Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on October 8, 1949 · Page 16
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, October 8, 1949
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Page 16
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Mi..n City Clrte-Gnette. Push Plan to Move Slavs From UN Seat Lake Success, N. Y., (U.R)— Top level United Nations officials are" pushing a plan to scuttle Yugoslavia's hopes for a security council seat in exchange for majoi Russian concessions on the Greek question, well informed sources said Friday. The plan, under discussion for more than a week in UN offices, would call upon the United States to drop its support of Yugoslavia's candidacy for the council in opposition to the Russian-sponsored candidate, Czechoslovakia. In exchange, Russia would be asked to agree to a solution of Greece's quarrel with her northern neighbors about their aid to Greek guerrillas and drop all support of the partisans. Yugoslavia, -virtually assured of election to the security council after weeks of campaigning, would be given the ''sour apple" reward of a seat on the less important economic and social council, the sources said. It was believed that Washington would insist on seeing Russian cooperation on the Greek question before making any commitment on Yugoslavia. An American source said it was highly unlikely that the U. S. support of Yugoslavia's candidacy would be withdrawn. The intense interest of top UN officials in avoiding a new east- west crisis indicated that they viewed the tension between Russia and the west, focused on Yugoslavia's feud with the krem- lin and the cominform, with more gravity than appeared on the surface. Dies of Auto Crash Injury Washington, (ff>) — Hugh Lafayette Kincaid, 64, of Evanston, 111., died Thursday of injuries suffered in an automobile accident. , Kincaid's car went out of control on a curve 5 miles east of here Thursday afternoon. PROVES CASE Oshkosh, W i s,. (U.R) — Joseph Blechl, 53, was applying for veterans administration treatment for his heart condition when he dropped dead of a heart attack at the courthouse here. Toy Maker Says He Designed Tucker Chicago, (fP) — An Ohio toy maker testified Thursday he designed Preston Tucker's rear-engine torpedo shaped automobile after Tucker drew one that "looked like a potato bug with wheels sticking put in the air." The witness, first one summoned by federal prosecutors in the mail fraud trial of Tucker and 7 associates, is George S. Lawson, Perry, Ohio, a partner in Future Products, Inc., a rubber toy business in Cleveland. He said he drew up plans for Tucker's model car, which never went into production, in 5 weeks in 1944 at Tucker's request. Carelessness Cause of Car, Train Crashes DCS Monies, (£>) — Inattention and carelessness—nothing else— caused 43 deaths in car-train collisions- in Iowa during the first 9 months of this year, State Patrol Chief S. N. Jesperson said Friday. His advice to motorists who want to avoid such accidents: "Any time you are approaching a railroad crossing, look, slow down and be able \o stop if necessary. Be alert." A review of the' 26 accidents which caused the 43 deaths shows that in all cases except 3, the drivers involved were crossing railroads in their home communities. The review showed also: Straight Road In 24 of the accidents, the approach to the crossing was a straight highway—in only 2 cases was the approach a curve. Eighteen of the mishaps occurred in urban areas and 8 in rural areas. Most of the accidents occurred in mid-afternoon. All except 2 happened in clear weather. In one case rain was falling, and in the other it was snowing. In 16 cases the driver was clceie. 49 Plus The average age of the drivers was 49 plus. The eldest was a man of 83 and the youngest was a woman of 20. Three of the drivers were known to be hard of hearing. There were no reports on possible physical handicaps tq the others. Four of the drivers had outside, natural vision obstructions such as trees. Four had inside vision obstructions such as frosted or fogged windshields, or covered windows. In 6 cases the approach to the crossing was icy. Mason City's 10th City-Wide YOUTH for CHRIST RALLY! HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM SUNDAY, OCT. 9 — 3 P. M. EDWIN HART ILL, Speaker VIOLIN AND PIANO ARTIST EUNICE BOHLJE Vocal Soloist GLENISS OSBORN Marimba Soloist FREE WILL OFFERING HOW MUCH WILL A WANT AD COST? WRITE YOUR AD HERE WE'LL TELL YOU! If you have something you want to sell, trade or rent, if you want a good job or good help and would like to know how much an ad will cost, just write your ad on the blank below and mail it to Globe-Gazette Want Ad department. We will call or write you giving rates and suggestions that will help you get results. We cover the North Half of Iowa and Southern Minnesota. Circulation over 23,090. No Sunday edition. Address...; Phone. CLIP AND MAIL AFL Renews Efforts for Labor Merger St. Paul, Minn., (U.R)—The AFL's G8th annual convention Thursday instructed the union's top officers to renew their efforts to unite all unions in the country into one big labor organization—including the CIO and John L. Lewis' United Mine Workers. The convention unanimously adopted a resolution instructing the AFL executive council — the union's 15 highest officers — "to continue to make known its readiness to initiate and support efforts to reunite all bona fide labor unions in our nation." The convention said that "cooperation in the economic and legislative fields—as in the political field—can be only partially successful as long as division within the ranks of labor continues." "If we are to organize with maximum effectiveness, if we hope to achieve maximum benefits through such organization, it is essential that we reiterate our continued interest and support for all moves of a positive nature in the direction of achieving unity within the labor movement." Introduction of the resolution for labor unity came as a surprise. It was not expected to be placed before the convention until Friday or early next week. And, an even bigger surprise came when the convention adopted the resolution without even a comment from the floor. The AFL long has insisted that outright merger with other labor unions, particularly the CIO, must take place before the unions cooperate actively in politics. Fight on Air Force Threat to Adjournment Washington, (U.R)—House insistence on a larger air force threatened Friday to disrupt congressional adjournment plans. As congress rushed to clear up pending money bills, the major obstacle was the failure of senate and house conferees to settle the air force issue in the $14,000,000,000 military spending bill, The senate voted enough funds for 48 air forces groups—the num- oer President Truman requested. The house, however, gave the air force an extra S222,067,000 in cash and $577,755,000 in contract authority with a view to building it up to 58 groups. Compromise Fails Senate and house conferees have been trying to resolve the difference since Sept. 21. Compromise efforts broke down completely Thursday when house conferees stalked . out of the conference room. . They planned to take the issue before the whole house, probably early next week. The senate was set to give final approval later Friday to a $584,098,797 interior department bill. Thursday congress completed action on a $664,178,190 river and harbors-flood control bill and a $177,740,000 deficiency measure. Besides the question of air force strength, senate and house military conferees also were split on another item—a $275,000,000 senate cut in house-approved funds for the strategic stockpiling program. Other Developments Elsewhere in congress: Atomic — the congressional atomic energy committee moved into a new phase of its atomic energy inquiry. Members were especially closed-mouthed about the nature of the new hearings. But there was some speculation that they may deal with the question of civilian versus military control of atomic weapons. Air Force Secretary W. Stuart Symington was among those called to testify. Confirmed—the senate approved 3 nominations: Howell B. Mason of Illinois for an6ther term on the federal trade commission, Selden Chapin to be ambassador to the Netherlands and Myron Melvin Cowen of New York to represent the United States at the 5th session of the economic commission for Asia. Want Wednesday to Be Labor Day Des Moines, (£>)—A Des Moines union local has launched a move to prevent "needless slaughter" on highways on Labor day weekends. Local 90 of the AFL truck drivers union passed a resolution calling for changing Labor day from the first Monday to the first Wednesday in September. This, the local contends, would eliminate the long weekend which lures so many people onto the highways. Nails waiting to be used can be prevented from rusting by sprinkling with machine oil. KSMN 1000 WATTS 1010 DIAL Your First Choice In Daytime Listening Pleasure From 6:1 5 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. 1 1 :00 A. M. Kitchen Kwiz Klub Presented By RAIZES DEPT. STORE Find Druggist Dead in Store Nashua — Edward L. Pascnke, 65, died of a heart attack in his drug store here about 9:30 a. m. Friday, his body being found by his partner, Bruce Firman, when he came to work. Mr. Paschke had been employed and later operated the same store in Nashua for 50 years. He had suffered a heart attack last spring and had not fully recovered. For many years Mr. Paschke operated the business with Henry Scheu who retired some time ago and turned his interest over to his son-in-law, Bruce.Firman. Mr. Paschke leaves the widow, the former Mabel Simpson. Funeral arrangements were incomplete. CIO Longshoremen Ratify Dock Strike Settlement Honolulu, (UP)—CIO Longshoremen ratified an agreement Friday settling the 160-day Hawaiian dock strike for a progressive wage increase reaching to 21 cents an hour by March 1. Only minor fringe issues remained to be agreed upon before 2,000 striking longshoremen, whose walkout cost the territory of Hawaii an esti-* TOKYO ROSE GETS 10 YEARS—Mrs. Iva Toguri D'Aquino talks with her" attorney! Wayne Collins, Thursday after being sentenced to 10 years in federal prison and a $10,000 fine for treason. She said shortly before sentence was passed, "I, couldn't believe they would send me to jail. I did everything I could for the Americans." Tokyo Rose Is Stunned by 10 Year Sentence San Francisco, {/P)—Tokyo Rose, who "couldn't believe they would send me tq jail," Friday faced 10 years in prison and a $10,000 fine in addition to the stigma of being a traitor. The diminutive former UCLA coed whose real name is Mrs. Iva D'Aquino stood in abject silence as Federal Judge Michael J. Roche pronounced sentence. Shortly before the court pronounced judgment Thursday Mrs. D'Aquino said: "I couldn't believe they would send me to jail. I did everything I could for the Americans." The sentence appeared to stun the 33-year-old woman who stood with downcast eyes, body stiffly tensed and hands elapsed behind tier. She had been standing for almost a half hour while Defense Attorney Wayne Collins pleaded for the minimum sentence-5 years imprisonment and the $10.000 fine. The maximum is death. Collins said he would appeal and ask for bail for his client next week. If he fails, Tokyo Rose will go to a federal prison, probably the federal reformatory for women in Alderson, W. Va., where Mildred "Axis Sally" Gillars, her counterpart in the European war theater, is held. Legion Head in Attack on Truman Plans St. Paul, Minn., (U.R)—George N. Craig, national commander of the American Legion, Friday denounced President Truman's welfare program as a "totalitarian system of state control of destinies." Craig, without mentioning Mr. Truman by name, told the American Federation of Labor's 68th annual convention the American Legion is opposed to any "welfare state program." Craig defined a "welfare state" as "a state which accepts full responsibility for the economic needs of its citizens." "While* Craig's definition may not agree with President Truman's, the president repeatedly has referred to his "fair deal" legislative program as the foundation for a welfare state. Craig told the AFL the American Legion "wants a state of welfare in America but not a welfare state." He said that any program which calls on the government for more services for the people qualifies for the title "welfare state program." FitzGerald to Give Talk at New Hampton New Hampton—More than 300 Rotarians and their farmer friends from this section of the state are expected to attend a dinner Tuesday at 6:30 p. m., in St. Mary's church basement. Principal speaker will be Doctor D. A. FitzGerald, food director for the Marshall plan. Doctor FitzGerald's work in recent years has ranged from livestock planning to the international distribution of food to the famine stricken countries of the world. He accompanied former President Hoover on the latter's world food missions in 1946. Fighting famine with the American farm output has been his occupation. .Doctor FitzGerald will arrive here from a speaking engagement at French Lick, Ind., where lie will appear with Paul Hoffman, Marshall plan director. Following the dinner, Doctor FitzGerald will speak at an open meeting in the high school auditorium here at 8 p. m. mated $100,000,000, return to work. Russell Starr, chairman of the employer negotiating committee, said he could see "no reason" why the minor issues should be an obstacle to complete agreement. Ratify Agreement A spokesman for the International Longshoremen's and Warehousemen's union announced that nearly 1,000 union members, representing most of the strikers at the port of Honolulu, had unanimously ratified the wage agreement. The proposal, with only "minor" side issues left to be agreed upon, was announced Thursday by Union President Harry Bridges and representatives of 7 struck stevedoring companies. Union negotiating teams are scheduled to begin a tour of 5 out- island ports Friday to bargain for settlement of the fringe issues which must be agreed upon before the longshoremen return to work. "No Difficulty" Union officials, however, said they anticipated "no difficulty" with these negotiations. The wage agreement provided a 21 cent hourly wage increase, 14 cents of it payable now, with 8 cents retroactive from March 1 to June 28, and 7 cents payable March 1. In addition, both sides agreed to extend the longshore contract to June 15, 1951, when the west coast waterfront agreement expires. All striking longshoremen will be rehired without discrimination. Forest City Woman Dies at Hospital; Hold Rites Friday Forest City — Funeral services were held at 2 p. m. Friday in the First Baptist church for Mrs. Juel Boman who died Wednesday in a Mason City hospital as a result of complications following childbirth. Her death came on her 27th birthday. Mrs. Boman was born Kathryn Erickson in Miller and worked in the county treasurer's office here before her marriage in April, 1947. The couple lived on a farm 3 miles southeast of Forest City. She is survived by her husband and infant daughter born Monday in Municipal hospital here; •her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Erickson of Forest City; a sister, Mrs. Leo Fraizer of Thompson, and 2 brothers, James and Robert Erickson, of Forest City. Kaiser Borrows $34 Million From Government Washington, (/P)—Kaiser-Frazer Corp. borrowed $34,400,000 from the reconstruction finance corporation Thursday, with every indication that the money is to finance a new lower priced automobile. The stated purpose of the loan is to "help complete their line of cars." K-F is known to be well advanced on planning for a new model, reportedly to compete with Chevrolet, Ford and Plymouth in the low price bracket. The loan is for 10 years at 4 per cent, the usual terms of the government lending agency. $400 STOLEN Waukon, (/P)—More than $400 was taken from a cnsh register in the Charles Davis tavern early Thursday. The thieves entered through a window. Hannegqn Body Lies in State St. Louis, (U.R)—The body of Robert E. Hannegan, the man who pushed President Truman into the white house, lay in state Friday as hundreds of mourners passed the bier. Hannegan, former postmaster general and past national democratic party chairman, died Thursday of a heart attack at the age of 46. Services will be held Monday at 10 a. m. at the St. Louis cathedral. President Truman may attend the funeral. Mrs. Hannegan, however, said theie was nothing definite about Mr. Truman's . appearance here. She Said the family received a "long touching telegram" from the president but it did not state if he would attend. Hannegan had been ill for several years from high blood pressure. Besides his cabinet and party post he also was part owner of the St. Louis Cardinals baseball team until this year. Hannegan started as a ward leader in the party and rose in 10 years to its top post. His work in the party national convention of 1944 placed Harry S. Truman on the ballot as vice presidential nominee. With the death of the late President Roosevelt, Mr. Truman took office. Mr. Truman last week in an address at Kansas City pointed to Hannegan who was in the audience and said: "He had something to do with getting me into these spots where I am now, and I don't know whether to spank him or thank him." Farm Program Goes to Senate Floor for Vote Washington, (U.R) — Administration leaders rushed their new farm bill to the senate floor Friday, confident they could obtain its passage by nightfall. /Thwarted in their first attemp' earlier this week to win approva for the measure, the bill's sponsors were confident they would pick up enough votes for passage on the 2nd try. The bill, written largely by Senator Clinton P. Anderson, D., N Mex., would set up a flexible system of farm price supports ranging from 75 to 90 per cent of parity. It is vigorously opposed by supporters of permanent high rigid supports. The house already has passed a bill extending for another yea the present wartime system o high price supports. High support advocates in th senate succeeded on Tuesday in re-writing the Anderson bill t eliminate the flexible scale anc to authorize, instead, permanen 90 per cent supports for basi crops under production controls. The vote in favor of the hig support bloc was 38 to 37. Anderson and Senate Democratic Leader Scott W. Lucas thereupon moved successfully to have the bill sent back to the senate agriculture committee for revisions. The committee approved the Anderson version'again Thursday by a vote of 9 to 3 after making only minor changes. But administration leaders believed that these revisions would pick up enough votes for their measure to insure its passage. Americans Are Released Russians Vienna, Austria, (U.R) —Three American soldiers missing in the oviet zone of Austria for more han 4 months were turned over o U. S. army authorities early n riday. They were returned to'Ameri- can authorities et the Enns bridge over the Danube at 10:15 a. m. (3:15 a. m. CST). The soldiers were: Pvt. Porter J: Pontillo, 34, of Cleveland, Ohio; Recruit Carl *uhmke of Miami, Ariz., and Pvt. Karl Pfuester of Newark, N. J. Pontillo and Ruhmke crossed :he Urfahr-Linz bridge, dividing :he U. S. and soviet zones of Aus- :ria on May 31, according to Austrian eyewitnesses). Brewster, who had not been identified by the army until Friday, crossed the same bridge a week l&ter. But high level negotiations failed to obtain release of the soldiers until the Soviets notified U. S. High Commissioner Gen. Geoffrey Keyes on Oct. 4 that they weer prepared to return them. Form New AFL Hollywood, (U.R)—A group of indignant movie stai'lets Friday organized a new "AFL"—the anti- falsie league. "Our motto is 'ban unnatural stuffing tricks," said President Peggy Dow. "Lo6k hard at the first letter in each word, and you'll see our point." Shelly Winters was vice-president and Dorothy Hart secretary. The girls said they were tired of repeated 'inferences in the public prints that practically all young women wear falsies. Rats Get in Their Bites Chicago, (U.R) — Dr. Herman N. Bundesen, president of the board of health, said rats bit 125 persons, mostly babies and children, in Chicago during the first 6 months of 1949. On the To Mail 40 Delayed Vet Bonus Checks DCS Moines, (U.R)—The state bonus board prepared Friday to mail 40 additional veterans' bonus checks which had been held up pending an attorney general's ruling. Board Secretary Ed Kallemyn requested a ruling on whether'the checks could be mailed if a veteran died after applying for the bonus. Special Assistant Attorney General Herbert Hauge ruled the check would go to the beneficiary under terms of the bonus act if the check had not. been mailed or endorsed before the veteran died. However, the check should go to the administrator of the veteran's estate, if the check were endorsed before the veteran died, Hauge ruled. Gillette Talks With President Washington, (U,R)—Senator Guy M. Gillette, (D.-Iowa), talked with President Truman Thursday, probably about the contested nomination of Carroll Switzer to be a federal district judge in Iowa. Mr. Truman nominated Switzer to the bench but Gillette has opposed the nomination. Waukon Man Killed by Falling Tree Waukon, (U.R)—Albert Hendrickson, G4, a farm caretaker, was killed Thursday when a tree fell on him as he was chopping timber. He was at work on a farm owned by Dr. C. W. Rominger, 20 miles southeast of here. Radio Beam FRIDAY NIGHT NETWORK HIGHLIGHTS ABC — 0:30 Lone Ranker; 7:00 Fat Man; 7:30 This Is'Vour F. B. I.; 8:00 Oizlc and Harriet; 8:30 The Sheriff; 8:45 Roll Call; 0:00 Gillette Fights. CBS — 0:30 Club 15; 6:45 Edward R. Murrow; 7:00 The Goldbergs; 7:SO My Favorite Husband; 8:00 Leave It to Joan; 8:30 Breakfast With Burrows; 9:00 Dance Band. MB3— 6:30 Gabriel Heatter; 6:45 I Love A Mystery; 7:30 Music; 8:00 Air Force; 9:00 Meet the Press; 0:30 Mutual "Newsrecl; 9:15 Concert Hall. NBC— 7:00 Jerry Lewis; 7:30 T. D. A.; K:00 Life of Rlley; 8:30 Jimmy Durante; 9:00 Dr. I. Q.j 1>:30 Sports Ncwsreel; 9:45 Fro and Con. KICM ON YOUR. DIAL 4:00 4:15 4:22 4:40 5:00 K:r>0 6:00 6:15 6:30 6:35 <!:!,-, 7:00 7:30 7:15 7:55 10:00 30:15 10:30 10:55 11:00 11:30 11:55 12:00 6:00 6:30 6:40 6:45 7:00 7:15 7:45 7:50 8:00 8:15 8: 3D 9:30 0:45 10:00 10:30 10:45 11:00 11:30 11:15 3:30 4:00 4:05 4:10 4:30 Friday P.M. Listen Ladles Grain Reporter Your Home Town "1490" Club B Bar B Rnnch Tom Mix Fulton Lewis News , B and B Temperature Quil Gems of Melody Sports Hi Lite* Reflections in Melody Gabriel Heatter Before the Kick Off Bill Henry Mohawks vs. E. DCS Moines, Football Game News"1430" Club Riverside Burn News . "1490" Club Dance Orchestra News Sign OH Saturday A.M. Jerry Smith Show Farm Frolic Time News Farm Frolic Time News Reveille Rhythms Baseball Scores Reveille Rhythms News Hawaiian Harmonics Tour Rome Town Leslie Nlcholi, New* Helen Hall, Femme Fair Coast Guard on Pnrade Harry James Show Social Security and Von Man on the Farm Noon News World Sarien Saturday P.M. Pigskin Parade Sports News News Your Home Town Carnival oi Song Yom Kippur ... (7 p.m.) "The Goldbergs" attend temple on Yom Kippur and hear Vladimir Heifetz's chorus sing "Kol Nidre." Hubby Gets Canned . . . (7:30 p.m.) Lucille Ball's plan to get her "Favorite Husband" a pay raise backfires. Joan Davis ... (8 p.m.) For a laugh a minute, "Leave It To Joan," as the dizzy department store clerk, Mohawk Football . . . (8:30 p.m.) Bud Suter on a play-by-play of the East Des Moines-Mohawk game at Roosevelt Stadium. North Iowa Sports . . . (10:45 p.m.) A complete rounup of the scores of all North Iowa high school games. . Saturday Highlights Jr. Miss . . . (10:30 a.m.) The Graves apartment is to be painted, but teen-ager, Judy, confuses the color issue. County Fair V ... (1 p.m.) Loads of laughs and prizes along the midway witti emcee Win Elliot. Maureen O'Sullivan ... (2 p.m.) "Stars Over Hollywood" present Miss O'Sullivan in an original radio drama, and Armour's explain how you can win a valuable gift for yourself. CBS Football . . . (2:30 pm.) The'play-by- play description of the Oklahoma- Texas game, two of the nation'* major undefeated teams. Daily Schedule For • KGLO + KGLO-FM Friday P.M. 5:00 B:l!i 5:30 5:45 0:00 6:15 (i:30 G:45 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 10:00 10:15 10:30 10:45 ll:Gv 11:05 11:30 12:00 10 11 12 Accents on Music Clear Lake On the Air, Clear Lakt Merchants Curt Massey Time, Miles Labor*, lories, Inc., CBS Bnbo Ruth Story News, P. O. & E. (Kew) Sports Camera (Suter) Club 15, Campbell Soups, CBS Edward R; Mnrrnw, News, Campbell Soups, CBS The Goldbergs. General Foods, CBS My Favorite Husband, General Foods, CBS Leave It to Joan, American Tobacco, CBS Mohawks vs. E. Des Moines News, First National Bank (Minshall) j Something Old—Something New Wayne King North Iowa Sports Roundup News, CBS I Noro Morales' Orchestra, CBS Teddy Philips' Orchestra, CBS News, CBS Saturday A.M. :00 Sign On and News :OS Morning Rouser :30 Farm Reporter, State Bran* Creameries, Inc. (Randolph) :45 N c w s, Mid-Continent Petroleum Corp. (Hilton) :00 Rhythm Roundup :1« On the Farm, Allis-Cbalmeri :30 News (Hilton) :33 Fun at Breakfast, Sweetheart Bread :40 Sports Scoreboard :45 Top of the Morning :15 Holsum Headlines, Holsum Bread (Hilton) 30 Blnjr Stars, Mason City Globe-Gazette 45 Garden Gnte. CBS lOO Today In Osuffe, Osage Merchants ;SO Bible Broadcast, Radio Chapel :45 Mystery Melody Game 00 New*, Allen Jackson, Alr-Wlck. CBS OS Lei's Pretend, Cream of Wheat, CBS SO Junior Ml»s, Pepsodent Co., CBS :00 Theater of Today, Armstrong Cork. CBS 30 Grana Central Station, PlIltbnrT llj, CBS Saturday P.M. :00 Today's Markets :OSThe Man on the Street, Pritohara Motor Co. :I5 The Old Timers, North low* C»"pi. :3 ?,, N i? W '; """"""""al Harvester C*. (Hilton) :45 Farm Roundup (Randolph) :0(l Codnty Fslr, Borden's, CBS IS ?.':•. "-si™?!.*"" .<*.. ™ s . 2:30 Football Roundup, CBS 4:30 Pnrade of Bands, Upper Towi 4;55 World Scries News and Scares

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