Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on July 17, 1948 · Page 16
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, July 17, 1948
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Page 16
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akaafliM **,.„ city Union Turns Down Offer Printers Reject Arbitration Bid Chicago, (IP) — The Chicago Typographical Union, on strike since Nov. 24 against the • city's major newspapers, Thursday rejected what it termed 'the capricious arbitration offer of the publishers." John J. Pilch, president of the union, an affiliate of the International Typographical union, said in a letter to the Publishers' association that the union position "will stand for unlimited duration." Pilch called a news conference to explain the union's stand on the arbitration proposal. The publishers put it forward both in a letter to the union and full page advertisements in the city's 5 struck papers. The ads cited a radio broadcast by Pilch in which he urged arbitration. In response to questioning, Pilch said that offer was in reference to terms and interpretations of existing contracts rather than a new one. He suggested instead, as he has in the past, that the publishers agree to a wage scale, that the men go back to work, and that other issues of the contract be ironed out in subsequent negotiations. STUNT BRINGS FINE—Unfair advertising was apparently the opinion of a Missouri judge who assessed Kansas City advertising man, John W. Frsser, Jr., 28, damages oi $50, fine of $25, and ?2.50 court costs for painting an "ex" in front of President Truman's name on this sign. _ Condon Gets Clean Slate Can Again Look at Atomic Records Washington, (/P)—After a double check, the atomic energy commission Thursday gave Dr. Edward U. Condon a renewed clearance to have access to restricted atomic data necessary to his work as director of the national bureau of standards. The commission issued a memorandum declaring it has "no question whatever" concerning Condon's loyalty and that his continued clearance is in the best interests of the atomic energy program." Months ago, Condon came under fire from a subcommittee of the house committee on un-American activities. It called him one of the weakest links in the nation's atomic security and charged that he had associated with a suspected Russian spy. Condon vigorously denied the committee's accusations and demanded a hearing. None has been set by the house group. Meanwhile, during the period when the atomic energy commission was reinvestigating his security clearance, Condon voluntarily agreed to restrict his activities and contacts so he would acquire no new atomic information. Among the material examined by the commission before reaching the decision announced Thursday were reports on 2 investigations carried out by the federal bureau of investigation. The FBI interviewed more than 300 persons in the course of its inquiries, the commission reported. Government to Support Grain Price Washington, (U.R)—The agriculture department announced Thursday it will support the price of 1948 wheat, oats, barley, rye and grain sorghums by purchase agreements with farmers as well as by loans. Under the purchase arrangement a farmer states the maximum quantity of grain he may want to sell the government. The Commodity Credit corporation will accept it at the government's support price any time between May 1 and May 30, 1949. Meantime, the farmer keeps the grain and can keep on the lookout for a better bargain. Under the loan program a more complicated procedure is involved, including the impounding of the grain by the agricultural department. The farm loan rate on No. 2 The first attempts at rug making were probably crude efforts to imitate the hairy pelts of wild beasts. Reds Charge Rocket Fire Claim U. S. Planes Release Missiles Berlin, (U.R)—Russian authorities charged Friday that American planes fired rockets over the soviet Adlershof air field Thursday night. U. S. air force officers said investigation of the soviet charge of rocket firing proved that it is without foundation. Officials regarded the soviet complaint as another move in the campaign to build up a case for prospective Russian efforts to block the air lanes to Berlin, the last channels open to the western powers. Will Enlist 18-Year-OIds Next Week 'New Truman' Impressed Iowa Group By W. EARL HALL Staff Representative Philadelphia—Iowa's delegates to the democratic convention professed to be filled with a new hope as Thursday morning they packed their bags preparatory to leaving for home. All of them—and particularly their governorship nominee and delegation chairman, Carroll Switzer of Des Moines—insisted that their cause had been advanced greatly by what has happened here in the past week. They were without exception pleased with the Truman-Barkley ticket, with the platform adopted by the convention and with the general way in which the convention has been operated. Given Ammunition "We've been given the ammunition with which to make our fight," Mr. Switzer pointed out to this reporter, it is up to us." Jake More "What we do with of Harlan, state Washington, (fP) The army, No Details The Russians registered their wheat now averages $2 a bushel. Polio Gains in Carolina Raleigh, N. Car., (U.R)—North Carolina's polio cases passed the 584 mark Thursday. Thirteen counties had 40 new cases in their latest report to infantile paralysis headquarters. Guilford and Mecklenburg counties led with 8 new cases each. As the disease continued its swift march through the central Piedmont, a group o'f Virginians suggested that the border between the 1 states be sealed to all but essential traffic. State Health Commissioner L. J. Roper disagreed. The outbreak might spread northward, Roper said, but closing traffic was not the answer to the problem. complaint with the 4-power air safety control center Friday morning. They simply said an American plane fired rockets over the field Thursday night, and did not amplify. Adlershof field is in the soviet sector of Berlin, near the terminus of the air corridors from the west where American airmen turn for landings at Templehof in the U. S. sector. Soviet officers at the 4-power REDS LOSE 400 Second Array Corps Headquarters, Kozane, (IP) —A Greek army spokesman said Friday the communist rebels suffered nearly 400 casualties during a 2-day battle south of Eptahorion. He said army forces, seeking to pocket the rebels in the rugged Grammes mountains in northern Greece, captured a 6-mile long ridge. air safety control center posted notice that Yak fighters would be operating in 3 areas along the Anglo-American corridors Friday. Violate Agreements As usual the overall soviet notices gave no times, altitudes or numbers of planes involved. British authorities charged Thursday that this soviet practice violated 4-power agreements for air safety operations. Anglo-American airmen saw little danger in the soviet air activities. They said experience had shown that when a "large number of Yaks" was advertised by the Soviets, they seldom appeared. A German official reported that the soviet command had drawn up a timetable for forcing the western powers out of Berlin within 8 weeks provided the air shuttle can be crippled. navy and air force will begin accepting special enlistments of 18 year old volunteers under the new draft act on next Wednesday, July 21. Secretary of Defense Forrestal announced the date Thursday after getting budget bureau approval for use of the necessary funds. Each force will accept enlistments in approximately equal monthly numbers within the limits set by the service act. These limits annually are: Army 110,000; navy 36,000, of which 6,000 is alloted the marines; air force 15,000. Total 161,000. The army will accept about 10,000 enlistments during the 4 weeks beginning July 21; the navy, including the marines, 3,000; the air force 1,300. Succeeding monthly quotas will be announced as they are determined. Under the act, the armed forces are authorized to accept enlistments of youths between the ages of 18 and 19 who volunteer to serve one year in the regular forces followed by an extended period in the reserves. By enlisting, the youths will be exempt from being called up in the draft. chairman, was most impressed by what is being called "the new Truman" as it revealed itself in his acceptance speech. "If the president will come to Iowa and make a speech like that," he declared, "it will mean thousands of votes, and very conceivably victory, for our party." Mr. Switzer has been an enthusiastic Barkley supporter for vice president ever since the convention opened, whereas others have been favorable to O'Mahon- Land in West to Get Water Reclamation Planned for About 500 Farms Grand Lake, Colo., (U.R)—A new multi-million dollar construction program to put water on the west's land and power on its lines was unveiled Friday by Reclama- fice i tion Commissioner Michael W. tion. Straus. The record $250,000,000 worth of west-wide construction was drawn up at the annual planning conference attended by reclamation administrators and engineers from 17 states. The group met here this week to chart a resource development program for the fiscal year ending next June 30 under new congressional appropriations. The reclamation project work schedules are geared to give water to 125,000 more acres and provide more than 260,000 more kilowat'.s of hydroelectric power during the next 12 months, Straus said. The parched lands to be irrigated by next June 30 will include about 500 farms in Wyoming, Idaho and Washington which will be thrown open to homesteading. Jury to Probe Hit-Run Deaths Albert Lea Man Held Following Confession Albert Lea, Minn., (U.R)—A cor- GOP to Hold Breakfast for Candidates DCS Moines, (U.R)—The republican state central committee will be host at a breakfast at t h e Kirkwood hotel here July 23 to all GOP candidates for state office in the June 7 primary elec- he republican convention her* at which one of the 7 candidates who failed to net the necessary 35 per per cent of the vote for secretary ( of state will be nominated. Gillilland said there would be no formal program but that William S. Beardsley, New Virginia, who won the republican nomination for governor of Iowa, and Gov. Robert D. Blue are expected to speak informally. State GOP Chairman Whitney Gillilland, Glenwood, said invitations have been issued to defeated as well as successful candidates. July 23 is the date of MUTUAL Good Listening On KSMN 1000 Watts * * # * * Dial 1010 * * * Friday P. M. [THERE IS SOMETHING NEW UNDER THE SUN.' \ TO WARD'S PRESSURE COOKING SCHOOL Daily rnzes at Each Cfass 3 TIMES DAILY 10:30 — 2 — 4 THIS WEEK THRU SATURDAY Grand Prize Electric Mixer Saturday At 2 P. M. Class Montgomery Ward \ Friday Demonstrations at 2, 4 and 7:30 P. M The following firms are cooperating with their top- quality products. Jan's Beauty Shop 315 Forester's Bid*. Ph. 1353 Casey Drug Co. 335 S. Federal Phone 291 The Picket 1469 4th St. S. E. - Highway 18 Phone 5797 Birdtoll Ice Cream Co. 518 No. Federal Phone 2064 Piiisbury Flour and Hot Roll Mix Bey'i Bakery M 1st St. S. E. Phone 88 Studio of Frank Free Jr. Hahford Hotel Phone 951 Argos Bros. Dry Cleaners 9 W. State Phone 956 Raizes Dept. Store Groc. & Market Div. 301 South Federal Phone 431 Stone Beer Dist. by Luick Food Serr. Inc. Phone 5211 Mason City Coca-Cola Bottling Co. 701 South Federal Phone 1800 Steel Union Gets Raise Wage Hike Average 13 Cents an Hour Pittsburgh, (U.R) —U. S. Steel Corp, and the CIO United Steel •Workers have agreed upon a 3rd round wage increase which averages 13 cents an hour for 170,000 hourly paid employes. Formal announcement of the Increase was expected later Friday after ratification by the un- on's wage and policy committee. The increases, it was learned, range from 91 cents an hour or common laborers such as sweepers and janitors to 24 cents an hour for highly-skilled workers, such as blooming mill rollers and bessemer blowers. Negotiations on the new con- ract had been carried on for several weeks after U. S. Steel abandoned its anti-wage raise experiment, which it adopted in April. At that time "big steel" refused to raise wages and instead cut prices $25,000,000, hoping that Dther industries would follow its .ead in a battle against inflation. But with the breaking of the wage line in the electrical, automotive, coal and other industries, U. S. Steel reconsidered its stand and granted the 3rd round increase, which now is expected to set a pattern for the nation's other steelmakers. Workers Pick Auto Union for Agent Dubuquc, (JP) —Unofficial returns indicate that the workers at the John Deere tractor works here have chosen the CIO United Automobile Workers union as bargaining agent for the plant. Representatives from the regional national labor relations board office at Minneapolis conducted an election among the plant's workers Thursday night. The result was: Production workers—For UAW- CIO 850; no union at all, 37. Foundry workers •— UAW-CIO ey, McNutt and others who have been mentioned. Another development of the convention pleasing to Mr. Switzer, as it will be to Guy M. Gillette of Cherokee, the party's senatorial candidate, is the adoption of a strong civil rights plank, stronger than the one brought in by the resolutions committee. lowans reason that with this declaration against racial discrimination, Henry Wallace's last strong appeal for votes will have been eliminated by November. "We've really spiked Henry's biggest gun," one lowan put it. Was Bold Stroke But it was the president's surprise announcement in his acceptance speech of plans for calling congress back into special session that had the lowans talking. "It was a bold stroke," Mr. Switzer told this reporter. "It involves certain risks—but they're risks that have to be taken. The move will be attacked as purely political and there will be an attempt by resourceful republican leaders to put Mr. Truman in the hole. "But the skill exhibited by the president in his acceptance speech gives me a confidence that he will be able to hold his own in this contest with rival congressional leaders. The country has a right to know in advance whether the republicans mean what they've said in their platform." There were times during the convention when the gloom was pretty thick among the Icwar.s. Some of them quite openly have revealed an "Oh, we're stuck with Truman" type of despair. But it isn't to be questioned that the convention has ended on a definite note of hopefulness so oner's jury was to meet Friday to hear the case of Arly Madin, 34, accused of driving a hit-run car which struck down and killed 2 Iowa men. The jury was expected to return a finding of either manslaughter or criminal negligence. Deputy Sheriff Jess Seuser said Madin signed a written confession admitting he struck Alfred C. Ness, 47, and Carl Juveland, 51, of Lake Mills, Iowa, as they changed a tire on their own car on a highway south of here Wednesday. Madin fled the scene but was apprehended on a tip from a neighbor who noticed the suspect s car had a broken headlight and dented fender. Funeral services for Ness will be hold Monday at 1:15 p. m. at the Anderson funeral home in Lake Mills and at 2 p. m. at the Winnebago church south of Lake Mills He is survived by the widow, 2 daughters, Mrs. Leslie'Peterson 'of Jewell and Thelma at home, also 2 brothers, Olaf of Lake Mills and Martin of Mason City. Services for Juveland will be held Tuesday at 1:30 p. m. at the Anderson funeral home and at 2 4:00 Requestfully Yours 5:00 Afternoon Serenade 5:30 Speaking of Sports 5:45 News, Harold Motors 6:00 Music at Sundown • 7:00 News 7:05 Sign Off Serenade 7:45 Sign Off Saturday A. M. 5:30 Agriculturally Speaking 6:00 News, Harold Motors 6:15 Agriculturally Speaking 0:30 Hey! Get Up! R. L. D 6:45 Agriculturally Speaking 7:00 Musical TNT 7:15 News 7:30 Musical TNT, Outlet Store 7:45 Weather Round-Up 7:50 Musical TNT 8:00 News, "Chuck" Lennan Bakery 8:15 Musical TNT 8:00 Musical TNT, Itaites, Dept. Store 9:15 Musical TNT, Clear Lake Bakery 9:30 Tell Us a Story 10:00 News, Anderson Music House 10:OS Aljona Hour 11:00 Kitchen Kwiz Klub 11:15 Piano Magic 11:30 Party Line Saturday P. M. 12:00 Sears Serenade 12:10 V. P. Commentary, Capitol Sales 12:15 Noonday News 12:30 Rural Roundup, Graham Plow Co. 1:00 Charles City Hour 2:00 Norlhwood Hour 2:30 Iowa Falls on the Air 3:00 News G:05 Pipes of Melody 3:15 Naval Air Reserve Show 3:30 Requeslfully Yours K l /"* A A MUTUAL IC M TALL CORN 1490 ON YOUR DIAL #*###***, Friday P. M. 4:15 1490 Club 4:45 The Story Lady 5:00 Mert Copeland Show 5:15 Superman 5:30 Adventure Parade 5:45 Tom Mix 6:00 Fulton Lewis. Jr. 6:15 Hospitality Time tf 6:30 Henry Taylor 6:45 Sports Hi-Lites 7:00 There's Always a Woman 7:30 Leave It to the Glrli 7:55 Billy Rose 8:00 Gabriel Heatter 8:15 BASEBALL: MASON C I T T AT FORT DODGE 10:00 NEWS 10:15 Musical Scrapbook 10:30 Albert Marconi's Orchestra 10:55 NEWS 11:00 Al Trace's Orchestra 11:30 George Winslow's Orchestra 11:45 Henry's King's Orchestra 11:55 News 12:00 Sign OH Saturday A. M. 6:00 Farm Frolic Time 6:15 Jerry Smith 6:SU NEWS 6:35 Yawn Patrol 7:00 NEWS 7:15 Gooch Morning 7:30 Moments o£ Devotion 7:45 Reveille Rhythms 8:00 NEWS 8:15 Hawaiian Harmonies 8:30 Stars On the Horizon 8:35 Morning Musicale 8:00 What You Should Know About Pressure Cookers 9:15 Stories of Early lov.a 9:30 Platter Parade 10:30 Teen Timer's Ciub 11:00 Campus Capers 11:30 Radio Farm Journal 12:00 NEWS Saturday P. M. 12:15 U. S. Marine Band 12:30 Murray Arnold's Orchestra 1:00 South of the Border 1:25 Grain Hcporicr 1:30 Saturday Serenade 2:30 MAJOR LEAGUE UASEBALt, 4:00 After the Game p m. at Salem Lutheran church in Lake Mills. He leaves 2 sisters, the Misses Signe and Sophie Juveland, and a brother, Alfred, all of Lake Mills. DIAL 1300 5,000 WATTS 260; International Holders and Foundry Workers (AFL) 41; no union 5. Machinists — UAW-CIO 39; International Association of Machinists (independent) 2. Farm Union Out The United Farm Equipment and Metal Workers (CIO) which formerly held bargaining rights at the plant, withdrew from the election last Tuesday. An NLRB spokesman said 5t would take about 5 days to obtain an official count of the ballots and far as the lowans are concerned. ATTEND BAND CLASS Des MoLsies, (A 5 )—Sixty-five directors of marching bands throughout Iowa were expected to attend a clinic Friday and Saturday at Drake University. Daniel L. "Martino of Ohio University and Mark Hindsley of the University of Illinois will be instructors. M A^a Tf Inna < 7 P- rn - KGLO & KGLO-FM)Listeners' re.- r. AVCe w June ques t s have been so heavy that this comedy team will repeat the riotous comedy chapter wherein Jane hits a mysterious winning streak on a quiz show. I*'- AIu/Mwr. Alkort ( 7:3 ° KGLO & KGLO-FM) Albert, the • T S /Always Mlueri befuddled young composer, writes a song single-handed during CBS' new and delightful comedy. f\\A f*r*\A CUnuf (8 p.m.) Guy Lombardo and his Royal Canad- WIU OOIQ jnOW j ans O ff er a half hour of "the sweetest music, this side of heaven." (8:30) A musical play version of the Saturday Evening Post's amusing and romantic western short story "Peaceable and Easy" is presented on the "Summer Silver Review." On the certify agent. the UAW as bargaining B-29s Take Off for Base in England Washington, (U.P.) — Two groups of giant B-29 bombers of the United States air force are en- route to bases in England, the air force announced Friday. The air force said the 2 groups —60 planes—are being flown to Britain as part of a long-range flight training plan which has been In operation for some time, they will remain "a short time," it was said. Arrival oC the GO planes will Restaurant Owner to Install Meters for Slow Customers Boston, (U.R)—A Boston res- tauranteur is planning to install parking meters at his tables and booths. Fred Paris said Friday he wanted .to chase out folks who dilly-dally with dessert or chitchat over coffee—or else make 'em pay for the privilege. The parking meters—as envisioned by the stocky, hazel-eyed Paris—will be neat, compact models. The waitress will turn your meter on when she serves dessert. It runs for 20 minutes and then reads "violation." You get that first 20 minutes free. That's dessert time, he said. But after that— "They got to drop a quarter In the mcler for the next 20 minutes and keep it up 'till they get finished talking or run out o**quarters," he said. "All the money will go to the waitresses." triple the U. S. B-29 strength in Europe. The air force has one group presently based at Fursten- feldbruch, Germany, Officials refused to say whether the critical Berlin situation has any bearing on the decision to send the 2 additional groups of the giant bombers to Europe at this time. It was known, however, that original plans for the training flights called for rotation of only single groups of 30 planes. The flight of the 2 groups came on the heels of Russia's flat refusal to lift the starvation blockade of Berlin and disclosure that U. S, officials fear the Soviets may extend the ground blockade of the former German capital to Vienna, Austria. 4 Suffer Burns While Canning Denison Woman in Hospital at Osage Osage—Mrs. Kathryn Schuler of Denison was in Mitchell county Memorial hospital here Friday from burns suffered in a canning accident in which 3 others were less seriously burned at the home of her son Russell here Thursday. Mrs. Russell Schuler had made some raspberry jam for her house guests and had heated paraffin in a granite pan to seal the jars. She took .the paraffin off the stove and as it flared up, walked to the back porch with it. The wind fanned the flames, Mrs. Schuler dropping the pan, the blaze enveloping her mother- in-law, Mrs. Kathryn Schuler, who was holding her year and a half old grandson. She tossed the child on the grass and others in the party tore off her clothing. The senior Mrs. Schuler suffered a burned arm and chest and minor burns on other parts of the body. The grandson, Roger Lynn, son of Mrs. Melvin Osterland of Vail, suffered burns on the hand, Mrs. Osterland also suffered hand burns and Mrs. Russell Schuler has severe burns on both right \A/* _ (9 p. m.) Listeners at home as well as mem- YYinS b ers 0 £ th e studio audience collect cash prizes on "Everybody Wins." IV~Lr !.•..«.AM* (9:30) The spotlight is on Dick Jurgens and his UICK JUrgenS gue st s Ted Straeter, he of the "Stardust" piano stylings, and the harmonious Clark Sisters. and left hands. Japanese Publications Freed From Censorship Before Publication Tokyo, (/P) — Japan's largest newspapers and news agencies Thursday were freed from censorship before publication. Allied headquarters will continue to watch material used by the 16 newspapers and 3 news agencies. Violation of censorship rules may be punished by suspension of publication. Swea City OK's $39,000 Bond Issue to Be Used for Better Water System Swea City—A bond issue of $39,000 for the improvement of the water system at Swea City was approved by the voters at a special election Thursday. The vote was 223 in favor, 16 opposed. The money will be used for the extension of 9 blocks of water mains and other improvements to the system. A. G. Eggers, mayor of Swea City, anticipates the bond issue, which will not exceed 8 mills, will be paid by water rentals. Radio Beam Hollywood—It is aggravating to follow a radio program for many months until if becomes one of your favorites and then, suddenly, discover the show has been dropped for one reason or another. Is there any way to correct such a situation? Favius Friedman has one answer in his "Hollywood On The Air" column in the August Radio Best Magazine. He writes: "I received a note from Mrs. J. E. Katona of Columbus, Ohio, who asks us to tell her 'how we can give adequate support to our favorite programs.' "One of Mrs. Katona's own favorites went off the air recently because of Hooper trouble. And,. as she pointed out,, it's not very smnrt of sponsors to drop a show- just because the so-called Hooper rating seems too low for the show's cost. 'There are still millions of us with radios but no telephones,' Mrs. K. wrote, 'and doggone, every now and then we sure are sorry that we don't write and say how much we enjoy a program.' "Seems to us this intelligent dialer has answered her own question. All of us who enjoy a favorite show should pick up pen, pencil or typewriter once in a while and put our sentiments on paper . . . Your letters, you may be sure, are read and studied and very much welcomed." FRIDAY NIGHT NETWORK HIGHLIGHTS Junior Miss (Sat., 10:30 a.m.) Though she's not much better or worse than the average girl her age, Judy Graves qualifies as a problem child as far as her parents are concerned. r»«er Car.»;nn II <J A < Sat " 2:3 ° KGLO & KGLO-FM) V^rOSS-^eCTIOn, \J r J. *\, 4. A L ong _ Range Program foi Business" is the second of three programs devoted to long-rangt planning for American business, agriculture, and labor. (Sat., 3:15 KGLO & KGLO-FM) Turf broadcaster Joe Palmer describes the running of the Brooklyn Handicap. AHC—7:00 Fat Mnn: 7:30 This Is Tour F. B. I.; 8:00 Hrrak the Bank; 8:30 The Sheriff; SMS Roll Call. CHS—7:00 Mr. Ace and .lane; 7:110 It's Always Albert: 8:01) Guy Loinliarrto: 8:30 Muslromedy; fl:00 Everybody Wins; 8:30 Spotlight Review. MUS—7:00 There'* Always a Woman; 7:30 Leave It to the Girls; 8:00 Gabriel neatter; 9:00 Meet the Pre»»; 9:30 Tex Beneke. NBC—7:00 Band of America; 7:30 Who Said That?; 8:30 Waltz Time; 0:00 Mystery Theater; 9:30 Sports Newnreel; 0:45 'Speaker* From Washington. Tf. Friday P. M. 5:00 Baseball Scores, Pearson Candy Co. 5:05 Music As You Like It 6:15 Let'i Dance at the Surf, Surf Ballroom M:23 Air Activities, Atr Activities, lac. 5:30 Lum 'n' Abner, Miles Laboratories, CBS [5:15 Sports Camera, Globe-Gaietto fi-.OO News, P. G. and E. (Hilton) 6:15 Postmark Mason City. Mason City Chamber of Commerce 0:30 Jerry Wayne Sings, CBS li:4.1 Ned Calmer, News, CHS 7:00 Mr. Ace and Jane. CBS 7:OT Always Albert, CBS 8:00 The Old Gold Show, Old Gold Clr- arct», CBS 8:30 Summer Silver Hevlen-, International Sliver. CBS 0:00 Everybody Win», Philip Morris Cig- arets, CBS 9:30 Spotlight Revue, Coca-Cola, CBS 10:0(1 XCWR, First National Bank (Kcw) 10:15 Friendly Time. Grain Beit Beer 10:30 Dancing at the Surf 11:00 News, CBS 11:05 Ted Lewis' Orchestra. CBS 11:30 Skitch Henderson's Orchestra, CBS 12:00 News, CBS Saturday A. M. fi:00 Newt 6:05 Morning Rouser 6:30 Farm Reporter, State Brand Creameries, Inc. (Randolph) 6:15 News, Mld-Contlneat Petroleum Co. (Ilarrer) 7:00 Rhythm Roundup -Jf Nelson Hardware *,:IS Tunt Time, 7:?5 News 7:^0 Keep Time with Damons 8:15 llolsum Headlines, Holsum Bread (Harrer> 8:30 Marine Band 8:45 Waltz Time 0:00 Bible Broadcast, Radio Chapel 9:15 News Digest, Jacob E. Decker and Son* <Harre^ 9:30 Western Roundup 10:110 Wnrrcu Swernry and the News, Curtlss Candy Co. (CHS) 10:05 Let's Pretend. Cream of Vi h e a t,' ens 10:;{(l Junior Miss, r-epsodcul Co., CBS 11:0(1 Theater of Today, Armstrong Cork, CBS 11:50 Some People Kno\v Everj-thlnr. Mason City Warehouse 11:15 Mystery Melody Game Saturday P. M. 12:00 Today's Markets 12:05 The Man on the Street, Frit chard Motor Co. 1S:1S The Old Timers. Oscn Drujr 12:30 News. Wormhoudt Home limitation Co. (floshnll 12:45 Meet the Band 1:00 Give and Take, Ton! Co.. CBS 1:30 County Fair, Burden Co.. CBS 2:00 Grand Central Station, Pillsbury Mills, CBS 2:30 Cross Section, U. S. A., CBS 3:00 Stan Dougherty Presents. CBS 3:15 Brooklyn Handicap, CBS 3:30 In Your Nnme 3:45 Decision No»v 4:00 Make Way for Youth, CBS 4:30 Dave Stevens' Orchc.stra, CBS 101.1 Megocyclci FACE BEAN LOSS Atlantic, (/P)—A lack of harvesters may cause the Atlantic Canning company to lose its bean pack, Paul Pross, plant manager, said Thursday. The company has 50 acres of beans remaining to be [picked, he said. I SPECIAL Divine Healing Service at Church of the Open Bible 1702 Carolina Ave., S. E. Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Everyone welcome— Bring the sick. Rev. and Mrs. R. G. Dunbar, Evangelists Pastors, Rev. & Mrs. Elbert Dougherty Channel No. 266 (8:15 p. m.) The Veterans of Foreign Wars presents guest Robert Montgomery Robt. Montgomery in "You and Your Ballot" on "Our Land be Bright." At the of music drama. 10 a. m.) A half-hour of transcribed gems from some of the outstanding works in the field ** Friday P. M. 5:00 For Children 5:15 Report on the U. N., CBS 5:30 You Shall Have Music fi:45 You Shall Have Music, Pf»ff 6:00 You Shall Have Music «:3« News •US Tonr Kew «n Sports, Sialo Farm Insurance 6:IVO Man On the Street, rrit«har< 7:00 Mr. Ace nnd June, CBS 7:30 It's Always Albert, CHS B:00 Marine Story, Louis Cftlhcrn 8:15 Our Land Bo Bright, Robert Montgomery B:H(1 Music for Listening 0:00 New*, Ray Srncy DMA Great Mementi tn Matin, Vane* 10:00 The World Tonight. CBS 1ft: IA New. Anal7*i«, CBS 10:15 Sign Oil Saturday A. M. 10:00 At the Opera 10:3C At the Keyboard 10:45 D'Artega Presents 11:00 Gardens for Freedom 11:15 Navy Binds 11:30 Melody Lane 12:00 News, Carrie-Van Neil Saturday P. M. KravtJ 12:15 Play lU:2fi ChiciiKo Cubs \v. Bc 2:nO Cross Sot-lion, L'. S. . ff:00 Sum Dougherty Prc^enls, CRS :i:1.1 Brooklyn Handicap Race, CBB 3:30 Country Journnl, CBS 4:00 Make Way For Youth, CBS 4:30 Dave Stephens Orchestra, CBS

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