- I’ve Got a Gal in Kalamazoo, raked: 4. Vocals by Barry Wood.
- Sound of Love, ranked: 10. Vocals by Joan Edwards.
- Serenade in Blue, ranked: 5
- An organ melody of a South American flavor is burned out by the newcomer to the Hit Parade, Ethyl Smith. Hey, I can’t even pronounce the song, let alone spell it.
- Dearly Beloved, ranked: 7
- Daybreak, ranked: 8
- Ethyl Smith is back, this time with an organ medley from the movie, Showboat.
- Manhattan Serenade, ranked: 9
- I Came Here to Talk for Joe, ranked: 6
Station break, and a pepy organ interlude.
- My Devotion, ranked: 3. Still in the top of the charts after an 8 week run.
- Praise the Lord and Pass the Ammunition, ranked: 2
- White Christmas, ranked: 1. Vocals by Joan Edwards.
Note: Lucky Strike Green has gone to war! That was the slogan for the sponsor at this time in history, and it’s hammered home repeatedly in this episode. They still used their usual sales pitch, as seen when they break for a full commercial. The cigarette packs had been printed on a green background. It took a lot of ink to cover all that paper. The company had been looking at changing the branding, but that kind of change isn’t always easy for a company to decide on doing. Customers have been used to the look and style of the logo, and character of the product. Suddenly the war had kicked off, and people across the nation were asked to make cutbacks, make changes to tighten up their belts to support the war effort. Seeing their chance to save money on buying all that green ink, the company took a patriotic road, and claimed the green left to fight. Did people miss it? Did they expect the green to come back? The logo and color change was made, and it’s still what’s in use today.