The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 17, 1944 · Page 2
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 17, 1944
Page 2
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2 Thursday, Feb. 17, 1M4 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE allied armor immediately wen into action against them. The Germans kept coming in 'wave alter wave throughout \Ved* uesday and Wednesday ni;ht. . The enemy attack came in the Cai-roceto (Aprilia) area, iO miles due north of the port of Anzio Much of the previous heavy lighting has taken place in that sector and various vantage points there haev changed hands several times Carroceto itself was in German hands at latest report. The Germans opened the new offensive after apparently recovering: from losses suffered in the first major effort to drive American and British troops into the sea, but during the lull the allies also had built up new strength and were ready for and expecting the assault. In a statement released Wednesday, Gen. Sir,Harold Alexander, commauder-in-chief of allied forces in Italy, declared that the Americans and British were winning the second round of the bridgehead battle and ultimately would smash to Rome without assistance from the Casisno front. "There is absolutely no Dunkirk here--there's no basis for pessimistic rubbish," he told his troops 3 days ago. On the lower 5th army front allied artillery laid many shells during the day amone German traffic on highway 6 leading out of Cassino and Z mites westward allied troops engaged the enemy in a sharp clash on Albaneta ridge. . While the Monte Cassino monastery has been ruins the Germans are holding out in a network of strong pillboxes around it and t h i s has apparently prevented Aground troops from occupying the crest of Abbey hilL In Cassino. itself the fighting was less intense than on previous days. On the 8th army .front patrols were active, including those sen out by newly arrived Polish troops. The air attack- on Rome, di- 'rected against the Tiburtina and Ostiense railroad yards, cascaded high explosives into great clusters of freight cars, the majority of which were loaded with supplies to feed the German offensive'on the beachhead. ' The allied air superiority was brought into play in one of the big- rest air attacks of the entire Italian campaign. The 1,200 sorties flown during the day were directed chiefly against German forces ringing the beachhead, but beavy and medium bombers also swept into northern Italy, to attack communications. ; Wednesday night Wellingtons scattered block busters among the , enemy forces below Rome and other night bombers f l e w into northwest Italy and attacked harbor objectives at San-Stefano near the French border. -' -The allied air offensive threw .hard blows against: railroads wherever German'reinforcements and supplies might come.' : Boston invaders and thunderbolts fought over the beachhead in direct support of the allied armies. GOP PREPARES FARM PLANK Seek Agreement in Plan for Convention Action Washington, (/P)--The republican party's farm experts began preliminary talks Wednesday looking to an agreement on a detailed agriculture plank for submission to the national convention. Among other things, the plank would call for: 1--Increased farm production. 2--Decentralization of federal control. 3--Considering agriculture as a "non-partisan" economic question Gov. Bourke B. Hickenlooper of Iowa, vice chairman of the republican post-war advisory council's committee on agriculture, created l a s t September at JIackinac Island, Mich., conferred at the capitol with 2 other committee members, Reps. August H. Andresen, Minn., and Clifford K. Hope ·£ s V,, He P revri °"s'y had lunched with Chairman Harrison E. Sparkler of the republican national committee and members of the loiva house delegation. Spangler said an announcement on the farm plank study would be forthcoming within a few days. Hi'cfcenlooper said he favored an early meeting of the full 7-man Mactanac committee to insure that more specific recommendations will be ready for the convention ·when it meets in Chicago June 26 Senator McNary of Oregon is chairman of the group, but Hickenlooper is presiding over it pending the senate minority leader's recovery from a long illness. Other members arc Gov. Sumner Sewall Me.; Safn C. Ford, Mont., and C A. Bollolfsen, Idaho. t r , f l CO TM L PLAN-In Washington t o attend hearings o f the house flood control committee considennsr the army's ?490,000,000 flood-control plan r * heu ^, 1 ?, s ,9 ul 'i l ' lv « li ; an d.tributaries, governors of 4 states affecte'd check map with K ep . l'J M f ' ngt ? n i D V Ml | S - ) /^ d frt ? ta risrht) - Gov ernors are, left to right: Sam C, S th D k t" a; Wyoming; John Moses, North Dakota, and M. Q. Sharpe WPB TO ISSUE DIRECTIVE SOON Equitable Distribution to Retailers Sought Washington, (/P)--The war production board soon, will issue a directive designed to bring about more equitable distribution to retailers of essential but scarce consumer goods such a's children's underwear and outerwear garments, bed sheets, and numerous other commodities. Authoritative sources, reporting the directive is in the works, described It Thursday as "one of the most important steps forward" in stabilizing a somewhat turbulent situation in essential civilian supplies. WPB has had field men conferring with manufacturers and wholesalers and says it has their co-operation "nailed down." However, in case co-operaiion pledges work loose, those who have seen drafts of the directive say it contains provisions for clamping down on the wayward. The compliance machinery in"- cludes procedure whereby a retailer may submit to WPB a documented complaint against the sell- ng practices o[ a manufacturer or vholesaler. If investigation proves he retailer's complaint justified, .VPB- will take steps to force ad- ustment of. the seller's distribu- tiotr according to the new plan. Tuo.paramount factors of present disrribnffori difficulties arc arjre shifts in population add the act that some retailers have become market "orphans" -- raean- ns the manufacturers who formerly supplied them have snitched completely to war contracts. WPB's answer is tliat manufac- urers and wholesalers will sell amounts of their goods to retailers on a percentage basis of population changes in the given shopping area. For instance, if a retailer in an area which has lost 20 per cent of its population since 1940 places a purchase order for the same amount of an item as he bought n 1940, the supplying manufacturer or wholesaler will inform the retailer that he can have only BO jer cent of his current order. The 20 per cent saving made on that order would be applied, according lo the plan, to orders coming from areas showing large percentage increases in population. Through this same percentage system, the new plan is expected to provide the retailing market orphans with opportunities to buy from other than their regular manufacturers. Iowa Boy Sent Home From Bougainville When Age Is Revealed With the U. S. Army Forces on Bougainville, Solomon Islands, (U.R) --Strangely enough, Pvt. Faunce C. Collins, Red Oak, Iowa, is not happy about his order to "pack up, you're going back, to the states." v The records have caught up with the 17 year old veteran, who was inducted into the army through an error when he was only 16. He didn't bother to enlighten authorities because he "wanted to stay in." In addition to his desire to "fight the Japs to a finish," he has a family record to uphold. He has 2 brothers already in the army, and 2 preparing for induction. Slight Increase in Beef, Decrease in Pork Expected by WFA Washington, (U.R) -- The public can expect a' slight increase in its beef diet during 1944, but this boost probably will be offset by decreases in pork and mutton, the war food administration indicated Thursday. War Food Administrator Marvin Jones said that beef and veal consumption is now contemplated at an average of 63 pounds per person--or 4 pounds more than in 1943. ' While the WFA expected pork production to rise 10 per cent, it indicated that the increase would go for military and lend-lease purposes. The output of mutton a relatively small item in the American diet, is expected to drop 7 per cent. II. consumption bears out the predictions, beef will constitute 47 per cent of the total civilian meat diet, now set at 132 pounds per individual in 1944. Russian Has Shot Down 53 Airplanes Moscow, (U.PJ--A 31 year old member of the Siberian guards Major Alexander Polryshkin, has become the leading ace of the soviet air force by shooting down 53 enemy planes, it was disclosed Thursday. Rommel Tours Nazi Fortifications Along Mediterranean Coast London, (fP--DNB announced in a broadcast Thursday that Marshal Erwin Rommel, Adolf Hitler's anti-invasion commander, is making a tour of German Mediterranean fortifications from the Gulf of Lyon to the Spanish frontier in Southern France. ASSISTANT TO HOLDOECEL Des Moincs, (fPi -- R. R R Dvorak of Toledo. Iowa, has been appointed first assistant to Donald B. Holdoegcl, enforcement attorney for the DCS Moincs OPA district. jfeywa--;--·.'.i \ \ \ ^jBordfr After i940Ljl ^IRusso-Finnish Worhj ADJUST LEND LEASE SHIPPING Send No More Capital Goods to. Britain Washington, (if)--Virtual elimination ol capital goods shipments to Britain uncier lend-lease is understood to have been agreed upon by British and American supply officials here. The decision is one of numerous adjustments being made to keep lend lease exports closely geared to military needs. For several months the quantity of machinery going to Britain has been decreasing steadily, largely because British plants now have about all they need except for occasional replacements. The approaching 'jlimax of the war in Europe has brought a tightening up of the policy of limiting all lend-lease supplies to those needec! primarily for war purposes. Lend-lease officials apparently are determined not to leave themselves open to congressional criticism that they have supplied pther countries eqyip- ment having more use in the post war period than in them onths remaining to victory. This is understood to be in keeping with a view President Roosevelt has expressed to some of his aides that,there must be a clean break, between expenditures under lend-lease and those designed to help other nations reconstruct their industries once the war is won. Beginning on the day of victory or as soon afterward as possible lend-lease shipments will stop and capital goods exports will be made on either a cash or credit basis. Efforts already are being made to return exports »o regular commercial channels where possible. One. result is that textiles, drugs and chemicals for the middle east are no longer handled by the lend-lease administration. This change back to normal business methods was made pos.- sible by the improved shipping situation, and several hundred tons of shipping a month are now allotted .for 'delivery' of textiles, drugs and chemicals to that ai'ea. Similar returns to commercial operations are planned for other items and other regions as rapidly as war conditions permit. So far as could be learned there have been no major .changes in. lend-lease shipments to Russia except that the .proportion of railway equipment has increased considerably in recent weeks. The Russians urgently need track materials and rolling stock to replace that stolen by the Germans I in their retreat b n c k into l j o| land and the Balkans. This is a primary military need and is recognized as such by lend- lease officials. The vast amount of materials which Russia will need from this country for permanent post-war reconstruction, however, is viewed as coming in another category--a vien' on which both Russian and Americ a n officials apparently are agreed. It was learned, for instance, that the Russians have made no request under lend-lease for generator and' other equipment with which to restore the Dniepcrstroi hydro-electric plant on the Dnie- per river. That job clearly will not be finished in time to make the great dam useful in winning the war. Russia's post-war heavy goods I purchases in this country arc cx- ', peeled to be large. They have already spoken tentatively of wanting to buy 10,000 locomotives --far more than the United Slates will be able to supply as needed. They have also expressed intention to trade for cash rather than on credit. FINNISH UORDERS UNDER SCRUTINY--With reports of peace negotiations already under way between Russian and f-mnish representatives in Sweden, the Finland-Russia borders arc expected to come under close scrutiny before any settlement can be made. Boxes identify Finland's borders be tore and after the Russo-Finnish winter war of 3940 At that time Russia obtained a 30-year lease on the naval base and peninsula of Hango (A). The battle line is approximate because it has never been traced officially 2)ortli of Lake Ladoga. Barracks Destroyed by Blaze; One Dead Oakland, Cal., (U.R)--One army officer was burned to death and 9 others were burned and injured in a fire which swept a barracks used as bachelor officer's quarters at Camp John T. Knight at Oakland early Thursday. The body of the d e a d officer w;is found beside an unopened .window on the 2nd floor of the building. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. U.S. BOMBERS BROADEN RAIDS AGAINSTNIPPON Attack on Ponape Marks Significant Extension of Bombing Missions By MOKKIE LANDSBEKG Associated Press War Editor Far-flying American bombers, blazing a trail into the heart of Japan's island outposts, have broadened operations against enemy bases athwart the strongly- guarded approaches to the Philippines and the Japanese mainland. In one raid aimed at Kavieng, New Ireland, allied flyers continued the systematic reduction of Japanese positions in the Bismarck archipelago, southwestern sentry for war-won Nipponese territory in the Pacific 1 . But the first aerial assault on Ponape announced Wednesday marked a significant extension of American bombing missions into the mandated Caroline islands between the Marshalls and (he Philippines. Big liberators probably flew a 2,000 mile rdundtrip from new American fields in the Gilberts last Monday to sniash at the largest of the Carolines, only 410 miles east ot the Japanese naval stronghold at Truk. The Japanese sent up no fighter planes to oppose the pounding of their important administrative center, and the navy communique made no mention of anti-aircraft fire at Ponape. Continuing the centra] Pacific offensive, army and iiavy bombers hit 2 enemy-held atolls in the Marshalls Monday and Tuesday. Allied planes met intense ack- ack bursts in a lo%v-leve! sweep over Kavieng Tuesday. Eight of the raiders were shot down, but 15 crew members were rescued through the heroic efforts of Lt. (j. g-) Nathan. G. Gordon, Morrilton, Ark., who landed his flying boat in the leeth of enemy shore fire to pick up the men. General MacArthur's commu- nique reported that' the town of Kavieng was left a "mass of flames arid smoke" by the 65-ton bombing which also destroyed a 3,000 ton enemy cargo ship, 3 coastal vessels and several smaller craft. While other allied bombers pounded enemy positions at Jacquinot Bay, on the southeast coast, and Talasea and Cape Hoskins. on the north central sector of Nsw Britain, American ground forces cleared the Borgen Bay- Cape Mensing area on the invaded western tip of the 800-mile long island. U. S. and New Zealand troops have consolidated their Positions on the Green islands, ',12ft miles cast, of Kabaul, MacArthur announced. The little coral bases \vcTe occupied Monday and Tuesday to cut off supply traffic:for an estimated "22,000 Japanese in the northern Solomons. On the biggest land front of the Pacific war,' Indian troops fought off Japanese attempts to encircle allied forces in the Mayu mountains of southwest Burma. The Indians held to their position commanding the Ngakyedauk pass, main communications link between the allied army and its bases in India. More than 700 enemy dead have been counted since Feb. 4. The New Delhi communique said Japanese attempting to cross the west bank of the Chindwin river to the north were driven back, American-trained Chinese forces continued their push across northern Burma. Richmond, CaL, Paper Reports 10,000 Persons Leave Town Monthly Richmond, Cal., (U.R)--An estimated 10,000 persons a month are q u i t t i n g this wartime boom-town, the majority apparently leaving jobs in the huge Kaiser shipyards and other San Francisco bay area war industries, a survey by the Richmond (Cal.) Record-Herald revealed Thursday. The paper said about 525 families are leaving each week by automobile, the majority returning to homes in Minnesota, Wisconsin, Michigan. Mississippi, Kansas, Illinois and Texas. The first large scale exodus from west coast war centers followed recent announcements that the shipbuilding program was "over the hump," the laying off of many unskilled workers at the Kaiser yards, and the discharge of nearly 500 men at the Joshua Hcndy Iron Work« at Sunnvvnlc, Cal. Part of Ihc emigration was blamed on "intolerable living conditions" by city officials, who cited the fact that several disastrous fires have swept Richmond housing projects in recent weeks. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. H O KEll NtTI IVIIRK mtn KiTnrTrlP* THURSDAY EVENING G:-f.i Kaltennorn 10:00 Vic. Tunes 7:«0 CoficcTimts 10:15 News 7:30 A Wrich Family 10:45 Star Parade 8:CM Bing Crosby 11:00 Sky High 8:30 Bob Burns 11:30 News 5:00 Abb., Costcllo 11:45 Music- Newj 0:30 Mch. of Time 12:00 Jlitsir" FRIDAY MORNING n:30 Jerry Smith 8:3O News n:45 Al Mary Lcc 3:4: Allen Rolh fi:CO Heaven. Hotnn - -- - fi:l."i Farm Service (:3j Kami Nr?\\ fi:4^ Jcrr.v. Zc!d;i Drcicr 9:00 Lora Laulon - -- -- !»::.() Help Mate !M5 siar Pt'.vb'.-c U):OQ Road of Life 7:15 Time lo Shine 10:l."t Vic, r:3(l News 7:43 Uncle Stan R:00 E.D. Webber 8:lo Songfellows 10:30 Brave T'm'iv. 10:45 David Harum 11:00 Judy, Jane MACKENZIE Reds to Push Chase Until Nazis Give Up ByDEWITT MACKENZIE Associated Press War Analyst Observers in London, taking a rosy view of the amazing way the red armies are ravaging the Hit- lerian war front, are speculating on the possibility 'of the Russians completely clearing their territory of the invadeis during the o r e m a i n i n g weeks of winter. W e 11, that certainly is super - optimism, but it must be admitted t h a t it's within t h e r a n g e of extreme possibility--if. T h e : if" would be a collapse of the naxi front, either resulting in debacle or quick withdrawal to, say, the Brest Lit- ovsk-Carpathians line through Poland, which might be Hitler's last stand before falling back to the German frontier. r The whole nazi front in the Ukraine is shivering like an autumn leaf, and the northern f l a n k in the Leningrad zone, is m jeopardy. Should Finland suddenly make peace terms with Russia, thereby uncovering the German wing on the Baltic, almost anything .could happen. However, the purpose of this article isn't to dilate on this highly speculative contingency of wholesale German retreat, but to consider what happens when the Hitlerites do make their big withdrawal, as they surely must. Daily one hears the query: Will the Russians keep on driving right into Germany, no matter whether the Anglo-American invasion has reached Hitler's western border? Supposing (and this is asked in sepulchral voice) the red army is first in the reich? It would be interesting to know whence comes the odd notion that the Russians are bound to withhold the coup de grace from Hitler until the western allies are on the ground, or that the latter will hold their hands if they happen to be first in the field. The idea is absurd. Of course the red forces will continue the chase until the nazis yell for mercy. Indeed, the Hit- lerites will be lucky if they're able in some cases to holler loud enough to make themselves heard. Human nature being what it is, it's likely that neither the Muscovites nor the Anglo-American pair would be happy to arrive in Berlin last. All the big 3 would like to be present at toe barbecue to keep an eye on developments political, for instance. However, the war will go forward hell-bent, irrespective of these undercurrents of human nature. Presumably the Moscow and Teheran conferences of. the big 3 discussed all the possibilities which could sprout from war's end, and planned accordingly The Moscow pact pledged unity in war and in peace, and the united nations will have to place their trust in that. One of Russia's early interests surely will rest in the punishment of nazis guilty ot uti-ocities in soviet territory, and there is a te rific black-list of names prepared. The allies agreed on retribution and that it-should be carried out in the territory where the crime was committed. Time will tell whether the Muscovites will, seize all guilty Germans possible immediately, and rush them off to Russia lo pay the,penalty Its difficult to imagine London or Washington weeping over such procedure. BRITISH, YANKS MUST AGREE Marshall Stresses Need for Complete Harmony New Haven, Conn., (U.R)--Gen. George C. Marshall, army chief of staff, said Wednesday that "the triumph over Germany in the coining months" depends more on ability of American and British troops to get along together than on "air power, ground power or naval power." Marshall spoke at ceremonies at Yale university honoring Field Marshal Sir John Dill, head of the British military mission to the United States. Without referring directly to the projected invasion of western Europe. Marshall discussed particularly the need for allied harmony in arms "because of the necessity in the European theater for combined operations." "In my opinion the triumph over Germany in the coming months depends more on a complete accord between the British and American forces than it does on any other single factor--air power, ground power, or naval power," Marshall said. '·Therefore, the recognition Wednesday of the contribution ot Sir John Dill to such allied,, harmony is both timely and prophetic." Dill told the Yale audience that victory is certain hut the axis nations are "controlled by men who count no price in death and destruction too high" to delay their fate. RAMIREZ NAMES 3 TO CABINET Clear Cut Decision on t Policies Is Deferred Montevideo, Uruguay, (fp) --( President Gen. Pedro Ramirez o£( Argentina,-rid of conflicting elements who brought on this week's governmental crisis, appeared ')'·:;'-.Jay to have gained a Bathing spell in which to chart uis future Dolicies. Appointments announced Wednesday to fill 3 cabinet vacancies were regarded here as merely deferring a clear-cut decision on how Argentina will stand in the international picture. The appointments apparently represented an attempt to compromise between the demands ot the opposing factions, one of which was said to have urged a declaration of war on the axis and a^.-.,-, the other to have strenuously op- tcSs.i' posed any such action.· ' TM i ' 1 ' 1 Meanwhile, reports from Buenos Aires said a constant guard wa being maintained over the horn' of Gen. Arturo Rawson, co-leaderie^i- !· with Ramirez of the revolt lastjfcSefft June. Rawson was president for 2 ' "" days after the revolt- Later appointed ambassador to Brazil he resigned in a quarrel with - - '· m c ;£til naisueu in a quarrel wim KamirezJ-F* · ·· over the import of Argentina's* *fc breakins relations with' the axis.] "$' I GEYlilFOB EMBEZZLEMENT Take Funds From Firm 1 Which Employed.Them . Charles City--Harm. Brummond \ J J?J| and Fred AVitte started ser.ving a M);.$'l one year sentence in the countv ;. '.£$ jail here Thursday after plead- £· #£!? ing guilty to a charge of em- f r^c'j hezzlement from the Capital V '.'{;·* Tobacco corporation where they i 5j:f were employed until their arrest t -X ; :J about 2 weeks ago. ' · · · ] Brummond, whu was on parolte ; ,;,j« on another charge, w i l l ' h a v e (o £jvfjl serve a year as his parole"''was "· !| ! : ' 1 rl revoked. ' . t iJ^Hf VVitte, after serving 6 months 'V^'tfiL of his sentence, will be' paroled ir.''il on good behavior., '. \ ··|^i| ·5AKLY OPENING FORECAST \' " D u I u t h, M i 11 n.. (U.PJ--Great r Lakes shipping veterans Thurs- " r day forecast One of the earliest 1 : openings in history o£ inter-lake '",:· navigation after the coast guard · cutler Blackthorn completed the first successful run ot the sea son through Lake Superior A NEW program under the general title of "War of Enterprise" will broadcast the first of a series of 26 weekly shows on KGLO Thursday from 6:45 to 7 p. m. The new quarter hour period will contain 2 programs on each business'enterprise. All of them combine together to educate the public on American business. The first 2 programs will deal with the American Trucking association. The entire series will be under the auspices of the Mason City Chamber of Commerce. The initial show will dramatize the story of a nationwide drive to recruit truck drivers, dispatchers and mechanics for service with the armed forces. * * * A N AUTHENTIC FEAT OF HEROISM BY A £r-rV; ^ NAVY MAN 1S DRAMATIZED ON KGLO-CBS' "THE FIRST LINE" THURSDAY AT £, J"- M- THE HERO WHO PARTICIPATED IN THE ACTION APPEARS ON THE PROGRAM * * * 'T'HREE attractive youngr WAVES are guests of -»- the Landt trio--Dan, Karl and Jack--In a special program to aid the WAVE recruiting campaign on KGLO-CBS' "Sin* Alone" program Friday a! 4:30 p, m. * * * E RED CROSS program to lie heard on KGLO Thursday at 7:15 p. m. will deal this week with the overseas medical social worker. It will feature Actor Carl Swenson Actress Peggy Conklin and famous Bob "Believe It or Not" Ripley. Mr. Ripley will interview a medical social worker who served overseas for many months and had the opportunity of working with the nurses that had escaped from Bataan: The local speaker will he Mrs. Karl Waggon ei\ D INAH SHORE, the nation's No. 1 female vocalist, according to The Billboard's recent poll of radio editors,'. features "Speak Low" and "I'll Get By" on the KGLO-CBS "Dinah Shore Program" Thursday at 8:30 p. m. In the comedy portion, Wally Brown, the dean of dribble .talk, high pressures Dinah into a tour of the countryside, getting into his usual difficulties with both the star and Announcer .Harry von Zell. From New York, Cornelia Otis Skinner and Roland Young present a new-chapter from the married life of "William and Mary," written by Miss Skinner. * * * . TV/fA.1. EDWARD BOWES goes to the U. S. mari- *" time service training station at Sheepshead Bay. Brooklyn. N. Tl., for the KGLO-CBS "Major Bowes' Amateurs" program Thursday at 8 p. m. Featured on the program are talented students ot the merchant marine school. ' * . * ' * . " . : qHE "VIVA AMERICA" guest spotlight falls on ·*· 3 of Mexico's favorite troubadors who comprise the Charro Gil Irio on Thursday at 10:30 p. m when KGLO-CBS' weekly Latin American musical ' revue is heard throughout the United States, and by short wave in the 20 neighbor republics. A Mexican jarocho entitled "Cascabel.'' and "Cielito Lindo" are the trio's offerings, accompanied iii Ihc latter by Singer Eva Gar/.a. * * * . D ICK HAYMES, heard from Hollywood, sings "Louise," "Amor," "Seven Days a ,Week," "Black Magic" and "Speak Low" on the KGLO-CBS "Here's to Romance" program Thursday at 9:3Q p. m. From New York, Ray Bloch's orchestra plays "Blue Room" and accompanies the vocal Swing Fourteen in "Yesterday" and "It's Love, Love, Love." · KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES · Thursday P. M. 4:nfl Pun lr iih Dunn. CBS ·1:311 Sinf- Along. CBS 1:1.1 American Women. \Yriglry (;nm. S:llO quiucy H o u r . CUS ·5:J5 Job iV'otcs · 5:30 Sporls Camera 3:43 The World Today. General Electric. CBS 3:33 Meaning rt Ihe '«« 5. B. F. GooJ- rich Company. CBS 0:00 .\e»» of (he .Nation. P. G. A E. (Patterson! fi:!3 Harr Jame* and lies .Music Maker* Chc-.terrields COS 6;H KCLO Forum 6:40 Hours Ahead 6:43 War cl Enterprise 7:01) Melodic Moods 7:1.1 Red Cross Program · :3il Frltndl? Time. Grain Belt Beer S:(XI M»Jor Bowes Aroatcorj. CSrrsIsr Corporation. CBS *:3I Bltub Shore. Birojeye Foods. CBS B:on First Line. Wrl«:»y Cam. CBS 9:30 lttrr-i lo Kominre, Evenlnr In Paris. CBS 10:00 Evcnlnf ls*f wi Roundup. V a n c e Music Co. IPallenon) 10:20 Musics] Memories ll):30 Viva America. CBS ll:nn Ne\v5. cr.s 11:30 Bill Sn.vcJcr's Orrhc.-lra. CBS t-;:0(l News, ens 12:05 Sten Olf Friday A. M. Musical R o n n d u p .Hnrninr Tfetes R«on«p. Tjjtn Verd* U U r v r v -.Mil ICebrcn Christian Hour. Dr. .Mich- · rlsou 7:311 Keep lime with Damnnt »:1.1 World News. .MAMMI City Mrrchanti Illarvey) S:.") Tod»y in OVa^r 9:00 Clear I-ake on Iht AFr 3:l" Tips and Tunes. Tldr House Products 9:'i Songi of Omar. Omar Flour !:".n Open Door. Standard Brands. CISS 'J:4t Bachelor's Children. Wonder Bread CBS I0:im New, Oirc^. Jacob E. necVer and Sons ( H a r v e y ) l(t:l.i BIMe Broadcast, Radio Chape! 10:30 Son K tor Today lu:3.i \VaHz Serenade !l:»3 Home T o w n News, Globe-Gaietlr fKarvey) 11:00 Kate Smith Speaks, General Foods. CHS l l i l S Mystery Melody Came 11:30 Romance of Helen Trent. American Home Products. CBS 1I:W Our Ca! Sunday, American H o m e Products. CBS 12:IM Job Notes 12:M Tocla.v'5 Markets 12:15 The Old Timers I5:3r rronl p»-e Xrtvt. Sell Scrvire time r-jtiernn 12:C. Jlcft the nsrul l:«in Count Dr. Malnnc. General VoonX CI-.S !:!.« Jovcr Jordan. M. !».. General Poods. CBS 1:30 « l.o»e and I.earn. General Foods. CRS 1:« Treasury Star Parade ·iiim Morton Downey. Coca-Crla ·i:ir, Elitabelh Bemis. News. CB-; 2:3" School ot lilt; Air. CES :l:«l nrnadway Matinee. On en TBS 3:ii tlitt Costellr and the .News, CBS 3:30 Mailbac Request Program 4:00 Fun xvith Dunn CBS 4:30 Sing Along. CBS 1:1.-. American Wvtncn. \Vri;lei- Gnm, S:«l tinincy Hour and the News. CBS 3:1.-. To Tour Good Health. Sqoibh Co., 3:30 Sports Camera .·.:!--. World Today. General Ettclrie, CES -:..i Meaning of the Xews, B. F. Goodrich Company. CBS 1:CW News of the Nation, r. G. t t: (Patterson) G:13 D.itcline. CBS r,:30 F r i e n d l y Time, Grain Bell Eeer ciOO Kate Smith Hour. Centra! Foodj, CBS i:", Grain BUI Xtws R:00 Playhouse. Philip Morris. CBS «:30 That BrewMer Boy, Quaker Oats, P i a t l r o !:··» The Symptionetlc. l.onrine Watches \n:im F.venins Nrws Roundup, tir.l l i o n a l Rank l'a!leron l"::o MtiMcsit .\Ier.oric« II)::!l Mr.s. Miniver CBS II:TO New*.. CHS ll:o: Jan Garber 1 * nrrlioli-j. CBS 11:30 Ray Pearl'* orchestra, CBS n-.nn News, CBS 12:03 Sign Oft

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