Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on October 7, 1949 · Page 36
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 36

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, October 7, 1949
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Page 36
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2 Oct. 6, 1949 ktaaon City Globe-GaxeUe. Mason City, la. . . College Prexy Says Being in Jail Terrible Des Moines, (/P)—How does it feel for a college president to be held incommunicado for 20 hours in a jail cell? The feeling, says Doctor Tom E. Shearer, president of Parsons college at Fairfield, is "terrible." Doctor Shearer, the victim in a case of mistaken identity, was arrested in' Joplin, Mo., about 6:30 p. m. Monday as a suspect in a check case. It was 2 p. m. Wednesday before he was allowed'to telephone Jefferson' Cpunty Attorney Scott Jordan, who arranged his release. Jordan commented that "it's hard to believe such a thing could happen in America." Doctor Shearer, intervie\yed as he stepped from a plane in Des Moines enroute home, said: "At first I thought they were kidding—that somebody was playing a joke on me. But when that steel 'door clanged shut the mat- ter began to acquire « different complexion." Doctor Shearer said he tried to get some sleep in the cell, but that wasn't easy. "There" were cockroaches big enough to ride on," he said "There were prisoners coming and going all night—mostly drunks and drunken drivers." Commenting on the refusal of Joplin police to accept his credentials, Doctor Shearer said wryly, "They just thought I had a smooth line." Want Jerusalem Internationalized San Francisco, (#")—A resolution advocating internationalization of Jerusalem has been. adopted by the house of .bishops of the Protestant Episcopal church. The bishops said they were "mindful both of the unique character of Jerusalem among th cities of the world and of the conflicting interests that spring from its history." But, their resolution said, internationalization is the nearest ap proach "to just recognition of th> claims of the Moslem, Jew am Christian." f onicr Man Is Charged With Manslaughter Waterloo, (IP) —A charge of manslaughter was 1 filed against Raymond Rickard, 24, of Ionia, Wednesday in connection with the :raffic accident death of Mrs. iluth Waterman, 27, of Waterloo. Tuesday night. County Attorney Blair filed the charge and Judge G. Kowrey set bond at §5,000. Rickard was in th« county jail in lieu of the bond. Police Chief Harry Krieg said Rickard admitted he was the driver of the car which struck the woman. Krieg said witnesses told him' the car first struck Charles Troster, 35, who was crossing a residential district street. Troster was not severely injured. The car then struck Mrs. Waterman, Kreig said. Krisg said the Rickard- car careened into Lloyd Wolfe, 35, of Exira, who was getting into his truck down the street, causing severe lacerations bruises and shock. After hitting another parked car, Krieg said, Richard's car came to a stop. ETTA KETT By PAUL ROBINSON COME ON DOWN .' J ™^ GUV SURE GIVE US ^ PEAU«THIS BOX EVEN LOOKS LIKE ARENT DESERTED ISLANDS JUST" TOO UTTECLY BOMANriC?/-""—• DOWS) THERE ABOUr VOL/K ANtiLE DO VOU THINKS YOU CAN MAKE TV1E TOP? IT'LL BE OtCAV IF I TAKE '^ THI IS/ITEVEM HAS A PASf.' PIRATES ^ u CHEST THEY'VE ==g==T=5HHHr™ -==a:=i~j^Hl (IL- WAIWU A rnxlact of General ftfotort cun Think yourself into this! If yoii are going to buy a motor car—you can think yourself right into a Pontiac! Think of the most beautiful car you've seen this year— think of the car that's nationally famous as a wonderful used ear— think of the things that make General Motors' cars outstanding year after year— think of the low- priced car that looks most at home before smart hotels and clubs everywhere! You will Gnd that in every case you are thinking about Pontiac! As a matter of fact, you will find that it's time to stop thinking and start walking —right down to our display room. We'll put you behind the wheel of a 1949 Pontiac—and we're ready to bet that you'll be there for "keeps". For here's the easiest car to fall in love with in the whole wide world! JOHN GALLAGHER, Inc. 22-24 Third St., N. W. Phone 1.144 HIGHEST in value and convenience! LOWEST in original investment and maintenance! NOW YOUR BUDGET ALLOWS you to enjoy complete winter comfort in your home . .'. with a DIAMOND Automatic Coal Stoker . . . Only $167.50 plus freight end installation. AMAZING ... the DIAMOND Stoker is the economy sensation of the stoker field. And keep in mind, along with low initial cost, DIAMOND Stokers cut your fuel bills and provide automatic heat comfort with long trouble free performance. • COMMIRCIAt AND INDUSWIAl STOKMS AISO AVAIlAUi WKITE TODAY . . .for your copy of the new fact packed booklet on DIAMOND Stokers. Get automatic heat comfort now! MARK OP QUALITY Th!i trod* mark it your atiur- once of QUAUTY and EXPERIENCE backed by Diamond Iron Works, Inc., Minneapolis, Minnesota, builders of Industrial and Domestic Stokers, with over 30 yean of heating experience. VA Rescinds Gl Education Restrictions Washington, (U.R)—Veterans Administrator Carl R. Gray, Jr., Wednesday rescinded his controversial order tightening controls on G. I. education. Gray issued a new order Wednesday. Basically his new order eliminates the "complete justification" clause in the change of course or school on the part of veterans. In its place he broadened the wording to include "a general field of study" which a veteran may pursue. The new order becomes ef-. fective Nov. 1. Much controversy was created by Gray's former order which provided that a veteran "must show complete justification" in changing from one institution to another, changing courses or in taking additional work. In the new order Gray said that any veteran may change courses "provided the new course is with- House Social Security Bill Put in Storage by Senate SEE THE DIAMOND SYOKER ... BEFORE YOU BUYI DIAMOND IRON WORKS, INC AMD THi MAHR MANUFACTURING COMPANY DIVISION IBTH AVE N rfND 2ND ST . MINNEAPOLIS 11. MINNESOTA $16750 *f • MB M 'FOB fM*- l^^V pJoiWUo* AUTOMATIC HEAT CONTROL Simply jet for warmth doilred. Your thermoitot aofomallcally regulates irokar to keep room tern- pvratvra uniform and comfortable. SAVE OH Kltt Save on* or more torn of coal each year. Diamond stokers operate efficiently and «<o- nomkoHy. STOKERS Washington, (U.R) — The senate put the house-approved social security expansion bill in cold storage Thursday and promised to leave it there until next year. With most senators anxious for adjournment, democratic leaders decided to put off consideration of social security legislation until the 2nd session of the 81st congress. But the broadening of the social security program and the increasing of its benefits will have a high priority .then. Administration democrats scored a notable victory on the social security issue in the house late Wednesday. The bill as it went to the senate from the house provided: 1: An increase in old age and survivors insurance benefits ranging from 50 to 150 per cent and averaging about 80 per cent. The average primary benefit, now approximately $26 a month, would be boosted to an average of about in the general field of study which the veteran was pursuing." As an example, Gray said a vet- could, if taking a general eran BW FEID MODELS Diamond Bin Feed Stoker* moy b« pro- vidsd for a imall additional cost. Coal if automatically fed directly from the bin to the fire. Your ceol dealer fills tfm bin ... lh« DIAMOND Stoker doe» the restl $44 a month. 2. Extension of coverage to about 11,000,000 persons not now covered, making the total num- scfence" course Tak^ m"asfers"or I ber of Americans under the gov- doctors degrees In some spedfic «™ *»?* »«=^ insurance .ro- course, Also veterans under the new ruling may take courses in subjects allied to the one specifically applied for. For instance, a veteran studying auto mechanics could also take a course in body and fender Gray said. building and repair, DDT Prevents Borer Loss of 79.2 Bushels Washington, (/P)—Two applications of DDT put on either by ground or airplane equipment prevented losses ranging from 17.5 to 19.2 bushels per acre from first- brood corn borers. • That was the information received Wednesday by-farmers attending the corn borer field day on the George Ruth farm near here. Iowa State college entomologists also said airplane applications of DDT on 2nd brood borers prevented losses of as much as 6.4 bushels per acre. In these tests there was little difference in yield of plots sprayed •by airplane and by ground equipment. This was true even though ground spray killed 96.4 per cent of the borers while airplane application killed 70.5 per cent of the borers. Ground dust killed 25.9 per cent of the borers but plots did not yield any more than untreated plots. Plots treated by airplane with 1J pounds of actual DDT per acre on June 17 and again on June 24 bushels per acre, with low-volume ernment's social insurance pro gram about 46,000,000. Among the new groups covered are the self-employed (except doctors, dentists, lawyers and other professionals), domestic workers, state and local government em- ployes of non-profit institutions, and scattered other smaller groups. 3. A gradual increase in the tax rate between now and 1970. Under present law, the social security tax rate on each employer and employe will jump to 1£ per cent next Jan. 1. Under the house - approved bill, the rate would go to 2 per cent on each Jan. 1, 1951, to 2i per cent Jan. 1, 1961, to 3 per cent on Jan. 1, 1965, and to 3£ per cent on Jan. 1, 1970. 4. Revision of the tax ceiling for social security purposes by increasing it from the present $3,- Resignation of Queuille Is Accepted Paris, (IP) —French Premier Henri Queuille's resignation was accepted Thursday by President of the Republic Vincent Auriol. Queuille, who had led France's government for the last 13 months, submitted his resignation Wednesday because of a split in his coalition cabinet over wage and price controls. Auriol will begin Thursday afternoon the difficult job of trying to find a new premier. Queuille quit because he opposed demands for a general wage boost made by the socialists, who were one of the main parties in his coalition cabinet that had held together for a year and 26 days— longest of any postwar French cabinet. Communist and non-communist unions have demanded wage boosts to offset rising prices expected from devaluation of the franc. It was the 5th time since the creation of the postwar 4th French republic that Auriol has accepted a premier's resignation. Steel Union Makes Peace With Kaiser Pittsburgh, (XP)—The CIO United Steelworkers made peace with Henry J. Kaiser but spread their walkout to 2 more plants Thursday. And as the nationwide steel shutdown over pensions reached the 6th day, the federal government—still ignoring Philip Murray's battle with big steel—announced it would try to settle the 18-day-old strike of 380,000 soft 000 to $3,600. social security This means that taxes would be paid on the first $3,600 instead of the first $3,000. i yielded 100.7 Plots treated ground applications of 14 pounds per acre made on June 18 and June 25 yielded 102.4 bushels per acre. A yield of 82.8 bushels per acre was recorded where corn was treated with 30 pounds of 5 per cent DDT dust per acre by ground machine. Untreated check plots yielded 83.2 bushels per acre. Untreated corn had 962.5 borers per 100 stalks at harvest time. Plots treated by ground spray had 34.5 borers per 100 stalks at harvest time. New Flight Record Set in Arizona Yuma, Ariz., (/F) —Arizona's endurance flyers, refreshed and rejuvenated by marking up a new world record, hoped Thursday to spend another week in the air. They passed the old endurance flight mark of 1,008 hours at 8:15 p. m. (CST) Wednesday night, and immediately announced the emotional lift of bettering the record had removed much of the fatigue they have felt in the past 4 days. Their plane, "The City of Yuma," carried them past the record without a major falter during their 6 weeks in the air. It is a 4- place Aeronca monoplane powered by an 85 horsepower Continental engine. SUES RAILROAD Chicago, (#")— Lloyd Henry of Fort Madison sued the Santa Fe railroad for $300,000 damages Wednesday, claiming his son Charles L. Henry, 19, was injured Nov. 6 when a freight train struck a baggage truck. Henry claims his son has been an invalid since the crash, which occurred as young Henry was loading baggage on to the truck at Fort Madison. Shattering of the old record by the 2 navy veteran pilots—Bob Woodhouse and Woody Jongeward —touched off a major celebration at the Yuma county airport. One minute before the goal wa.s reached, all lights in the city and area were turned off. Then the lights were flashed back on, and police sirens, fire whistles and automobile horns were blown in celebration of the event. While their plane circled the Yuma county airport, an estimated 10,000 persons cheered the flyers on toward their announced goal of continuing one more week until Oct. 12, Columbus day. AFL Claims Farm-Labor Alliance St. Paul, (#•)—American Federation of Labor leaders Thursday claimed success In cementing labor-farmer political alliances for a joint drive in the 1950 congressional elections. They said they have worked out deals with farm groups in various sections of the country to co-operate "in electing our friends and defeating our enemies" in next year's important campaigns. Joseph D. Keenan, director of the AFL's labor league for political education, in winniing convention endorsement of a multi-million dollar political war chest, said: Common Enemy "There is one thing we have learned in our experience in the political arena. The enemies of labor are also the enemies of the farmer. Since our enemies are in common, the individual farmer and the city worker have everything to gain through mutual, political action as voters." The convention unanimously approved a resolution authorizing a political fund raising drive. It contemplates collecting a $2 contribution from each of the AFL's claimed 8,000,000 members. Keenan said he hoped this would net several million dollars. Speakers stressed that it would be voluntary with members whether they kicked in the $2 payments. But Meany and Keenan disclosed that receipt books were being distributed to all the 40,000 local AFL unions to make sure coal miners. The jranks of 500,000 striking steelworkers were joined Wednesday night by 1,500 at the Atlantic Steel company in Atlanta and 2,800 at the Riverdale plant of the Acme Steel company near Chicago. Basic Steel Plant Atlantic is a basic steel plant which also does some manufacturing while Acme's Riverdale plant is primarily a fabricator. Despite these developments there are no signs of an early peace in the double-barreled steel-coal walkout. Sporadic violence marks the coal strike. A few thousand nonunion miners continue diggin with protection of heavily armed guards and police. Kaiser steel's acceptance of con- \ tract demands was announced last night by Murray, president of the steelworkers. 4 Cents for Insurance Kaiser did what big steel refuses to do. It signed an agreement to give 4 cents per man-hour for insurance and 6 cents an hour for pensions paid completely by the company. The plan is retroactive to Oct. 1. Thirty-five hundred Wants Injuries, Hot Fatalities, to Be Measured Des Moines, <U.R>—State Safety Commissioner Alfred W. K a b I Thursday proposed that violence on the nation's highways be measured in injury-accidents instead of fatalities. Kahl said that although . t'h e number of fatalities in highway accidents is increasing, the number of accidents in which people are injured is decreasing. That means that the proportion o£ fatalities to accidents is increasing. "Present day cars are built for speed, and people drive them fast," he said. "The increase in speed especially when 2 cars come together, increases the chance that someone will be killed." Kahl said the National Safety Council is beginning to regard injury-accidents as a more accurate index of highway violence than the death list. In Iowa, the total number of accidents reported to the state public safety department in the first 9 months of this year increased 4,167 over the same period last year, but the number of injury-accidents decreased by 914. Kahl said one reason for the increase in accidents reported is the safety responsibility law passed in 1947 which requires motorists involved in accidents to report them. That brings in reports of very minor accidents, he said, swelling the total. -Kahl said the number of persons injured in the first 9 months, of this year was 10,242 compared to 11,156 for the same period last year. PAIR PLEAD GUILTY Fairfield. (IP)— Maurice Crafton and Robert Tonkinson, both of Birmingham, pleaded guilty Tuesday to charges of larceny of chickens. They were sentenced, to a year in jail, but 8 months of the sentences was suspended. employes at its Fontana, CaL, plant will benefit. Their contract was due to expire October 15. The Kaiser agreement, which follows the exact recommendations of the presidential fact finding board, is the first reached since the strike began. And the west coast firm is the 2nd basic steel producer to accede to the union's demands. Portsmouth (Ohio) Steel, with 4,000 employes, signed before the strike deadline 6 days ago. p.m.) Special agent Sheppafd once again convinces a slick racketeer that it doesn't pay to tangle with the G-men. Mr. Keen . . . (7:30 p.m.) A man is mysteriously killed by electric shock in "The Case of the Man Who Invented Death." Van Johnson ... (8 p.m.) It's "Suspense" thriller another with Van ASK CURFEW Cadillac, Mich., (#>)—The Parent-Teacher association has asked city officials to enforce a 9:15 p. m. curfew for children under 17. The reason: School teachers complain their pupils are falling asleep in the classrooms. KSMN 1000 WATTS 1010 DIAL Your First Choice In Daytime Listening Pleasure From 6:15a.m. to 5:30p.m. • 9:15 A. M. Musical TNT Presented By CLEAR LAKE BAKERY Reds May Bid for U. S. Atom Bomb Figures Lake Success, N. Y., (U.R) — A Russian offer to trade an account- ng of its atomic arsenal for a similar inventory of the United States' bomb stockpiles was anticipated Thursday by United Na:ions observers. The Russians were expected to ask that the atomic bomb be included in a census of the world's military might, now under discussion by the UN security council. The plan, originally proposed by the French, at present specifically excludes the atomic bomb and at the time it was first advanced, Russia objected to it because nuclear weapons were not included. The soviet offer to trade atomic figures might come Thursday when 'he nuclear experts from the big 5 powers and Canada meet in secret for the 9th time in an effort to reach agreement on a basic plan for world atomic control. AHhough there has been no official word of the proceedings among the fi powers, high sources said that little progress has been made in their discussions to date. the plan covers a broad fie,ld. 9 Singled Out The AFL political chief singled out 9 republican senators for defeat in 1950. Heading the list was Senator Taft (R.-Ohio.) Another was Senator Dulles, who is engaged in the present special New York State election race. The others named for AFL opposition were Senators Donnell, Missouri; Capehart, Indiana; Mil- 1 i k i n, Colorado; Hickenlooper, Iowa; Wiley, Wisconsin; Young, North Dakota, and Gurney, South Dakota. Keenan pledged special help next year toward the re-election of 8 senators, including 3 republicans. These are Senators Morse (R.-Ore.), Aiken (R.-Vt.), Tobey (R.-N. H.), Myers (D.-Pa.), McMahon (D.-Conn.), Elbert Thomas (D.-Utah), Hill (D.-Ala.), and Pepper (D.-Fla.). Eisler to Become Information Chief of East Germany Berlin, (U.R) — Gerhard Eisler, communist leader who fled the United States, is due to become COUNCIL, SWORN IN Des Moines, (IP) —Members of the Iowa Natural Resources Council were sworn in Tuesday by Miss Helen Galvin, clerk of the Iowa supreme court, as officials of the state. The council was established by .the 1949 legislature to have final authority over such matters as flood control projects in the state. On the Radio Beam THURSDAY NIGHT NETWORK HIGHLIGHTS ABC—7:00 The Eye; 7:30 To Be Announced: 8:00 Original Amateur Hour; 9:00 Name the Movie; 9:30 Someone You Know. CBS—(1:30 Club 15; 0:45 Edward R. Mnr- row;' 7:00 The F. B. I. In Peace and War; 7:30 Mr. Keen; 8:00 Suspense; 8:SO Crime Photographer; 9:00 Hallmark Playhouse; 9:30 First Nlghter. MBS—7:00 California Carnvan; 7:30 Fishing and Huntlns Club; 8:00 Comedy Playhouse; 0:00 Mutual Newsreel; 9:30 Danco Music, NBC—7:00 Aldrlch Family; 7:30 Father Knows Best; 8:00 Screen Guild Players; 8:30 Daffy's Tavern; 9:00 Supper Club. Johnson in a new kind of role in "The Defense Rests." -' National Velvet ... (9 p.m.) Roddy McDowall stars in the "Halmark Playhouse" presentation of the classic racing story. Daily Schedule For KGLO + KGLO-FM KICM ON YOUR DIAL Thursday P.M. information minister, or propaganda director, in the soviet- planned east German state, reliable sources reported Wednesday night. Southerners Love Margaret Truman Cullowhcc, N. Car., (/P)—The audience loved Margaret Truman in her first appearance on a southern concert tour. The soprano voice of the president's blond daughter delighted a capacity audience at Western North Carolina Teachers college here Tuesday night. Her program ranged from, an operatic aria to American folk songs. 4:JO Listen Ladles 4:15 Grain Reporter 4:22 Yonr Home Town 4:40 "1490" Club 5:00 Straight Arrow 5:30 Captoln Midnight 6:00 Fulton Lewis 6:15 News 6:30 B and B Temperature Quiz 6:35 Gems of Melody 0:45 Sports Hi Litcs 7:00 Reflections in Melody 7:30 Gabriel Heattcr 7:45 Melody Time 7:55 Bill Henry 8:00 Comedy Playhouse 9:00 News Commentator 9-15 Mutual Newsrcel 0:30 Polio Benefit Dane* 10:00 News 10:15 "1490" Club 10:55 News 11:00 "1490" Club 11:55 News 12:00 Sign Off Friday A.M. 6:00 Jerrv Smith Show 6:30 Farm Frolic Time 6:40 News 6:45 Farm Frolic Time 7:00 News 7:15 Reveille Rhythms 7:411 Baseball Score* 0:00 News 8:15 Tell Your Neighbor 8:;W Yonr Uome Town 0:30 B and B Temperature Qulx 9:35 Mid Morning Melodies 0:45 Do You Remember? 10:00 Boy«r'» Billboard 10:15 Your Marriage 10:30 ARnlnst tho Storm 11:00 Kate Smith Spenks 11:15 Church Notea on the Air 11:30 News Friday P.M. 11:45 World Serlei, N. Y. vs. Brooklyn 3:30 Unrtla Farm Jourvjal 4:00 Listen Lndles 4:15 Grain Reporter 4:22 Your Home Town 4:40 "1490" Club Thursday P.M. 5:00 Accents on Music 5:15 Clear Lake On the Air, Clear Lak« Merchants 5:30 Curt Jttassey, Miles Laboratorlei, CBS v 5:45 Time Was <i:00 News, P. G. & E. (Mlnshall) 6:15 Sports Camera 6:30 Club 15, Campbell Soups, CBS G:45 Edwarfi R. Murruw, News, Campbell Soups, CBS 7-00 The F. B. I. In Peace and War, F. & G., CBS 7:30 Mr. Keen, Tracer of Lost Personi, Whitehall Pharmacal Co., CBS S:00 Suspense, Auto Lite, CBS 8:30 Music in the Modern Mood i):00 Hallmark Playhouse, Hallmark Cards, CBS 9:30 Escape, CBS 10:00 News, Vance Maslo Co. (Mlnshall) 10:15 Something Old, Something New 10:30 Moonlight Memoirs 11:00 News, CBS 11:05 Ted Block's Orchestra, CBS 11:30 Jimmy Dorsey's Orchestra, CBS 12:00 News Friday A.M. G:00 Sign On—News G:10 Morning Rouser 0:30 Farm Reporter, State Brand Creameries, Inc. (Randolph) 6:45 News, Carroll Sales (Kew) 7:00 Rhythm Roundup, Zenor Motor Ci. 7:15 On tho Farm, Allls-Chalmer» 7:30 News (Hilton) •7:1(5 Fun at Breakfast, Sweetheart Bread 7:40 Sports Scoreboard 7:45 Top nf the Morning 8:00 Keep Time with Damons 8:15 Uolsum Headlines, Holsum Bread (Hilton) 8:30 Yesterday's Music, Cool Sprint Canning Co. 8:45 Ring Sings, Mason City Globe-Gazette D:00 Today In Osafc, Osage Merchant! f):30 Bible Broadcast, Radio Chapel 0:45 Kitchen Club, Perfex 10:00 New* Digest, Jacob E. Decker and Sons (Mlnshall) 10:15 "Tatcr" Quiz, Hlland Potato Chips 10:Sn Grand Slam, Wonder Bread, CBS 10:45 Bob Clausen Show, General Electric Dealers 11:00 Wendy Warren, General Foods, CBS 11:15 Betsy Ross Serenade, Pfaff Baking Company 11:30 Helen Trent, American Home Products, CBS 11:45 Our Gal Sunday, American Horn* Products, CBS Friday P.M. 12:00 Today's Markets, Nntrena 12:05 The Man On the Street, Frltchard Motor Co. l^iir. Noon Roundup, Curries 1^:30 News, Lyons' Laundry (Hilton) I'i:45 Farm and Home Topic Time, St. Tanl Livestock Market 1:00 The Second Mrs. Burton, General Foods, CBS 1:15 Home Town News (Palon) 1:30 Thin Is Norn Drake, Tont Co., CBS l:-l!i Mystery Melody Game 2:00 Arthur Godfrey Time, Chesterfield Clarets, CBS , 2:30 Aunt Jenny, Lever Bros., CBS 2:45 Hilltop House, Miles Laboratories, CBS 3:<>0 News, Hols am Bread 3:05 The Old Philosopher 3:15 Tho Bob Clmisen 'Show •1:00 Arthur Godfrey Time, Gold Se»l Wax, CBS 4:1.% Arthur Godfrey Time, NabUce, CBS 4:30 Arthur Godfrey Tlm», Wildr»»t, CBS 4:43 KGLO Forum 4:55 World Series News and Score*

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