The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 10, 1944 · Page 2
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March 10, 1944

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

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- 2 Friday, March 10, 1911 'MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE RAMIREZ QUITS AS PRESIDENT : Puts Farrell Regime . in Difficult Position '.. Buenos Aires, (if)--The Argen- · tine supreme court met Friday ,presumably to consider a resigna- ! tion of the presidency by Pedro Ramirez, whose administrat i o n broke relations with the axis only to be confronted with a palace coup in which Edelmiro J. Farrell became a c t i n g president. Justices h u r - ried here from vacation spots to convene a spe- RAAIIREZ · cial session of the court, La Nacion and other morning newspapers said he had formally . resigned. Stilwell Speeds Pace in Burma; Crisis Approaching By I'KESTOX GKOVEK New Delhi, (ffl/--So fast is LI. Gen. Joseph W. Stilwell forcing the fighting pace in north Burma lhat a Crisis which will make or break this year's Burma campaign is now rapidly approaching. Critics who once scoffed at the possibility of a major Burma action this year have begun to show surprise and 'real interest in the fact that, with limited resources, "Vinegar Joe" has forced his way approximately 100 miles i n t o north Burma. The leathery-faced general is rapidly confronting the Japanese with a major decision--they must draw forces from other Burma fronts to halt Stilwell's Chinese and American columns, or permit him to accomplish his objective relatively unhindered. His aim is to clear the Japanese from north Burma so he can build a new link to the Burma road which can carry supplies to fighting forces in China. Stilwell has been advancing much faster than thc southeast Asia high command thought possible. So far as seizing territory is (Dispatches from Montevideo, i concerned, Stilwell's show is the GWYNNE FILES FOR CONGRESS Knudson for Nomination as GOP to Iowa Senate Ies Moiiies, (IP)--Rep. John W. iwynne filed nomination papers with the secretary of state Friday for re-election as Iowa's congressman from the 3rd district. Gwynne is a republican and lives at Water)o. Gwynnc's filing was one of 21 received by the office. All of the others were for state representative except 3. Friday's filings brought to 59 the number of candidates who have returned their papers. One week remains in which to file papers. At the deadline 2 years ago 365 candidates were on file. The latest filings included: F o r S e n a t e r--Representative Herman M. Knudson (R.-Mason City). · Uruguay, said it was reported from Buenos Aires that Ramirez' resignation had placed the Farrell regime in a d i f f i c u l t position. (The Farrell government has taken the position that Ramirez had merely delegated his authority to his successor on account of ill-health, and that consequently no new issue was raised concerning its recognition by other nations. (The United States and Britain, however, have withheld formal diplomatic relationships with the Farrell government, pending clarification of its purposes with respect io hemisphere defenses and protection against axis . agents. Chile and Bolivia have recognized the Farrell government.) No- information regarding the Ramirez resignation was made available by official quarters Thursday, however. During a press interview. Col. Gregorio Tauber, presidential secretary, disclosed that Farrell and his entire Friday. cabinet would meet The supreme court recognized Ramirez as the head of the De Facto government last June -I, and the withdrawal of Gen. Arturo Hawson who held the office for 2 days. Kamirez* action in delegating his presidential mandate to Vice President Farrell on Feb. 25 followed his government's decision to rupture relations with the axis. Although Farrell announced almost immediately his government would continue both the domestic and International policies estab- · .lished by Ramirez, the sudden I change In the presidential office · led Edward R. Stetiinius, Jr., U. .' S. under-secretary of state, to declare that the American ambassador at Buenos Aires had been directed to refrain from establishing official relations with the Farrell regime pending developments. ; Toll in Atlantic Air ': Crash Placed at 7 Harvard, Nebr., JP)--Names of. 7 Harvard air base flyers killed Wednesday when their 4-engined -. bomber crashed 10 miles west ol Atlantic, lo\va, were -disclosed · Thursday night by the public re* laUons office. The base also said the plane was · one of 3 flying at a height of ahout '. 20,000 feet on a combat training - flight. County Coroner Jack Tyler ^ said the plane which crashed first i ' collided with one of the others, ; but that the plane with .which it - collided reached the base safely- after 2 crewmen parachuted. No lowans were among thc victims.-. biggest operation going on against the Japanese this side ot the Japanese-held zones. Critics in tins theater have questioned the military and engineering feasibility of Gen. Stilwell's l.edo road from northeast India down the Hukawng valley and on to north central Burma, where it would hook up with thc old Burmn road. Stilwell's reply to both objections was given at a recent press conference when he said his forces had already accomplished what he had been told here was "impossible." "Vinegar Joe's" action in diverting his American infantry column into operations in direct co-operation with his American-trained Chinese is a drastic revision of the first plan to have the column let by Brig. Gen. Frank M e r r i 1'. merely make a long-range harassing penetration of Burma similar to the operation conducted last year by Wingate's raiders. Instead Merrill's niLirnuder? made a big loft loop around the Japanese and came in 10 miles behind their ranks to spread confusion. Such liberty of action is perhaps not enjoyed by any other commander in the southeast Asia command. It is perhaps conceded to Stilwell because he is in command of all U. S. forces in the China-Burma-India theater. Originally, it evidently was planned to make Gen. SUlwel! deputy commander under Admiral Lord Louis Montbatten, southeast Asia commander-in- chief, and an official announcement to this effect has heen expected for some time. As chief-of-staff under Generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek, Stilwell holds a position somewhat independent of the southeast Asia command, since China was never incorporated in the command. His operations, however, are oased on India and supplied from lliere, and come under Montnat- ien's command.'For that reason, it must be assumed that the British "big boss" not only approves Stilwell's present operations but will be ready to exploit them i£ the tough American general can prove his point--that he can take north Burma away from the Japanese. Despite reinforcements to the Japanese forces in Burma during the past several months, "Vinegar Joe" is going a long way toward doing just that. So determined is Stilwell to make his operation a success that he has taken personal command of the operation. JOHN \\. GWYNNE --Seeks Re-Election FINNS HOPE NAZIS TO LEAVE Tell Hitler Narva Fall Would Threaten Troops Stockholm, (U.R)--Usually reliable sources reported Friday that Field Marshal Carl Mannerheim, Finnish commander-in-chief, had telegraphed Adolf Hitler that the fall of Narva would make the German-Finnish military position in Finland, untenable. The message was interpreted as a step by which the Finns hope to persuade ihe Germans to evacuate Finland voluntarily in order to conclude, a separate peace with Russia. Finnish Need More Jail Room Oakland, Cal., OI.R)--Oakland is adding another floor to its city jail to make room for 96 additional prisoners. The city has been farming-out its over-supply of prisoners to thc Alameda county jail, and it has cost Oakland S100 a day. according to City Manager Charles R. Schwanenberg. YOU SAVE YOU SERVE W H O RCl NETWORK 11HO Ittloejclt* I FKWAT EVENING fi:13 News 10:i: Ncwrjs 7:00 Black's Orchcst:!0:30 C. U Top This 7:30 All T. Hit P'dc. 11:00 Sports 8:00 Waltz Time 11:15 Marvin Jones 8:30 Peop. Arc F'ny. n:30 News 9:00 Amos 'n' Andy 11:45 Music: News 9:30 H'yw'd Thcat. 12:00 Mirth Madness 10:00 Victory Tunes SATURDAY M O K N I M ; ~:30 Jerry Smith «:00 Rev. R'd'p. T«:45 Al Mary Lcc 8:13 Jirn Day 0:00 Heaven, Home 3:30 News Gjl-i Ken. Slim R:4. Alien Roth fi:3O Farm News 0:00 Ad. of Omar 0:4.' Jerry. ZuLiln !!:30 Betty Moore 7:00 Drcicr D:^5 Pet P'dc. 7:1.) Time to Shine m:0ii Hook "n" L-itldci 7:30 News lfl:30 Lighted Win. 7:45 Unclr olan 1I:OO Music Room BERT TURNER AT RADIO CHAPEL SEE THE GIANT GLOWING "V" and the Choir of Glowing "Vs'' ENTIRELY DIFFERENT! A "V" will be senl to your loved o n e j k in the service J you bring his address. FRIDAY 8:00 military leaders resigned themselves some time ago, it was said, to the fact that the military situation would become hopeless with the soviet advance into the Baltic states, but it was regarded as important that they hud i^one on record formally in telegram to Hitler in his capacitj as German commander-in-chief. Mannerheim'.s message reportedly was sent about 9 days ago. 10 Ford Workers Are Dismissed for Taking Part in Demonstration Detroit. f-P)--Apparently wit! full sanction of union officials the names of 10 Ford Motor com pany employes who participatec in a demonstration in the Rouge plant aircraft building w e r i blotted permanently from thi payroll Friday, The discharges and indefinite suspensions of 10 other persons were mctccl out at a hearing which ended late Thursday. The hearing was ;iltended by Richard T. Leonard, national Ford director for the United Automobile Workers (CIO): Joseph Twyman. retiring president of Ford local BOO of thc union, with which the em- ployes were affiliated: and Earl Bowers, aircraft building representative of the local. The action was taken shortly after R. J. Thomas. UAW-CIO president, had asked local GOO officials to take '"drastic and effective action" in connection with the disturbance and an unauthorized work stoppage Tuesday which he said was "unjustified'' and in violation of the union's constitution and no-strike pledge. The discharged and suspended employes were accused by the company of using "riotous methods" Wednesday in protesting disciplinary ;ictioi! taken against 3 workers charged with violating shop rules. A Ford spokesman *aid 250 employes stormed* thc labor relations o f f i c e , causing considerable damage and beating a plant guard. GROUP OF U. S. WARSHIPS MAY BE GIVEN REDS Deal Pending to Assign Craft to Service on Route to Murmansk By JOHN M. HIGHTOWEK Washington, (ffj--More than a dozen British and American sur- ace warships plus a score ol other naval craft may be assigned to Russia under Ihe deal now pend- iiil for dispersal of the Italian fleet. The present plan, it was learned Friday, is to transfer British and American naval units to Russian operation for the duration of the war and leave the Italian fleet relatively intact in the Mediterranean, where it has performed well under American and British direction. Once the Russians have been instructed in the handling of vessels they get, strategic factors indicate they will be put in service on the northern supply route to Murmansk. They can not be moved into the Black sea because of German control, through is- and-based aircraft, of the Medi- rerranean approaches to the Dardanelles. Eventually, if Russia ^ to war with Japan they might be employed in the Pacific. The full story of Italian fleet disposition indicates that most ol the confusion and particularly the concern expressed by Premier No Controversy oh Handling of Italian Fleet, F. R. Says Washington, Iff)--P r e s i d e n t Roosevelt asserted Friday that what he and Prime Minister Churchill had said about disposition of the Italian fleet was correct, that no controversy eould be made of it and that he would violate military security by discussing what vessels might go to various places. Mr. Roosevelt spoke in response to a question at a press-radio conference whether there was any- thin? further that might be said about the status of the Italian fleet since "considerable comment, controversy or discussion" has arisen. The p r e s i d e n t announced a week ago that a 3rd of the Italian fleet, or its equivalent, might .be turned over to Russia. The president remarked that quite a lot of people had omitted some of his key words and he agreed with a reporter that those words were: "Or the equivalent/' Badoglio in Italy over what was to happen arose from the way in which the news was first made public. At his press conference a week :o Friday President Roosevelt told questioners that roughly about one-third of the lleet or its equivalent was due Russia and that problems of arranging a transfer according to that formula were only about half solved. At that time, it can now be reported, the problems had been under study by military authorities for several months. They were created in the first place bj terms of the Italian surrender last September and developed this way: The surrender was made to Gen Dwight D. Eisenhower, then Mediterranean commander, who acted on behalf of the United States Russia and Britain and in the interest of the united nations. The powers, therefore, were the LF. S. Tanks Lead Attack to Within 2 Miles of Talasea AlUed Headquarters, Southwest Pacific, (IP)--U. S. marines, spear- eaded by General Sherman medium tanks, have battled through tubborn enemy resistance on the cast side of New Britain's Wil- aumez peninsula to advance to* ·---- ------ vithin 2 miles of the Japanese ase at Talasea, it was disclosed "riday. The tanks, which knocked out everal enemy pillboxes in the rive down the peninsula, pro- ected the flanks of the American orces as they penetrated to with- n striking distance of Talasea, Ircady under attack by U. S. Dombers and fighters. Use of the tanks, mounting 73- IM euns, was revealed in a dis- atch from Ralph C. Teatsorlh, Jnited Press war correspondent, vho went ashore with the ma- ines on the west coast of the pen- nsula Monday. A communique, which said the apanese abandoned many dead s they fled southward, placed the American positions at within 2 nilcs of Talasea Tuesday night. The escorted medium bombers Hacking Talasea destroyed build- ngs and started lires, while air Datrols gunned enemy barges off :ape Hoskins, 35 miles to the east, n direction of Rabaul, big enemy iase lying only 170 miles from he new American positions. In the Admiralty Islands, U. S. avalrymen strengthened t h e i r iold on Los Netros with the aid of American warships and supply essels which moved into Stadler larbor without interference. A spokesman, describing the ituation as i; well in hand," dis- losed that last week's landing on jOs Negros was accomplished vitli a force of less than 1,000 nen, who quickly seized the Mo- mote airfield and have been expanding their positions steadily. American planes, including bombers, already are using the field and apparently earned out new attacks on Lorengau and the north coast of Manus, the main Admiralty island. Other allied air units continued heir wide sweeps over the enemy's southwest Pacific bases, shooting down 17 and probably 10 other planes in furious battles with approximately 40 Japanese "ighters along the northern New Guinea coast. Five other planes were destroyed on the ground at Rabaul, ivhere Solomons-based bombers dropped 50 tons of explosives, vnilc other American planes were lilting Panapai airdrome on New Ireland with 65 tons of bombs. The communique also disclosed hat the virtually isolated Japanese forces on Bougainville in the northern Solomons, had attacked American positions at Torokina vith artillery fire, which was sir enced quickly by counter fire rom U. S. guns. Conference Rally at Union Memorial to Close Friday Evening The Union Memorial Methodist church close its conference rally Friday evening at 8 o'clock with a playlet entitled. "The Stales' Visit to the Nation's 3 bi only allies which had a direc claim to a division of capturec materials. Sometime after the surrender thc Russians made an inquiry which was, in effect, "What abou our share of the fleet?" At that time it seemed likely that Turkey would come into tin war. Turkish belligerency prob ably would have resulted in clearing thc eastern Mediterranean That would have permitted tin Russian-Italian ships to movi into the Black sea where the Russians could have used them_ tt great advantage. The disposition of Annlo-Ameri can staff chiefs then was to maki an actual split of the Italian navy leiving 2/3 in the Mediterranean and transferring the other 1/3 ti Russia for the rest of the war. Bu as Turkish negotiations dragged the fleet problem dragged with them and at various times cam up for review. As a result of continued study the military leaders concludcc that best results would be had b. keeping all the fleet in the Mediterranean and transferring t Russia an equivalent amount o British-American ships. Bc-causi of American productive capacity it appears that most of tiic trans ferred ships will be of American origin. Finally about 2 weeks ago Rus sian Ambassador Andrei Gromyki called on the president and aske again about the Russian share o thc fleet. It \vas in comment on this diplomatic inquiry that the president last Friday broke thc news that under the surrende terms Russia had a right to he share of Italian naval tonnage. HIGHER EDUCATION Philadelphia. (U.R)--The curren song craze, which has everyon muttering "Mairzy Doafs," is no a new one. That is the verdict o a clean at the University of Penn sylvania. who claims he has uscc the ditty for the past 10 years in CHARGE 8 YANKS AIDED 2 NAZIS Claim 5 WACs Wrote Captives Romantic Notes Camp Hale, Colo., (U.R)--An investigation into the escape of 2 nazi prisoners from the internment center here last month has resulted in the arrest of 8 American soldiers charged with aiding in the break and a members of the WACs accused of writing romantic notes to the enemy captives, Camp Hale officers revealed Friday. Three of the soldiers have admitted the charges. Col. John Chase, commanding officer, re-ported, and 3 of the WACs have been court nurtialled and sentenced to from 4 to 6 months con- Inement. Pvt Theophil J. Leonhard, ;tonewall, Tex.; Pvt. Paul A. [issman, E, Pa.; Pfc. Eric B. Hotelling, Mountain Lakes. N. J., and Pfc. Friedrlch W. Siering, Chicago, were named in the escape lot by Pfc. Dale Maple, San Diego, Cal., who faces a court mav- ial for treason for his part in the break. Chase reported. Names of the other 4 soldiers vere not revealed. They were said o be less seriously involved than he others and were held in confinement at the camp. Chase said that Leonhard. Kiss- nan and Siering had admitted heir part In thc conspiracy but Hotelling had "denied Maple's accusations. S/Sgt. Guido Gundisch, Milwaukee, also was placed in confinement on charges of trafficking commercially with the Germans. Chase said. He will be tried '.-· a court-martial but not in c- nnec- :ion with the escape, he a.ded. The WACs convicted of -inline notes to the prisoners were listed as Pvt. Frances H. Bundorf. Birm- ngham. Ala.: Pvt. Florence C. Fechon, New Orleans, and Pvt. AGENTS TESTIFY IN MURDER CASE Lprenzen Charged With Giving Wife Poison Ida Grove, (#)--Testimony for :he state continued Friday in district court here in the case of William Lorenzen, Ida county farmer charged with the murder of his wife, and among those testifying were 2 state agents, Max Studer and T. A. Thompson. The agents gave testimony of their investigation in the case which they said led to the finding ot a bottle, that once contained poison, in an old well a1 the Lorenzen farm. The defendant, authorities had said previously, admitted disposing of the bottle by tossing it into the well Other witnesses heard Friday morning were Charles P. Denison former Ida county clerk of court and his wife, Mrs. Gwynn Denison, who was assistant clerk a the time of Lorenzen's arrest They gave testimony of statements taken from the defendant the first on Jan. "19 and the 2nc on Jan. 21. Mrs. Lorenzen died Oct. 1 as the result of poison, the state hac charged, and L o r e n z e n has Marzuerete L. Franklin, Oakland, Cat All pleaded guilty to the charges. The remaining 2 WACs, who were not identified, will be tried in Ihe near future, Chase said. · A lengthy investigation indicated that no other members of the WAC detachment were involved and that the indiscretion or the a in exchanging notes with the prisoners had no connection with the soldiers involved in the escape, officers said. The report on the investigation at the camp was made public Thursday night. 2 days after discovery of stills vised for the manufacture of brandy in the prisoners' quarters. It also was recalled that most of the prisoners were moved here from an internment center ut Trinidad. Colo., where a few months ago they reportedly were involved with Japanese girls working in nearby fields. Convicted of Shooting 'Model Husband'Whom She Offered to Share Norristown, Pa., (IP) -- Blond Helen M. Wucherer was convicted of 2nd degree murder Friday in the fatal shooting of the "model husband" she had offered to share with another woman. The jury o£ 8 women and 4 men deliberated half an hour Thursday night arid nearly 4 hours Friday. Conviction carries a maximum penalty of 20 years imprisonment. The state charged that Mrs. Wucherer, 44. killed August 2 DIE IN IOWA AIR COLLISION 1 Forest City Student ; Escapes Without Injury K Cedar Rapids, UP)--The army !·· air forces college training detach- meiit stationed on the Coe campus , Friday announced that Pole L. ·· Thomas, 19, of Enid, Okla., for- \ mer halfback on the Tulsa university football team, was the student flyer killed in a training plane crash near here Thursday, t His instructor, William Clark, \ 38, of Cedar Rapids, also was ' killed when their plane plunged GOO feet after shearing off a wing ; in a midair collision. Merle Peterson, 21, Alburnett, instructor in the other plane, successfully piloted his ship and his student, Robert Charlson, son ) of Mr.' and Mrs. M. J. Charlsou of Forest City, back to the base. Peterson suffered a leg injury but Charlson escaped without injury. i The' planes were traveling 80 t miles an hour. Oelwein Votes Bonds for Postwar Building of Municipal Airport Oelwein. (P?)--Voters of Oelwein sanctioned a postwar bond issue of S70.0UO for postwar construction of a municipal air port and swimming pool at Wucherev last Oct. :)1 a f t e r he'told here Thursday. special election The swimming her that he wanted a divorce to puol bond issue carried by a vote marry brunet Mrs. Marion John- of 1,287 to 504 and the airport son. 37, a divorcee. bond issue by a vote of -1,123 to Mrs. porary Wucherer, pleading tern- insanity, had said her went blank" and she reached for her revolver when Wucherer refused to "break with" Mrs. Johnson or accept her proposal that the 2 women "share him with each other.' 1 DATES BRING S50 Wellesley, Mass., {U.R) -- Naval trainees arriving at Wellesley college to keep dates with students recently found their evening auctioned off to the highest war-bond bidder. The auction netted S1G.OOO. with midshipmen valued at S50 a elate. Buy \Var Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. * T O N I G H T * - MOORE CAMEL CIGARETTES KGLO 9 P. M. A LAN LADD and K. T. Stevens, blond curvaceous screen actress, have been signed ay producer Ted Collins as guests of Kate Smith, for a radio adaptation of "The Uninvited," o n "The K a t e Smith Hour" bro a d c a s t : -' over KGLO- CBS Friday at 7 p. m. The broadcast is the 3rd in the series of special K a t e S m i t h programs originating f r o m Hollywood. L a d d ass u m e s the r o l e played MISS STEVENS by Ray Milland in the film version of "The Uninvited," that of a musician who moves into c haunted house with his .sister, and finds the wraiths of long departed women fluttering around the place, bent on wreaking destruction. The picture has been rated by critics as one of the best "ghost" stories of recent months. * * * B ETTY OAINE AND CARL FRANK STAR IN "UNCLE PATSY." A COMEDY OF ERRORS OF A NEWLY MARRIED COUPLE WHOSE FAMILIES ON BOTH SIDES VISIT THEM SIMULTANEOUSLY, ON KGLO-CBS' "THEATER OF TODAY" PROGRAM, SATURDAY AT 11 A M * * * pleaded not guilty by reason of | q, HE vos-aee madr by Charles folliitgwaod. CBS insRnitj. . . . . -*· correspondent, aboard a freighter in a convoy Testimony that poison, more · -» --- ~ -- «.u..uj than enough to prove fatal to n human being, was found in 2 capsules taken from a bottle supposedly containing vitamin capsules, which Mrs. Lorenzen had been taking, was given Thursday afternoon by Wilbur J. Teeters, state toxicologist and dean emeritus of the University of Iowa college of pharmacy. State Liquor Stores to Be Closed April 1 for Federal Inventory Des iMoines. (if)--State liquor stores will be closed for federal inventory April I. the day thc new tax becomes effective, Dick R. Lane, chairman of the Iowa Liquor commisison, said Friday. The liquor stores were closed Feb. 28 and 29, the bill having previously been scheduled to go into effect March 1. After the president's veto which delayed the date of effectiveness, the federal inventory was called off, but the stores closed and took a state inventory of stock and equipment. bound for Great Britain is dramatized on KGLO- CBS' "Dateline" program Friday at 6:15 p. m. Subtitle for the broadcast is "Dateline: North Atlantic." * * * PARRY (JUNIOR) MOORE and.jimmy VJ (Schnozolla) Durante try their hands at the legal profession when they present the hilarious "Moore - Durante Show" over KGLO-CBS Friday at 9 p. m. Durante continues to run for president at | the people's request, and lovely songstress | Georgia Gibbs sings "Now I Know," Roy Bargy conducts the orchestra in "Make Way for Tomorrow." , * + * T HE consummate erudition of thc "It Pays to Be Ignorant." cast produces iuter- HEAR MR. TURNER ON KGLO 10:15 A. M., Week Days 9:00 A. M.. Sunday Capital." Mrs. II. C. Moore is at- psychology courses to illustrat tending the jurLsdictional meet- i "the meaning of meaningless." ing of the Woman's Society ol Christian Service but her daugh- Buy War Savings Bonds and ter, Mary Nina Moore, will sub- Stamps from your Globe-Gazette stitute for her. carrier boy. Mrs. Roosevelt Ends Visit in Jamaica Kingston, Jamaica, (U.PJ--Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt left for an undisclosed destination Thursday after 3 crowded days of visits, meetings and conferences in Jamaica. Before leaving she told a press conference she would investigate the possibility of sending Jamaica Negro girls to thc United Slates to help relieve the servant shortage. national complications Friday on KGLO-CBS at 8 p. m. when the experts ponder this weighty question: "What street in London is Bond Street tobacco named for?" Three more questions are to be considered . . . Do you know the answers V Well, Tom Howard doesn't even know the (lues- tions. His contestants are Harry McNaughton, Lulu McConnell and George Shelter,. Al Trace and his "Mairzy Doats" orchestra provides the music. * * * rpHE old folks tale "The Leprachaun" is dranu- ·* tiled 011 Nila Mack's "Let's Pretend" program over KGLO-CBS Saturday at 10:05 a. m. A special musical background for Ihc Irish talc of enchantment is composed and conducted by Maurice Brown. * * * "PFREM Z1MBALIST is violin soloist with the · L ' Philadelphia orchestra, Eugene Ormandy conducting, in an unusual program consisting of music by Brahms. Dvorak and Zimbalist, Saturday on KGLO-CBS from 2:30 to 3:30 p. m. Zimbalist plays his own "Concert Fantasy on Rimsky-KorsakolTs 'Le Coq d' OIY : Zimbalist and Ormandy have programmed the work in celebration of Ihe 100th anniversary of Himsky-Korsa- koffs birth. * * * "BARENTS with 'teen age daughters will A understand just what the radio parents of "Corliss Archer" are up against, when the latest of her amazing and amusing esc a p a d e s i s heard o v e r KGLO - CBS Saturday at H p. m., f r o m Hollywood. Janet Waldo is Corliss. David Hughes is her longsuffering boy friend. Dexter. I r e n e T e d r o w- is Mrs. Archer and Frederick Shields is her CORLISS husband. Louise Erickson is the girl friend Mildred, and Virginia Sale is Louise, the maid. The program is adapted (rom the F. Hugh Herbert stories. · KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES · Friday P. M. r.:Pft quincy Have and the »w«, CHS 5:13 T« T*«r G»od Health, Squibb Co.. CBS 5:30 Sports Camera S;1S World Today. General Electric. CBS 5:r.3 Craning of Ike Nw». B. F. Good- riefc Company. CBS 6:0* News pf the Nation, r. ft. A. E. (Patterson 6:15 Dateline. CBS fi:"» Friendly Time. Grain K e l t Brer *:4Q Kale Smith Hour. General Foods, CBS · :."i3 Oraln Belt News 8:09 li Pays to Be trnorant. Philip Morrfe. CBS 8:M That Brewster Boy. Quaker Oats. CBS 0:W M»*rr and nnmnle. C»mel Cffar- ct*. CBS 9:3" The Srm»hon«tlr. M. P i a s I r o. I.engine Watches lf):frfl Evening N r w s R o u n d u p . V a n c e 10:'20 Treasury Song Parade 1Q-.3Q Mr?, Miniver. CBS 11:9» .Vew», CBS 11:03 Boyd RaCbnm'jt Orchestra. CBS 11:30 Ray Pearl's Orchestra. CBS 1t:«* Nw». CSS 12:05 Sign Oil Saturday A. 6:00 Musical R o u n d u p *:*·* M«rntnj[ N « w ? Roundup. Tyclen Feed* I H a r v c y ) "!:mi Hebrew ChriMian Hour, Or. M i c h - ftsflti 7:3** K e e p Time w itTi Damans »:!,"» W o r l d Nrws, Mason C l l , Merchants f D i m b a l h ) 3:30 M e e t thc Men of the Victory *'!ect B:43 Colin Dripgs at thc Organ. CBS 9:00 Youth on Parade, CBS 9:3fl Adventures of Omar. Omar Flour TOiW W a r r e n Sweeney Xews, Cnrtis Candy. CBS 16:*.! Let's Pretend. C r e a m cf Wheat, CBS tl):3ft Pltble Broadest. Radio CTlaprl 10:15 News nire*t. Jacob E. Decker and Sonn ( D i m f c a t h ) 1 1 :(H) Theater of Tndaj-. Arnntronr Cork. ens ll:::il Mjivlerv M c l n d y Game ; 1:4.1 !ov Scout.- 11:31 Mirt-Dnv Review 12:ilO Safely Tip- I2iO. Today's M a r k e t * 11:15 Carrill Fc««» Program 12:SO Fr»ni P»|tc News ( R f t r v t y ) 12:-Ti Meet Ihc Band 1:00 Of Men and Books, CBS . 2:00 Victory F. O. B. CKS 2:30 P h f M d c i p h i a Orchestra. CBS -1:nrr Nrws. CUS .1:3.1 The Colonel, CBS ;:ftO C n r l i » A r c h e r . A n r h n r T T n c k i n j : ('lns L ' n r p o r a l i u N , CT.S 4:-1 Country Journal. CCS ·i:Wl i f u i n c y I l o u « intl the N t n s CD*i -·,:ir, PtopTeX Ptaiform. C'Hs :.:r, Wfttld Today, r.eneral fclcctric. CBS -":-"· Bob Tronl Neirj.. CBS fr:00 New of the N a l i n n . P. (; A E ( J e n * e n ) fi:lo Sports Cntncrn S:nil Than** io tlir Yankv Camels. CBS .:00 Blue Ribbon Town. Tabst Blue Ribbon Reer. CBS ::M I n n e r S a n c t u m . T'almMive Shave Cream. CHS ':'*' Ned Calmer and H l c News. Parker Sn ° T HU rararfc - L '«fcy S t r i k e s «:13 ]":i:n Trtv.Miry Sons P.insflc l'.:^i Vr.i^hgmi Ca.-cv. CES l ! ; l » r ! N r w . (JIIS 1 1 : W Frnnkic Carle's d e l i c t i ] * CBS ri;SNew^ijis mminRl ' 1 ' Orchcs ' tr *' CBS 12:03 Srgn Oil

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