Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on July 27, 1948 · Page 16
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 27, 1948
Page 16
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2 July *«, IMS Ma*«» City Gl*h«-G*iett«, MM» City, I*. Lifelong Resident of Iowa Falls Succumbs Iowa Falls — Funeral services for Mrs. Anna Quinn, 81, who died at Ellsworth municipal hospital in Iowa Falls Friday night, were at the Wood funeral chapel Monday afternoon at 2 with the Rev. Fred H. Schott, pastor of the Congregational \c h u r c h, officiating. Burial will be made in Union cemetery. She was born Anna Roberts, 3 daughter of Joseph and Julia Rlley Roberts in Iowa Falls Dec. 23, 1866. She lived all her life, with the exception of a few years in Waterloo, in the house in which she was born. She was married Dec. 7, 1892 to Thomas J. Quinn of Waterloo. He died in 1928. Survivors include 6 nieces and 3 nephews. Those living in Iowa Falls include Mrs. Bert Soper, Mrs. Guy Stockdale, Fred Roberts and Frank Roberts. The city of Comanche, Okla., was first named Wilson Town, for a member of the Chickasaw Indian tribe, when the railroad was built into the town before 1892. Aged Osage Man Dies at Home of Daughter Osare — Funeral services for Charles A. Smith, 88, were held at the Champion funeral home Monday at 3 p. m. He died Sunday at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Jessie Bonnette, with whom he had made his home for the past 12 years. The body was to be taken to Mt. Pleasant for burial Tuesday. Besides his daughter he leaves 2 sons, Frank E., of Ottumwa, and Earl of San Francisco, Cal. His wife died in 1900. Shaw Writing Book on 92nd Birthday Ayot St. Lawrence, England, (U.R)—George Bernard Shaw spent his 92nd birthday at. work on a new book Monday but not even his housekeeper knew what he was writing about. "He's writing a new book," she said. "That's why he doesn't want to be bothered. I don't know if it's politics, like his last book, or a novel. He doesn't say and I wouldn't dare ask him." MORE FOR YOUR MONEY AT DILLONS ^ STOCK REDUCING SME MEN'S and BOYS' CLOTHING and FURNISHINGS at Low Sale Prices starting Tuesday Morning STRAW HATS All Sale Priced 3.45 Straws 1.99 5.00 Straws 2.79 6.50 Straws 3.98 SWIM TRUNKS Famous Makes 2.25 Trunks 1.49 3.98 Trunks 2.66 4.45 Trunks 2.98 MEN'S SHIRT SALE HUNDREDS.TO FICK FROM AT DILLONS MEN'S DRESS SHIRTS 2.98 Shirts 2.55 3.95 Shirts 3.29 3.50 Shirts 2.97 4.45 to 5.00 Shirts 3.45 MEN'S "T" SHIRTS 1.00 Shirts 88c 1,50 and 1.65 Shirts 1.13 1.98 Shirts 1.59 2.50 "T" Shirts, now 1.88 MEN'S SPORT SHIRTS 2.98 and 3.45 Shirts 2.45 7.95 Shirts 5.2D 5.00 Sport Shirts 3.19 £95 Gabardine Shirts 6.39 15.00 All Wool Gabardine 6.95 Sport Shirts 4.G5 Shirts 7.98 DILLONS PRESENT STOCK IS TOO BIG! WE ARE overloaded with Clothing and Furnishings of dependable quality. It's all because a number of factory shipments of summer wearables were late in getting here. And, on account of our determination to hare great selections of men's and boys' wear for our customers, we now have too much merchandise in various departments. This surplus, including end of the season closeouts, must be disposed of during Dillons Stock Reducing Sale. Great money-saving values starting Tuesday morning. Don't miss it! MEN'S UNION SUITS Fig leaf athletic style. No sleeves, knee length. Regular $1.29, now LEATHER WORK GLOVES Good grade of leather. Will wear like iron. Regular $1.95, sale price RIBBED UNDER SHIRTS One group of whites. Regular at 79c. While they last 63c 99c 63 c 1 5.95 All Wool Leisure Jackets, now 11.45 17.50 All Wool Leisure Jackets, now 12.85 21.50 All Wool Leisure Jackets, now , 14.45 19.50 All Wool Sport Coats on sale 13.85 25.00 AM Wool Sport Coats on sale . 16.95 SUIT SALE 326 Men's Fine Quality Suits go on sale Tuesday morning at Dillons. Shorts, regulars, longs, stouts, short stouts, long stouts. Sizes 34 to 48. 154 Summer Suits To Go One Man's Opinion (Continued from Pare t) of the Wallace gems.which particularly lends itself to Russian propaganda. "There are 2 sides to every curtain" is another. He's Made His Choice Given a choice between loyalty to his own country and open support of another country, Mr. Wallace deliberately has placed himself on the side of the other country and against his own country. In time of openly declared war. sentiments such as those expressed by the new party's platform and by its nominees would be branded as treasonable. But in a cold war perhaps the standards of judging are necessarily different. That's for the individual citizen to decide. It required 4,500 words for the new party's platform makers headed by Rexford Tugwell to run the gamut of promises to all dissatisfied groups of our citizenship—except, as I've noted, the Dixie democrat. Shelter for Communists One plank pledged a fight for the constitutional right of all communists to express their views— and assumedly to work for the overthrow of our form of government to which they are commit- i.ecl by membership in the communist party. As a catch-all for youthful sup- Dort, the platform ground out by Vlr. Tugwell and his associates called for reducing the voting age .o 18 years. For old age—the Townscndite —there was the lure of a pensioi of at least $100 a month. Against Draft Law For farmers there was vagup :alk of an annual income of a least $3,000 a year, along will easy government credit so that a! tenants can become land owner? For all parents there was : pledge to rescind the draft act— to her-k with national security. There's no hedge whatever against the possibility that Mr. Wallace might come out 2nd best in his conference with Uncle Joe. As labor bait, along with the- rescinding of the Taft-HarUey law, there would be a guarantee of a perpetual income designed to insure a high standard of living, and an unrestricted right to picket and strike, irrespective of the public good. Pale by Comparison And, of course, for the various racial groups, beginning with the Negro, the sky was the limit so far as promises were concerned. They make the republican and democratic civil rights planks look pale by comparison. Whereas the democratic platform talks in terms of 75 cents an hour as a minimum wage, the new party promises $1 an hour. Along with this demand is an accompanying promise of shorter 35.00 suits on sale at 28,75 40.00 wool tropicais 31.45 42.50 wool tropicals 33.95 45.00 and 47.50 tropicals 36.45 will cut nroch Ice In the coming ^residential. campaign. What the ituation will be 4 years from now, of course, remains to be cen. If Depression Strikes It's a chilling and sobering houfght but it could be that the ,cene which hag unfolded in Philadelphia these past few days is a n-eview of what would happen if he present inflationary spiral is permitted to end in another de- jression. At present, in the midst of good ,imes, only a relatively small number of half-baked zealots seem likely to be attracted to the Wallace banner—maybe 3 mil- ion, maybe 5 million. But in time of despair, a much larger number might be lured by such demagogic jait. In the meantime, the greatest damage from the Wallace corner will occur in the- field of our precarious relations with Russia. In a very real sense, this former lowan has made himself a helpful allv of Josef Stalin. KILLED IN COLLISION Glen wood, (if)—Donald Nuugle, 3i year old son of. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Naugle, was killed Saturday night in an auto-truck crash 7 miles southeast of here, Sheriff Robert Moore said. Good Listening On KSAAN 1000 Watts * Dial 1010 * * hours and lower prices necessities of life. 55.00 and 57.50 tropicals .... 43.85 172 MEN'S ALL WOOL SUITS FOR YEAR 'ROUND WEAR 32 50 Wool Suits at 25.88 00 Wool Suits at 28.75 .50 Wool Suits at 29.45 00 Wool Suits at 31.85 50 Wool Suits at 33.45 00 Wool Suits at 36.85 00 Wool Suits at 39.45 00 Wool Suits at 43.85 80.00 Wool Suits at 63.85 SAVE MONEY AT DILLONS DILLONS have Famous Brands of Clothing, some of AMERICA'S FINEST. Dependable Quality like back in 1939 and 1940. It's on sale now. Take advantage of DILLONS money-saving prices. 35 37 40. 45. 50 55 No where, however, was there even a hint of the all but forgotten first fundamental of economics, namely that if the people of America are to have more, they must produce more. Roosevelt Successor? Coupled with all this splurge of wild promising was the rather pathetic attempt on the part of Mr. Wallace and those about him to make it appear that he was appointed by Franklin D. Roosevelt to carry on for him. It's going to be a bit difficult to make that story stick—and for some reasons which aren't even open to argument. One of these is that it was Rites Set for Crash Victim Remains of J. A. Fix Returned From West Charles City—Funeral services for J. A. Fix, 62, killed in an automobile accident near Jordan, Minn., Friday, will be held at Grossmann's chapel Tuesday at 2 p. m., with the Rev. James K. Delahooke of the First Methodist church officiating. Interment in Riverside cemetery. The body of the former vice president of the Oliver corporation .and longtime resident here, was brought from Minnesota Saturday. Fix had lived both here and at his farm near Grand Rapids, Mich., since his retirement 2 years ago as vice president of Continental Motors, Muskegon, Mich. He had until 1944 been associated with the Oliver Corp., leaving it as vice president. He had attained executive status in the firm after starting to work for its predecessor, the Hart-Parr Co., at 17 during World war I, he was superintendent of the local plant in the shell program and served as plant manager here briefly. He left the company in 1917, to work for Fairbanks-Morse, Beloit, Wis., in its Twin River and Indianapolis, plant. He rejoined Oliver in 1930 and was plant manager at Battle Creek, Mich., and its South Bend, Ind., No. 1 plant. He went to the Firm's Chicago office in 1936 as general works manager, superintending all manufacturing plants and became vice president in charge of manufacturing in 1942, a position he held for 2 years. A brother, William Fix. Charles for the City, said Saturday that the accident occurred just after his brother had left Yellowstone National park near which he had Aged Thornton Resident Dies Funeral Wednesday for Jules Nicolet Thornton—Funeral services for Jules Nicolet, 78, retired farmer, will be held Wednesday at 1:30 p. m. at the home and at 2 p. m. at the Methodist church, the Rev. H. Walker officiating. Mr. Nicolet died at his home at luuu 3 p. m. Sunday after a long ill- * * ness. He retired from farming in n LA 194 °'-'r re the widow 2 sons Monday P. M. Henry and Armand, Thornton, End 5 : 00 A f[* e "n S00 n serenade . 8 daughters, Mrs. Fred Groenhoff, 5:ao speaking of Sports Alden- Mrs. Leon Wagner, Mrs. 5:4* News, Harold Motors, inc. „, ' i? T ~L „„,! •?*,._ To,,, 6:00 Music at Sundown Clarence Nelson and Mrs. Law- 7 . 00 Ncws rence Miller, Thornton; Mrs. Ger- 7-05 sign off serenade aid Watson, Clear Lake; Mrs.' John Johnson, Swaledale; Mrs. Arthur Dixon, Mason City, and Mrs. Donald Oehlert, Rockwell, also a brother, Charles Nicolet, Iowa Falls, 25 grandchildren and one great grandchild. On the Radio Beam MONDAY NIGHT NETWORK HIGHLIGHTS ABC—7:00 Bound Off; 7:30 Stars In Nlfht; 8:00 Tomorrow's Tops; 0:00 "r 3 *! '"'••2 Electric Godwin. Workers; 0:15 Earl CBS—7:00 Inner Sanctum; 7:30 Cabin B- 13; 8:00 Our Miss Brooks; 8:30 The Amazing Mr. Tutl; 0:00 Monroe; 0:30 Romance. MBS—7:00 Falcon; 7:30 Gregory Hood; 8:00 Heatter; 8:15 Newireel; 8:80 Quiet Please; [COO Fishing and Hunting. NBC—7:00 Cav. of America; 7:30 Voice of Firestone; 8:00 Telephone Hour; 8:30 Dr. I. Q.; 9:00 Contented Hour; 8:30 Fred Waring. 7:45 Sign Off Tuesday A. M. 6:00 Sign On (>:1S News. Harold Motors, Inc. G:30 Hey! Get Up! K. L. Dixsoa > 6:45 Agriculturally Speaking 7:00 Musical TNT 7:13 News, B. F. Goodrich Company 7:30 Musical TNT, Outlet Store 7:45 Weather Round-Up 7:50 Musical TNT 8:00 News, "Chuck" Lennan Baftery 8:15 Musical TNT, Iowa Shoe Brokerage 8:30 Musical TNT 0:00 Musical TNT, Raizes Dspt. Stor« U:15 Musical TNT, Clear Lake Bakery 9:30 Buenos Amigos 9:45 Lenny Herman Quintet 10:00 News. Anderson Music Hous« 10:0.1 Algona Hour 11:00 Kitchen Kvvii Klub, rfaff Bakinr 11:15 Music for the Mrs. 11:30 Party Line Tuesday P. M. 12:00 Sears Serenade 12:10 U. P. Commentary, Capitol Salei 12:15 Noonday News 12:30 Rural Roundup, Graham now C». J:OB T. rtorsey, Charles City Hour 2:00 Northwood Hour 2:30 Iowa Falls on the Air 3:00 News 3:05 Pipes of Melody 3:15 Meet the Band 3:45 Musically Yours Inner ^nnftum ( 7 p.m.) "It's so peaceful in the country," inner ^uncium isn i t t ^ e case W h en a COU pi c g 0 honeymooning on their newly acquired farm. R 1 3( 7:30 > KGLO & KGLO-FM) Dr. Fabian, ships doc-' *• ^" • ^ tor on the world cruising "Maurevania," unfolds another exciting mystery as the ship docks for a day. Miss Brooks (8 p.m., KGLO & KGLO-FM) If "Our Miss Brooks" would pay more attention to her classes and less to romance—well, it wouldn't be so funny for us. DA^AM^C. TUifif (8:30, KGLO & KGLO-FM) "The Amazing L/erenaS I PICT Mr Tutt ,, de f ends a man he catches stealing food from his kitchen because he learns of his families sickness and starvation. Fivrn T«r» Tnn^c ( 9 P' m ') "The Camel Caravan with Vaughn riYG i up i uuca Monroe" presents the nations' five top tunes by Monroe, the Moon Maids and vocalist Connie Haines. "Cocktail Reporter out why a prominent playboy and his wife have gone into seclusion. Truman's Address joint session of Congress voicing what he expects from this special ii (9:30) A "Romance" story concerning two reporters assigned to find (Tues., 10:30. KGLO & KGLO-FM) Pres. Harry S. Truman will address a been visiting a cousin. Besides the brother here, he is also survived by a sister Frances Fix, Charles City. session. \A/infni<c (Mon.-Fri. 1:45 p.m.) Startling news that TT liners Gary has pr osposed to Valerie Winters mystifies Evelyn in "Strange Romance of Evelyn Winters." SALE AT DILLONS Very fine Van Heusen pajamas. Woven madras in popular patterns. Coat style. REGULAR $7.45, sale price $488 NOW AT SAVINGS Blue herringbones and sun tans. Waist sizes mostly 30, 31, 32. Dillons regular prices to $3.95. Starting Tuesday . . . $1 97 IN DILLONS COMPLETE BOYS' DEPARTMENT MATCHED WASH SUITS . . . Genuine Tom Sawyer make. Blues, greens, tans. Ideal for now and when the school bell rings. REGULAR $6.50. Dillons $A 29 Stock Reducing Sale Price ................... 4 • BOYS' "T" SHIRTS . . . Fancy patterns and plain colors. Idea! for school wear. To $1.29 values, Dillons sale price .......................... DILLONS TROUSERS SALE Summer and Year Round Weight $5.95 DRESS TROUSERS, sale price 4.89 $7.45 to $7.95 DRESS TROUSERS, now 5.88 $14.50 and $1 5.00 WOOL TROUSERS, now 9.95 85 Pairs Work and Dress BOYS' "T" SHIRTS See them in Dillons complete boys department. $1 .98 values Made of very fine lustrous yarns. $149 Shoes on Sale 4.97 6.99 8.29 $7.50 shoes for only . $9.45 shoes for only . $14.50 WALK-OVER two-tie moccasin .. . Work and Dress Socks on Sale 47c Lisle Socks, now ..... 33c 50c Davis Cushion Foot Socks, Dillons price 55c and 65c fancy rayon anklets, now ..... 1.00 Pure Silk Anklets ... 58c OQ «J*7C YOUR PATRONAGE AND CONFIDENCE ARE DEEPLY appreciated . . . and fyday, on tly eve of our Stock Reducing Sale, we pledge ourselves to continue to merit your confidence with truthful advertising, nationally famous brands of men's and boys' wear, good sound values . . . and Dillons will continue to serve you with courtesy and willing co-operation. MANY OTHER SPECIAL VALUES AT DILLONS. STOP IN AND SEE EVERYTHING THAT'S ON SALE. THE DILLON CO. 2ND DOOR EAST OF FIRST NATIONAL BANK "Our First Aim is to Please You'' Franklin Delano Roosevelt himself who 4 years ago this very month made the decision which eliminated Henry Wallace from he vice presidency. It was F. D. R. nmsclf who placed Harry S. Trunan in that post. Another phenomenon impossible )[ plausible explanation in rcla- ion to the Wallace claim to the Roosevelt mantle is that not one member of the Roosevelt family is on his side at this time. No Roosevelt Support To the exact contrary, the Wai- ace cavise has been openly rownecl upon by F. D. R.'s widow, Eleanor Roosevelt, and other mem- 3ers of the Roosevelt family. Rexford Guy Tugwell is just ibout the only person who was close to the late president who's at Henry Wallace's side in his present crusade—if that's what it really is. In the face of such an array of evidence to the contrary, only the most gullible will accept the Wai- ace assumption of spokesman- ship for Franklin D. Roosevelt. Juvenile Showmanship Showmanship exhibited in the convention hall and in the baseball park where the nominees made their acceptance speeches was keyed to the immature mind to which the cause is aimed. There were about equal portions of Aimce Semple McPherson and Tennessee hill-billy. The ranting Henry Wallace who harangued the open air crowd, from a manuscript laid down for him by the same back-stage ghost-writers who supplied his nominator and the convention keynoter with their speeches, wasn't the mild-mannered Henry Wallace remembered by his former Iowa neighbors. His behavior was more that of a Hitler or a Mussolini than it was that of the true Henry Wallace. In the days when he was a magazine journalist, the same type of performance from a politician would have prompted him to make use of such terms as "blatherskite" and "demagog.'' Henry's Really Angry Perhaps the old saying, "Whom the gods would destroy, they first make mad" is applicable to Henry Wallace. This transformation in his character to which I've referred could well spring from his de"ep-seated hatred of Harry S Truman, the man who occupies the seat which would be his except that Franklin D. Roosevelt ruled otherwise. • Not many realists believe that i Henry Wallace and his new party | Services Held for William Behn, 71 Hampton — Funeral services for William Behn, 71, who died Saturday in a Hampton hospital from injuries received in an auto accident July 9, were held Sunday at 2:30 p. m. at the Trinity Luthern church at Hampton. A prayer service was held at 2:15 p. m. Sunday at t h e Johnson funeral home. Mr. Behn was born July 12, 1877, in Franklin county. He had | (Mon.-Fri., 2:30) Emcee Harry Von Zcll starts a 5-day search for the "oldest old maid" in the House Party studio audience. I urn 'N' Ahner ( M °n--Fri., 5:30) As postmaster pro tem of i_uiii i"^ A\UIICI pj ne nidge, Lum finds new adventures and fun in a 5-year-old bag of mail. engaged in farming throughout his life. Surviving are his wife, Alvina Meyer Behn, 3 sons, Fred of Aldcn, and Erwin and Albert of Hampton, and 8 grandchildren and one great grandchild. The word taxi is derived from "Taximeter Cab," as they originally were called. ICM MUTUAL TALL CORN 1490 ON YOUR DIAL Monday P. M. 4:13 1400 Club 4:45 The Story Lady 5:00 Mcrt Copeland Show 5:15 Superman 5:30 Adventure Parade 5:45 Tom Mix 6:00 Fulton Lewis, Jr. 6:15 Hospitality Time fi:30 Henry J. Taylor C:45 Sports Hl-lites 7:00 Adv. of the Falcon 7:30 Casebook of Gregory Hood 7:55 Billy Rose B:CO Gabriel Heatter 8:15 MUTUAL NEWSHEEL 8:30 Quiet Please 9:00 Fishing and Hunting Club 9:30 So Proudly We Hall 10:1)0 News 10:15 MUMCIJ] Scrapbook 10:30 Guy Lombardo's Orchestra 10:55 Ncws 11:00 Don McGrnne's Orchestra 11:15 Al Trace's Orchestra 11:30 Barclay Allen's Orchestra 11:55 News 12:00 Sign O« Tuesday A. M. 6:00 Farm Frolic Time 6:15 Jerry Smith 6:30 Ncws and Markets 6:40 Yawn Patrol T:00 News . 7:15 Gooch Morning 7:30 Moments of Devotion 7:43 Reveille Rhythms 8:00 News 8:15 Ozark Valley Folks 8:30 Morning Musicale 9:00 The Lady Next Door 0:15 Faith In Our Time 9:30 Say It With Music 10:00 Vocal Visitor 10:15 Tell Your Nefghbor 10:30 PRESIDENT TRUMAN BEFOH.E JOINT SESSION OF CONGRESS 11:00 Kite Smith Speaks 11:15 Fashions In Rhythm 11:30 LunchtLme Serenade Tuesday P. M. l'J:0(l News 12:15 Preslon Sellers. Organist 12::il> Radio Farm Journal 1:00 Queen for n Dny 1:30 Grain Reporter 1:35 I. S. T. C. on the Air 2:00 Ballroom tn the Sky 2:M MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Beginning AUGUST 1 Make it a Habit to Hear All Your Favorite KGLO-CBS Shows on Static - Free High Fidelity 6 a. m. to 12 midnight — 101.1 M. C. KGLO-FM Monday P. M. 5:00 Baseball Scores 5:05 Music As You Like It 5:15 Let's Dance at (be Surf, Surf Ballroom 5:25 Hours Ahead 5:30 I>nm 'n' Abncr, Miles Laboratories CISS, R:45 Sports Camera, Mason City Globc- Gnzette 0:00 News, P. n. and K. Ullllniil (i:l,1 Postmark Mnson City, Mason City Chamber of Commerce 6:30 Jerry Wayne SliiRs. CRS (!:•>,% Ned Calmer. News, Oils (Hilton) 8:30 Ycsterday"s Music, Cool Spring Canning Co. 8:15 Today in Osaje 0:00 Bible Broadcast, Radio Chapel 0:15 Clear Lake ou the Air 0:30 Waltz »:-!3 Coffee Time with Doug-, Glldner's 10:00 News Digest, Jacob E. Decker an* Sons (Harrcr) 10:1,', "Tater" Quiz, Hllnnrt Potato Chlp» 10:20 President Truman's Address to Cou- v KI-PSS. CBS 11:00 Wendy Warrrn. General Foods, CBS 11:15 Itetsy Uoss Seiirradc, I'faff Baking Company 7:0(1 Iruier Sonctum. Bromo SclUcr. CDS) '' ::il) "ome Town News, Nash Coffee Co. 7:30 Cabin B-1X CBS | 11:J5 farm Hook-lTu Tim, 8:00 The Amazing Mr. TuH, CBS \ f?:30 Our Miss Brooks, CBS 0:00 Camel Caravan, Camel Cigarets. CBS 9:30 Romance. CBS 10:00 News. First National Bank (Kew) 10:15 Friendly Time, Grain Belt Brer 10::H) Moonlight Memoirs, Ray Seney Jewelers 11:00 News, CBS 51:05 Hay Bobbins' Orchestra, CBS 11:30 Ray Eberle's Orchestra. CBS 11:55 Xew-s, CBS Tuesday A. M. v KM} News 6:05 MornlnR Rouscr (>::in Farm Reporter. State Brand Cream- cries. Inc. (Randolph! <i:lft News. Mid-Continent 1'etroleum (Harrtr* 7:00 Rhythm Roundup 7 : '' .% N p \v s •;:>n Krrp Tlmr \\illi Dumons Ilolsum Headline!,, Ilolsum Bread Tuesday P. M. 12:00 Today's .Markets rj:03 The Man On the Street, Prltchard Motor Co. V2:!5 The Old Timers, Osco Drug 1S:30 Xc\vs, \Vorinhouclt Home InsnUtlos Co. (Hilton} 12:13 Farm and Homi Topic Time, St. P.iul Uve.itock Market 1:00 The Second Mrs. Uurton, General Foods, CBS 1:15 The Friendly Philosopher I::i0 This Is Nora Drake. Toni Co., CRf 1:45 Strange Komance of Evelyn IVln- trrs, CBS -:UO Arthur Godfrey Time. Chesterfield C'lfixrrU. Cns "::;n (i. K. llouscparly. Eletieral Electria Co.. CRS •ii.l.'S News. Ilolsuin lireud :i:0l) Hint Hunt, Armour and Co., CBS 3:2.i Spotlight On a Stn>' 3:30 Mailbag •»:0fl Treasury B.mcNtitinl, C'-US 4:30 Novel Time •on Megacycle* \ Channel \ No. 266 Symphony No. 5 orchestra recorded Serge Prokofieff's "Symphony" No7T Guest Star and His Dog." "A Boy Monday P. M. 5:00 For Children 5:15 In My Opinion, CBS 5:30 You Shall Hnve Music ft:45 Yon Shall Have Music, Ffaft 0:00 You Shall Hnve Music «:SO News 8:15 V«ur Kew on,, Sports, Stale Farm In«ur»nrr fl:50 Man an the Street, Trllchard 7:00 Prevue 7::m Cabin D-13. CUS 8:00 Our Miss Brooks, CBS H:.10 The Amazing Mr. Tull, CBS 9:00 News 0:JK Great M.menti in Music. Vane* 10:00 SI (in OCf Tuesday A. M. 10:00 Office Hours 1? : 22 Truman Artdresscs Congress 11:00 Memo: To All Homes 11:00 Neighborhood News. G!<1>»> Oatette 11:15 To the Homcmakev Tuesday P. M. 13:15 Markets and F(i rm News l'2:2.i Molotly Unur 2:00 Here's lo Veteran:,, inch Smith Show 2:l.i Guest Star, R«i skcllon 2:30 Rnlnbow Rendezvous 3:3fl CBS News, CBS 3:30 Winner Take All, CBS 4:00 Treasury BandsUnd. CBS 4:30 Platter Time i

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