The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida on July 6, 1938 · Page 3
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The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida · Page 3

West Palm Beach, Florida
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 6, 1938
Page 3
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Wednesday Morning, July S, 1938 THE PALM BEACH POST Page Three Friends See "Countess Babs" Forever Chasing Rainbows Of Happiness I 270,000 and surplus $100,270,000, both items unchanged. Undivided profits were $31,999,000 against $27,950,000 on June 30, 1937. Society Surprised By New York Banks Show Increase In Deposits NEW YORK, July 5. UP) Chase National Bank, in its statement of condition as of June 30, issued today, showed deposits of $2,152,228,000, compared with $2,-136,387,000 on June 30, 1937. Loans and discounts dropped to $654,-027,000 from $809,978,000 a year ago. Cash in the bank's vaults and on deposit with the Rederal Reserve and other banks stood at $801,270,000 and compared with $685,720,000. . Investments in U. S. government securities rose to $626,756,000 from $618,840,000 a year earlier. Resources were $2,449,267,000, compared with $2,426,544,000. Capital of the bank stood at $100,- New Marital Crack-Up A stern-visaged Count Court Haugwitz-Reventlow is shown, right, emerging from his Paris hotel and striding away from inquiring reporters as the world first learned of his estrangement from his heiress wife, the former Barbara Hutton, left. Unaware of the rift between his parents, the Haugwitz-Re-ventlows' 2-year-old son Lance is seen playing under the care of a nurse at their palatial London home. . , ' 1 " IN J ' j m - 9 i i : By RUTH MILLETT " NEA Service Staff Correspondent NEW YORK, July 5 New York socialite friends of Barbara Hut-ton, who have watched from "box seats" her pursuit of happiness ever since .her $50,000 debut in a shimmering silver ballroom here eight years ago, profess to be as surprised as any newspaper reader in Punkin Center that the J'Gold-en Girl's" latest matrimonial venture hasn't clicked. They are inclined, however, to write down her impending European divorce from the handsome Count Court Haugwitz-Reventlow as just one more chapter in the Woolworth heiress' quest for that inner contentment which seems to come more easily to the less wealthy girls who patronize her dime stores than to her. ' "She always has been a princess of discontent," one friend described her. "We never have understood it, but it is true that her whole life has been a series of chases after a complete happiness which she seems to feel lies just around the corner." - Orphaned at Five As a child Barbara Hutton had little that a child really needs. When the plump golden-haired lit tle girl was 12 years old her inheritance was estimated at $30,- 000,000. But she had no mother and no home. When she was only five her mother died suddenly leaving her small daughter to inherit more money from the fortune of her grandfather, F. W. Woolworth, than Barbara has ever known what to do with. The hard life began when she lost her mother. She had no home until her father married a second time, nine years after her moth- a 1a utunJ papers dubbed her the Golden Girl was passed from re ative to relative and back again to a life with a bereaved father. So a lonely child grew up Into a beautiful heiress, turned magi- cally into a Golden Girl She was made ready for a 1930 debut at a party at the Ritz-Carlton r, New iur wnicn lurneu me umiruonu, of the hotel into a forest of silver Dircti trees. And then she was sent to Lon- don to bow before the King and WUeen. Wo, mJtl ?'8 tL SLIP-COVER BAGS Guaranty Trust Co. reported today deporits as of June 30 of $1,-496,430,798, compared with $1,446,. 430,628 as of March 31. Resources totaled $1,816,207,890, against $1,-770,408,085, and undivided profits amounted to $12,010,401 compared with $11,840,362. The bank's capital and surplus were put at $90, 000,000 and $170,000,000, respectively. Trial Dates Set Judge Richard P. Robbins sounded the docket for the July term of county court Tuesday afternoon and set six cases for trial August 1. Special! 1.00 the r CUIUS ALL WHITE LINEN I l - . . WML! , ' ... I ; . , . st , I EAVE them white or dye them to match your favorite frocks. Washable, envelope-style, embroidered coven that launder easily as a hankie and slip over a stiffened frame. They close with a Talon slide fastener and ara fitted with coin purse and mirror. We've only 72 to offer at this special price so SHOP EARLY! On sale beginning this morning. " BAGS STRfET FLOOR fT""' " "' - i I in, pages' a gay "life spent iunching.waga'n' -ilATCM'S- IiWIa..... a...... w Vint- -- - Vi,,,, uflll Barbara Hutton the "golden Girl" of international society was making her first quest for marital happiness when this picture was taken during the colorful ceremony of the Russian Orthodox Church in Paris, as she became the bride of Prince Alexis Mdivani. L E Denies Allegations That Treaties Have Hurt America r- WASHINGTON, July 5. UP) Secretary Hull challenged as ''fundamentally unsound" today an assertion by Rep. Schneider. (Prog-Wis) that the trade agreements program had brought a flood of agricultural products into this country. . In a letter to Schneider, the secretary of State said that dur ing the first five months of 1938 exports of corn had risen to 84, 168,000 bushels compared with 66, 000 bushels in the same period of 1937, wheat exports had in creased to 43,275,000 bushels from 665,000, while imports of corn had dropped from 38,341,000 to 227,000 and of wheat from 6,772,000 to 5,000. ' The Wisconsin Representative had criticized the trade agree ments in a letter to President Roosevelt, published in the Con gressional Record. V Noting that Schneider had included wood, paper and textiles in his agricultural figures, Hull said that our most important agricul tural imports are commodities such as rubber, coffee, tea and sugar which either cannot be pro duced here, or -cannot be produced in volume at reasonable cost. Hull said tariff reductions by this country bring similar reductions from other countries and stimulate trade. Therefore, he added, "the trade agreements are in fact providing a significant con tribution to the maintenance of orderly and peaceful international relations. . He declared, however, the reductions were not being made "to huy peace." In another letter, to Rep. Ramsay (D . W Va), Hull ridiculed charges that the glass industry is suffering because of concessions to Czechoslovakia. Commenting on the implication that I am a free trader and the trade-agreements program a free-trade program," Hull said: "My personal position by now should be better known than this. What I condemn are excessive tariffs, tariffs high out of all reason, that in effect give a special privilege to the few industries sheltering behind them at the expense of all those in the nation who live by exports and to the detriment of consumers generally." ' DR. FRANCE GAINS DIVORCE DECREE ELKTON, Md., July 5 Wl.The romance of Dr. Joseph Irwin France, one-time U. S. Senator from Maryland and 1932 aspirant to the Republican Presidential nomination, and the Russian emigre he married in 1927 in Paris ended today in divorce. Circuit Judge J. Owen Knotts filed his opinion today, granting Dr. France's request for divorce on ground of five-year separation. Mrs. Louise S. Spring Gets Ocean Front Plot A special warranty deed convev ing a portion of the Palm Beach estate of the late Abraham F. Huston, to Mrs. Louise S. Spring, a widow, of Boston, for an indi cated consideration of $55,000 was recorded Tuesday at the court house. The property contains a three story frame dwelling and fronts on the. Ocean just north of Main Street. It has an east-west depth of 340 feet and a north-south depth for virtually all of the tract except at the west end of 108 feet. The deed was from the Pro vident Trust Company of Phila. delphia, as .trustee. Mrs. Alfie Frances Sly Huston, the widow, joined with the trust company in tne aeea. Marriage License Franz William Fischer, Chicago, and Grace Long Morgan, Miami. VACATION SUGGESTIONS California Rocky Mountain National Parks Great Lakes LOW FARES ; from WEST PALM BEACH AW-CONDITIONED Pullmans, diners and coacneg on all through trains enable you to travel via L. 4 N. both economl- cally and comfortably. ROUND TRIP FARES Good in Standard Pullmans Loe Angeles x$128.05 San Francisco x 126.05 Denver 85.55 Yellowstone Park . ... 107.70 Glacier Park 110.90 Chicago 62.35 Detroit 65.60 Cleveland 65.60 x Tourist Fares, Los Angeles or San Francisco $112.10 ROUND TRIP FARES Good In Coaches Los Angeles .$ 96.50 Cincinnati 44.80 Chicago 55.33 Detroit 55.05 Cleveland B4.97 ONE-WAY FARES Good In Coaches Cincinnati S 22.40 Louisville 21.85 Detroit 27.45 Cleveland 27.47 St Louis 24.54 Chicago 27.63 Indianapolis 24.15 Knoxvifie 16.75 Columbus, 0 24.70 For Information, reservations, applj I. U SARGENT, T. P. A. 207 S. E. First Street - Phone 2-3030, Miami UHHSVILLE I NASHVILLE H k, DISCLOSES EXPORTS INCREAS a a TODAY'S RADIO PROGRAMS are foi 8.95 SUMMER NBC-WRAF (RED) NETWORK SOUTH wrva wpti wwnc wave wjax wjdx wsmb kvo wky wfaa wbap kpro wiot Kant Kgnc CBS-W ABO Commissioners To Meet Again Today On Tax Roll The county commission met at the courthouse Tuesday morning to equalize any complaints against the 1938 State and county tax roll, but none were filed. J" After the equalization meeting, the board met briefly as a county commission. ; The commission will meet again this morning at the courthouse to continue as a board of equaliza tion. County Tax Assessor James M. Owens informed the commission Tuesday morning that he had defied 19 applications for homestead tax exemption on the current roll. Another application which had been denied was allowed by the assessor. The application was from Joseph H. Yergin-Graannis, of Lake Worth, who showed that the property was owned by his father and mother last January 1 since when they have died and he has come into possession as the sold heic They made the property their home during their lifetime and he makes it his home now, the applicant asserted. The nineteen applications rejected, of some 7,000 filed, were for the following reasons: not having legal or beneficial title on January 1, seven; property was transferred before January 1, one; husband of wif& making application living in another State (wife's residence is with husband), two (in one the property was owned jointly by husband and wife but the husband did not live in Flor ida on January 1) ; applicants not residing on property and making it their home in good faith, five (one was not a Florida citizen); not an American citizen, three; not a Florida citizen, one. Assessor Owens presented his tax roll, showing an active valuation of $15,345,770 and total valuation of $23,513,840, an increase of $714,661 over the 1937 roll. He stated no railroad and telegraph assessments have been received for 1938, but they have been estimated on the 1937 assessed valuation. In addition, he stated unreported tax redemption for the last four months probably will raise the non-exempt active valua tions by approximately $100,000, The voluntary intangible prop. erty returns filed total $81,558,000, Assessor Owens stated. The half- mill levy goes to the State. Arbitrary assessments of intangibles have not been totaled. A resolution from the Florida Inland Navigation District certifying its levy of half a mill for operation and half a mill for debt service was received and filed. It was said at the session the State levy Is 3 5-8 mills this year. After the meetings, County Agent M. U. Mounts reported to the county board's agricultural committee, composed of Commis sioners C. Y. Byrd, Doyle W, Crocker and John Prince. Agent Mounts reported there is a movement in the county from cities to farming areas, and that the raising of hogs is rapidly be coming an industry on a compara tively small tho important scale in the county. He also requested that arrangements be made possi ble for him to stay in the field most of the week. Under his suggestion, he could stay in the field and work on farm problems with farmers after they have completed their day's work. It also would require him to be in his office here on Tuesday and Saturday mornings. INSURANCE PAID ON PLOT VICTIM WAYCROSS, Ga., July 5 UP). Proceeds of policies on the life of 12-year-old J. C. Nelson, described by officials as the victim of an "insurance plot" slaying, were paid to the clerk of superior court here today, with Judge M. D. Dickerson scheduled to hear rival claims. The boy's father, Harvey Nel son, a roadhouse operator, and iwo women employes, Verna Mae Fowler and Mary Kent, are under arrest" in connection with the fatal shooting. . An insurance company today paid $468 to the court clerk, $312 on a policy in force since November, 1937, and $156 on a policy in force just, three days before the shooting. The claimants to the money were not identified in the court announcement that the insurance had been paid. " TWO NEGROES JAILED . ON ASSAULT CHARGES Two negroes were lodged in county jail Tuesday on charges of assault to kill in the western section of the county over the weekend. Constable Albert Gant of Pa- hokee and Deputy Francis Cross arrested Otis Branch, negro, alias "Shine" on a charge of assault to kill over the weekend. Branch is charged with shooting Daisy Smith, negro woman, at Lake Harbor, July 2, to climax an argument over $9 he had sent her, Constable Gant said he was informed. The Smith woman is in the hospital at Pahokee. Annie Pearl Bell, negro woman, was jailed on a charge of trying to kill Arrie Jackson, negro woman, with a knife at Canal Point, July 2, Constable Gant said. THREE NEGROES JAILED ON "BOGUS" MONEY COUNT Deputy Sheriff Sam Hendry disclosed Tuesday he had placed John Pearson, Joe Walers and Thelma Draden, negroes, in county jail on a charge of passing a counterfeit 50-cent piece in the Everglades section of the county. Chief Deputy J. E. Hardwick said Federal authorities will be notified, ' DIXIE wgst wafa wbrc wqam wdod klrc wrec wlac wwl krld ktrh klsa waco koma wdbo wbt wblg wdjb wwva wmbg wsjs wmbr wala ktul kgko wcoa wuno wnox kwkh Know wmmm wjno wcna wpar wmaz wcoc. NBC-WJZ (BLUE) NETWORK ISj) "and - so -they -lived - happily-ev-. er.after h But the Gden GH wh(J hag iv her two nusbands so much fi. mmij mtu i i 0w .. Uar, lfa f aijng anart Sh er Prince young love) wealth w ofBUvi lovedand hefleft nr as lonl j gh ha(J bem beforSi 'She gave her Count independ. rtf ...nuu nm v.Q . t ' wmQ . f M, ' wODiifi cn Ari t it B-0m- up nnlHpn fiirl has Biuandered her money and youth Bomber Willing To Take No. 13 CHICAGO, July 5. W For 16 years the custodian of equipment has endeavored to give police badge 13 to an officer. He found none who would ac cept it. ' Today Marshall Pidgeon, member of the bomb squad, turned in his old and worn star, numbered 6088, and asked for a new one. He was asked if he would take 13. "Why not?" he inquired, Nobody could think of any rea son why he shouldn't. So he pinned it on his uniform, SPANISH REBELS NEARING NULES HENDAYE, France (At the Spanish Frontier), July 5. UP) apanish Insurgent forces fought their way down the Mediterranean Coast toward the fortified town of Nules today, hewing a path thru stubborn government lines by dint of their superiority in airplanes and mechanized land equipment. Sweeping thru blasted orange groves, Generalissimo Francisco Franco's Galicians opened the way by capturing the exporting town of Burnana, 20 miles north of Sa-gunto, while another column ap proached Villavieja, to the west in an effort to force a ring around Nules. , Nulf s is on . the Castellon-Va-lencia Highway, 14 miles north of Sagunto, where this highway joins the one from Teruel to continue as one road to Valencia. The government has boasted that Franco's offensive will be stopped by strong fortifications at Nules and strongly defended posi' tions inland. Nevertheless, the government commander, General Jose Miaja, has been bringing all the power' at his disposal to bear in an effort to check the enemy before they reach that line. Police Court Fred Jenkins, negro, disturbing the peace, $15 and costs, all but costs suspended. Walter Carver, ' impersonating an officer, taken under advise ment. Ira Jones, negfo, operating a taxi without a license and taxi driver's permit, $50 and costs. Josh Miles, negro, intoxicated in court, 10 days in jail. Isie Odium, drunk in white section of city, $15 and costs, r Henry Mason, negro, : reckless driving, $5 and costs. Robert Johnson, drunkenness, $5 and costs. C. A. Jones, drunkenness, $7.50 bond forfeited for failure to appear. - John Hosch and Ed Shappard, drunkenness, given opportunity to leave the city. ' PENSACOLA JUDGE DIES PENSACOL, July 5 UP). Judge C. Moreno Jones, 73, judge of the court of record here for 21 years, died today after a 'long illness. Funeral services will be held at 3 p. m. Wednesday."4 GETS LONG TERM JACKSONVILLE, July 5. UP) Sue Kauz of Miami pleaded guilty in Federal court here today to four indictments charging liquor law violations and drew sentences totaling two and a half years, , ffwii J teaing, ana aancing wnn oimmy Blakeley, Georgie Ehret, Tony Biddle, Winston Guest, or Phil Plant socialites all. Wherever she went, men attracted by her wealth, and not repelled by her beauty, were drawn to her like bees to a honey-pot. But something was wrong. Bar bara was forever running away- spending her money in Paris, London, Biarritz, Siam. , Every where . she went men swarmed about her. Whatever she did was reported and an engagement was rumored whenever she looked twice at a playboy. The Golden Girl denied the ru morsand continued to run away going to Florida, Newport or around the world. Some kind of escape, pychologists might call the urge that drove her from place to place. But then she found her Prince Charming the Georgian Prince Alexis Mdivani, poor in money but rich in charm and quite willing to let his wife, Louise Astor Van Alen, divorce him so that he might give the Golden Girl the only worldly thing she seemed to lack, a title. : Her engagement to the Prince was the beginning of a hostile press. She spent so much money on her trousseau that she was criticized severely. It wasn't pleasant for anyone but Paris shopkeepers and dressmakers to know that a girl could and would spend $80 for a street purse and buy a number of them. Barbara's answer was, "Why are people so hostile because one has a little money?" The Golden Girl bought her latest wish. She became a princess Princess Babs. But even her honeymoon wasn't happy. Her Prince, dodging a subpoena in connection with the trial of his brothers for theft, skipped out of her private train leaving her to continue a much publicized, husband-less honeymoon. Marriage Mishap No. 1 That was the beginning of the end. In no time at all, the Princess found herself neglected while her husband, who received handsome money dowry from her, spent most of his time with the polo ponies she had bought for him. Soon she took to writ ing poetry and set about getting a divorce. When the divorce was granted she married the Danish Count Court Haugwitz-Reventlow. Again life seemed set for the gnl who bought and bought but never seemed able to find what she wanted. When she recovered from serious illness following the birth of a son, the world was ready to believe that the poor little rich girl had reached the NEW YORK BY BUS 16-15 BOUND TEIP $29.10 The Only Thru Line North LOWEST RATES DAILY SEBVICE-- Ona Round Trip (27.20 24.95 24.15 18.45 21.85 Way . .$15.10 .. 13.89 .. 13.4C .. 10.25 .. 11.84 PHILADELPHIA BALTIMORE ... WASHINGTON . CHARLOTTE ... BOANOKE Reserved Seats Free Pillows Porter Service No Extra Charge PAN-AMERICAN LINES DAVIS TOURS 21! S. Olive Avenue Phone 7786 West Palm Beach wfla-wsun wlod wsm vrme wsb wapl woal stbj kthr wtoo wtar wis weso NETWORK wfla wsun wlod wsm wmo wsh wanl wtar woal ktbs kths wsoc wave wcac 5:45 Lowell Thomas. 6:00 Easy Aces, Skit. 6:15 Mr. Keen and Lost Persons. 6:30 Paula Durand, Soprano. 6:45 Science Marching Ahead. 7:00 Roy Shield Radio Revue. 7:30 "Styles in vocal rhythms." 7:45 Barry McKlnley, Baritone. 8:00 It May Have Happened. 8:30 National Music Camp Con. 9:30 Chicago's Minstrel Show. 10:00 News; B. Cutler Orch. 10:30 Larry Clinton's Orch. 11:00 William Farmer's Orch 11:30 Lang Thompson 0(!h. WJNO . 1200 KILOCYCLES 7:00 Time for the Quartermaster. , 7:45 News. 7:50 Quartermaster.' 8:00 Fred Feibel at the Organ (CBS). 8:15 Madison Ensemble (CBS). 8:25 News (CBS). 8:30 Fiddler's Fancy (CBS). 8:45 Dixie Blue Fishing Facts. 9:00 Reverie. 9:10 Morning Devotions. 9:15 Myrt and Marge CBS), 9 :30 Hilltop House (CBS). 9:45 News. , 10:00 Pappy Chesire and his Hillbilly unampions iubs). 10:30 Big Sister (CBS). ' 10:45 Aunt Jenny's Stories (CBS). 11:00 Ann Leaf at the Organ (CBS). 11:15 Irene Beasley RFD No. 1 (CBS). 11:30 Soutnern Cruise (CBS), 12:00 News. 12:05 Luncheon Music. 12:15 Vic and Sade (CBS). -12:30 Road of Life (CBS), 12:45 Slngin' Sam, 1:00 Man on the Street. 1:15 All Star Baseball game (CBS). 3:30 American Family Robinson. 3:45 Doris Rhodes, Songs (CBS), 4:00 Keyboard Concerts (CBS). 4:30 March of Games (CBS), 4:45 Exploring Space (CBS). 5:0ONews (CBS). 5:05 Eton Boys (CBS), 5:15 Bon Voyage. 5:20 Ben Decker, baseball. 5:25 Stock Market Report. 5:30 Talk by Sir Alfred Zlmmern "England and Central Europe" (CBS). 5:45 To be announced (CBS). 6:00 Ray Heatherton, songs (CBS). 6:15 News. 6:20 Postscripts. 8:25 Baseball Scores. 6:30 Dinner music. 6:45 Boake Carter (CBS). 7:00 Talk by Alfred M. Landon (CBS). 7:30 Ben Bernle and All the Lads (CBS). 8:00 "Meet the Champ" East and Dumke (CBS). 8:30 Mark Warnow's Blue Velvet Music (CBS). 9:00 The Word Game (CBS). 9:30 Bill Perry, Lois Elllman, Lew. White at the Organ (CBS). 10:00 News. 10:05 Frank Dalley's Orch. (CBS). 10:30 Charley Van's Orch. 10:45 Happy Felton's Orch. (CBS). lltfO Hai Kemp's Orch. (CBS). 11:30 Henry King's Orch. (CBS). 12:00 Sign Off. . Vatican Press Takes Crack At Anti-Jewish VATICAN CITY, July 5 UP) The Vatican newspaper L'Osserva-fore Romano asserted today that anti-Jewish propaganda had produced results "unworthy of twenty centuries of Christian civilization." The article, commenting on step's taken in Austria, to prevent false acusations by rewarding those disclosing them, said "only now is Diogenes' lamp for search ing for false accusers lighted with 5Q marks.' , SOUTH wrva WDtl wwnc wis wlax wjdx wsmb kvoo wky wfaa wbap kpro wiDO icaro Kgnc MORNING 9:00 WEAF Mrs. Wlggs of Cabbage Patch. WJZ Just Neighbors. 9:15 WEAF John's Other wife. WJZ Asher and Little Jimmie. 9:30 WEAF Just Plain Bill. WJZ Josh Hlgglns of Finchvllle. 9:45 WEAF Woman In White. WJZ-Ma Perkins. 10:00 WEAF David Harum. WJZ Mary Martin. 10:15 WEAF Lorenzo Jones. WJZ Vic "and Sade. 10:30 WEAF Hello Peggy. WJZ Pepper Young s Family. 10:45 WEAF Road of Life. ' WJZ Getting the most out of life 11:00 WEAF Dan Harding's wife. WJZ Ralph Blaine, tenor. 11:15 WEAF The O'Neills, WJZ Kidoodlers. 11:30 WEAF Democracy and Kengion. WJZ National Farm and Home Hour. 11:45 WEAF Dorothy Crandall, pianisi. AFTEBNOON 12:00 WEAF In the music room. 12:15 WEAF Cadets quartet. 12:30 WEAF Words and music. WJZ Mother-in-law. - 12:45 WJZ "The American Method In Business." 1:00 WEAF Betty and Bob. WJZ Manorie Coles. 1:15 WEAF Arnold Grimm'i Daughter. WJZ Ail-Star baseball game, - 1:30 WEAF Valiant Lady. 1:45 WEAF Betty Crocker. 2:00 WEAF Mary Marlln. 2ri5 WEAF Ma Perkins. 2:30 WEAF Pepper Young's Family. :40 wniAr ruining ugnt. 3:00 WEAF Backstage wife. 3:15 WEAF Stella Dallas. 3:30 WEAF The Hughes Reel. 3:45 WEAF Girl Alone. 4:00 WEAF Top Hatters Orch. wj) Neighbor xmcii. 4:10 WJZ News; Don Winslow of the Navy. 4:15 WEAF Diamond jubilee conven tion oi American veterinary medical Ass'n. . EVENING NBC-WEAF (RED) NETWORK 4:30 Your Family and Mine, 4:45 Little Orphan Annie. . 5:00 To Be Announced. 5:15 Adrian Rolllnl Ensemble. 5:25 News. 5:30 Paul Douglas on sports. 5:45 Nola Day Song Concert. 6:00 Amos 'n' Andy. 6:15 Uncle Ezra Radio Station. 6:30 Ruth Bryan Owen Rohde, 6:45 Jimmy Kemper Program. 7:00 One Man's Family. 7:30 Tommy Dorsey Orch, 8:00 The Big Game Hunt. 8:30 For Men Only, and Guests, 9:00 K. Kyser's Musical. 10:00 Al James Orch. 10:30 To be announced. ' 11:00 F. Henderson's Orch. 1-1:30 "Mghts Out," Dramatic. CBS-WABC NETWORK 4:30 March of Games Program. 4:45 Talk on Exploring Space. . 5:00 News. 5:05 Ed Thorgensen, sports. 5:15 Popeye the Sailor. 5:30 Boake Carter, Talk. 5:45 To be announced. 6:00 Ray Heatherton, songs. 6:15 Enoch Light Orch. 6:30 Living History, Dramatic. 6:45 Barry Wood and his music. 7:00 The CBS Forum, talks. 7:30 Ben Bernle and lads. 8:00 "Meet the Champ" East and Dumke. 8:30 Warnow Blue Velvet Orch. 9:00-iWord game. 9:30 Bill Perry and Lois Elllman wnn Lew white at the organ. 10:00 News; Frank Dalley Orch. 10:30 Happy Felton Orch. 11:00 Hal Kemp Orch. 11:30 Henry King's Orch. NBC-WJZ BLUE) NETWORK 4:30 The Singing Lady. 48 H. Middleman Orch. 5:00 News; Middleman Orch, 5:15 The Revelers. S:30-Alma KitcheUt Contralto, r A LARMINGLY alluring new Everfast cotton candidate! 'for glamorous evenings. Designed with an important occasion air, dramatized with bows, ruffles, and flounces. Dresses you'll really wear because they'll keep you morning, fresh in a wilting world! , Inexpensively priced! Sizes ' o 20. ' , ; '' J ;. . . .' , READY-TO-WEAR THIRD FLOOR

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