Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on July 20, 1948 · Page 16
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 20, 1948
Page:
Page 16
Start Free Trial
Cancel

CHy Hold Funeral Monday for Decorah Resident Decorah — Albert Bender, 54, whose body was found Friday in Neuritis Pains f°' V»«ek. delightfully comforting "pJT. aches and palru of Rheumatism, Arthritis, Neuritis, Lumbago, Sciatica, or Neuralgia trj •omlnd. A pleaiant tasteless medicine that works through tha blood. First doso usually •tarts alleviating pain so you can work, •njoy ilia and sleep mor» comfortably. Out Konihid at druggist today. Satisfaction or money back guaranteed. a hotel room at Waukon, was buried Monday afternoon in the Methodist cemetery in Canoe township north of Decorah. His death was attributed to a heart attack. He is said to have gone to Waukon to seek work. He was born April 7, 1893, in Winneshiek county, son of the late Mr. and Mrs. George Bender. He never married. Winfield and Roy Bender, Burr Oak, brothers, are his nearest surviving relatives. Californians own 2,958,376 passenger automobiles compared to 2,237,735 owned by New Yorkers. New York's population is almost 3,500,000 greater than California's. Money Saved for New Cor Destroyed in Fire Silver City, N. Mex., (ff>)— For a long time Angel Flores has wanted a car. From his earnings as a miner he saved a few hundred dollars. A compensation check for a leg broken in a mine accident added to the fund. When he took the money from its hiding place in a wall cupboard Friday, he counted $2,500. He was ready to shop for a car. That night a fire broke out In an apartment building next door and spread to Flores' home. The money was burned. •V ^- ~w ^ -v -v ~w^ ^v^*------WALLPAPER! \ // / // Treat your rooms to a new cool look with COOK'S special selection of Summer Sale patterns! Lots of beautiful patterns at reduced prices! Regular 17c Values! Regular 23c Values! Paper for an average room will cost less than $1.00. Appealing designs suitable for every room in any home. Regular 27c Values/ Regular 30c Values! An outstanding selection of designs and colorings. An attractive array of sunf ast, waterfast patterns. W Regular 36c Values! Regular 59c Values! You'll find many embossings in this attractive group. Why pay more when you can get the best for less at COOK'S. W5> V? 4$ ^fe^ Vfi C Roll OTHER PATTERNS UP TO $3.49 PER ROLL SPECIAL OFFER...With Each Wallpaper Purchase We Include One Pint Of Cook's KLE-NU or. ... A brand new product that cleans, waxes, polishes enameled surfaces in one quick, easy operation. No fuss or muss to enameled woodwork cleaning now! KLE-NU cleans it jiffy-quick, and waxes it, too! Just one sensational product, Cook's KLE- NU, does all this in one easy, quick operation I Regular 79c Value! OOK'S PAI 118 South Federal Phone 1017 Ross said the president is at vork on a measure embracing virtually all of the 10-point anti- nflation program he recommend- d to congress last November. The president, he said, has not iecided whether to deliver his message in person, and the date or its submission will be worked ut in consultation with the re- Dublican leadership of the 2 louses. Under the circumstances, loss said, he does not know vhether the message will go up Monday or Tuesday. He said that he is "unable to ay at the moment" whether the president will include any foreign affairs recommendations in his message. He conceded that there have been many queries along this line n view of what one reporter described the increasing gravity of he situation in Berlin. Congress to r ace Question of High Prices Washington, (/P) President 'ruman will hand the extra ses-* ion next Monday an administra- ion bill to deal with rising living osts. Presidential Secretary Charles Rebel Leaders Return Home Dixie Convention to Be Held Oct. 1 Birmingham, (U,R)—Rebel democratic leaders, claiming that it was he national party that bolted hem, were back in the grass-roots of their own states Monday with he job of planning and putting over a political movement in record time. They hoped that most of the job would be done by Oct. 1, when a Dixiecrat meeting will be Held lerc on a more formal basis than that Saturday in which rebel yells endorsed a national ticket of Govs. J. Strom Thurmond of South Carolina and Fielding L. Wright of Mississippi. Must Meet With little time to spare, they must hold state meetings, name presidential electors pledged to Thurmond and Wright, get on their states' ballot for November, and turn vocal support into voting strength. Thurmond, back in South Carolina to handle state affairs with one hand and the campaign with the other, insisted that "we- are not bolting the democratic party. They left us." The keynote of the Saturday meeting was that his group was holding, a line, and that the democratic convention went beyond the constitution in willingness to abridge states' rights. To Nominate " Thurmond and Wright planned an early conference, the latter said, to establish their campaign machinery. What is to be done, he declared, must be approved by the Oct. 1 session of state organizations. That group also, he said, will make the actual nominations for president and vice president. A check of ballot officers in the southern area revealed that room for Dixiecrat electors would be easy in some cases, difficult in others and impossible in some. Fifteen states, including Missouri and Kentucky, are on the list. One Man's Opinion (Continued from Pace 1) ond when it comes into competition with sentiment. From having watched Senator Barkley perform over a period of 20 years at these quadrennial conventions and on the floor of the senate, it's my'guess that he will give a good account of himself as party spokesman in the campaign ahead, if granted an adequate physical vigor. About the "New Truman" Another question: "What about the new Truman?" And by new Truman is meant a Truman who talks off the cuff, in the street vernacular, rather than a manuscript prepared by somebody else and only read by him. Here I should say that the so- called "new Truman" isn't new to me. More than 2 years ago I saw him digress from his manuscript in an address before the national safety conference called by him to refer to the "nuts and morons" who are being granted licenses to drive on our streets and highways. It was his off-the-cuff remarks on that occasion that made the headlines. The part of his speech read from manuscript was pretty dull. Marked by Informality In his acceptance speech, he carried this new speaking style to its ultimate. It was the kind of informal thing you might expect from a luncheon club representative reporting on his experiences at the international meet, filled with such interpellations as "And don't you forget it," "Let me tell you," etc. How effective this style was with the radio audience, or with the newspaper reading public who perused the cold type, I speech next day in wouldn't venture to Former State Official Dies -rom Stroke Des Molncs, (U.R) — Wayne M. Ropes, 49, former 2-term repub- ican secretary of state, died Sun,ay at a hospital here after suf- ering a stroke Saturday. A-native of Onawa, Ropes was lected secretary of state in 1942 and re-elected in 1944. He was de- eated in the 1946 election by the ate Earl G. Miller, who died in office. Rollo Bergeson, Sioux City, the present secretary, won the convention nomination as republican candidate to succeed Miller. Ropes was Monona county audt- :or from 1925 to 1933 and from that time until 1935 was examiner n charge of receivership for the state banking department. He represented Monona county in the legislature in 1939. He recently was a real estate broker here. say. More than a few of my re- puolican friends are referring to it as undignified, coming from a president of a major party nominee for president. But I must report, in fairness, that the Truman acceptance speech was extremely well received by those who heard it in convention hall in the early morning hours last Thursday. Even some of the die-hard southerners were saying nice things about it. Hoover Speech a Standout And that leads to another question being put to me frequently: "Who gave the outstanding speech of both conventions? "To this—and I think I'm voicing a view generally held among those in the press gallery—I'd have to say, and without hesitancy or qualification, Herbert Hoover. The quality which made the Hoover speech great, was its elevation above narrow partisanship. Remember Mr. Hoover's concluding admonition: "And so I bespeak to you tonight to make yourselves worthy of the victory." Every other demonstration and ovation at both conventions was rigged in advance. The ovation to Herbert Hoover was not. It came from the heart. Barkley's Ranked Next Second only 'to the Hoover speech in effectiveness within convention hall was the keynote address by Senator Alben Barkloy. It was well written and well delivered. The corresponding effort by Illinois Gov. Dwight Green at the republican convention was feeble by comparison. And among the women speakers, Helen Gahasan Douglas for the democrats had a definite edge over her republican counterpart, Claro Booth Luce. Mrs. Luce was just too clever for her own, or her party's, good. It may be good in plays, but not in a political speech. Analyzing: Dixie's Bolt Now another question: "How serious is the southern split?" My answer to that is that the division which reached climax at Philadelphia in the walking out of delegates from 2 states—Mississippi and Alabama—and in the denial of a unanimous vote for President Truman has enormous implications for the future of de- be \yithout ace cards. It's a republican congress, with republicans charting the course. Here's just one little possibility: Suppose those in charge decide to bring up the question of civil rights right off the bat and insist on doing 'something about it before moving on to other questions. What will happen? It can be predicted with some certainty that the southern democrats who made their last- ditch fight against civil rights in the convention will resume the fight in congress. There—and particularly in the senate—the rules will be in their favor. Endless Filibuster Likely In short, there "would be an endless filibuster. It could continue right up to election day. And on whose hands would the blood be? Those southerners are democrats, not republicans. That's one possibility. The other is that the republicans might proceed earnestly into fulfilling in advance their platform promises 'to which President Truman referred to in his acceptance speech. In this event, the president could only point out that his opponents acted only because they were goaded into it. And I doubt if that would win an election for him. Yes, it was a calculated risk, voluntarily assumed because the skies ahead looked black and threatening. He's Had Enough—Almost And now a final question: "It must be a lot of fun to cover a political convention?" My answer: "Yes, if you like the strenuous life . . . long days, short nights . . . irregular meals, mostly hot dogs . . . and an unceasing barrage of oratory which after 5 days has you hearing strange noises in your sleep." I've experienced it 12 times now. I'm almost—but not quite— ready to say I've had enough. But I'll feel different about it, come 1952. Airline Firm Faces Strike Workers Ask Demands Settled in 3 Days New York, (U.R)—Communica- tions employes of Transcontinental and Western Air, Inc., threatened Monday to strike unless their wage demands are met within 3 days. Mil Senior, international vice president of the Airline Communication Employes Association (CIO), said that members of the union had voted 20 to 1 for a strike. He said the union wanted a S35 a month basic pay increase. Such an increase, he said, would bring TWA communications em- ployes up to a level with those of other airlines. "Unless an agreement has been reached within 3 days the union can no longer assure uninterrupted operation of the TWA flight schedules, both foreign and domestic," Senior said. Farm Youth Held on Fowl Theft Count Charles City—Claire Leroy Arhart, 20, Marble Rock farm youth, was held in jail here Saturday in theft of 126 farms near connection with the chickens from 5 Marble Rock the past 3 months, according to Sheriff B. F. Ather- tpn. The sheriff said Arhart had signed a statement admitting the theft in 15 separate visits to farms, and that Arhart admitted he had received $138.62 from the sale of the hens to poultry dealers at Marble Rock, Greene and Rockford. Fish Story, Small Size Bozeman, Mont., f/P)—Strictly as a gag, Mrs. Laroy Kerr entered a 3J-ounce fish in the Bozeman Kiwanis club's trout derby. The near-rninnow won her 8 pounds of butler and a wool blanket because oilier women had thought their catches too small to enter and Mrs. Kerr's was the only entry in the distaff division. Say Prices to Go On Up During Year Philadelphia, (fP) — Spiraling prices which pose a serious threat to the nation's economy were predicted for the remainder of 1948 Monday by the federal reserve bank here. While the bank's economies found no cause for immediate alarm over future price increases, their mid-year review of the business outlook left little doubt the consumers would feel the brunt of such rises. "Economic balance has not been achieved," the bank's business review stated," and is not likely to be achieved during the rest of the year. "We are likely to have mere fever before the year is over—and the more we have the more vulnerable our economy becomes." Virginia Bruce, Husband Back Together After 2nd Separation in 2 Years Hollywood, (U.R) — Film Actress Virginia Bruce and her Turkish husband, Ali Ipar, Monday were back in their Hollywood home after Ipar's involuntary exile to hi* native land for over A year. He had been visiting his father in Turkey but could not return to the United States because he was unable to get an immigration quota number. It was the 2nd separation for the pair since they were married 2 years ago. Two days after the wedding, Ipar, then an army private, was thrown into the guard house, to explain why he had 3 consecutive 3-day passes. Good Listening On KSMN 1000 Watts # * Dial 1010 * • * * Didn't Have It Long Mitchell, Ind., (U.R)—Noah Coleman feels especially abused. A few hours after he bought a new half-ton truck, the vehicle was stolen from in front of his grocery. On the Radio Beam MONDAY NIGHT NETWORK HIGHLIGHTS ABC—7:00 Sound Off; ":30 Stars In Night; 8:0(1 Tomorrow's Topi; 9:00 Electric Workers; 6:15 E»r! Godwin. CBS—7:00 Inner Sanctum; 1:30 Cabin B- 13; 8:liU Our Miss Brooks; 8:30 The Amaiine Mr. Tutt; 9:00 Vaughn Monroe; 9:SO Romance. MBS—7:00 Falcon; 7:30 Gregorr Hood; 8:00 Heatter; 8:15 Xewsree! j 8:30 Quiet Please 9:00 Fishing and Hunting- NBC—7:0» Car. of America 7:30 Voice of Firestone; 8:00 Telephone Hoar; 8:30 Dr. I. Q.; 9:00 Contented Hour; B:30 Fred Waring. Monday P. M. 5:00 Afternoon Serenade 5:30 SpeakinR of Sports 5:45 News, Harold Motors, Inc. 6:00 Music at Sundown 7:00 News 7:05 Sinn Oft Serenade 7:45 Sign Off Tuesday A. M. .V30 Agriculturally Speaking (J:00 News. Harold Motors, Inc. (i:ir> Agriculturally Speaking C::IO Hey! Get I'p! U. L. Dlxson 6:45 Agriculturally Speaking 7:00 Musical TNT 7:IS News, B. F. Goodrich Companj- 7:30 Musical TNT, Outlet Store 7:45 Weather Iiound-Up 7:50 Musical TNT 8:00 Ncn-5, "Chuck" I,enn»n Bakery 8:15 Musical TNT, Iowa Shoe Brokerage R::iO Musical TNT !):00 Musical TNT. Raizes ncpl. Store n:!5 Musical TNT. Clear Lake Bakery 9:30 Buenos Amii;os 0:45 Lenny Herman Quintet (1:00 News, Anderson Music House :05 A1 Ron a Hour :0(l Kitchen K-vvli Kluh, Pfaft Baking 1:15 Music for the Mrs. 1:30 Party Line Tuesday P. M. 2:00 Scars Serenade <! 1'. P. Commentary, Capitol Sale* 2:15 Noonday News ?::!() Rural Roundup, Graham Plow Co. 1:00 T. Dor-spy, Charles CHy Hour '.':0(> Nnrthivnnd Hour ift In\va Falls on the Air 3:00 News 3:05 Pipes of ]\7etnciy 3:15 Meet the Rnnrt 3:45 Musically Yours Innnr ^/in/-tiitn ^ P- m -) A mystery involving an arrogant inner juncruin ac t or> a prying detective, and a giddy ghost. fnhin R 1 3 ( 7:3 ° KGLO & KGLO-FM) "Dr. Fabian" has an VrfUDIrl P- I J exciting experience on his luxury liner, "Maure- vania," as it docks at a different port each week. < 8 P' m - K . GLO & KGLO-FM) A new CBS laugh series starring wisecrackstress, Eva Arden, as a love-struck high school English teacher. OIIK XXJcc Rrnnlrc vsur lYiiaa LMUuiva Tuff I Uii HOUSE PAINT Gallon $5.43 SHEPHERD'S PAINT & WALLPAPER 27 First St. S. E. Phone 1362 mocracy. So far, however, as the coming campaign is concerned, I doubt that it will have any marked effect. The bolting southerners fire not yet ready to vote republican and they will have no truck with the Henry Wallace cause. Harry Truman will end up with the electoral vote of all states in the deep south with the exception of Alabama and perhaps Mississippi. Divorce Notice Filed But what happened in Philadelphia last week, in its long-range effect, was the notice of a divorce suit as between the deep south, fundamentally conservative, and the heterogeneous interests amalgamated into new deal democracy during the past 16 years. For one thing the marriage ot big city machines and southern democracy brought about by history's foremost harmonizer Franklin D. Roosevelt, is definitely headed toward the rocks. The divorce, however, will not be finally consummated until the Dixie portion of the family find? a new house into which it can move. Of course, all the high falutin talk about the sacredness of state's rights was so much baloney. Who the utterers of this phrase really meant was: "We don't want Negroes helping us to run our government in the south." A "Calculated Risk" Now another question: "Wha do you think about that specia session?" My size-up of that is that the plan was decided upon by President Truman and his advisers on a calculated risk basis. As matter stand, they reasoned, we're sunk in November. We've got to pul something out of the hat. Anc the special session got cast in th< role of white rabbit. It was obvious that the repub licans would—as they have—retc to it as a strictly political move- Not many would argue that thcr is any true emergency except in the realm of politics. GOP Has Ace Cards Then alter the session gets un der way, the republicans will no (8:30 KGLO &. KGLO-FM) "The Amazing Mr. Tutt" is a Yankee lawyer. But when the law doesn't suit his purpose—he finds other ways to see justice done. V^nnUn KAstnorta < 9 P- m ') "Camel Caravan With Vaughn Yuugnn mo n roe Monroe" features the five most popular tunes as determined by the show business magazine, "Variety." n (9:30) "Dark Angel" is the story of a World War I rvOmance S0 ldier who, though blinded in battle, regains ambition through the love of a girl. f ~ A Ci^m (Mon.-Fri., 10:30 a.m.) "Grand Slam" is that 13 r ana jlarn happy quiz show which has made America one big living room, starring radio's high-scoring quizmistress Irene Beasley. \X/^-J., \AS_... AM (Mon.-Fri., 11 a.m.) "Wendy Warren and We nay Yrarren tne News" combines a summary of world news, a briefing of news for women, and a dramatic and exciting story of Wendy Warren. (Mon.-Fri., 3 p.m.) Emcee Tom Moore puts new zest in housework by turning trying kitchen Hint Hunt chores into adventuresome and amusing situations. •X- KICM MUTUAL TALL CORN 1490 ON YOUR DIAL Monday P. M. 4:15 1490 CKib 4:45 The Story Lncly 5:00 Mcrt Copclar.d Show 5:15 Superman 5:30 Adventure Parade 5:45 Tom Mix (1:00 Fulton Lewis, Jr. 6:15 Hospitality Time 6:30 Henry Taylor 6:45 Sports Hi-litcs 7:00 Adventures oj the Falcon 7:30 Case Book of Gregory Hood 7:55 Billy Rose 8:00 Gabriel Ilealter 13:15 Mutual Newsrcel 8:30 Quiet Please 8:55 Phil Tonkcn, News 3:00 Fishing and Hunting Club 0:30 So Proudly We Hail 10:00 News 10:15 Musical Scrapbook 10:30 Guy Lombardo's Orchestra 10:55 News 11:00 Don McOrane's Orchestra 11:15 Al Trace's Orchestra 11:30 Barclay Allen's Orchestra JI.-55 News '• 12:00 Sign Off Tuesday A. M. 6:00 Farm Frolic time 6:15 Jerry Smith 0:30 News 6:35 Yawn Patrol 7:00 Newn 7:15 Gooch Mornlnff 7:30 Moments of Devotion 7:45 Reveille Rhythms 8:00 News 8:15 Oznrk Valley Folks R:30 Morning Musicale 0:00 The Lady Next Door 9:15 Faith in Our Time 9:30 Say It With Music 10:00 Vocal Visitor 10:15 Tell Your Neighbor 10:30 Heart's Desire 11:00 Kate Smith Speaks 11:15 Fashions In Rhythm 11:30 Radio Farm Journal 12:00 Newi Tuesday P. M. 72:00 N*ws 12:1.1 Noondny Melodies 12:'«r. Church of Christ 1:0!) Quern for n Dny 1:30 Grnln Reporter 1:35 I. S. T. C. on the Air 2:00 Martin Block Show 2:30 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 4:13 1400 Club 8:3U Yesterday's Music, Cool Sprlnf Canning Co. 8:45 Today in Osace 9:00 Bible Broadcast, Radio Chapel B:15 Clear Lake on the Air 9:30 Waltz Time 9:45 Coffee Time With Donf, Glldner'B 10:00 News Dljest, Jacob E. Decker an* Sons (Harrer) 10:15 "Talcr" Qnli, Bllnrtd Potato Chip* 10::iO Grand Slam, Wonder Bread, CBS lft:45 Mystery Melody Gamp ll:0» \Vendy\Varren. General Foods, CBS ll:l.-> Rrtsy Ro-i> Serenader. Pfnff Baking Company 11:^0 Home Town Nr\vs. Nash Cof<e» Co. (Hoshal) 11:45 Farm Hook-Up Time Tuesday P. M. 12:00 Today's Markets IS:OS The Man On the Street, Prlichmri Motor Company 2:lS The Old Timers, Osco Drnp i:SO News, \Vormhoudt Horn* Ininlatlo* Co. (Hilton) i:4.~> Farm and Home Topic Tirat, St. Paul Livestock Market 1:00 The Second Mrs. Barton, General Foods, CBS 1:15 The Friendly Philosopher 1:SI» This Is Nora Drake, Toni Co., CBS 1:45 Strange Romance of Kvelrn Winters, CBS 7:00 Arthur Godfrey Time. Chesterfield Cijarets. CBS 1:30 G. E. Hnuseparty, General Electric Co., CBS 2:iY1 Js'ews, Hnlsum Bread 3:00 Hint Hunt, Armour and Co., CB» 3:25 Spotlight On a Star 3:30 MniiboR' 4:00 Treasury Bandstand, CBS 4:30 Novel Time Monday P. M. 5:flO Baseball Scores, Pearson Canuy Co. 5:05 Music as You Like It 6:15 Let'« Dance at the Surf, Surf Ballroom 5:2.') Air Activities, Air Activities, Inc. 5:;<0 J.um 'n' Abncr. Milts Laboratories, CBS 5:45 Sports Camera. Mason City Globe- GazpUr fi-.no News, P. G. and E. (Hilton-) (I: lo Postmark Ma>on City. Mason Cily Chamber of Commrrrr (i:. 1 ?!! Jerry Wayne SinRS, CBS i;:4r> Ned Calmer, News, CHS •J:mt Inner Sanctum. Hromo Seltrfr. CBS 7:30 Cabin B-13. CBS 8:00 The Amazing Mrs. Tutt, CBS 8:30 Our Miss Brooks, CBS 0:00 Camel Caravan, Camel Ctcarcls, CBS 9:30 Romance, CBS 10:00 New*, Vance Music Co. (Kew) 10:15 Friendly Tlmr, Grain Belt Beer 10:30 Moonlight Memolri, Ray Seney Jewelers 11:00 News. CBS 11:05 Bud Wapolc's Orchestra, CBS 11:30 Ray Eberle's Orchestra, CBS 11:55 News, CBS Tuesday A, M. 6:00 News R:05 Morning Rouscr 6:30 Farm Reporter, State Brand Cream- erics, Inc. (Randolph) 6:45 Kew i, Mid-Continent Petroleum (Harrer) 7:00 Rhythm Roundup 7:-.t News 7:^0 Kepp Time with Damon* 8:l.*> ITnUiim Headlines. Holsum Bread (Hilton) 101.1 Megacycles (5:15) Mr, Hartley Crum, chairman ol the national council of Americans for Haganah, and Jamal Bay El Husseini, of the Arab higher committee, to the U. N. debate "How Can Peace Be Secured in Palestine." Judge Clausen (4 p.m.) Judge Bob Clausen presides over ft solid hour of swing and sweet as music lovers come to order in Rhythm Court. * * # * * * * Monday P. M. 5:00 For Children 5:15 In My Opinion (CBS) 5:30 You Shall Hmv« Music S:4ft Ton ShUll Have Mnxlc, Ffaff 6:00 Yovi Shall Have Music G:3U News 0:-I5 Yonr Kew *n Spsrti, R<»U Farm Inn. fi:AO Man on tilt Street, Trllchard 7:00 Prrviic 7:30 Cnbin D-13 iCBS) B:00 Our Miss Brooks (CBS) 8:30 The AmmlnR Mr. Tult (CBS) B-.OO Newt, Ray fitntjr »:15 dreat Momenta IB Mailo, Va«e« 10:00 Sign Off Tuesday A. M. 10:00 Office Hours 10:30 At the Keyboard 10;« That Man With the Band 11:00 Memo: To AH Homes H:(X) Neighborhood Ncwi — Gl.to 11:15 To the Home maker 11:30 To the Family 17:00 NPTTK, Carrie Van N'ei* Tuesday P. M. 12:15 Markets nnd Farm News 12:25 Chirnfto Cubs. vs. Brooklyn 2:30 Melody Lnrvc 2:55 Broadway A: Vine (CBS) 3:00 Rainbow Rendezvous 3:25 CBS News 3:30 Winner Tak« All (CBS) 4:00 Th€ Bob Claunen Show . *

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Globe-Gazette
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free