Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on July 24, 1948 · Page 16
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 24, 1948
Page 16
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July ss. IKS CHr a!-to-<taMtt«. *•«•» CMy, I*. 3rd Party Gets Ballot Granted Election Right by Ohio Court Columbus, Ohio, (JP) —The Ohio •upreme court ruled Thursday tha't the Henry A. Wallace 3rd party ticket could go on the state's election ballots next November. Secretary of State Edward J. Hummel had declined to put the 3rd party ticket on the presidential ballot in Ohio on 2 grounds: 1. That Ohio election laws contained no provision for the nomination of independent candidate for president and vice president, and 2. That Wallace supporters had failed to submit a suitable loyalty affidavit, as required by a 1941 law barring from the ticket "parties or groups, engaged in un- American activities." Fugitives of Soviet Cross Atlantic Provincetown, (U.R) — Twentynine fugitives from behind the soviet iron curtain set out for Boston Thursday with a prayer that God "who sailed with us" across the Atlantic will help them win admission to the United States. The 25 Latvians, 2 Swedes, a Lithuanian and a Russian aboard the Gundel were forbidden to land after their arrival Wednesday. Coast Guard authorities ordered them to remain aboard and gave them 24 hours to clear the harbor and proceed to Boston for examination by immigration of- icials. Reds Outlawed British in States by Malay Singapore, (/P)—British officials Friday outlawed the communist party in the federation of Malaya and the neighboring crown colony of 'Singapore. An official statement said the 'communist party "for some time past has been secretly responsible for planning, superintending and carrying out a campaign of violence for purposes of upsetting the existing authority of lawful governments in the federation of Malaya and Singapore." Malayan communists have directed not only the current armed -revolt but also have carried out "subversive propaganda" and forwarded cash and goods to guerrilla bands, the statement said. Scores of persons have been killed and wounded in Malaya in the last few months in a series of disorders and raids by guerrilla bands on rubber plantations and isolated communities. Lloyd, Former GOP Secretary Dies at Home Des Moines, (/P) — George C Lloyd, 53, secretary of the Iowa petroleum industries committee and former secretary of the republican state central committee died Thursday at his home. Funeral services and burial will be held here at 10:30 a. m. Saturday. Lloyd served as republican state central committee chairman from 1932 to 1936, and then resigned to re-enter private business. In 1937 he became secretary of the petroleum industries. He had been assistant secretary. Surviving are his widow, Eleanor, and 2 sons, John, Des Moines, and Frederick, a student at the University of Iowa, Iowa City. Germans Set to Form New Government Ruedesheizn, Germany, (#*} — German politicians reluctantly consented Thursday to "take full responsibility" for setting up a new tri-zonal administration in western Germany. With this action, the Germans appear to have paved the way for agreement with the allied military governors on a plan for uniting the American, British and French occupation zones under one German government. The allies offered the united government to the Germans more than a month ago. But the Germans, fearful of being accused of splitting their country, hedged at setting up any new government which would not include the Russian zone. Spongier Out of Republican Counsel Post Washington, (JP) —The republican national committee a n n o u need Thursday night that Barak T. Mattingly, St. Louis, had replaced Harrison E. Spangler, Iowa national committeeman, as genera] counsel. Mattingly, 47, is a former republican state chairman for Missouri. He also has been a member of, the national committee. He was an active Dewey supporter whereas Spangler backed Taft in the race for the republican presidential nomination. Spangler, serving his 5th consec utive term as national- committee man, was national chairman from 1942 to 1944. He was named gener al counsel in 1944. On the Radio Beam FBIDAT NIGHT NETWORK HIGHLIGHTS ABC — «:3« L»n« Ranger; 7;0« Fat' Man; T.30 ThU Is Your B. I.; »:0« . Break the Bank; 8:30 The SbetIM; 8:45 Roll Call; »:00 Sp«rti. CBS — 7:0* Mr. Ae» and Jane; 7:M It'i Alwsyt Albert; 8:00 My F»v*rll« Husband; 8:36 Mmiieomedy; 9:00 Everybody Review. Wiaa; 8:30 Spotllfh MB8—7:0* There'* Alwayi a Woman 7:30 Leave it to the Girls; 8:0« Gabriel Heatter; 9:00 M««t tk Fren; 9:30 Tex Bcuekc. NBC—7:00 Band of America; 7:M Wh Said That?; 8:00 World's G r e a Novels; 8:30 Wall* Time; 9:00 M y «t « r y Theater; 9:30 Sport Newsreel; 8:45 Speakers From WashlnrUn. GOP Leaders to Talk Over Farm Problems * Washington. (£>)—-Top republican* ongressional leaders on agricul- ure made plans Thursday to at- end a conference on farm prob- ems with Gov. Thomas E. Dewey. at his home near Pawling, N. Y., Saturday. ;-• Chairman Hope (R-Kans.) ol t the house agriculture committee and Senator Aiken (R-Vt.), a top- ranking member of the senate committee, expect to be there Office staffs of the 2 men said they would go, along with about 100 other farm leaders and editors from all parts of the nation. IN BLOCKADED BERLIN—Youngsters stand on top of a bomb-damaged building near Berlin's Templehof airport to watch a TJ. S. air force Skymaster which has just deposited a cargo of coal for the city during the blockade by the Russian forces. 2 Killed in Comp Dodge Plane Crash Des Moines, (/P)—Two men were killed late Thursday at Camp Dodge, when a war surplus army training plane crashed., The men were Robert H. Voorhees, 34, of Des Moines, pilot of the plane, and Carmon E. Remele, 32, who lived just south of Camp Dodge. Both were employed as auto mechanics at the camp. Fellow employes said Voorhees had flown to the camp on his day off to get his pay check. They said he had just taken off to give Remele a ride. National Guardsmen Must Attend Camp DCS Moines, (/P) —National guard enlisted men who are eligible for the draft must attend summer camp next month to retain their exemption from selective service, Adj. Gen. Charles H. Grahl said Thursday. * Grahl said he was sending out a letter to all employers of men in Iowa national guard units asking that they co-operate in permitting employes to be abseni from work for the training period dates—Aug. 8 to Aug. 22. The camp will be held at Fort Riley Kans. Members of the Iowa air guarc will train at their Sioux City anc Des Moines bases Aug. 14 to Aug. 28. Superforts Arrive at Azores Base Washington, (/P) — Three B-29's making a circuit of the globe anded Friday at Lagens air base n the Azores, strategic air command headquarters announced. It was the 2nd stop since the big Superfortresses took off from Davis-Montha airbase at Tucson, Ariz., on a 2-week test of flying facilities around the world. Leave Tucson The bombers, taking off from their home base at pavis-Mon- than field, Tucson, Ariz., stopped at MacDill, Fla., Thursday afternoon for fuel, then headed eastward out across the Atlantic. Personnel included 2 lowans, S. Sgt. Claude L. Bolin, Iowa City, maintenance; and First Lt. Leslie R. Fels, West Union, navigator. 3rd Flight Plan The flight is the 3rd projected globe-girdling trip for Superfor- tresses—b u t drastically scaled down from the original plan. In October, 1946, Air Secretary Symington announced to a news conference that "if the state department approves, the air force will send a group of B-29s on a flight around the world. This flight will compare with around the world voyages by the American fleet." Koreans Use Jap Rifles for Attack Seoul, (U.ra—U. S. army investigators reported Friday that Koreans who attacked an .American outpost on the soviet zonal border last Monday used Russian hand grenades and Japanese rifles. One soldier, identified as Pvt. Charles Labita, .Brooklyn, N. Y., was killed immediately. Another soldier, Pvt, Jack Jones, Los Angeles, was wounded by a bullet that grazed his neck. Three escaped uninjured. They were: Pfc. Frank Maggio, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Pvt. Edward Twohig, Queens Villiage, Long Island, N. Y.; and Pvt. Robert Bodi, (2411 Dv.rand Road) Racine, Wis. The attack took place at an American roadblock, an iron corrugated shack ordinarily manned by 2 soldiers. The attackers waited 'until 2 relief guards and a jeep driver arrived. The raiders then seized the jeep and 5 rifles and escaped across the border into the soviet zone. Steel Firm, Union Sign New Contract New York, CU.R)—The Bethlehem Steel corporation and the industrial union of Marine and Shipbuilding Workers (CIO) announced Friday that they had reached a new wage agreement covering 28,000 employes at 9 east coast shipyards. The union could have called a strike at midnight if a settlement had not been reached. However, no strike vote had been taken. Union President John Green and Joseph M. Larkin, vice president of Bethlehem Steel, said terms of the agreement would be announced after ratification by union locals. 'The company previously had offered a 5 cent an hour wage boost. The union had reportedly demanded 13 cents. Man Finds $1,000 Bill en Sidewalk New York, (/P) —A 60-year-old engraver, on his morning walk to business, saw what he thought was a one-dollar bill on the sidewalk. When he picked it up he found it was a $1,000 bill. He turned it over to police. If no one claims it in 90 days, the engraver, Nicholas Panoff, will get the bill. U.S. Bases Prepare to Welcome British Jets Washington, (U.R)—The G British vampire fighters, which recently became the 1st jet planes to fly the Atlantic, will be given a formal welcome at Andrews air force base near here Sunday. The fighters' arrival at Andrews field will mark the beginning of a 2-week tour of U. S. air installations. The planes will visit the Greenville, S. Car., air base, Langley air force base, Hampton, Va., and Mitchell air force base, Hempstead, N. Y. They will return to their base at Trenton, Ontario, Canada, on Aug. 10. Ft. Randall Dam Displayed Visitors Throng to Picktown, S. Dak. Fickstown, S. Dak., (/P)—Several thousand residents of South Dakota, Nebraska, Iowa and other states showed their interest in the Missouri river development program by attending the "open house" here Thursday. The occa- tion marked 2 years of progress in the construction of the Fort Randall dam. Expressing his plejisure at the large attendance, Major General Lewis A. Pick, division engineer, one of the authors of the Pick- Sloan plan for Missouri basin development, told the visitors: "I was never more happy than I am today, for I see in the presence here of some 10,000 of you the endorsement by the people of one of the greatest soil and water conservation programs 1he world has ever seen. With that endorsement the program is safe; we won't fail." General Pick was introduced by Senator Chan Gurney of South Dakota. Among those introduced for brief responses were U. S. Senator Hugh Butler of Nebraska and Governor Val Peterson, of Nebraska. Oscar Broyer, president of the Sioux City chamber of commerce was master of ceremonies. Life on Farm More Dangerous for Men Ames—Life on the farm is fa more dangerous for the men in the family—particularly between the ages of 25 and 45. Men lead in all types of accidents except burns and electric shock according to a recent farm survey conducted by the bureau of agricultural economics. Almost 4 times as many farm men and boys between 14 and 64 suffer injuries as do farm women and girls. Falls top the list of farm accidents, most commonly from steps and chairs/ Falls from vehicles also rank high. Norval Wardle, farm safety specialist at Iowa State college, lists 3 accident-prevention rules which should be observed during National Farm Safety Week, July 25-31, and throughout the year: Watch your health. Reactions are slower when you don't feel well. Plan your work. Know your job and do it safely. Work efficiently. Efficiency reduces fatigue. Good Listening On KSMN KICM MUTUAL TALL CORN 1000 Watts Dial 1010 * * Togiiatti Rises From Bed; Out of Danger Rome, (U.R)—Italian Communist Leader Palmiro Togiiatti, wounded in an attempted assassination last week, has recovered sufficiently so that he can rise from his bed briefly, it was reported Friday. ' One of Togliatti's 3 attending physicians said he was definitely out of danger. Friday P. M. 4:00 Requestfully Yours 5:00 Afternoon Serenade 5:30 Speaking cf Sports 6:00 Music at Sundown. 7:00 News 7:05 Sign Off Serenade 7:45 Sign Oil Saturday A. M. 5:30 Sign On 6:00 News, Harold Motors Inc. 6:15 Agriculturally Speaking 6:30 Hey! Get Up! R. L. Dixnon 8;45 Agriculturally Speaking 7:00 Musical TNT 7:15 News 7:30 Mnsica! TNT, Outlet Store 7:45 Weather Round-Up 7:50 Musical TNT 8:00 New*, "Chuck" Lennan Bakery 8:15 Musical TNT 9:00 Musical TNT, Raizes Dept. Store 9:15 Musical TNT, Clear Lake Baker? 9:30 Tell Us a Story 0:00 News, Anderson Music House 0:05 Algona Hour 1:00 Kitchen Kwiz Klub 1:15 Piano Magic 1:30 Party Line Saturday P. M. 12:00 Sean Serenade 12:10 U. P. Commentary, Capitol galei 12:15 Noonday News 12:30 Rural Round-Up. Graham Plow 1:00 Charles City Hour 2:00 Northwood Hour 2:30 Iowa Palli On the Air 3:00 News 3:05 Pipes of Melody 3:15 Naval Air Reserve Show 3:30 Requestfully Yours HERE and THERE 1490 ON YOUR DIAL Friday P. M. 4:15 1490 Club 4:45 The Story Lady y 5:00 Mert Copeland Show 5:15 Superman 5:30 Adventure Parade 6:00 Fulton Lewis, Jr. 6:15 Hospitality Time 6:30 Henry J. Taylor 6:45 Sports Hi-lites 7:00 Songs by Patti Clayton 7:13 STATE REPUBLICAN CONVENTION — (Senator Georse Wilson) 7:30 Leave It to the Girls 7:55 Billy Rose 8:00 Gabriel Heatter 8:15 Mutual Newsreel 8:30 Coi. Stoopnagle's Quiz Academy 8:55 Phil Tonken. News 9:00 Meet the Press 9:30 On the Beam With Tex Benek* 10:00 News 10:15 Musical Scrapbook 10:30 Ina Hae Hutton's Orchestra 10:55 News 11:00 Al Trace's Orchestra 11:30 George Winslow's Orchestra 11:45 Henry King's Orchestra 11:55 News 12:00 Sign Off Saturday A. M. 6:00 Farm Frolic Time 6:15 Jerry Smith 6:30 News and Markets 6:40 Yawn Patrol 7:00 News 7:15 Reveille Rhythms 8:00 News 8:15 Hawaiian Harmonies 8:30 Stars on the Horizon 8:35 Morning Musicale 9:00 Ozark Valley Bolks 9:15 Stories of Early Iowa 9:30 Pat's Platter Party 10:30 Teen Timer's Club 11:00 Campus Kapers 11:30 Radio Farm Journal Saturday P. M. 12:00 News 12:15 U. S. Marine Band 12:30 Noonday Melodies 1:00 South of the Border 1:15 Grain Reporter 1 :30 Saturday Serenade 2:30 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Lakota—The Rev. and Mrs. "Wil Ham Bohi of Riceville called a the V. A. Barrett home this week Lurene Barrett accompanied them home and went on to Lime Springs to spend a couple of weeks at the home of her aunt, Mrs. Frank Fitzgerald. Jane Turns Cupid (7 p.m. KGLO & KGLO-FM) Jana launches an all-out campaign to find her hair-brained cousin a suave husband in "mr. ace & Jane." Latimer Mr. and Mrs, John 1 f '« Albert * A\iiicn My Favorite Husband Internal parasites cause an estimated loss annually. of livestock $125,000,000 NOW ALL Our Famous I STRAW HATS 9 Movie Firms Sued Under Monopoly Law Chicago, (U.R)—Owners of a Milwaukee motion picture theater charged in a $1,050,000 suit Friday that 9 movie makers and distributors set up a monopoly on 1st run films. The Milwaukee Towne corporation, owners of the Towne theater, brought the suit under the Sherman anti-trust law. The defendants were charged with holding pictures for 28 days before releasing them to 2nd-run movie houses. Damages were- asked from Loews, Paramount, RKO, Twentieth Century Fox, Warner Brothers distributing corporation, Warner Brothers Theaters, James E. Coston, and Columbia. Congressmen Pay More for Luncheon Special Washington, (UIR) — The higher cost of living was brought home to returning congressmen in a realistic way Friday. The official house of representatives restaurant reopened for business with its 65-cent luncheon special raised to 75 cents. Agreement Reached in Car-Ferry Dispute Washington (/P) — A railroad 1 emergency board reported to President Truman Thursday the settling of the Lake Michigan car- ferry dispute by agreement. The dispute involved the national Maritime union (CIO) and the Grand Trunk Western, Chesapeake and Ohio, Wabash and Ann Arbor railroads. The NMU represents the unlicensed personnel of the railroad car ferries operated by the companies on Lake Michigan and the Detroit river. Playful Children Cause of Accident Chadron, Nebr., (U.R)—Lipstick in the hands of 2 playful 9-year- old girls was blamed Friday for a highway accident a mile east of here. George P. Miller, 78, said he lost control of his car while attempting to keep his 2 young passengers from smearing him with lipstick. The vehicle crashed through a bridge and overturned. No one was injured. 1 '/ 3 OFF by DOBBS - DISNEY - PORTIS O 3 Gold Vases Taken From Vatican Museum Vatican City, (IP)— Three small golden vases have disappeared from on.2 of the display cases of the Vatican Etruscan museum. The vases, dating back to the 1st years of the Christian era, are said to be worth around $1,000. Vatican police arrested 2 museum custodians and called lor Italian scientific police to study fingerprints on the display cases. LASLEY POSTS BOND Waterloo, (/P)—Russell Lesley, Chicago international vice president of the United Packinghouse Workers, Friday posted $600 bond on a charge of conspiracy. He was the last of 26 indicted by a grand jury in connection with violence at the Rath Packing Co. in May to appear in court here. THEY LOOK UP TO THIS LAWYER—8-foot-7 Clifford N. Thompson, "Paul Bunyan of the legal profession," is greeted at Los Angeles Lawyers' club luncheon by Club President George Chatterton. Thompson, who weighs 380, says it's nice being A guy everyone looks up to. Johnson and twin daughters left for their home in Las Vegas, Nev., after a week's visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Jensen. Marble Rock — Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Belk and children of Savanna, 111., are visiting Mrs. Belk's sister and family, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Merriss. Mr. and Mrs. Larry Keith and son of Clear Lake returned home Wednesday after spending a few days in the Merriss home. AHa Vista—Mr. and Mrs. Peter Tozzi, Mr. and Mrs. Vic Bennidetti returned to Chicago after spending several days with Mr. and Mrs. Joe Frantzen and other home folks here. Chester—Mrs. Hattie Stevens, Mrs. Dale Davis, Mrs. Robert Larson, Mrs. George Ness and Mrs. F. N. Freemire were guests at the Elwin Knapp home in Adams one day this week. Spillville — Mrs. Regina Holub of Cresco and Ruth Tupy returned Monday from a week's visit in Chicago with the Charles Tupy family. Spillville — Julius Kapinos and family of Daytona Beach, Fla., are vacationing with his mother, Mrs. Bertha Kapinos. Osagrc—Mrs. Maurice Champion and son, James, left for Omaha where they were to visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Thatcher, then leave for California. Cresco—Mrs. Thomas J. Hooper, who was critically ill for several weeks while on a visit in the home of her son, Donald, in St. Paul, Minn., has recovered and has returned to her home in Cresco. Chester—The Owen Leslie family of Waterloo were recent guests at the home of Mrs. Hattie Stevens. They were returning from a vacation trip in Wisconsin. Calmar—Mrs. Petra Hanson of Canton, S. Dak., is visiting at the T%vedt, McLane and Caroline Foss homes. I>atimer—Mrs. Flora Steenberg and daughter Alice Kay Steenberg of Des Moines are visiting the former's sister, Mrs. Raymond Johnson. Spillville — Mrs. Jean Aschim, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Frey, who is employed at the A. & J. Agency Firm in Decorah, is spending this week with Mr. and Mrs. Richard Smith in Mason City. Latimer — Mr. and Mrs. Elsie Dannen and children of Chapin visited with Mrs. Lizzie Imerman recently. Nashua—The Happy Hour club will have a picnic dinner at the Big Four fairgrounds Sunday. Latimer—Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Pettis and daughter left for their home in Columbus, Ga., after a 2 weeks' visit with Mr. and Mrs Harry Jensen. Marble Rock — Miss Clenona Marsen was taken to the Charle, City hospital for surgery. Allison—Miss Dorothy Voights has gone lo Chicago where she wil be a parish worker at the Trinity Lutheran church. Miss Voights was graduated from Wartburj college at Waverly in June. - (7:3 ° KGLO , & KGLO-FM) "It's Always Albert" who j s trying to dream up a new song while his brother, thank goodness, brings home the bacon. (8 p.m. KGLO & KGLO-FM) " My Favorite Husband" follows the comedy adventures of a happily married couple with Lucille Ball as the scatter-brained better half. (8:30) "Pursuit of Happiness," Raymond Paige's selection for this Friday, stars baritone Johnny Desmond, "sparkle girl" Julie Conway and singing comedian Kenny Bowers. Musicornedy Phil Ralcer rill I Dutvci listeners at home. (9 p.m.) "FA'erybody Wins" when Phil Baker gives generous cash prizes to studio contestants and Spotlight Revue (9:30) Dick Jurgen's welcomes songstress Georgia Gibbs, the Adrian Rollini Trio, and "Mr. and Miss Teen-ager" from Miami to share the spotlight. L*»f'c Pr*»f-<»n<4 (Sat. 10:05 a.m.) "Rosanella" is a story which l_ei S rrerenu mov2S j n ^e enchanted land of fairies where it takes 6 years to elect a capable queen. * Tf\Aff\j (Sat. 11 a.m.) An original, topical drama I Oaay based on a true-life theme is presented each Sat. along with the latest CBS news. (Sat., 4 p.m.) CBS will broadcast tlifl nominations and balloting of the new Third Party direct from convention hall offering you the same complete coverage given the two previous conventions. D **»«•./ rarTy Friday P. M. KrOfl Baseball Scores, Pearson Candy Co. 5:05 Music As You Like It 5:15 Let's Dance at the Surf, Sir{ Ballroom K:1S Air Activities. Air Activities Inc. 2:30 'n 1 Abner, Mllei Laboratories, CBS 5:43 Sports Camera, Globe-Gaiettn fj:00 News, I 1 . U. and E. '.Hilton) U:ir> Postmark Mason City. Mason City Chamber of Commerce G:30 Jerry Wayne Sings, CBS <i:4.> Ned Calmer. News, CBS 7:00 Mr. Ace and Jane, CBS 7:30 Always Albert. CBS 8:00 My Favorite Husband, CBS 8:30 Summer Silver Review, International Silver. CBS 0:00 Everybody Wins, Philip Morris Clg- arets, CBS fi Sy.r.tlljh; ItevuE, C=cs Co!s, CBS 0:00 News, Vance Music Co. (Kew> 0:15 Friendly Time. Grain Belt Beer 0:30 Dancing at the Surf 1:00 News, CBS 1:05 George Towne's Orchestra. CBS 1:30 Del Courncy's Orchestra. CBS 2:00 Newn. CBS Saturday A. M. 6:00 News 6:05 Morning Rouser 0:30 Farm Xeporter, State .Brand Cream eriei. Inc. (Randolph) 8;45 New*, Mid-Continent Petroleum Co Olarrer) 7:00 Rhythm Roundup *}:!."< Tune Time, Nelson Hardware <:25 News 7:30 Keep Time with Damon« 8:15 Holsum Headlines, Holsnm Bread (Harrrr) 8:30 Marine Band 8:45 Waltz Time <):00 Bible Broadcast, Radio Chapel 0:15 News Digest. Jacob E. Decker and Sons (Harrcr) 9:30 Western Roundup 10:1)0 Vi'arren Sweenry and the Keiri, Curtiss Candy Co.. CBS 10:OT> Let's Pretend. Cream of Wheat. CBS 11:30 Junior Miss. Pepsodent Co., CBS ]J:00 Theater of Today, Armstrong Cork, ens 11:30 Some People Know Everything, Mason City Warehouse 11:45 Mystery Melody Game Saturday P. M. 12:00 Today's Markets 12:05 The Man on the Street, Prltchard Motor Co. 12:15 The Old Timers, Osco Drug 12:30 News. Wormhoudt Home Insulation Co. (It .shall 12:45 Meet the Band 1:00 Give and Take, Toni Co., CBS 1:3(1 Columbia's Country Journal. CBS '.>:00 Grand Central Station, Fillsbury Mills, CBS 2:30 Cross Section. U. S. A.. CBS 3:00 Saranac Handicap. CBS 3:15 Stan Dougherty Presents, CBS 3:30 In Your Name 3:45 Decision Now 4:00 Third Party Convention, CBS ^ 4:45 Del Courtney's Orchestra, CBS \ Channel / \ No. 266 ' Rpnnrfr on II Kl < 5:1:i P- m -^ A competent CBS newsman ncpwi i wii w. i^. gives a fifteen minuto report on the United Nations. ur Land Be Brink* (Sat - ll a - m - ) The Veterans of Forur uana DC orignr eign Wars prescnt for your laugning pleasure Abbott and Costello in "Men of Tomorrow." Friday P. M. 5:00 For Children 5:15 Report on the U. N., CBS 6:30 You Shall Hive Muitc 5:45 T«» Shall Have, Pfaff 6:00 You Shalt Have Music «:30 New. «:45 Your Kew »n Sp«rU, SUt« Farm Insurance 8:50 Man On the Street. Frltchard 7:00 Mr. Ace and Jane, CBS 7:30 Il'« Alwayn Albert, CBS 8:00 My Favorite Husband, CBS 8:30 Music for Listening I:M New*, Kay Senejr 1:15 Great M«meaU !• M««U, Vane* 10:00 Sign oa Saturday A. M, 10:00 At the Opera 10:30 At trtc Keyboard 10:« D'Artega Presents 11:00 Our Land Be Bright, Abbott and Costello 11:15 Navy Bands 11:30 Melody Lane Saturday P. M. * 17:00 N>wx. Currle-Van N«s» 12:15 Play Ball 12:25 Cliicacu C u b i vs. N, V. OUnMi (First Gnmcl P 3:00 Chicago Cubs vs. N. y. (Second Game)

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