The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 4, 1944 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, February 4, 1944
Page 2
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

i? 2 Friday, Feb. 4, 1*44 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE while the Germans' northern forces make the attempt to crack the beachhead. Again allied naval power, this time French and Dutch warships, supported the British near the coast below Cassino with heavy shelling of the area.around Formia. In this sector the British made some local advances and took a few prisoners. Many Americans died around Cassino as they ferreted out the 'hidden-foe with strong artillery, :-bayonet and tank. ,, The Ankara radio said the uazis were trying without success to 'persuade the Pope to quit the Vatican and io to Germany, as- terOof that they would defend Home step by step. 1 , Amphibious operations such as the establishment of the Rome beachhead always pass through crises. · The first .was weathered successfully in the landing. The 2nd is the enemy .counter-often give, now underway. There is good reason for optim CLAPPER'S LAST WORK REVEALED Wrote of Men "Who Will Not Come Back" Washington. ( U . P J -- A b o a r d an Jrcraft carrier just before airplane accident -that took his life, Raymond Clapper sat d o w n to write of men "who will not come jack" from their dangerous niis- sions-of war, Raymond Clapper himself did not come back from his hazardous mission--that of reporting news of the Marshall island invasion. But Friday, some 24 hours after his death was announced, one of his last and perhaps the last o£ his newspaper-columns was presented to the thousands of readers who had learned that stood for the highest im American journalism. . - ^ ' Clapper wrote the column while the carrier was steaming into bat- Roosevelt Reveals He Had, Minor Operation for Removal of Wen Waghincton, (if*)-- P r e s i d e n t Roosevelt disclosed Friday that he had undergone a minor operation for removal of a wen Irom the back'of his head. He told a news conference that he had had the growth for 20 years and that it had increased in size a bit lately. So he had very good surgeons, with what he termed knives and God knows what, to remove it under local anesthesia. Altogether rje said he spent a half hour in the naval hospital and then yelled for I a cigaret when the operatiqn was LODGE RESIGNS AS SENATOR. Will Return to Active Duty as Army Officer Washington, (/P)-- Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr., resigned Friday as senator from Massachusetts in order -to return to 'active service as an army dtticer. 2 U. S. Navy Bombers Blast Installations on Paramushiru Base Washington, (U,R)-- Two navy heavy bombers hit installations on the southeast coast of the important north Pacific Japanese base of Paramushiru on Wednesday, the navy announced Friday. A communique said that the results of the bombing were not observed. Both U. S. planes returned safely without encounter- year old ism (1) The German reaction has [tie. He mentioned the "approach- been delayed much longer than ing" D-day, indicating it was writ- expected; (2) The allies are. firmly established and consolidated in a beachhead at least 12 miles long and 8 miles wide with the port of Anzio for supplies; (3) Earlier in the week, at least 6 allied divisions were reported in the beachhead with heavy artillery and tanks and it was' doubtful whe ther the Germans by this time could muster a larger force, with their communications torn as they are by our air power; (4) We control the skies and the sea. Allied planes .again ripped into "German lifelines behind the fronts despite adverse weather, with liberators of the loth air force attacking the railroad town of Stmugliano, ; 25.miles above Rome on the railroad to Florence, and ' the' German mountain stronghold of Sulmona, facing the- 8th army front about 15 miles west of Tor- ncella. . . '. ' Invaders of the 12th air force had. a;field' day strafing German motor transport on all the main and secondary roads from the 5th army: -front to Rome, destroyini 41 vehicles, damaging at least 58 more, and. shooting up a locomotive and 11 railroad cars. Communication targets at Sezze at the edge of the Ppntirie.mar- .shes and iat. Fondi, northwest ol, Gaeta, as well as gun positions f near Frosinone,' 27 \miles up the Via Casiliha -from Cassino, were bombed. · - . . . ' ' ' ' MUSTERING OUT PAY BILL SIGNED (, who commission as felt that in view of "large scale ground fighting" and hi* age, he could best serve his country/as "a combat soldier overseas." Accordingly, he wrote:,"! hereby resign from the United States senate." . Appointment of a successor vests in the hands of Republican Governor Leverett Saltonstall.' Salton-. still himself has been mentioned as a likely appointee to the .va- ing any enemy aircraft. The bombing brought ' t o MASSING OF NAZI FORCES IS SEEN . Germans Pour Shells Into Beachhead Front By REYNOLDS PACKARD Fifth -Army Beachhead, Italy, Feb. 3. (/P--The Germans Continued to mass'reinforc'ements along the beachhead -perimeter Thursday as though preparing a coun- I terof fensive. . 10 They also continued to shell the the number of times Paramushiru s ron t square-by square as though has been raided from the air since it was a checkerboard.' U. S. forces captured Attu last i toured, the entirefront Thurs- Iday in a Jeep, I raveling from the fall. ten before the invasion actually w a s opened. ' · · - . - · Remembering the grim, determined looks on {he faces of the carriers pilots as they neared action; Clapper wrote: '. "You have a sense of living in a w,orld apart from what you knew at home, and there is almost no talk of life back in the states now "You live only minute by minute through the routine that carries you smoothly, as if drifting down a river, toward the day o£ battle." ;' As the pilots receive information and instructions, he said, they act "much like a bored classroom taking in a lecture with as little effort_as possible, instead of fight^ ing men some of whom will not come back from the missions under discussion." Provides $100 to $300 for Those Discharged pi P r e s i d e n t I ha d "learned" authoritatively that PI--fresiaen i|,_, e«nn«rfoii will resign Gov. Hor- The Boston Post said Friday it providing of armed services.'' Cisterna sector to the Campoleone sector -where allied troops have come -xVitbin 20 miles of Rome's outskirts .by road and 18 and one] half miles as the crow flies. . Crawling from fox hole to fox I hole I advanced to within hall a | mile of the front positions. The Germans were pouring in I the heaviest shells they, have yet used. One of them landed like an (express train in a small farm- By DANIEL DE LUCE house 50 yards t away and toppled (The Combined XJ. S. Press) it like a house of cards. . . I Otherwise the enemy snelling With the 5th Army ou the Anzio , id little damage, except to live- Beachhead, Feb. 2. (UP.) -- Is the Utock that'still wanders in "No ateful pattern o£ Salerno being Man . s NAZIS CONTROL HIGH GROUND Is Salerno Pattern Shaping Near Rome? settlements I taw. the whole panorama of-the war from ClsUtua to the Campo Leone sector. At one place, an American tank was dueling-with a German tank, apparently after meeting while on reconnaissance. After firing at each other 15 minutes, both withdrew, probably fearing to get closer b e c a u s e reinforcements might pour in for one or the other. Clouds of dust swirled over highways behind enemy lines as German forces were on the move. One of the lighter moments of the day's operations came in seeing a couple of tough fighting infantrymen shocked when they were clearing-out German debris in one of the .farm houses arid ran into postcards of "dirty pictures" variety showing nude Berlin cabaret girls. · The men were Pvt. Raymond F. Baka,' of Detroit. Mich., and Cpl. Villiam J. Huckle, of Le Mars, owa. "I never say anything like this before," Baka said.. ' SELL FAKM, BUY ANOTE Mauljr--Mr. and '= Mrs. Brim, who recently sold- jji 1 acre form 6 miles east of MasonJ :ity, have purchased another 1801 acres near New Haven. Mr. and! Mrs. Brim returned Wednesdayl from a trip to Illinois and Miss9U-| ri, where they visited relatives off Mr. Brim. Two Rivers,. Wis., has applied he tax. withholding principle to city payrolls, permitting municipal employes to have local real estate'taxes deducated from their checks. . · · . . . . . At the same time he caled lor transition from military to civilian article added .that Cain immediately appoint | Saltonstall to the senate. Lodge, namesake aud grandson of a famous United States senator. Mr. Roosevelt mentioned specif- first was elected to' the "nateNov. ically measures to let servicemen 3, 1936, and was «-«« { continue their education, to pro- another \ 6 year term in He vide social , credits for the served earlier m this war with an viae s»uci*ii ^c^uiiuj nc^i^ ...«* ---- -- * .1 »·,,,,».;·, »«f period of military service, and to Amencan tank detachment in set up machinery for unemploy-1 Libya. ment allowances. Senator Walsh (D-Mass.), his and A' compromise'between senate colleague, expressed regret that .j ·.,,,,,. i.^-.i.ti/in it.* muster- Lodge was leaving the senate. . ·-- - «« '.» «* " follows a All W a s h i n g t o n , including President Roosevelt and a host of friends both in arid out of official life, were left grief-stricken at'the death o'f this newspaperman who had risen to the top of his profes- Bombardment by Yanks Left Japs Nearly Insane By GEOKGE E. JONES ·' Namnr island, Kwajalern Atoll, The^ManlMilIsV : Feb. 3 x --: tU.R)- C- Scattercd^snipers^and~unseeh enemy wounded 'remain on this .shattered, stinking island, but the actual end of sustained combat came at 1 p.;m. Wednesday fin a little corner near the northwest tip of Namiir island as the marines pressed in for the Tail. Organized enemy resistance was ended, and. even the toughened, battle-hardened marines were disgusted with the task of wiping ont Japanese troops who hovered on the borderline of insanity as.the result of the allied bombardment and the ensuing hopeless" retreat across the island. U. S. casualties have been very moderate, although they include one 'of the most-.popular.officers in tiie marine corps. , Only. a.few score Japanese of the original force who garrisoned Namur and the adjoining island of Ro.i were left as a ring of marine gunfire tightened about their defensive position, which probably was a command post. repeated on this wide but shallow A m ed artillery was even more bridgehead within Eight oE Romes a c t j v e than .that of the Germans adio towers? _ : an d was ripping Cisterna apart. The tempo of .Anglo-American Through a-'scope, I saw whole operations at the southern coastal tops o£ h ouses ra ked off by allied approaches to the Eternal City Uhells as though they were ladies has been slower than the am hats in a cyc i on e. army's invasions south of Naples! Cisterna already was showing last September. wear and tear. I saw gaping holes Although in 12 days ashore our Thursday; where Wednesday were seaborne forces, have entrenched macn inegun nests. themselves strongly in the flat From a c hnrch steeple of one o farmlands, officially inore than 1* Mussolini's so-called model farm miles in width and extending a the RAYMOND CLAPPER ·-. ;. Killed In crash URGES CUT IN PORK POINTS Hickenlooper Cites Kossuth Farm Problem DCS Moincs, (fl 1 )--Gov. B. B Hickenlooper urged Friday that the ration, point values on pork products again he lowered to e?/e congestion at the livestock markets. He suggested" also that protec- mum sum of-SSM to service men ruling by President.Roosevelt tha and women who have served members of congress may no overseas or In Alaska. serve simultaneously m the armed Payment $200 are, provided *rces and the national assembly, for those serving 60 days or more in the United States and ?100 for those serving less than 60 days in this country. ', All receiving no more than $200 a month base pay are .eligible to the mustering-oiit benefits. This allows payments to captains of less than 17 years servic«», and excludes majors and higher officers from the benefits. ·Those eligible to the $300 will receive $100 at the time of "final discharge and $100 a month for -the succeeding 2 months. The $200 payment will be made in 2 equal monthly installments. Those entitled to $100 will get the full amount upon final discharge. Those already discharged have 2 years within which to make applications. The war and navy de r partments are allowed one month to make snch payments after approval of applications. Specifically denied benefits are those eligible to retirement pay, those" discharged to take civilian jobs; those dishonorably" ; discharged and the following: · 1; Any member of the armed force whose total period of service-has been as a student detailed for training under the army specialized training program, the army air forces college training irogram and other similar navy, narine corps or coast guard programs. 2. Any member of the armed orces for any active service per- ormed prior to the date of his discharge for the purpose of en- ering the naval, military or-.coast guard academies or whose - sole ervice has been as a cadet at one of these academies. · - . ' ; Senator Johnson (D.-Co}o.) es imated the cost o£. the program at $2,000,000,000. He said tota miles inland from the sea, ·.·« i ..,.,,,,., unpriMf! enemy retains control of domment «»CMOH HUUWH6 ei*«« GLASS high ground and the main Rome CORPORATION INVITES YOU TO Their fight was hopelass from I tion on the market price shoul the very beginning. It was a mur- be extended to heavier \veigh cterous bombardment, then an in- hogs. evitable retreat in the face of su- The governor reported at hi penor- marine firepower. Light press conference that he has ha mobile artillery, Ilame throwers, "a number of letters from farmers and bazookas thundered and telling of their inability to mar rocked against the crumbling con- ket their hogs and the failure o crete pillboxes and then the Japa- the distribution system to tak nese were surrounded. Most remained in hiding, wait- care of the situation. The governor said he received initte ;na^hlchca^eQuickly in letter Friday Mom northern low L!L ,,,*,;. only a few tried to which "ilhiBtrales these ditticu --- d ""'b;: c^f=r now Lfo S 100 hogs averaging 32 eonld not make-it I. was. on this battlefield with pounds aml an additional 50 hca , , , . discharges have beeiy running be- ween 70,000 and 75,000 monthly There have been estimates tha 5250,000,000 will be needed fo mmediate.cases. HENRY CABOT LODGE, JR. --Resigns From Senate highway through Cisterna Most .ol this sizable beachhead was seized in the face of meager resistance by surprised and scattered German forces. "Nothing like Salerno,"- grinned the veteran American infantrymen as they mopped up small squads o£ the enemy in the first easy-days. . . "Worse than Salerno," is what the grim, determined doughboy tells you now. _^ Unlike Salerno, where heavy allied air and naval support helped break the German counteroffensive within ine week, the Germans here have had 12 days in which to mass their troops for what, according to officially released information, will be a furious effort to wipe out the entire allied foothold around Anzio. Until the beachhead has passed this critical test it cannot be described as a military success. The action at Cisterna Sunday, when American shock troops gallantly attacked but fell short of capturing this "town oE a thousand pillboxes," -marked a new and bitter phase of the struggle. German. resistance is strong at every point o£ the beachhead perimeter and their increasing counterattacks obviously indicate the enemy's ambition to wrest the initiative from us and exploit it. The lufwaffe has not been strong eno-jgh to challenge allied air superiority effectively, but it has inflicted some damage and is | now harrying the forward allied troops. And long-range enemy guns still are capable of lobbing shells into the vicinity of Anzio "MEET CORLISS ARCHER" SATURDAY KGLO 4p.m. If AND THE ENTIRE C O A S T - TO- COAST NETWORK T O N I G H T * VC/XA/VFE MOORE C A M E L CIGARETTES KGLO 9P.M. KGLO 8:30 S pOr» S o r e d b y QUAKER OATS Exciting! Dramatic! Romantit The Story ofMarfMarl Monday through Friday, at 2:00 p. m. Starting: Monday, Feb. ~7 KGL 1300 on -your dial COLUMBIA NETWORI One source estimated Wednes- Capt. Arthur Hanson, Washington,. D. C.. when the staccato chatter' 175. has. to vacate his o£ machine guns and the resonant i larm on March 1 and although he thumps of marine mortars died began about a month ago away. For more . , T , , I to sell his hogs, he .has been in- than 4. hours 1 haa f 0rmcd that it W ould be some- been dodging sniper bullets as I timc in A ril be£ore dcUvery can poked among the rums and the be made o£ thcse v, ogs . Mean . *nli»nr** Kpemert unnatural. l...i_n_ i. _ ...m T _* ~.i *,, «..»- while he will have no place to put _, , ... .1 T I Wiliiu 111; wiii uavt; » i w i/iuw i.w I V W L In their 2-day battle, the Japa- them after thc {irst o£ March and nese resorted to a few o£ their U rorb idden to market them* favorite tactics. During the night, he _ overnor saici some crawled back into wrecked ,, This iUustrates what thousands pillboxes and had to be killed £ larmers arc up against and dc . Wednesday morning. · mands a practical solution im- The most ambitious maneuver Because spring pigs are of this kind involved a half-dozen congestion will get rifleman whc, sneaked into a dug- worsc ° instead ot · b - · ·· out and harassed rear echelons until an unidentified sergeant , -. , , . walked inside alone with a Garand MlSSine lev/CIS AfC and killed every living Japanese. i · T First Set. Archie Yale, 45, Grand Returned In Letter Junction, Colo., was credited with' l v c l u l l l c u m ljCllcl destroying another nest of snipers. He shot 3 Japanese and then tossed in a grenade. Highest Army, Navy Of f icials Call f or .. National Service Law Washington, (U.P.)--Highest officials of the army and navy left the nation Friday a plea for na^ tional service legislation to assure the men who will face death in impending offensives in Europe and the Pacific that the "full strength of the nation is behind them? 1 The call for unprecedented effort on the home front was sounded at an American Legion dinner Thursday night by Gen. George C. Marshall, army chief of staff; Admiral Ernest J. ' King, commander in chief of the U. S. fleet; Acting Secretary o£ War Robert B. Patterson; Acting Navy Secretary ' Ralph A. Bard: and Chairman Emory S. Land of the Maritime commission. Warren H. Atherton. national commander o£ the Legion, joined Patterson, Bard and Land in an open plea for national service act, the so-called labor draft. While Marshall and King did not' refer specifically to national service, their words made clear their conviction of'its necessity at a time when American lighting men are being gathered in Europe for the KGLO-1300 SUNDAY "THE STAR AND THE STORY" "They'd keep popping up, and I threw more grenades," he said. "The tip of one officer's saber kept showing above the shellhole where the Japs lay." Vale killed 13 Japanese," including 3 officers. The marines brought ashore a large assortment of heavy and fancy weapons past the wrecked beach defenses. The battle, however, became true French and Indian warfare--tree to tree, men Hopping into the coral soil behind available protection when hidden enemy rifles and.machine guns Provo, Utah. (/P)--Search for $500 worth of diamond rings-left by waitresses in a beer glass later served to a customer who drank and left--is ended. The jewels came back in an unsigned letter. opened 6. fire, theii circling the flanking pocket of resistance, and finally destroying it with grenades and bullets. The effect of the bombardment can be appreciated only by seeing for y o u r s e l f the destruction wrought on the islands of Roi and Namur, blockhouses terrifically battered, gun barrels of the coastal defenses twisted and shaltcrcc amidst debris and the dismembered bodies of their crews. greatest assault in history "The armed forces," said King, : need now--and will continue to iced--the full support .of each and every part of the home front . . until high noon of the day of reckoning for Pearl Harbor and Bataan." Said Marshall: "Our soldiers must feel that the home folk . . . Are completely united in their determination to see this thing through to .an overwhelming victory in the shortest possible timc . . . They must not go into battle puzzled or embittered over disputes at home -which adversely affect the war effort." ANTI-NEW DEftL DEMOS GATHER Purpose of Meeting · . - _ _ -- _ I " | WIltT i i U U l t - C t^LHilUn-vt »«· v.u.ti-0 ExDlained bV WOOdnng day that the luttwaffe lost 200 · v \ planes in its early attempts to Chicago, ( W. Wood- knock out Anzio as an invasion ring former secretary of war un- port, with 25 per cent o£ all the der President Roosevelt, met here German 'planes that came over be- Friday with anti-new deal demo- ing shot dowh by allied guns and crais from 23 states to formulate fighters, plans for a "meeting of the true democrats" whose purpose will be I to "oust new dealers and return J the country to the Amencan way o f , life." Woodring. former governor, of Kansas, declined to divulge details of the meeting but said it probably -would call together all "Jefferson democrats," at St. Louis, Mo., before the middle of April. "We have been working more than a year to get everything in readiness and/'we want this drive to rid America of thc palace guard to come as a tjpmb burst," Woodring said. I The former cabinet member who broke with Mr. Roosevelt | during his first term, was scheduled to address the Chicago executives' club. ^ Woodring said that new dealers would by necessity have to align themselves again with the democratic party. But, he .added, "If those factions fail to relinquish control of the party and continue their 'dictatorial tendencies' t h c true democrats will take steps to prevent them from using the name 'democratic party' thus forcing the new dealers to organize a party of their own." Asked'whcther the party had a candidate that could defeat Mr. Roosevelt in a fourth term, Woodring replied emphatically with the names of several possibilities. They included: Sen. Harry Byrd o£ Virginia, Secretary o£ State Cordell Hull, Sen. W a l t e r V. George, and JTchn N. Garner, former vice president. "I am certain that any one ol these men could defeat Mr. Roosevelt," Woodring said. \*~\~*~SSX.3f L LOYD NOLAN, perennial "hard guy" favorite of the movies, will "invade" the "Kate Smith Hour" as guest star Friday on KGLO-CBS at 7 p. m. With Nolan on hand for the dramcjtic spot. Producer Ted Collins will round out the big variety show with: A new edition of that hilarious comedy-quiz, "it Pays to Be Ignorant" with Tom Howard, George Shelton, Lulu McCon- NOLAN T HE unpredictable Coihss Archer, whj exaspeiates ever\pne as she romp* through teen-age caprices, .is the heroine o,, a new madcap comedy on KGLO-CBS' "Corp liss Archer" series Saturday at 4 p. m. Janet Waldo has the title role. Davi|L Hughes '-is her long-suffering boy friend,! Dexter. Irene Tedrow is Mrs. Archer any" Frederick Shields plays her husband. . ' · - · ' . - * * * O LD-TIME FAVORITES AND CURRENT ARE SUNG BY DICK POWELL, AND MA THA TILTON ON THEIR- KGLO-CBS SON| PROGRAM, VCAMPANA SERENADE." SATUr; a-- -- ' --r , , - k i . i i , rlxVJVjrti-^iVl, 1 ^/livu.r*^^ o^*.i^i»"'-'^. w**-'-"', nell and Harry McNaughton; Jack M i l l e r s . D A Y - A T 1 P. M. FROM HOLLYWOOD. Lb] ^^^^Ht orchestra and-other novelty acts. Lloyd Nolan has a long list of successes in his film career. Two of his most recent characterizations were in the hit movies, "Bataan" and "Guadalcanal Diary." * * * L EE BOWMAN stars in an original drama about a riverboot captain's romances on Armstrong's "Theater of Today" over KGLO-CBS Saturday at 11 a. m. Cameron Hawley produces. Kenneth Webb directs. Harold Levey writes and comeoses the original music. ' * · - * · * ' · L UCILLE BALL stars in a radio adaptation of the stage and screen success "My Sister Eileen" on KGLO-CBS' "Fhilip Morris Blayhousc" Friday at 8 p. m. ' Miss Ball is heard as Ruth, the role Rosalind Russell played in thc film production. * * * T HE ADVENTURES OP AMERICAN FLYERS WHO PARACHUTED INTO THE FORBIDDEN LAND OF TIBET, AND MADE THEIR WAY BACK TO SAFETY THROUGH THE OFFICES OF A TIBETAN MONK. IS DRAMATIZED ON KGLO-CBS' "DATELINE" PROGRAM FRIDAY AT C-15 P M. SUBTITLE FOR THE BROADCAST IS "DATELINE: SHANGRI-LA." * * *~ ' . J IMMY DURANTE receives . a call from help west coast shipyards in solving their problems, so "D'Schnpz" becomes "The Great Navigator" when he and GLUSKIN'S ORCHESTRA PROVIDES THE AC COMPANIMENT. . - " * ' * * J OEY AND MINERVA, thc problem children, · _^ ' up "with-problem parents ; iii the KGLO-CB=^ -That Bfe%vsler Boy" comedy Friday at 8:30 p. m..5 The teen-agers want to go to their high schools [ mid-year dance But are balked by their fathers ·. who stage a feud. How the youngsters -straighten g| out their dads is set forth in a surprisingly happy |-' ending*. ' ' * * * P AT RYAN and Albert Aley are cast in the lead roles of "The Little Mermaid" on Nila Mack's ] "Let's Pretend" program over KGLO-CBS Satur- j day at 10:05 a. m. · ' · The classic fairy tale concerns a' ; mermaid who falls in love with a mortal prince \yhom she can-| not marry until she is made mortal. * * * "CAVALCADE OF STARS," a 2. hour war j \J bond selling program, will be heard on KGLO-CBS Friday from 11 :05 p. m. till 1 ! · a. m. Saturday. The program will originate in Chicago. The entire proceedings will be m. c d. by 1 Eddie Dunn, star of the KGLO-CBS show "Fun With Dunn," which is heard weekdays at 4 p. m. The orchestras of Bernie Cummirigs and Lou Breese will be heard as well as the following radio stars: Gracie Barrie, Hildegarde,4 Joe E. Lewis, Jack Fulton, Harry Cool and the! V^UIHtO O . l l t i V A t C 4 l . i . i « * » i 6 t * f c w » I T · · % - » * · * « v «..n ~ w _ . . . , _ , _ _ - . , ^ Garry Moore present a new chapter of their King's Jesters. Screen stars Frances Knight, trriTnr'WS "Mnnvo.TiiirnntP Khnw" Friday Skeets Gallagher and Stuart twin will also KGLO-CBS at 9 p. in. "Moore-Durante Show" Friday Skeets Gallagher add their contribution. KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES · W H O KEU NtmVUKK It** Kitoeyel** FKIDAT EVENING S:tt Kaltenoorn 10:00 vicl. Tunes 7-00 Black's Or. 10:15 News 7:30 All-Time H. P.10:30 Can Y. T. T.? 8:00 Waltz Time 11:00 Sports 8:30 Pcop. Arc F. 11:15 War Bond P'di; 9:00 Amos 'n' An. 12:00 Swing Shift 9:30 H'yw'd Theat. SATVBDAY MORNING IRENE DUNNE and WALTER PID6EOX in"THE AWFUL TRUTH" * * 5:30 Jerry Smith Buy W a r ' Savings Bonds and Stamps Iron your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. 5:14 Al M. L. 8:00 Rci-. R'd'p. 8:15 Jim Day . . 6:00 Heaven. Home 8:30 News 6:15 Ken. Slim 8:45 Allen Rotli B:30 Farm New* 9:00 Ad. of Omar P:*5 Jerry. Zclda 9:30 Rancho B'too 7:00 Drcicr 9:45 Pet Parade 7:15 Time to Shine 10:00 Hook 'n'Lad. 1:30 News lO.-UO fVhtcd Wind. 7:45 Uncle Stan KGLO 1300 on your dial Sunday at 7:00 o'clock CBS NETWORK Friday P. M. .0ft Fun with Dunn. CBS 4:50 Sing Along. CBS 4:4."i American Women. TTrrjlty Gam. CBS n:oct qniiicr HOWE and the N e w s . CBS 5:15 To Your Good Health. Squibb Co,, CCS 5:3 Sporls Camera :.:l,% World Today, General Eltctric. CBS 5:S5 Meaning of the »w», B. F. Goodrich Company, CBS 6:UO News of tb(t Nation, r. G- *r (Patterson* ! 6:15 Dateline. CBS C-r,n Friendly Time. Grain Belt Beer 7:00 Kale Smlln Hour. General Foods. CBS 7:55 drain Btll News 8:00 PUyliOBse, Philip Morris. CBS 8:30 Thai Brewster Boy, Qnaktr Oats, CBS 9:0* Moore and Dannie. Camel Cffarels, CBS 9:30 T h e Sympnonette, M. P l a s l r * . Longine Wmlchcs 10:00 Evening News Roundup, First Na tiontl Hank (Pxttersan) 10:2D Song For Today 10:30 Mrs. Minnlvcr. CBS *!:*· News. CBS 11:05 Cavalcade of Star?, CBS 1:00 Sign Olf. Saturday A. M. .Mer- B:00 Musical Roundup B:ir, Mornlnr News Roundup. Tyden Feeds Cl!»rvey 7:«0 Hebrew Chrijlian Hour. nr. M i c h - elioti 1:3» Keep Time With Damon* 8:1.-. World News. Mason City chants Harvj- 8:30 Band ot Ihc Week. Oizic rolson 8:45 Colin Dciggs at the Organ. CBS 9:09 Youth on Parade. CBS '"·Srt Adventures of Omar. Omar Ionr « Warren Sweeney New*. Cnrtiss Candy. CBS 10:03 ttl's rr«t«nd, Cream oT Wheat. CBS 0:30 Bible Broadcast, lUdie Chapel 10:4;; News Bluest. Jacob E. Decker »BI S»ni (Hmrvey) 1I:M Theater of T»**r, Armitron[ C«rk, CBS 11:30 Mystery Melody Game 11:45 Boy Scouts 11:50 Mid-day Review 12:00 Safety Tips 12:03 Today's Markets 15:15 Carjlll Feeds rro|r«m I'JiOT Front Paie News ( H a r v e y ) 12:4.i Meet thc Band 1:M C»m*«n«. Serenade. Campana Company, CBS 1:J3 New«, CBS 1:30 Mallbag Request Program 2:00 Victory F. O. B.. ; CBS 2:30 Philadelphia Orchestra. CBS 3:30 Xews. CBS '·- n:X-- The Colonel. CRS -t:W Corliss y\rchcr. Anchor Ifockinit Glass Corporation. CHS 4:31) OE Men and Books. CBS r.:lK) Quincy Howe and thc News, CBS .1:13 People's Platform. CBS :!:*.-) World Today. General Electric. CBS .-:*» Bob Trout News. CDS 6:00 News of the Xatiorc, r. G. E. ( H a r v e y ) 6:15 Sports Camera G:30 Thanks (o the Yanks. Camels. CBS -;:DO Bloc Ribbon Town. Fabst Blue Rib- hon Beer. CBS 7:30 Inner Sanctum. Talmolive S h a v * Cream, CBS ·7:» Ned Calmer and the News, Tarker ' Pens, CBS S:W Tour Bit Parade. Lucky Strikes, CBS 8:45 Man Behind the Gun, CBS 9:15 Saturday Evening Syncopation 9:45 Talks, CBS 19:00 Evening News Roundup, Vance ' Music Co. 10:2J) SOHRS For Today 10:30 Flashgun Casey. CBS t l :r,o News. CBS t 11:05 Charlie Splvafc's Orchestra. CBS Sales I 11:30 Bcrnic Cummings' Orchestra, CBS !-li:0» News. CBS I 12:03 Sign Oil s^»££s^*ib!d».2?^:^^

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page