Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on October 1, 1949 · Page 49
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 49

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 1, 1949
Page 49
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^ 2-A Sept. 30, 1949 Haion UJty GIobe-Gasetto. Uasta City. I*. I Pair Calm After Murder Conviction Dover, Del., (/P)—Under heavy guard in the Kent county jail, Mrs Inez Brennan, 46, and her son, Robert, 16, spent a calm night after their conviction in the lonely hearts slaying of Wade N. Wooldridge. Deputy Warden Harry Perry said Thursday neither of the defendants broke down after leaving the courtroom where they were found guilty by a jury of 10 men and 2 women. Robert was convicted of first degree murder in the death of his mother's elderly Virginia suitor, but the verdict carried a recommendation of mercy. His mother, found guiltj as his accomplice, was accused of ordering Robert to shoot Wooldridge. The jury did not recommend mercy for her. Perry said Mrs). Brennan seemed stunned by the verdict and at first was not able to understand the differences in the jurors' decisions between herself and her son. She wept after the verdicts were announced. Poultry Group for Stop-Loss Price Supports Des Moines, (£>)—The Iowa Poultry Improvement • association Friday stood for a break-even or stop loss price support program that will encourage production of quality poultry products. No mention was made In the association's resolution of any of the proposed price support farm programs. ' The resolution did say the association does not endorse "a program based on the premise that the federal government must assure a profit to the producers of agricultural products." In closing its state convention Thursday, the association elected F. W. Schnoebelen, Riverside, as president. Walter L. Waggoner, Centerville, was elected 2nd vice president. KILLED BY TRAIN Griniiell, (&)— John Plum, '23, of Malcom was killed Thursday when his .automobile and a Minneapolis and St. Louis passenger train collided here. The automobile was carried about 150 feet after the crash. Plum was riding alone. Mid-Continent to Testify in Air Hearings Washington, (U.R) — Mid-Continent Airlines was scheduled to tell the' civil aeronautics board Friday why it favors acquisition of Parks Airlines to provide service over routes serving the mid- United States. The Mid-Continent plan is designed as a substitute for a plan by Parks which is already under consideration by the board. Parks has asked that it be allowed to operate over 4,000 miles of mid- western routes with single-engine, 3-passenger craft. Mid-Continent wants to merge with Parks and use 21-passenger DC-3 planes. Parks was granted permission to operate over 12 routes 3 years ago. But operations were never begun. The CAB gave Parks until July 1 -to get planes in the air or show why it should not lose its certificate. Just before the July 1 deadline, the CAB, in a separate action, approved the use of single-engine planes on feeder routes for daylight flights in good weather. Oliver L. Parks, president of the line, said late Thursday that this gave him the idea of' flying his routes with 14 single-engine planes. He was asked whether he preferred Mid-Continent acquisition and the use of DC-3s, or operation with the single-engine craft. He said he preferred Mid-Continent acquisition. Senate Puts Economy Note in Pay Bill Washington, (U.R) — Senators handling the executive pay bill served notice on the house Friday that it must accept the senate's economy-size raises or risk having the whole bill junked. The measure to hike the salaries of cabinet members and the top government officials was approved by the senate Thursday night 52 to 14. It was returned to the house with a request that a conference committee be named to resolve differences between house and senate versions of the legislature. Meanwhile, the senate prepared to take up other bills Friday carrying "fourth * round" pay increases totaling about $170,000,000 for postal and civil service em- ployes. The senate's executive pay bill fell short of the scale approved by the house and endorsed by President Truman in his plea for salary boosts to hold and attract able administrators. It provided $22,500 annual salaries for cabinet members, compared with their present $15,000. The house had voted to raise them to $25,000. For 1 some 200 other top level officials, the senate bill provided salaries of $14,000 and $15,000. BRIDGE DROPS TRAIN—Pictured here are some of the 16 cars of the Milwaukee eastbound fast freight train No. 62 which were derailed near Fort Atkinson early Thursday morning when one span of a 2-span bridge over the Turkey river collapsed. Eight cars were either hurled into the water or hanging above others that were. The first car to fall on the east side of the bridge was a refrigerator car filled with meat which was broken open, the ice spilled out and the meat decaying. An empty tank car and the caboose on the west side of the bridge failed to go down. Labor Party Wins Vote of Confidence London, (U.R)—The labor government won an easy vote of confidence in the house of commons Thursday night on its handling of Britain's financial crisis, including the drastic revaluation of the pound sterling. The vote was 342 to 5. The conservative opposition, led by Winston Churchill, abstained. But even if the opposition totalling some 200 members had voted against the motion, it would not have been sufficient to overthrow •the government. Churchill's own motion of censure of the government was defeated, 350 to 212. The government's motion approved the devaluation of the pound, endorsed decisions of the Anglo-American financial conference' in Washington and promised continued full employment and uncurtailed social services. Churchill offered his motion of censure as leader of the conservative party. Truman Predicts Victory for Democrats in 7950 and 7952 Kansas City, (AP)—President Truman confronted capitol hill opponents Friday with a new threat to keep congress in session until it enacts his entire '.'fair deal" program. And, if that course fails, he said the democrats "will win with that program" in 1950* Workman Crushed by Iron Weight Davenport, (U.R) — Walter F. Daasch, 54, Davenport, was killed here Thursday by a heavy iron form which fell from an overhead crane. Two other workers told police they heard the iron fall, but were unaware that Daasch, a foundry worker, was pinned beneath it until they investigated. Foundrymen said the iron form weighed 2,500 pounds. HUNGRY? for GOOD FOOD Drive Out to the Airport Diner • STEAKS ... the Way You Like Them . . . • ITALIAN SPAGHETTI • Home Made PIES that folks rave about • REAL HE-MAN HAMBURGERS AIRPORT DINER Municipal Airport . . . Highway 18 ... West of Mason City Reservations For Late Dinners Appreciated To Be More Secretive on Crop Forecast Washington, (IF)— The agriculture department has decided to be a little more secretive about its forecasts of market demands for farm products. In 1950 it will drop a decade- long practice of announcing— ahead of the production season— a set of goals for various commodities, together with its basis for determining those goals. It is hoped this will save officials from red faces when their forecasts turn out wrong. Several times this year officials had some embarrassing moments when congressional committees called attention to the fact that goals either overshot their marks or that department forecasts were too optimistic. Early in the war the department | started the practice of setting up production goals for virtually every farm commodity. These goals were set forth in a "goals handbook" giving a detailed explanation of the market outlook for various products, price prospects, etc. These handbooks were distributed among state and local farm officials and leaders. They served as "bibles" in the wartime campaign to get maximum output of food. But the 1949 handbook is destined to be the last. and again in 1952. In fighting words, he sounded the keynote for democratic orators in next year's congressional campaigns at a testimonial dinner for the party's national chairman, William M. Boyle, Jr. Boyle, like the president, is a Jackson county Missourian. The president, speaking Thursday night at the end of a program in which a long list of talkers, including Vice President Barkley, preceded him also: 1. Promised to battle for measures to raise the country's income to $300,000,000,000 annually and establish "an income level in the country of $4,000 per family per year" which he said "is not a pipe dream." Marriage Hint 2. Hinted that Barkley, a frequent caller on Mrs. Carleton Hadley of St. Louis, might be getting married soon. 3. Declared that the country needs a "real, honest free press" worse than anything in the world. 4. Said that in these critical days of an uneasy peace, "it is dangerous to try to go back" to the 1890 isolationist attitude and that the country must "catch up with the moral spirit that will match the material in which we live." The dapper, gray-haired' chief executive, speaking before several thousand of the party faithful, declared that his party will battle on for enactment of its 1948 platform pledges. •'Now, I have told the congress and the leaders in the congress that we are going to fight it out on that basis if it takes all summer and winter, and all next summer," he said. Tokyo Rose Plans Fight on Conviction San Francisco, (U.R)—Mrs. Iva Toguri D'Aquino Friday planned a fight to overthrow her conviction for treason as the Tokyo Rose who broadcast to American troops during the %var. * Her aottorney, Wayne M. Collins, said he would file a motion in the U. S. circuit court of appeals for an arrest of judgement and a new trial. He said he also would try to get her released on bail. If those motions failed, Collins planned a direct appeal on grounds that Federal Judge Michael . J. Roche instructed the jury improperly and on other technicalities involving admission of evidence. . "I can't understand it, I can't understand it," the 33year-old Los Angeles-born defendant muttered in a shocked voice Thursday night as the jury of 6 men and 6 women brought- back their verdict after deliberating 4 days to close . the nation's longest treason trial in history. The jury found her guilty of one of 8 counts of treason. Roche told the weeping defendant to return to court Thursday, Oct. 6 for sentencing. The minmum sentence is 5 years in prison and a SI0,000 fine or a maximum of death. However, the government -did not demand the death penalty and it was believed unlikely the court would impose One Mans Opinion (Continued from Page 1) have a place to sleep—then there would be no justification for our. hospitals. The hospital patient is there because he needs care that cannot bo obtained anywhere else. And it's providing this that represents the sizable difference between hospital and hotel rates. In the past decade our hospitals have been confronted with a problem of mounting costs that makes this problem for most business houses look pale by comparison. Income has gone up, of course, but it hasn't kept pace with the cost of labor and supplies, by any means. Drug Costs Mount As the member of a board which was entrusted with the management of one great hospital, 1 saw at close range how this worked out. In one year the allocations made by us for penicillin and sulfa drugs alone proved to be only a little more than half their cost. Running a hospital has been a headache for trustees and administrators alike. But the patient has had a break On a comparative basis, there are few better buys than hospitalization today. Let me hasten to add, however, that I'm not urging you to try it. Between 1945 and 1948 the cost for maintaing the average patient in a typical American hospital advanced from about $7 a day to $11 a day. That's a substantial' increase, I admit But it isn't as great by any means as the average American's increase in income. Some Comparisons Now to deal with the common assumption that hospitalization is a 'financial threat to the ordinary person, let's examine a few expense items for the average American. For alcoholic drinks last year, Americans spent a total of $7 billion, 800 million; for recreation the total bill was $5.8 billion; for tobacco $2.9; for jewelry $1.3, and for hospitals $800 mil- established Insurance Rate$ fof y/Orkmen's Compensation Lowered In this approach we have our answer to those who would set down upon America a system of socialized medicine such as Britain and a number of other countries have turned to in their despair. Free Enterprise Preferred There are those, of course, who must have their hospital and medical care at public expense. They're getting it now, and in large measure But Americans who can—and that's 99 out of 100 of us—will prefer to provide and arrange our own health service. That I know is the thinning of our medical profession and that, 1 believe, is the thinking of those who have given the United States a system of hospitals unmatched in the history al civilization. For the public it would be folly to turn away from that which we have tried and found good in favor of a system which has yet to prove itself successful anywhere in the world. DCS Moines, (/F) — Reductions averaging 6 per cent in workmen's compensation rates lor Iowa will become effective Oct. 1, the state insurance department announced Thursday. Sterling Alexander, state' insurance commissioner, said :the reduction reflects a new rate schedule filed by the national council on compensation insurance; Alexander had directed the council to file a schedule of rate reductions. Alexander's action was the outgrowth of a hearing held in July. The hearing was called when the council applied for an overall 4.2 per cent rate increase. The Iowa Manufacturers' Association objected to the proposed boost. End Search for Italian Flyers Miami, Fla., (U.R)—Coast guard rescue control headquarters here late Thursday called off a search for two missing Italian fliers east of the Bahamas, after receiving word from the Italian government that a reported distress message was a "hoax." The search was called off several hours after two reports sent coast guard planes into the air and caused the rescue agency to alert ships in the area. Traffic Worst Hazard Chicago, (U.R) — The National Safety council reports that motor vehicle accidents are the principal cause of accidental death among teen-agers and young adults. Drowning, burns and falls are next in that order. Bell metal is an alloy of about 4 parts copper and one part tin. lion. 9,000 Hear Talk Approximately 9,000 persons jammed into Kansas City's munic- to hear the 3,000 of them GOLDEN Jubilee Of CATHOLIC WORKMEN SEES GAS TAX RECORD Des Moines, (/P)—State Treasurer John M. Grimes says it looks like a new record for state gasoline tax collections will be set for the 2nd consecutive year. Collections for this year total $25,658,947 through this month, compared to last year's record total for the entire year of $33,434,584. ipal auditorium speeches. Nearly paid §15 a plate at the dinner to honor Boyle. They included cabinet members, other top-level Washington officials and governors from several states. Mr. Truman came through with this comment on Barkley, «vho earlier addressed the celebrants as "fellow Missourians." "We are glad . . . we are very glad that we have managed to get our distinguished vice president to visit a place in Missouri outside of St. Louis. The vice president is a grand man, and I am proud that he is my friend and counsellor, and I also am exceedingly glad that he is about to become a citizen of Missouri." on Wednesday, Oct. 5 MASS AT 10 A. M. — ST. WENCESLAUS CHURCH Public Dinner (Price — $1.25) Starting at 12:30 P. M. (Country Style Dinner — Plenty of Kolaces) in — CHURCH PARLORS JUBILEE PROGRAM — 2:30 P. M. in Hall (Talks by Officers of Catholic Workmen and Complete Musical Program) DANCE — 9 P. M., Community Hall Music by: HRUBES HUSKERS; NORTHERN BOHEMIANS MUSIC oy. ENTERTAINMENTS Bird Not Fnssy Louisville, Miss., (U.R)—A mother whippoorwill forsook the quiet woods and pastures nearby to build her nest and hatch her young directly between the rails of a noisy railway track. — Afternoon and Evening — LUNCHES WILL BE SERVED IN THE HALL IN EVENING! DUNCAN COMMUNITY HALL COMMITTEE KSMN 1000 WATTS 1010 DIAL Your Firs? Choice In Daytime Listening Pleasure From 6:15a.m. to 5:30p.m. • 8:00 A. M., NEWS Presented By LAPINER MOTOR CO. (Mon. - Wed. - Fri.) 3 Agencies Left Without Appropriation i Washington, (U.R)—Three of the government's biggest spenders will be left without authority to write a check after midnight be-cause of a senate-house wrangle 7 Perish in Kansas City House Blaze Kansas City, (JP) —A fast moving fire roared through the interior of a 2-story frame house in northeast Kansas City early Friday, killing 7 persons and injur» ing 4. Approximately 20 persons lived in the house, many of them aged. Many of those who escaped fled from the flames in their night clothes. The cause of the blaze has not been determined. Cletus M. Hershey, husband of one of the victims, was working nearby as a night watchman when he heard of the fire. He rushed to the building and after 2 attempts was able to make his way to the 2nd floor where his family lived, but they were already dead. The fire gutted the interior of the house. over appropriations. The defense and interior departments and the army engineers will be penniless with the expiration of a stopgap resolution which let government agencies spend funds even though their appropriations had not been finally approved. Money bills carrying a total of $14,500,000,000 for the 3 agencies are stalled in conference'' committees. These committees arc trying to smooth out differences between the senate and house versions. On 3 other occasions since June 30, the end of the fiscal year, congress has met spending deadlines by passing emergency resolutions. That can't be done Friday, though, because the house is not in session. While the house was in recess for the weekend, the senate was scheduled to consider bills to raise the pay of postal workers and civil service employees. Devaluation of Mark Announced Bonn, Germany, (P?) —The west German federal government announced Thursday a devaluation of the deutschemark exchange rate from 30 cents American to 23.8905 cents. The federal chancellor an-, nounced that "the allied high commission has stated that it had no objection to this rate of exchange." The announcement said the government fixed the rate at the request of the central banking council of the bank Deutscher Laender (German States Bank). Earlier Chancellor K o n r a d Adenauer had conferred for 4 hours with the U. S., British and French high commissioners for Germany. He had asked the meeting chiefly to protest German coal price regulations which the allies had proposed Wednesday along with the new exchange rate. In other words, if you were the average American — and you'll probably say you weren't—you spent almost 10 times as much last year for liquor as lor hospitals, more than 7 times as much for recreation as for hospitals, more than 3 times as much for tobacco as for hospitals and nearly twice as much for jewelry as for hospitals. But the real saving for patients —the thing that makes hospital service a bargain for those who have to use it—is the reduced period of hospitalization now as compared with even 5 years ago. We Get Well Faster Many of the ailments and maladies which a quarter or a half century ago called for a month or more of time in a hospital beds are now handled in a week or less, with the patient cured or brought into convalescence and sent on his way. This trend has been particularly noticeable in the area of obstetrics where a birth in a hospital used to involve 2 weeks almost as a minimum for the mother. Now it's more nearly one week, and often less. Even patients undergoing major surgery are up and about in a few days whereas formerly it was a few weeks. The saving from this trend manifests itself in several ways. A week of hospitalization at $11 a day costs less than 3 weeks of hospitalization even at $5 a day. More important, however, is the fact that the patient's time out of gainful occupation has been tremendously reduced. Active in Education Another important contribution made by the hospital in recent years has been in the field of education. It has become more and more a training ground for medical students, nurses, dietitians and others. It has enlarged its scope not only to include the care but also the prevention of disease. Like the good doctor, the hospital is striving ever to cut down on its own business by raising the standard of health in the community where it exists. Carried to its logical conclusion — and of course it never will be—this would mean ultimately that there would be no need for hospitals or for doctors either. "Brightest Star" Cited The one brightest star of hope in America's public health firmament today is the almost spectacular growth of the plan by which large groups of Americans pre-pay their health service costs on sound insurance principles. One of these plans covering hospitalization is known as the "Blue Cross" and another, covering medical care, is called the "Blue Shield." It goes without saying that the hospitals have played an important role in carrying out these programs designed to lighten the financial burden on the individual participant from an extended period of hospitalization. Although the term "Blue Cross" was barely known a scant decade ago, the number of Americans to- Hold Funeral Friday for Aged North /owon Charles City—Funeral services for John P. Heser, 91, who died at his home, 206 Patten avenue, shortly after noon Wednesday, were held Friday at the Hauser funeral home at 2 p. m., with the Rev. G. M. Ottsen of the Grace Episcopal church officiating. Burial in Riverside cemetery. Mr. Heser, born in Buena Vista, 111., had been a resident of this community .since 1885. He was a retired farmer. Survivors include 2 daughters, Miss Dora Heser, who made her home with her-faher, and Mrs. A. M. Emerson, of Cumberland, Wis. One granddaughter and 2 great grandchildren also survive. Mrs. Heser died in 1910. Approve Change of Venue for Beckwith Waterloo, (/P)— District Judge E. C. Hasner Thursday ordered transfer of the Beckwith murder trial from Grundy Center to Waterloo. The action was taken on a defense motion. Edward J. (Buddy) Beckwith, 27, of Morrison is charged in connection with the mutilation slaying in Morrison last June 23 of Mrs. Harvey Stahlhut, 22, of Morrison. The defense claimed sentiment in Grundy County is such that Beckwith could not get a fair trial there. CITY GOES MODERN Colorado Springs, Colo., (JP) — This city's going modern. The municipal council has, just abolished ordinances that limited the length of women's hatpins and prohibited women's pictures in cigaret advertisements. On the Radio Beam FRIDAY NIGHT NETWORK HIGHLIGHTS ABC—6:80 Lone Rancer; 7:OD Fat'Man; 1:30 This Is Tonr F. B. I.; 8:00 Break the Bank; 8:30 The Sheriff; 8:45 Roll Call; 0:00 Gillette Fights. CBS—6:30 Club 15f 6:45 Edward R. Mnr- row; 7:00 The Goldbergs; 7:30 My . Favorite Husband; 8:00 Leave It to Joan; 8:30 Breakfast With Burrows; 9:00 Dance Band. MBS—<i:30 Gabriel Heattcr; 6:43 Today in Sports; 7:00 Plantation Jubilee; 8:00 Opera Concert; 8:30 Enchanted Hour; 9:00 Meet the Press; 9:30 Mutual Newsreel; 9:15 Concert Hall. NBC—7:00 Bands of America; 7:30 A Tree Grows in Brooklyn; 8:00 Director's Playhouse; 8:30 My Good Wife; 9:00 Dr. I. Q.; 9:30 Sports Newsreel; 0:45 Pro and Con. Congratulations ... To KGLO's newest newlyweds Jim Marker and the former Prudence Patton who became Mr. and Mrs. September 28. Family Portrait ... (7 p.m.) When "The Goldbergs" decide to sit for a family portrait, it almost ends up in a family scandal Treasurer's Report . . . (7:30 p.m.) As treasurer of her club, Lucille Ball manages to balance the books with a little help from the family funds in "My Favorite Husband." Art Critic ... (8 p.m.) Joan Davis and the boss' nephew .give their opinions of modern art on the "Leave It To Joan" show. Trojans-Emmetsburg . . . (8:30 p.m.) Bud Suter will be on hand at Roosevelt stadium with a play-by-play of the Mason City J. C.-Emmetsburg football game. Saturday Highlights Favorite Fantasy ... (10 a.m.) The "Let's Pretend" players present "The Emperor's New Clothes" the tale 6f a conceited ruler. Anniversary ... (11 a.m.) The "Theater of Today" presents Movie Star. Zachery Scott in a special birthday program on its 8th anniversary. Backfire . . . 11:30 a.m.) Parker Fennelly plays the lead role in the "Grand Central Station" drama of a courtship by mail. Dodger-Phillies . . . (2:30 p.m.) Bud Suter on a play-by-play of the final Dodger series in the deadlocked pennant race. Bud will also keep fans up to date on the scores of the Cards, Yankees and Red Sox. KICM ON youR DIAL Friday P.M. Egg Won't Roll Memphis, Tcnu., (U,R)—The Rev. W. E. Ragsdale has an egg that refuses to roll. It's flat—not ns a pancake, but enough to make the egg one-sided. day enjoying full protection under the plan is iust short of 35,000,000. Almost a million persons were brought under the program in the first 3 months of this year. 1 Out of 4 Covered Now In practical effect what this means is that by this time next year approximately a fourth of the nation's popuJation will have protection under this program of protection which is in harmony with our nation's free enterprise heritage. All of this, of course, is additional to the millions of other Americans who obtain their protection against sickness just as they protect their families against their death, through the purchase —in the American way—of the health policies available from 4:30 Lions Roar 4:45 1490 Club 5:00 Straight Arrow 5:30 Captain Midnight 6:00 Fulton Lewis (1:15 News 6:30 It and B Temperature Quiz 6:35 Gems of Melody 0:15 Sports Hi Liles 7:00 Reflections in Melody 7:30 Gabriel Heattcr 7:45 Before the Kick-Off 1:5."> Bill Henry 8:00 Mohawks vs. Iowa City Little Hawks 10:00 News 10:15 "1430" Club 10:30 "1490" Club 10:55 News 11:00 "1490" Club 11:30 "1490" Club 11:55 News 12:00 Sign OH « Saturday A.M. C:OQ Jerry Smith Show 6:15 Jerry Smith Show 0:30 Farm Frolic Time 7:00 News 7:15 Reveille Rhythms 7:43 Baseball Scores 7:50 Reveille Rhythms 8:00 News fl:15 Hawaiian Harmony 8:30 Your Home Town 0:30 Leslie Nichols, News 9:45 Helen Hall, Fcmme Fair 10:00 Military Campus 10:30 Smokcy Mountain Hayrlde 11:00 Social Security and You I!:15 Harry James Show 11:30 News 11:45 Waltz Time 12:00 Man on the Farm Saturday P.M. 12:00 Man on the Farm 12:30 George Sterney's Orchestra 12:45 T. B. A. 1:00 Football Tunes 1.10 Grain Reporter 1:15 Iowa vs. Purdue 3:1!5 Flirskln Parade 4:00 Baseball Scores Daily Schedule For KGLO + KGLO-FM Friday P.M. 5:00 Accents on Music 5:15 Clear Lake On the Air, Clear Lakt Merchants 5:30 Curt Masscy Time, Miles Laboratories, Inc., CBS 5:45 Time Was 0:00 News, P. G. & E. (Kew) 6:15 Sports Camera (Suter) (i:30 Club 15, Campbell Soaps, CDS 0:45 Edward R, Murrow, News, Camp* bell Sonps, CBS 7:flO The Goldbergs, General Food], CBS 7:30 My Favorite Husband, General Foods, CBS 8:00 Leave It to Joan, American Tobacco, CBS 0:30 Trojans vs. Emmetsburg Football Game 10:00 News. Vance Mnslc Co. (Mlnshall) 10:15 Something Old—Something New 10:30 Wayne. King 10:45 North Iowa Sports Roundup 11:00 News, CBS 11:05 Noro Morales' Orchestra. CBS 11:15 George Towne's Orchestra, CBS 11:30 Teddy Philips' Orchestra, CBS 12:00 News, CBS Saturday A.M. 5:30 Sign On 5:32 Morning Rouser 6:00 News 6:05 Morning Rouser (1:30 Farm Reporter, State Brand Creameries, Inc. (Randolph) 6:45 N e w », Mid-Continent Petroleum Corp. (Hilton) 7:00 Rhythm Roundup 7:15 On the Farm, Allis-Chalmen 7:30 News (Hilton! 7:35 Fun at Breakfast, Sweetheart Bread 7:40 Sports Scoreboard 7:45 Top of the Morning 8:15 Holsum Headlines, Holsnm Bread (Hilton) 8:30 ninf Slnf>, Mason City Globe-Ga. xette R:45 Garden Gate, CBS 0:00 Today In Osape, Osaffe Merchants 9:30 Bible Broadcast, Radio Chapel Q:4,-> Mystery Melody Game 10:00 News, Allen Jackson, Atr-U'lcV, CBS 10:05 Let's Pretend, Cream of Wheat, CBS 10:80 Junior Miss, Pepiodent Co., CBS 11:00 Theater of Today, Armstrong Cork, CBS 11:30 Grand Central Station, FUlsburr Mills, CBS Saturday P.M. 12:00 Today's Market* 12:05 The Man on the Street, Pritchard Motor Co. 12:115 The Old Timers, North Iowa Co- Opi. 12:30 Newt, International Harveiter C*. (Hilton) 12:45 Farm Roundup (Randolph) 1:110 County Fair, Borden'i, CBS 1:30 Give and Take, 1 Tonl Co., C33 2:00 Star* Over Hollywood, Armour A Co., CBS 2:30 Major League Baseball Gam* 4:00 Parade of Bands 4:55 Baseball Scores

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