The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 27, 1943 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
January 27, 1943

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

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 27, 1943
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

FRENCH ISSUES NOT ALL CLEAR De Gaulle Office Lists Political Differences By JOHN A. PARRIS LONDON, (U.PJ--Gen. Charles De Gaulle, head of the Fighting French, and Gen. Henri Honore Giraud, chief of the French regime in north Africa, failed to agree on major political issues in their talks held as part o£ the Roosevelt-Churchill conference at Casablanca, reliable F i g h t i n g French sources said Wednesday * * * They agreed on a certain number of points, chiefly that contacts should be established at once between the French Na-,. tional Committee -of De Gaulle and Giraud and his French Imperial Council in Africa, informants said. * * * Agreement was reached also-to co-ordinate French military oper ations and to co-operate in the economic a n d communication fields. They agreed also on various minor problems. Agreement on military co-ordi nation, it was explained, did no 'mean military fusion of Giraud 1 forces, now holding a part of thi_ Tunisian line, and the Fightini .French one of whose columns ha i-eached Tripoli after an astonish ing march through interior Africa The agreement provided onlj for an exchange- of information and for consultations. For in stance, informants said, it DC Gaulle ordered Gen. Jacques Lc Clcre, commanding the Tripo] column, to carry out a certain op cration he would inform Giraud and would in turn be informed o any similar operation ordered bv Giraud. * * * Informants said De Gaulle and Giraud were unable to agree on basic repudiation issues such as repudiation of the Vichy re- Kime of Marshal Henri Philippe Petain and Pierre Laval, restoration of the laws of Ihe French republic which Petain wrote off the statute books, and creation of a single French authority in exile to represent France. De Gaulle lias insisted consis- iently that thesp conditions are essential to complete French collaboration. The London Daily Mirror pub- Jished Wednesday a statement by one of its correspondents that at one point in the Casablanca conference it was suggested that a ''high ranking, notoriously pro- Vichy" official be brought into the talks but De Gaulle refused to · meet.him or any other Frenchman who had served Vichy,- 'DejGaulle, back in London, issued .the following statement: "J ;was very honored to meet President Roosevelt in Africa * * * "His friendship for France is a particularly comforting factor in (lie struggle which the French people are waging against the enemy within and without its own territory. * F. R. in "White House" Even Though Across Atlantic in Casablanca CASABLANCA, Jan. 24--(Delayed)--(U,R)--Although President Roosevelt was on the other' side of the Atlantic from Washington for his conference with Prime Minister Churchill, he still was iu.a white house. "Villa No, 2," as the residence n which Mr. Roosevelt stayed is known, is entirely white. The word Casablanca itself means "white house." TIME IS HIDING JAPAN-CURTIN Planes Blast Japs in Burma and South Seas By THE ASSOCIATED PKESS Allied warplanes were credited Wednesday 'with inflicting new havoc on Japan's invasion armies in Burma and the south seas, even as Prime Minister John Curtin of Australia appealed for greater strength in.the southwest Pacific "to avenge the men of Corregidor." Voicing his oft-repeated warning that stronger allied forces were needed- to hold Japan in check, Curtin declared* * * · "Time is fighting on the side of Japan. Time is fighting against the united nations. "The southwest Pacific area is too crucial to be left to a force of caretakers." * * * .Simultaneously; dispatches from the New Guinea battlefront quoted Lieut.-Gen. Robert Eichelbarger, commander of American forces in the victorious Papuan campaign, as declaring that the allied triumph in that sector was "a slap in the face for the Jap" and the first pushing-around of this war for the Japanese. "The Jap was pushed around at Milne bay, Gona and Sanananda " he said. ' "Where else has this happened to the modern Japanese army? He's been fighting five years and this is the first time he's been set MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Press Conference Held by Churchill and Roosevelt in Garden of Luxurious Villa Correspondents Sit on Grass While 2 Allied Leaders Make Comment By C. B. CUNNINGHAM CASABLANCA" Jan. 24, "It was an equal satisfaction to me to be able to renew conversations on this occasion with British Prime Minister Churchill."" De Gaulle conspicuously did not mention Giraud or express satis- down--and you can be sure he doesn't like it. "What's more. American troops lad their baptism of fire! and carried things which bode ill imes for the enemy in the fu- ure."' * * ¥ Observers expected that with- «he end of 'the Papuan cam- paien. Gen. Douglas MacAr- tnurs American and Australian forces would next turn their attention to the Japanese strongholds in northeastern N e w Guinea. layed), U,PJ--President Hooseve and Prime Minister \VInsto Churchill have just adjourne their most informal and unusua press conference. 1 They met the correspondents i the rear garden of a luxuriou white villa on the outskirts Casablanca. The whole area fo blocks around was fiiled wit troops and anti-aircraft cqiiipmen and barbed wire. The correspondents assembled at noon. lu the garden were two white leather chairs with a m i c r o p h o n e between them. Throufb the bit windows overlooking the Atlantic Harry L. Hopkins and his son, Corp. Bobert Hopkins, a photographer stationed in Tunisia, making final arrangements for the conference, could be seen. * * * Lieut. Col. Elliott Roosevel' the president's son, appeared wit] two more chairs which he ar ranged hvlhe garden. /· . Then the president came Iron the villa. He wore a gray busi ness suit, a black tie, and had a usual, a cigaret in the long holder Churchill appeared next, wear mg a gray, -pin-striped suit, an his traditional gray hat. He hac a cigar in his mouth. He wor black sh^s fastened with zippers Gen. Charles de'Gaulle and Gen Henri Honore Giraud came nex Giraud sat on the end seat on th president's right. DC Gaullfe wa on the president's left and to hi left sat Churchill. · Mr. Roosevelt asked whether Churchill would take off his bat for the photographers but the prime minister said he wore it to keep the sun out of his eyes and suggested that the president also should have worn one. * * \* Mr. Roosevelt said he had been born without a hat and did no see any need for one now. ·The two French generals, the president and the prime minister talked while the newsrecl cameras ground and the still photographers made innumerable shots. At Mr. Roosevelt's suggestion, de Gaulle and Giraud posed shaking hands. De Gaulle and Giraud then left and the president asked the correspondents to come closer. We pushed close to the' white chairs and Mr. Roosevelt suggested that we sit in the grass at his and Churchill's feet. faction at havin; -I- met him. GEN. CHARLES DE GAULLE --"Honored" by Roosevelt Flynn Fans Fidget Waiting for Testimony H O L L Y W O O D. (U.RI--Errol Flynn's courtroom fans fidgeted Wednesday while legal arguments and testimony by minor witnesses consumed Hie morning they had hoped would be devoted to the jnovie hero's own defense of statutory rape charges. His lawyers said they still believed they would reach before nightfall the wavy- haired Flynn's story of his relations with 16 year old Peggy Sat- lerlee, and 17 year old Betty Hanseh. American flying fortresses a°ain blasted at shipping in Rabaul harbor. New Britain, a major base for supplying enemy forces in New Guinea, hitting a ship in the harbor and started fires in the airdrome area. On the Burma front R'UP planes flying from India again attacked Japanese installations and I transports in Burma, bombing the important enemy airdrome at Toungoo and raking .boats on the Chmdwin river and along the Bay of Bengal coast. Meanwhile, a navy bulletin reported that American reconnai*- sance planes flying over Japanese- held Wnke island in the mid-Pacific were attacked by enemy aircraft but returned safely to their base. Two Japanese zero fighters were believed shot down, the navy said. J The navy also reported that U S. flying fortresses striking at Japanese invaders In the Solomon islands heavily bombed the enemy airfield on Ballale island in the ihortland group and started fires LiMiTrolFs CANS OF FOOD Rationing Will Start in About Four Weeks WASHINGT6N (/P,_Th C o f Cice Of price administration Tuesday Lemon Juice Recipe Checks Rheumatic Pain Quickly If 5'ou suffer fiom rheumatic, arthritis or neuritis patn. try this simple inexpensive hon-e recipe that thousands arc using. Get a p.ickage ol Hu-Ex Compound, a two-week supply. today. Mix H with .n quart ot water. add the lute? of 4 lemons. It's easy. No trouble at nil and pleasant. You need vnly) 3 tablespoort/iils two times a day. Ofjcn within 48 h on rs-- sometimes over- niRht-- Ftrtcndld result* arc obtained, ff trie pains do not quickly leave and it ytH do not feet better, return t h e empty and Ru-Ex will cost you noth- )TI$ to try lojd liy your u n d e r an absolute money-hack guanm- irc, Ru-E.v Compound t.V for sale ancf recommended by Self Service Drue Co u-h H °P kjr; s and drug stores every- 1 established a limit of fiv ---~..^u « mini ui live cans a person as the amount of canned \egetablcs and fruits which householders may possess, without penalty when rationing O f canned goods begins in about four week* This represented a drastic reduction under tentative pl a n s t o allow between eight and ten cans per person. When rationing begins persons laving more than (he allowable l i m i t will have coupons torn out of their canned goods ration book This will bo done at a rate of one 8-point coupon for each can above five per person. In counting the cans, OPA said it will not include cans containing less than eight ounces (this excludes primarily small cans of baby food). Again Reclaim False Teeth From Esophagus NEWARK, N. J.. (URJ-Mrs. Mary Horn. i4. wore Wednesday a set of false teeth that physicians have twice reclaimed from her csoplia- Sus. She swallowed them the first lime last September, along with a m o u t h f u l of corned beef and cabbage. She swallowed them again Tuesday night while eating. Physicians at Newark eye and car infirmary recovered tlicm. Mrs. Horn put Ihem back in her mouth and w r n l homo FIGHTING ENDS IN MARSEILLES Much of Harbor Area Is in Smouldering Ruins LONDON. (U.R) -- German 'machine gunners and sharpshooters have broken the last French resistance in the old harbor district of Marseilles, reports from the frontier of France i n d i c a t e d Wednesday. The harbor district nf the picturesque Mediterranean seaport had been quiet for 12 hours, ac- pording to word filtering into Switzerland. Much of the area lay m smouldering ruins from fires started by German field guns while the nazis, including ruthless storm troopers were driving ?i? n u men ard wome n from their homes in a sweeping evacuation order. Unconfirmed reports reaching London said that at least 300 persons had been hilled arid that dozens had died of exposure while plodding the 70 miles or more to the concentration camp at Frejus Seventeen suicides were reported among those determined not to leave the district. ' Nazi troops still patrolled the harbor area, frontier reports said In Switzerland it was understood that both Marseilles and Lyons, French textile manufacturing center, were under heavy German occupation. Observers thought that the Germans might evacuate the entire French Mediterranean coast anc" establish heavy fortifications agains possible allied invasion mov BORDEAUX AND LORIENT RAIDED 2 British Aircraft Missing From Assault LONDON. W-Thc French port of Bordeaux and the U-boat base of Loncnt were bombed Tuesday night by the RAF. resuming its offensive alter a two night lull it was announced Wednesday Two British aircraft were reported missing. Bordeaux is in the estuary of the Gironde river. The air ministry said the dock are.-i in Lorient was set afire The air offensive was renpcncd after a two-night lull. In the last previous night attacks, the RAF also smashed at Lorient and targets on western Germany. South coast observers said there was much air activity during Ihe early morning with planes crr.ss- inq and recrossing the coast. Tho raid on Lorient was the f i f t h this month and the 62nd of the war by the RAF'. It was believed it was an attack of considerable proportions, cm- ployins four-cngincd bombers and possibly two-and four-toil bombs. against any SAYS RESULTS "SUBSTANTIAL" Giraud: Exchange of Views Will Continue ALGIERS, (JP)--A communiqu from the headquarters of Gen Henri Giraud declared Wednes day.that "substantial results hav been obtained for France" in th 10-day- meeting of allied leader at Casablanca. "On the occasion of this confer ence, the communique saic "General Giraud met General Gaulle. "This personal contact permit ted the first examination of th conditions under which th French effort in the war of lib cration might be organized. , "Exchanges- of views will b continued on this subject It ha*. been decided henceforth to estab lish permanent liaison. * *'. '* . - * GEN. HENRI GIRAUD --Results "Substantial" TROOPS AMAZED BY F.B. VISIT President Rides Jeep to Make Inspection By WALTER. LOGAN CASABLANCA, Jan. 21. (De- aycd) (U.PJ--American troops in rench Mofocco lined up Thursay expecting to be inspected by just another bunch of brass ats" when tp their amazement icy were reviewed by the presi- ent of the United States. * *. # Mr. Roosevelt rode past the soldiers in a jeep, ate a field lunch ana drove 108 miles north to visit Port Lyautey. scene of the.hardest fifhtinr in the North African campaign and . to lay a wreath at an American cemetery near the 400-year-old fortress of Kasbah Mehdia. * * * The presidential convoy formed t 9:30 a. m. It skirted the city o£ -asablanca and drove directly to "ic review area, several miles to tie north. Mr. Roosevelt rode in ^e official limousine ot Lieut. en. Dwight D. Eisenhower and vas escorted by other limousines, rmored scout, cars carrying 50- caliber machine guns and weapon arriers with the photographers' orps. There were about 20 cars n the convoy. · It drove past the airport where cores of planes took off, forming vast umbrella that protected the resident all day. The morning was chilly and omewhat cloudy. Mr. Roosevelt ·ore a gray felt hat, a gray suit .nth pin-stripes and a white pull- vcr sweater. * * * The convoy speeded through the winding hill roads on which soldiers not knowinr who they were guarding, were stationed at regular intervals, guarding every inch of Ihe road with pistols and Tommy tuns. * * * Reaching the review area, ·here the troops were lined up or atjeast a mile in front of their anks, half-tracks, scout cars and annons of all sizes, Mr. Roosevelt eft the limousine and entered a cop. The jeep, driven by Staff Sgt. ran Lass of Kansas City. Mo^ rove slowly in front of the sol- icrs after a band played the Star panglcd Banner. Ensign Heads College of Education at SUI IOWA CITY. f/Pj-Thc appointment of Prof. Forest C. Ensign as acting dean ot the University ot Iowa college of education for the remainder ot the present semester, and Harry K. Ncwburn. dean of of the college of liberal arts, as director of the summer school session, was announced. They will take over the duties of Paul Ci Packer, who has been commissioned a major in the army. TO SELECT BAND QUEEN NEW HAMPTON--The Chicka- sa\v County -4-H club banquet Thursday evening, Feb. 4. will be featured by the crowning of a 4-H girl as bond queen. Candidates are Laurita Ries. Menia Richard and Margaret Maw Kollhoff. D. D. Oftringa ot Wavcrly will be .the principal speaker. Highlights of Parley in Africa By WES GALLAGHER CASABLANCA, F r e n c h Mor o c c o , Jan. 26, (If)--President Roosevelt and Prime Minister Churchill, in the most unprecedented and momentous meeting of the century, have reached "complete agreement" on war plans for 1943 designed to bring about the ' Unconditional 3 u r r e n d e r'' of Germany, Italy, and Japan, it was disclosed Tuesday. , Defying every tradition, the president of the United States flew across 5,000 miles of the Atlantic Kean for a 10 day meeting with Winston Churchill which saw the leaders of the two nations bring 3eneral Charles De Gaulle and Gen. Henri Honore Giraud' together for the first time in a little villa just outside this city. . * * * Virtually the entire war staffs of both nations participated In day and night discussions which ended Sunday afternoon with a press conference before a froap ot war correspondents flown secretly from allied headquarters halfway across north Africa. * * * These are the high spots of thei conference, which Roosevelt am Churchill agreed was unprece- lented in history and may decide He fate of the world for genera- Jons to come: ONE--The leaders of America and Britain, both military and civil, have agreed on a war plan or 1943 designed to maintain the nitiative in every theater of the war. TWO--Churchill and Roosevelt agreed that peace can come only .hrough "Unconditional Surrender" of Germany, Italy and Japan. THREE--Generals Giraud and 3e Gaulle, meeting for the first ime under sponsorship of the resldent and prime minister, are negotiating for a united French movement designed to put French irmies. a navy and an airforce gain into the field against the axis. FOUR--Premier Joseph Stalin f Russia was kept informed of the esults of the conferences. In act. Churchill and Roosevelt of- ered to meet Stalin "very much arther to the east." but'the Rusan chief was unable to leave he U. S. S. R.. due to the need f his directing the present red rmy offensives. The president nd prime minister also have een in communication with Gcn- ralissimo Chiang Kai-Shek and have apprised him of the measures which they are taking to as- st him in 'China's magnificent nd unrelaxing struggle tor the ommon cause." k FIVE--Maximum material aid o Russia and China will be one f the prime aims of the U. S. and ritain. - , SIX--Roosevelt visited Aweri- an troops in the field in north vtrica, the first American presi- ent to visit an active war theater nee Abraham Lincoln. The meetings were held In a losely-guarded, barbed-wire sur- ounded inclosure at a hotel in asablanca under the eqrecy. Prime Minister Churchill ar- ived for the meeting first. When resident Roosevelt arrived by lane a few hours later, he dis- WEDNESDAY,, JANUARY 27, 1943 AIR YA LISTENIN? Sammy Kaye Opens New Show Wednesday Sammy Kaye and his "Swing " the Sway" orchestra head ber, the famous sports announcer and guest stars each week. Visiting for the initial broadcast will be Ed Gardner, of "Duffv's Tavern." JCaye's vocalists, several in number, will diversify the musical portion, with their lyrics. Little Nancy Norman--only four feet ten inches tall--is one, and others are Tommy Ryan, Arthur Wright Billy Williams, the Three Kaydets and the Kaye choir. Barber, known as the "Voice of Brooklyn." will Introduce an unusual weekly feature called the "good turn interview," wherein a serviceman is spotlighted. Music From "Sally" A group of former Ziegfeld stars, members of the so-called Ziegfeld club, arc studio guests at "Great Moments in Music" Wednesday night, 9-9:30, on KGLO and CBS. The occasion Is the presentation in. part of "Sally," one of the greatest Ziegfeld p r o- ductions, by the broadcast's personnel. Jean Tennyson, Jan Peerce and R o b e r t W 6 e d e make ·f^ - j ~" , -- - " -"-'B Oil A h X 4 J _ Eddy-show, 7 to 7:30. Besides *' % * ' : greatest atched Harry Hopkins to the Churchill villa, and the prime minuter immediately came to :art the meetings. The first began at 7 o'clock In he evening of Jan. H and lasted until 3 o'clock the next morning. * * * Protecting American fighters and spitfires roared overhead as the conference was held. The only woman present was WAAC Capt. Louise Anderson of Denver. Colo., a stenographer from Lieut. Gen. DulEhl D. Eisenhower's headquarters. * * # Hopkins was among the first to rrive, along with the president's ymg son, Lieut. Col. E l l i o t t oosevelt, who was wearing the istmguished flying cross recently warded him. While the president's envoy obert Murphy, flitted in the ackground, Generals Giraud and e Gaulle, clad in French army aiforms, appeared from the present's q u a r t e r s . They were osely followed by Mr, Roosevelt, earing a light grey suit with the sua! cigaict holder held at a aunty angle. nel. person- They will sing such "Sally" excerpts as "On With the Dance," "Wild R o s e , ' Look the Silver n t n g," for L i "Whip - poor-will* song. PEERCE and the title Jerome Kern is the composer of "Sally's" music, of course. The great Ziegfeld first produced the musical in 1920. with the late Marilyn Miller starring. The Ziegfqld club members have been especially invited to attend the "Great Moments" broadcast, .to which no studio audience has been admitted before. * * * Nazis Chase Mayor A story of raw drama involving the lives of the "Mayor of the Town" and his friend, the jud"e will be unfolded on Lionel Barrv- more's KGLO-CBS program Wednesday evening at 8. Two nazi saboteurs corner the mayor and fudge in a duck blind. A battle of wits ensues. Jean Halloway, the principal script-writer for "Mayor of the Town," is ailing of ear and throat complications. But Miss Halloway, always keeps well ahead of schedule on scripts--so, she's taking it easy until she feels tip-ton again. * * * Author and Actress Another script-writer is in the radio news. Nancy Moore has vritten a play for "Dr. Christian " o be enacted Wednesday cvenin'-! at 7:30. What's mo(o)re, shcTl take the leading feminine role opposite Jean Hersholt's good doctor. "The Human Quality" is the ·iUe of the episode. The KGLO- CBS program originates in New York for the first time in a eood many months. * * ¥ Good Listening "Good Listening" number two 1 ' will be heard Wednsectay niaht 8:30 to 9, on KGLO-CBS. This divergent type of quiz got under way last week, and this- will be its second time out. Popular SAMMY KAYE --Tuning Up _ J 3 O Q K I L O C Y C L E S r Brothers tic. Celanese. response has been to 4 "Good gra 4 o tifyi ng. Listening" rr,, ., TM --- --" to»Mtii^ ·"'· The dialers like the idea and the principals. They are Lionel Kaye 3roadway figure who emcees : the Three Chances, girls' trio; and Van Alexander's orchestra * * * Marines Dig In The marines 'consolidate their positions on Guadalcanal and drive the Japs back to remote areas in the final broadcast or the three-program marine corps series on KGLO-CBS' "The Man Behind the Gun." Here's a sin- ff»-**ltr J». m _»_^'_ _ · . «»* Wednesday P. M. 4:01 Mailbat 4::0 Are You » Centos- CBS 4.:4~ Ben Bernie. Wngtev Gum, CBS 5:WI Tea Time Tunes 5.-W u. S. Employment Service .1:«3 The IVorlfl Today. CBS fi:W .Yews or the -Yation. P. G. E ;:!. Harry James. Chesterfields CBS egltt KCLO Forum fl:4l Hours Ahead -:(K) Sammy Kaye Sioir. Old fiolds. CBS 1:311 Dr. Christian. chesebrouru CBS -:", Orraii Inlrrludr S;0l Mayor o/ the Town. I.eve CBS 8:30 iood Lislcninr. CBS 9:OO Great Moment* in Musi CBS !I:M Man Behind the Gun. CBS 1U:OU Evcnint News Roundup JllsJO To Be Announced. CBS Itl::a Guy Lombardo's Orchestra. CBS M:W1 Press News. CBS ll:or, To Be Announced. CBS 11 sin Xtii Bondshu's Orchestra, CBS I2:XI Press News. CBS li:03 Sijn Olt · Thursday «:ll» Dawn patrol, incladlnc Markets G:l. .lloruinr Xetrs B»undup. Uiooe-Ga. Tette 7:00 Carfill Products frafrtm 7:1. Bible Broadcast. Badio Chapel .:.» Ktep Time with Damon's R:ir, Today In Osage K:«S Mornine Bible Hour. He « e r. Mr .Prince 9:IM Clear Lake on the 'Air 9:1.1 Mornim; Concert ·J'.m Cheenm tittle Earful. Tidv Hiuse Products 9:4 '"' "»«**'·'*» Children. Wonder Bread CBS " :00 sinTM "'""'· J a c o b E ' Oc *« and 0:1.1 Waltz Time · SKI Meet the Band n:4.1 Home Town New* t:00 Kate Smith Speaks. General Foods, LOS 1:1.1 Mystery Melody Game 1",^ r.*. rm rr " rl - Inclunint- .Markets ·i:l.i Hit* and Bits I--:»l Front Pa»e .Yews ?:«.T .Itld-dar Review I:IH] 5 *uns Dr. Malouc, General Foods. 1:l.-» Accent on Music IMS We Love and Learn. General Foods, CBS 1:1-1 Kinf.s Jesters, CBS 3:1)0 American Spirit 3:13 SInr Alonr. CBS 'i::iO School of Ihe Air. CBS :i:no Press Xews. CBS j|:i:i r.reen Vjlley U. S. A.. CRS ···:m Iliihuais to Ilealthr CBS :::!,-, Mountain Music, CBS 1:UO Mailbar 4:31) Are You a Genius? CBS rim , B ""''- T «r"y Cum. CBS ..!« Troubadour*. CBS 5:15 John Sebastian and His Harmonica. .1:311 Bobbr Tucker's Voice, CBS "2 : '_ T. he World Today. CBS Guessers Had Dope on F. R. . 6:00 News ot the N*tl*b. P. G. TM"'"" 1 """^ «:40 r CBS Ahead World. Vance Music aullina Farmer Is Held for Sending $100 n Mai) to Draft Board SIOUX CITY, f.T)--Peter Wilam Straub, 58, Paullina farmer, Wednesday was arraigned here efore United States Commission- r J. \V. Hubbard on a charge of ttempting lo bribe a federal of- cer and was ordered held for ie May federal grand jury in toux City. Me furnished a $1,000 bond and as released. Brought here from aullina by Assistant United :ates Marshal Robert C. Dailey, raub specifically was accused of nditiR S100 in currency through c mail to Eli Parry, a member of d r a f t board at Primghar. with note attached statins "maybe ovi can do us a favor." Straub has a son who recently as roclOfsified 1-A after prcv- usly having been given farm dc- rment. . o « r d - ramatic show hcard a 9:30 Weanesday night * * *' Becomes Reporter The city room has supplanted he schoolroom as background for Andrea Reynolds, leading woman character of "We LoVe am Learn." KGLO-CBS serial heard Monday through Friday at l-3f p. m. Andrea has landed a job as reporter on a war-conscious city'- newspapcr. Claudia Morgan, niece of Frank Morgan, portrays Andrea * * * Grimsley Tolks on KGLO Forum J. A. "Judge" Grimsley head to ity d a y Con will game highlights ; during his talk.-'\ T h e Mohawk- · Lindblom test is for benefit ot the GKIMSLEY citizens' victory committee --R: W. L. By KENNETH L. DIXON WASHINGTON, {#)-- You can't fool Washington.'That's one of the nice things about living here. Everybody knows the inside dope -- usually by name. ' Why, from the moment President Roosevelt's first press conference was canceled after he left on his secret flying trip tp North Africa, the cagey capitalites knew that he was" in: Moscow, talking to Stalin and Chiang Kai-Shek; South America, strengthening the good neighbor ties; Georgia, on a vacation (notice how busy lie's been lately?); London, planning more strategy by returning Churchill's visits; Mexico, discussing continental defense; Canada, doing the same; on another swing around the country inspecting defense bases a n d plants. * * * , : At the state department, officials were stormed with questions as · to why something wasn't done about the political situation in North Africa -- a dead giveaway that most of the questioners didn't dream · the truth. * * * Of course, the, diplomats advised them to forget the political problem and keep their eye on the North Africa battlefield, but only the real smarties held to their fantastic theory that the president was at the front. As for the president being in North Africa -- now look, chum, be sensible, .was the way the street corner talk- ran. The last time he flew was back in 1932, and as for sailing, do you . think the whole Atlantic and Pacific fleet had time to escort him over and back? * * * As a matter of fact, it ivas plain he hadn't even left Washington because his message to Pennsylvania's striking coal miners came from the white house, * * * The man who would know about lhat is Stephen .Early, the white souse secretary who gave the world the first news of Pearl Harbor. But when he was asked about he axis broadcasts that Prime Minister Churchill was in North Africa for another conference, Mr Early spoke as follows: "I don't know that he is and r don't know that he isn't and if I did know I wouldn't tell you " But Joe Goebbels knew the answer all the time and broadcast t from Berlin-- all about how Roosevelt and Churchill were meeting in Washington. ''Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your GIobe-Gasette carrier boy. " ·'· W H O RED NETWOKK «:K Sports Camera ~.-H Sleet Corliss Arebtr. CBS · :nil I.in Service ~:4.'i News of tor Company «.-')« Commandos. CBS « : T- 5_T;"' imc Livestock T r o d u c l i o n »:!., Kim's Men ·J:LXI first Line. H'riilejr Gum. CBS J:..n liulnule of Radio engineers. CBS ":!., Treasury Star Parade 10:00 L'venii,, .Y en ., K« untBp- rirs , N tlenal Bank 10:20 To Br Announced. CBS 10:::o Carmen C'arallaro's Orchestra CBS 11:0" Press Seifs. CBS 11:03 Del Courtney's Oreheslra, CBS ":.» Neil Bondshu's Orchestra. CBS 1S:OH Press N-esvj CBS li:0-l Sim Otf Charge Boone Man With Fraud in Butter Sales DES MOJNES, WP)--Ernest O Eastbcrg. 31, Boonc. butter and egg delivery salesman, was arraigned here W«i ncs ri ; ,y on two charges of obtaining money tinder raise pretenses. E;islberg w;is arrested, Tuesday. He is charged with defrauding two DCS Moincs grocers of 54,357 over n two-year period by charging for more butter than he actually delivered. WEDNESDAY EVENING 6:00 Dinner in Habaiu 6:15 Ntws ol the World C:30 News 6:43 H. V. Kaltcnborn 2:00 Mr. and Mrs. Nortn 7:30 Tommy Dorscv's Band B:00 Time to Smile P.:30 Mr. District Atlomcv 9:03 Kay.Kyscr's Kollcgc 0:00 Evening Serenade 0:15 News 0:30 News Reporter 0:45 Memorable MttsEc 1:00 War News: Music 1:15 Paul'Martin's Mu«ic 1:30 News 1:45 Music: War New* 2:OD Swing Shllt Matinee 2:30 Sicn Off THURSDAY MORNING 5:3rt'Sam Morris a:-»5 Pop Stover's Gang 0:00 Heaven and Home 6:15 Farm Service 6:30 Farm News 6:45 Jerry and Zejda «, 7:00 News 7:15 Time la Slltne 7:30 News 7:-15 Uncle Stan 8:00 Reveille Roundup 8:15 Austin at the Orzan »:30 Cliff and Helen 8:43 Aunt Jenny * 9:00 Jerry and Zcldn 9:15 O'Neills 9:30 Help Mate 9:4j Lone Journey 10:00 Road or'-Life 10:15 Vic and Sade 10:30 Snow Village 10:ir, D=vid Ilanim ll:OiJiid- and Jane 11:15 Borderland Buckaroos GREAT MOMENTS IN MUSIC* Tkt CtUutst H»*r ' SALIY' JM P*«ra tintr ·»k«rt WMMte feriMM «*«rt WWittOT cniftttT TONIftMT KGLO - 9:00

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page