Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on September 24, 1949 · Page 18
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 18

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 24, 1949
Page 18
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.. 2 Sept. 23, 1949 lUion City Glob«-G»xeltt, M»s«o City. U. No Comment on Parole of Leopold Chicago, (U.R) — The sister of Bobby Franks said Friday that she "had no feeling one way or the other" about the possible parole of Nathan Leopold who helped kill her brother in a 1924 "thrill slaying." Mrs. Josephine Franks Glaser of suburban Glencoe, the only surviving relative of Franks, said she had nothing to say about Gov. Adlai Stevenson's commutation making Leopold eligible for parole in January, 1953. Leopold's partner in the crime, Richard Loeb, was stabbed to death by another prisoner at the Illinois state prison in 1936. The 99-year sentence of Leopold, the scion of a wealthy Chicago family, was reduced to 85 years by Stevenson largely because the 44 year old convict volunteered for wartime malaria experiments. The judge who sentenced the 2 youths recommended that they never be admitted to parole. Stevenson said that the parole board, however, had voted unanimously to commute the sentence, Stevenson said the decision to approve the board's action had been "most difficult" and pointed, out that Leopold still must face a parole hearing when his time is up. 3 Crewmen Killed in Train Collision See Passage of Military Pay Hike Bill Washington, (U.R) — Friends and foes alike Friday predicted senate approval of the. $302,000,000 military pay raise bill. As the house-passed measure was called up for delate Senator Harry F; Byrd, (D.-Va.), who opposed it in the armed service committee, said he was "leading any fight" against the bill on the senate floor. ' The bill would raise pay scales for the army, navy, air force, marine corps, coast guard, coast and geodetic . survey, public health service, reserves and the national guard. Under its provisions, all ranks and-grades would come in for pay increases, but the biggest raises would' go to the top officers. For example, a brigadier general would receive a 50 per cent hike in his base pay while a private would get only $5 more than his present $75 a month. Other congressional developments: FEPC—Senator Robert A Taft, (R.-Ohio), planned to offer his "voluntary" fair employment practices scheme as a substitute for the administration's FEPC bill if the .senate labor committee votes on'the issue Friday. Postal rates—The senate bill to increase postal rates appeared to be dead for this session. The measure, which would boost postal revenues by about $100,000,000. annually, was approved Thursday by the post office committee. But senate democratic leaders showed little interest in bringing the bill to the floor before the senate goes home. Ore., (U.R)— Two freight trains ' operated by the Spokane, Portland & Seattle Railway company collided north of here Thursday night, killing 3 crewmen. A company spokesman said the trains, one northbound and the other going south, crashed head- on. Urge Change in Anderson Farm Bill Washington, (&) —Two senators Thursday proposed changing the Anderson farm bill to stiffen price supports for basic crops under certain conditions. The senate is due to start debate next week on the bill sponsored by Senator'Anderson (D.-N. Mex.) It provides that the basic crops —wheat, corn, cotton, tobacco, rice and peanuts—will be supported at 90 per cent of parity during the first year. After that they would be supported on a flexible scale of 75 to 90 per cent. Senators Young (R.-N. Dak.) and Russell (D.-Ga.) proposed an amendment to make mlndatory the 90 per cent parity rate whenever the crops are lander -either acreage control or quotas. (Parity is a figure calculated to give the farmer a fair return for his crops in terms of what he has to pay for goods that he needs.) Young predicted the senate will accept the amendment and go on to pass the bill with few other .changes. Senate Gives Approval to Arms Aid Bill Washington, — The senate AGAINST ARMS AID Washington, (#>)—Senator Gillette (D-Iowa) voted against the $1,314,010,000 arms aid bill approved by the senate Thursday night. Senator Hickenlooper (R- lowa), who is in the midwest, did not vote. ! ^^-iy~~y*r~*!vx'>"yt?'*'t?%,~— •• •^•ityv'^y^^ya 1 Rev. and Mrs. Kenneth Ball — Singers — Evangelists EVANGELISTIC MEETINGS at CHURCH of NAZARENE 331 WEST STATE Now through Sept. 25 Every Evening — 8 O'clock. Everyone Cordially Invited. HOW MUCH WILL A WANT AD COST 1 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 mall 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 SHa!f of Iowa and Southern Minnesota. Circulation over 23,090. No Sunday edition. Thursday night approved a $1,314,010,000 program of arms aid for nations in the shadow of Russia's great military machine. The vote was 55 to 24. Final passage came after administration forces defeated 2 moves to cut 7 down the size of the aid program. The most potent of these, an amendment by Senator George (D.-Ga.) to trim $200,000,000 off the funds for Atlantic pact nations, lost 46-32. This action set the United 2 Swindle Plots Close Bank Doors Fort Wayne. Ind., (U.R)—A $125,000 loss in 2 separate swindling plots will force the State bank at Spencerville, Ind,, to go out of business, a state bank examiner said Friday. The 2 plots, allegedly perpetrated by the bank's cashier and a prominent used car dealer, were uncovered by examiners in a single day. Used Car Dealer Roy C. Chaney, jr., 26, of Harlan, Ind., was held to a federal grand jury on a charge that he juggled bad checks between the Farmers and Merchants State banfc at Spencerville and the Grabill, Ind., bank 10 miles away. The 'scheme allegedly cost the Spencerville bank $60,000. Clyde G. Rectenwall, 65, missing cashier of the Spencerville bank, was sought by federal agents after shortages of more than $65,000 were found in his accounts. Francis J. Moore, supervisor of state banks and trust companies, said that as result of the losses, the bank would close its doors. Depositors will not suffer loss, however, as they are protected by the Federal Deposit Insurance corporation. Chairman Maple T. Harl of the FDIC said at Washington that arrangements have been made to transfer deposits to the Auburn, Ind., State bank which also will take over all sound assets of the Spencerville bank. . AP Wirephoto DEMONSTRATE HAND PRESS—A feature of the dedication of the Ottumwa Daily Courier's new 64-page printing press Thursday night was a demonstration of a Washington hand press, the type used more than 100 years ago to print the first Courier. This press is owned by R. L. Dustin of the Maxwell, Iowa, Tribune. Discover 2nd Mass Grave in Germany Dachau, Germany, (/P)—A new unmarked mass grave jammed with Ihe skeletons of about 4,000 victims of the notorious Dachau concentration camp has been discovered here, it was announced Friday. The burial pit was found by a mixed American-German commission investigating the desecration of another burial ground by a building contractor. Dr. Phillip Auerbach, Bavarian government member of the commission, said the grave was being sealed off by police and an investigation would be conducted to determine why the grave was not marked. The mayor of Dachau, Nikolaus Deichel, said the grave had been dug by the Americans who first liberated the camp in 1945. Deichel said all the nazi victims Diechel, said all the nazi victims found dead in the camp had been placed in the pit. Auerbach said identification of the skeletons would be impossible. Earlier this month, U. S. military government ordered excavation work stopped on a hill outside Dachau after an unmarked grave containing 100 pieces of human skeletons was found. Seek Farmer After Death of 2 Women Tyndall, S. Dak., (U.R)—Farmer Ed Slaba was sought Friday for questioning about the death of his wife in a fire that destroyed their farmstead and the killing of her sister-in-law on a farm 40 miles away. An inquest was to be held Friday into the death of Mrs. Slaba whose charred body was .found amidst the ruins of the fire-swept farm 9 miles north of here. A coroner's jury ruled Thursday night that Mrs. Slaba's sister-in-law, Mrs. Alvin Podzimek, died of "foul play at the hands of unknown persons" before her husband found her in the cistern of their farm near Wagner, S. Dak., 40 miles southwest of here./ of Bon Homme were co-operating TO HEAD RED CROSS—Gen. George C. Marshall, former secretary of state will succeed Basil O'Connor as president of the American National Red Cross on Oct. 1, President Truman announced Thursday O'Connor submitted his resignation Sept. 19. Authorities county here with officials of Charles Mix county at Wagner in the search for Slaba. Workers used tractors to pull apart the burned ruins of the Slaba home, barn, garage and haystack in their search for Slaba. The embers were sifted but no trace of a body was found. Two airplanes flew over the area in search of Slaba without result. However, authorities said they found a shotgun with one expended shell in a pond on the farm. Mrs. Slaba's body was examined to determine whether she had been shot before her body burned in the living room of her home. At the inquest into Mrs. Podzimek's death Thursday night, au-r thorities revealed that finger marks were found on her throat, Say Church Underground in Operation Prague, Czechoslovakia, (U,R)— Minister of Justice Alexe Cepicka said Friday that a Roman Catholic church underground was harassing the communist Czech government. This was the first time a high government official had admitted the existence of an underground in the country and linked it to the church. "In the underground, disruptive activities of reaction are turning into criminal acts like murder, theft, arson, fraud, sabotage and espionage," Cepicka said. He warned the "reactionary clergy" and "capitalistic underground" of swift and sure punishment. The Catholic church and the government now are engaged in a fight over control of the church. The state soon is expected to publish a law taking over the administrative functions performed by the Catholic hierarchy. High church sources have made known the Vatican's intentions to fight the communist government to the bitter end. Fear American Architect Is Held by Reds Washington, (U.R>—U. S. officials suspect that Herman H. Field, missing American architect, may have been kidnaped by cominform agents, it was reported here Friday. Field was last seen Aug. 22 at an airport in Warsaw, Poland. He was scheduled to fly to Prague, Czechoslovakia. When ,the plane reached Prague, however, he was not aboard. A theory that he may have been taken secretly to Budapest in connection with a Hungarian "purge" trial was gaining support here. There were indications that the state department had not overlooked this possibility. Field, 38, is a brother of Noel Field, a former state department official whom the communists have tabbed as an American secret agent in Europe during the Negotiations Resumed in Steel Fight By UNITED PRESS Negotiations reopened in the steel dispute Friday with hopes high for a settlement but the nationwide coal strike was certain to last another week. At Detroit, officials of Ford Motors and the CIO United Auto Workers were reported over the hump on pension differences and switched their talks to side issues to "clear the decks" before a final settlement on the pension problem. Negotiators for CIO President Phil Murray's 1,000,000 steelworkers resumed negotiations with 53 steel firms. Optimism was high for avoiding a strike, originally scheduled for Sunday, although Murray still insisted that the steel firms must accept a presidential fact-finding board's recommendation that they finance a 10-cent pension-welfare program for workers. Talk at Pittsburgh The principal negotiations were at Pittsburgh with U. S. Steel; New York with Bethlehem; Cleveland with Republic; Youngstown with Youngstown Sheet and Tube; Chicago with Inland; Detroit with Great Lakes; Pittsburgh with Jones & Laughlin; Indianapolis with Continental Steel, and Wheeling, W. Va., with Wheeling Steel. One steel company, Standard Steel at Lewistown, Pa., accepted the board's recommendation and was ready to sign a contract with the union on Monday. Lewis vowed, meanwhile, that his 480,000 United Mine Workers were on a "no day" week at least until he resumed negotiations next Thursday with northern and western mine operators. He and the producers broke off negotiations Thursday and Lewis told reporters the owners obviously were waiting for the steel dispute to be settled. He said the union "reluctantly" granted the operators' request to postpone meetings until 'next week. Talks with southern operators at Bluefield, W. Va., also were abandoned until next week. Fear Repetition Authorities in some eastern coalfields feared a repetition of strike violence such as Thursday when 1,500 West Virginia strikers raided States firmly on a policy of rearming friendly nations in the world-wide effort to bar the doors against communist aggression. Final Form In its final form the senate bill authorizes arms aid totaling:$1,000,000,000 for the north Atlantic pact nations in Europe; $211,370,000 for Greece and Turkey; $27,^40,000 for Iran, Korea and the Philippines; $75,000,000 to be used in the China area at the discretion of the president. Cash Yet to Come The cash must yet be provided by appropriation. The bill also permits sending $450,000,000 in surplus arms. The final amount which congress will authorize for military assistance overseas remains to be decided by a conference of senate and house members. The house approved an arms bill totalling $869,505,000— or $444,505,000 less than the senate bill. Their differences will be worked out in conference. Symington Again Refuses to Appear in Navy Inquiry Washington, (U.R)---Air Secretary W. Stuart Symington Thursday refused to testify before a navy court concerning his knowledge of the B-36 memorandum. Symington said that if he testified he would be "entering into an inter- service controversy." Symington also contended that his appearance before the navy court would go "indirectly" against the wishes of Chairman Carl Vinson of the house armed services committee, which also is investigating the B-36 row. He said any information ho could give the navy is contained in an air force report to the house committee. It was the 2nd time Symington rebuffed the navy in its efforts to get him on the witness stand. He told the court Wednesday night to submit its questions to him in writing and he would consider answering them. Forest City Boy to Ploy in FFA Band Washington, D. C.—E u g e n e Thompson, Forest City, is one of 10 Iowa Future Farmers of America named Friday to.partici- pate in the music portion of the national FFA convention in Kansas City, Mo., Oct. 10 to 13. Thompson plays the clarinet. American Charges Moronic Skipper Was Intoxicated Cleveland, (/P) —A Clevelander charged Thursday that the master of the fireswept Noronic. was drunk during Saturday's tragedy in Toronto. The injured captain immediately denied the allegation. Making the charge at an inquiry here was C. R. Willson who told Coroner Samuel R. Gerber that the captain was so drunk during the fire that he should not have been aboard. Captain William Taylor, death ship master, denied that he was drunk when the vessel was swept by fire. He made his denial when questioned in a Toronto hospital. 3 Iowa Officials to Go to Chicago Des Moines, (/P) —Three top state officials will, go to Chicago next week to sign the first block of Iowa veterans' bonus bonds. They expect to be there several days. Gov. William S. Beardsley, Treasurer John M. Grimes and Secretary of State Melvin D. Synhorst will make the trip. After their signatures are affixed to $8,750,000 worth of bonds, the securities will go on sale to individuals, banks, investment houses and others. The bonds were purchased at a recent auction sale by Halsey Stuart and Company, a Chicago investment house. On the indicating strangled. that she had been Career Girl Wants Man, Survey Shows Chicago, (U.R>—The average career girl in Chicago wants a man, a typewriter and a pressure cooker, in that order, a merchant's survey revealed Friday. Mrs. Mary Merryfield, who helped compile the data for the council of State street stores, said the results showed "what smart men already knew"—that a girl is looking for a prospective husband in the man at a desk next to hers. .l.7»T»T«T»T.T.T«T.T«T.T»I»T.TlfI»T»T«T«7»7«T»t. CLIP AND MAIL Snowfall Reported in New York State Cortland, N. Y., (/P)—It \yas the last day of summer—but in part of Cortland county it looked like the first day of winter. Patches of snow covered the ground Thursday at Munson's Corners, about a mile and a half west of here. Boys were reported throwing snowballs. American Press Criticized at Farm Meeting Des Moines, (/P)—Criticism of the American press was voiced during a panel discussion at the Iowa Farmers Union annual banquet Thursday night. Roland White, editor of a Dubuque labor weekly, said "We do not have freedom from fear in any press in the United States." White said fear of communism should not be confused with fear of free speech. R. E. Fallow, managing editor of the Weekly Unionist and Public Forum at Sioux City, said "Big interests control many papers in the country." "As far as the daily press is concerned," Fallows said, "Negroes, do not exist." Fallow said there has been no mention made of contributions to the defense of Terry Lee Sims, 26 year old Sioux City Negro who was sentenced to a 40-year Iowa prison term on a rape charge. Earlier Thursday Farmers Union delegates contributed $130 toward legal expenses in the Sims case after E. S. Roelofs, publisher of The Unionist and Public Forum, asserted Sims' conviction constituted "starchamber tactics." Carl Hamilton, editor of the Iowa Falls Citizen and Times, defended the press and declared: "On the whole I don't think we're war. Some quarters theorized that Herman may have been mistaken for his brother. Noel Field was named in the "purge" indictment of former Hungarian Foreign Minister Laszlo Rajk as a contact man who was active in getting Rajk to serve as an "imperialist spy" within the high councils of the cominform. Herman Field disappeared shortly before the Rajk indictment, naming his brother, was made public. Formal American demands upon the Polish government for information about Herman Field's disappearance have produced nothing beyond indications that the soviet satellite government knows little about the case, and possibly is acutely embarrassed by the incident. Cancels Concert of Paul Robeson Chicago, (fP) —The manager of a south side assembly hall said Friday that he had canceled a scheduled appearance of Negro Singer Paul Robeson because he was afraid there might be some "difficulty." "I've got a big new glass front in my place," he added. Edward H. Pate said he had been told there might be some trouble if Robeson appeared in the hall. 9 mines, beat 4 non-union men, smashed equipment and dumped- 500 tons of coal. Troopers were on the alert in West Virginia and Pennsylvania. The Missouri-Pacific strike begins its 3rd week of complete idle-, ness Saturday with no sign of a settlement in the strike by 5,000 conductors, trainmen, engineers and firemen. At Chicago, officials of the conductors and trainmen's unions reported little progress after a day of negotiations with representatives of the nation's railroads. The unions are seeking a 40-hour week for yard employes and several pay adjustments. Radio Beam FKIDAY NIGHT NETWORK .HIGHLIGHTS ABC—6:30 Lone Ranker; : 7:00 Fat M»n; 7:30 This Is Your F.B.I.; 8:00 Break the Bank; 8:30 The Sheriff; 8:45 Roll Call; 0:00 Gillette Fights.: CBS—0:30 Club 15; G:45 Edward R. Murrow; 7:00 The Goldbergs; 7:30 My Favorite Husband; 8:00 Leave it to Joan; 8:30 Breakfast With Barrows; 9:00 Dance Band. • MBS—fi:30 Gabriel Heatter; 0:45 Today in SporU; 7:00 Plantation Jubilee; 8:00 Opera Concert; 8:30 Enchanted H o u r; 0:00 Meet the I'ress; D:.10 Mutual Newsreel; 9:45 Concert Hall. NBC—7:00 Bands of America; 7:30 A Tree Grows In Brooklyn; 8:00 Director's Playhouse; 8:30 Mr Good Wife; 9:00 Dr. I.' Q.; 9:80 SporU Newsreel; 9:15 Fro and Con. The Goldbergs ... (7 p.m.) Molly gets involved in naturalization school trying to learn to be a Connecticut Yankee. Fall Cleaning . . . (7:30 p.m.) Liz and George Cooper get locked in their own ,attic during a stint of house cleaning during "My Favorite Husband." Leave It To Joan ... (8 p.m.) For laughs galore, drop in on Joan Davis as the dizzy clerk in Willock's Department Store. Saturday Highlights Faithful John ... (10 a.m.) The "Let's Pretend" players present the radio version of this fantasy on loyalty and honesty. Grand Central Station ... (11:30 a.m.) An original radio drama concerning a boy whom only' a mother cculd love, County Fair ... (1 pm.) Join emcee Win Elliot on the Borden Midway for loads of laughs and prizes.. Give and Take (1:30 p.m.). John -Reed King asks the questions as contestants name their own prizes. Football Roundup . . . (2:30-4:30 p.m.) CBS will cover some 20 games, six via direct pickups and more than a dozen by telephone and direct wire service. A 10-minute hail and rainstorm doing too badly although it's a hit Cortland. tough job." $30,000 Damage in Hardware Store Fire Collins, (/P) — Long's hardware store and all its contents were destroyed Friday by a fire which caused .damage estimated at $30,000. Raymond Long, the owner, said the loss was covered partly by insurance. Fire departments from Rhodes, Maxwell, Colo, Nevada and State Center aided Collins volunteers in fighting the fire which broke out at 4:30 a. m. It was out by 7 a. m. The Hale elevator, owned by J. E. Hale, caught lire from blowing spnrks but this blaze was put out quickly with only minor damage. Collins is a Story county town of about 50 population. Funeral Friday for North Iowa Woman .Forest City — Funeral services were held at 2 p. m. Friday for Mrs. George Lewis, 44, who died Tuesday in the Hancock county home where she had resided since Sept. 2. Prior to that time, she had been a patient in the Cherokee state hospital for 18 years. Mrs. Lewis came from Denmark, when she was 5 years old and spent most of her life in Winnebago and Hancock counties. She is survived by her husband and 2 sons, Thor of Minneapolis and Gerald at home; her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chris Anderson of Minneapolis, and 7 brothers and sisters. KICM ON YOUR DKVJ. "14DO Friday P.M. Daily Schedule For KGLO + KGLO-FM Friday P.M. Charged With Stealing $930 Iowa Falls, (#>)—Mrs. Ida Hulsebus, 50, of Iowa Falls has been arrested and charged with grand larceny in connection with disappearance of $930 from the apartment of Mrs. Effie Card and her daughter, Mrs. lima Frederick, about 10 days ago. Mrs. Hulsebus, who had done cleaning in the apartment, according to Don W. Barker, Hardin county attorney, waived preliminary hearing. Her bond was set at $1,000 by Mayor Floyd Klippel and she was taken to the county jail at Eldora. 4:00 Baseball Scores 4:05 News 4:10 your Home Town 4:30 "1490" Club 5:00 B Bar B Ranch 5:30 Curley Bradley Show 6:00 Fulton Lewis 6:15 News 6:30 Baseball Scores (1:35 B and B Temperature Quis 6:40 Musical Moods 6:45 Sports Hi-Lites 7:00 Reflections in Melody 7«0 Gabriel Heatter 7:45 Melody Time 7:55 Bill Henry 8:00 Mohawks vs. West Waterloo 10:00 News 10:15 "1490" Club 10:30 "1490" Club 10:55 News 11:00 11:30 "1480" Club •1490" Club 11:55 News 12:00 Sign Off Saturday A.M. 6:00 Jerry Smith Show 6:15 Jerry Smith Sliow 6:30 Farm Frolic Time 7:00 News 7:15 Reveille Rhythms 7:45 Baseball Scores 7:50 Reveille Rhythms 8:00 Newi 8:15 Hawaiian Harmony 8:30 Your Home Town 0:30 Leslie Nichols, News 9:45 Helen Hall, Femme Fair 10:00 Military Campus 10:30 Smokey Mt. Hayride 11:00 Social Security and You 11:15 Harry James Show 11:30 News 11:4S Waltz Time Saturday P.M. 13:00 Man On the Farm 12:30 nndlo Farm Journal 1:00 Favorite Football Tunes 1:15 Iowa vs. U. C. L. A. Football Qime 3:30 Pigskin Parade 4:00 Baieball Scorei 4:03 News 4:10 Your Home Town 5:00 Accents on Music 5:15 Clear Like on the Air, Clear Lakt Merchants 5:30 Curt M»»sey Time, Miles Laboratories, Inc., CBS 5:45 Time Was 6:00 News, P. G. * E. (Kew) 6:15 Sports Camera (Suter) 0:30 Club 15, Campbell Soaps, CBS 6:45 Edward R. Murrow, News, Camp* bell Soups, CBS 7:00 The Goldbercs, General Fooili, CBS 7:30 My Favorite Husband, General Foods, CBS 8:00 Leave It to Joan, American Tobacco, CBS 8:30 Mohawks vs. West. Waterloo Football Game 10:00 Newi, First National Bank (Kew) 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 11:35 George Towne s Orchestra, CBS 11:30 Teddy Philips' Orchestra, CBS Saturday A.M. 5:30 Sign On 5:32 Morning Rouser 6:00 News 6:05 Morning Rouser fi:30'Farm Reporter, State Bran* Creameries, Inc. (Randolph) G:45Netvs, Mid-Continent Petroleum Corp. (Hilton) 7:00 Rhythm Roundup 7:15 On the Farm, Allis-Cbalmeri 7:30 News (Hilton) 7:3,1 Fun at Breakfast, Sweetheart Brei« 7:40 Sports Scoreboard 7:45 Top of the Morning 8:15 Holsum Headlines, Holsum Bread (Hilton) 8:30 Blnj Sings, Mason City Globe-Ga- ictte 8:45 Garden Gate, CBS 0:00 Today In Osage, Osagre Merchant* 0:30 Bible Broadcast, Radio Chapel 9:45 Mystery Melody Game 10:00 News, Allen Jaokion, Air-Wick, CBS 10:05 Let's Pretend, Cream of Wheat, CBS 10:30 Junior Miss, Pepsoient Co., CBS 11:00 Theater or Today, Armstrong Ork, CBS 11:30 Grand Central Station, FlUsbnry Mills, CBS Saturday P.M. 12:00 Today'E Market* 12:0!5 The Man On the Street, FrlteharA Motor Co. 12:1S The OU Timers, North law* C»Ops. 12:34 New*, International Harvester C*. (Hilton) 12:45 Meet the Band 1:0* County Fair, Borden't, CBS U3fl Give and Take, Tonl Co., CBS 2:00 Stars Over Hollywood, Armour A Co.. CBS , 2:30 Major League Baseball Qamt 4:00 Parade at Bands 4:53 Baseball Scores

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