Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on July 15, 1948 · Page 22
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 22

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 15, 1948
Page:
Page 22
Start Free Trial
Cancel

2 Jmly C*7 GUW-OMrtU, , IMt Cltjr. IB. Funeral at Sheffield for Rural Mail Carrier Sheffield—Funeral services for George Barnes, 54, were held Wednesday at'2 p. m. at the Methodist church'witl the Rev. C. G. Forte officiating. Harlo Ray Massee post of the American Legion will have part in the services. Burial in Hillside cemetery. Mr. Barnes died at a hospital in Mason City Monday following an illness of several weeks. He was born at Manning Nov. 5, 1894, "and was married, to Ambie Fryar Dec. 29, 1915. In 1919 they came to Sheffield. Since 1921 he had served as rural mail carrier here. Surviving are the widow, a son, George Barnes, Jr., 2 daughters, Mrs. Leroy Larson and Mrs. Roboert Good, his mother, Mrs. Harriet Barnes of Newell, 2 brothers and a sister. Mr. Barnes was a veteran of World war I. The Wartnaby funeral home was in charge of arrangements. LISTEN to our NEWS BROADCAST over KSMN 1010 on Your Radio Dial 6 A. M. and 5:45 P. M. Each Week Day Beginning July 15 HAROLD MOTORS INCORPORATED Your LINCOLN-MERCURY Dealer Cor. 4th St. & North Federal Iowa Milk Sinks to 14 Year Low Des Moines, (£>)—The lowest June estimate on milk production in Iowa since 1934 was reported Tuesday by the Iowa crop and livestock reporting service. The egg production estimate for June in Iowa also was reported at its lowest since 1942. Milk production for June was estimated at 670,000,000 pounds. The number of cpws milked in Iowa was estimated at 1,171,000 the lowest number since production records were started in 1930. The low production, the service reported, is "due to the continued liquidation of Iowa's milk cow members. Egg production was placed at 401,000,000 eggs. The June rate of lay at 1,680 eggs per 100 hens equals last year's record breaking rate. However, the feed shortage is compelling farmers to curtail flock sizes. Iowa Vote Unanimous for Truman Philadelphia, (JP) —lowans voted unanimously Tuesday to cast their 20 votes in the democratic convention for President Truman on the 1st ballot. At the same time they took these actions: 1. Agreed to delay a decision on the democratic vice presidential candidate until this matter is clarified. § 2. Unanimously voted to support President Truman's civil rights program, even going so far as to unseat a Mississippi delegation that has threatened to walk out. 3. Agreed unanimously to oppose any attempt to revive the two-thirds rule to win a nomina- tiom Corn Crop Approaches Touchy Stage Des Moines (JP) — Iowa's corn cron is approaching the critical pollinating stage when dry weather and excessive heat are most harmful, the weekly weather and crop bulletin said Tuesday. The bulk of the crop will be tasseling and silking during the period from July 15 to Aug.l, and additional rain and lower temperatures will be needed in this interval if the present yield prospects are to be maintained the report said. As of July 10, about 88 per cent of the corn was reported laid by. "Soil moisture reserves are low in some areas, particularly in the central and south central districts, and such localities could not stand much hot, dry weather without a material decline in prospective corn yields," the crop bulletin said. The past week of hot weather, .the report said, had continued to force crop development. Corn and soybeans made excellent progress, it said, but there was probably some shrinkage in oats as temperatures were excessive for best filling conditions. The wheat harvest was reported 40 per cent completed. Rough Stop Welcome End to Plane Ride DCS Moines, (U.R)—Twenty-one persons had a bumpy landing here Tuesday night when their United Air Lines DC-3 overshot the field and came- to a stop against a fence. None of the passengers or crew members was injured. The pilot attempted to bring his craft in during the height of a thunderstorm while the field's landing lights were out due to a power break. The plane smashed through a flimsy frame building before coming to rest against a steel wire mesh fence which prevented it from rolling down a 15-foot embankment and on to a street. Navigator Meets Death Sucked Out of B-29 as Bubble Blows Off San Diego, OI.R)—Horrified witnesses told Wednesday of watching the body of an air force lieutenant plummet almost 5 miles to earth when the navigator's bubble blew off a B-29. The victim's body was found completely buried in the soft earth of an alfalfa field near the Mexican border. He was identified by the coroner as Lt. Walter H. Hilbert, 31. The body was found 20 minutes after the accident. From Duluth The lake Memphremagog, in the Province of Quebec, and extending seven miles into Vermont, is 30 miles long by from two to five miles wide. It discharges its waters through the Magog river into the St. Francis. It is a favorite summer resort. JULY SPECIALS AT DILLONS Men's and Boys' summer wearables at reduced prices starting Thursday morning and continuing Friday and Saturday. Special values for 3 days at Dillons . . . . DRESS SHIRTS ON SALE Men's white and fancy broadcloths, white oxfords, woven madras, and fine-count prints . . . nationally advertised brands. 2.98 Shirts, now 2.55 4 for 10.00 3.50 Shirts, now 2.97 3.95 Shirts, now 3.29 4.50 and 5.00 Shirts, now 3.45 MEN'S "T' SHIRTS AT REDUCED PRICES 1.00 White "T" Shirts, special at ....... - ........ 88c 1.65 Fancy "T" Shirts, special at ................. 1-13 1.98 Fancy "T" Shirts, special at ................. 1-59 2.50 Fancy "T" Shirts, special at 1-88 MEN'S DRESS SOCKS B5c and. 65c fancy rayon anklets 39c 3 pairs 1.00 i 1.00 pure silk r anklets—58c WORK GLOVES All leather. Fine for harvest time. 1.95 gloves, now See them at Dillons Complete Clothing Store. MEN'S WORK PANTS—54 PAIRS REDUCED Blues and tans. Waist sizes 30, 31, 32 and a few larger. 2.98 pants, 2.39; 3.45 pants, 2.88; 3.98 pants, 3.29. STUDENTS TERRY CLOTH SWEATERS ON SALE All yellow and all white. Dillons have coat style and slipovers. Fine for vacation and around the lake. 3.45 sweaters, now at Dillons > 2 - 69 SALE OF HEAVY DENIM OVERALLS—3 DAYS Big Smith . . . Key . . . Security Brand. 8.45 Overalls, Dillons 3-day price .' 2.93 DILLONS BOYS DEPARTMENT SPECIALS BOYS' JEMMY-AIXS BOYS' SUMMER MATCHED SLACK SUITS Blues, Tans, Greens. Sizes 6 to 20. «.50 Suits 4.29 Blues and Tans. Sizes 2 to 8. 1.65 Jimmy-Alls ...>... 1.19 1.95 Jimmy-Alls 1.43 BOYS' "T" SHIRTS BOYS' WASH SUITS Fancy and White Tom Sawyer make. Shirts 77c Sizes 3 to 6. 1J8 Shirt* 1.49 3.95 Suits 2.4S THE DILLON CO. 2nd Door East of 1st National Bank "Our First Aim Is to Please You" Passengers Get Music With Ride Duluth, Minn., (U.R)—Bus riders listened as they rode Wednesday. The Duluth-Superior Transit Co. equipped all its, busses with radios and turned them on Wednesday in what was believed to be the 1st such service in the nation. The company installed 8 to 10 small speakers in each of its 35 busses with the main unit behind the driver's seat. The system is controlled automatically and does not interfere with the driver. President Homer Collins of the company said the programs, "broadcast by station WEBC, xvill stress familiar music, news and weather reports. broadcasts 5,000 Beat Heat at Decorah City Pool Decorah—During an 8 day period ending July 11, the paid attendance at Decorah's municipal swimming pool was 3,939. Free use oi the pool by probationers and local school students swelled the attendance to over 5,000. Free transportation is provided for little folks learning to swim, Tuesday and Thursday mornings, and free use of the pool is accorded to Decorah high and grade Starts Jail Term With Aching Back Chicago, <U.R>—Benjamin Karns, 42, began a jail sentence "Wednesday with a sore back. Judge Elmer Schnackenberg wanted to see the evidence, so Karns lugged the door to his divorced wife's sleeping poi-ch into court Tuesday to prove he had not molested her. But the judge found a loose panel where Karns allegedly had kicked the door, and sentenced him to 20 days. Hayfield Lists Teaching Corps Hayfield—The corps of teachers for the consolidated school here has been completed and the following have signed contracts for the coming year: Superintendent, Frank S. Trues 5 dell, Woden; principal, Miss Jennie Gerlach, Cumberland; home economics, Miss Virginia Kampley, Huxley; coach, Raymond Gauthier, Hammond, Ind. 7th and 8th grades, Miss Eva Schluter, Meservey; 5th and 6th, Miss Lola Goll, Garner; 3rd and 4th, Miss Dorothy Johnson, Buffalo Center; primary, Mrs. Mable E. Rensink, Hayfield. Hilbert lived at 1602 E. 1st St., Duluth, Minn. The crew radioed the navy and coast guard that the plane was flying at 26,000 feet about 11 miles south of North Island navy base here when the dome blew off. The plane circled a few times and then headed back to its 97th bomber squadron base, Biggs Field, El Paso, Tex. Saw Body Fall Several nearby residents said they saw Hilbert's body fall from the plane. A similar incident occured less than 2 years ago over the Atlantic off Newfoundland. The navigator's dome of a commercial transport blew off the fuselage and the navigator was dragged out by the terific suction and dropped to his death in the ocean. Fayette Co. Blue Cross Aids Named West Union — Fayette county Health Improvement association leaders in a meeting held over the weekend at Fayette, selected the following township counselors to assist with the Blue Cross enrollment now in progress: Miss Blanche Mitchell, Eden township; John C. Mihm, Auburn township; Grant Lauer, Dover; Otto Brandt, Clermont; Mrs. E. R. Gager, Bethel; Mrs. Gus Belschner, Windsor; Mrs. Harry Olesen, Union; Mrs. Lawrence Gehring, Pleasant Valley; Clarence Leyh, Banks; Mrs. Ben Turner, Center; Glen Bennington, Westfield; Mrs. Wilder Mattocks, Illyria; H. W. Leech, Fremont; Mrs. J. T. Parke, Harlap; Otto Nehlsen, Smithfield; Mrs. Fred Peeper, Fairfield; E. S. Pardee, Oran; Mrs. John G. King, Jefferson; Mrs. E. D. James, Scott, and Mrs. George Bassett, Putnam. This is the 4th year that the Blue Cross hospitalization plan has been made available to rural Fayette county residents through the County Health Improvement Association group, according to Ernest Miehe, Maynard, the president. Employed persons under 65 years of age, living in Fayette county outside of Oelwein are eligible. New Instructors Signed at Osage Oure—New Osage high school instructors include Rose Rohner, Carroll, a graduate of the Arthur Jordan Conservatory of Music and of Butler university. Miss Rohner will be vocal music instructor in both buildings. Therese Cotter, Austin, Minn., graduate of Clarke college, Dubuque, has been assigned the oO^ial science and English position in the high school. All high school positions with the exception of vocational agriculture have been filled. Grain Harvest Due This Week Garner—Continued hot and humid weather has caused rapid growth of corn and beans and ripening of small grain. Early fields are beginning to tassel. Rains in the west half of the county Friday ranged from a half inch to 2 inches and were beneficial to corn, beans and pasture. Small grain harvest will get under way about the middle or latter part of the week and the prospect is better than average. Some lodging of oats on low ground. Haying is about finished and is one of the poorest yields on record. Rain will be needed soon in the eastern half of the county. Class Ring, Lost 2 Years, Found Intact Swea City—Darwin Deitti can heartily endorse the quality of th« product of whatever firm manufactured his class ring. The ring, lost 2 years ago, recently came to light after having been soaked In water, frozen m snowdrifts, plowed up with ditching i,iac..ines and trodden underfoot an dozens of baseball games. Darwin lost his ring somewhere between 3rd base and home plate on the high school baseball diamond sometime in 1946. Intensive search failed to reveal the ring. . The snows of 1946 and 1947 covered the diamond. The flood of June, 1947, submerged the athletic field under 2 feet of water for a month. Lines of tile were run across the diamond, and dirt was hauled in. This spring, heavy machinery broke up the field. But Darwin s ring, good as new, was.found when Eddie Stewart, baseball coach, kicked a clod. It broke, revealing ;he ring unharmed. North lowan Signs for Naval Training Manly—Forrest Godden has enlisted in the navy and left for the Naval Training Station at San Diego, Cal. Following the completion of his boot training, he will take up Diesel engineering under the present educational program. Forrest, son of Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Godden, was graduated from Manly high school with the class of "47. He was hi numerous school Vets Given Preference in City Jobs DCS Moines, (#•)—City Solicitor Sid'L. Harvey has ruled that veterans must be given preference in appointment to city jobs with civil service ratings. The ruling was given Tuesday in answer to a demand made last week by a veteran who claimed he should have been appointed to a city mechanic's job instead of a non-veteran. Several non-veterans who were placed in city jobs during the war when civil service examinations were not given here remained on | the jobs since. Harvey said some of these may have to be discharged to make room for certified veterans. Waucoma Man on FHA Committee West "Union—William Adams, prominent Waucoma farmer, has been appointed a member of the Farmers Home Administration advisory committee for Fayette county, according to Kermit M. Teig, ~FHA supervisor for Fayette, Clayton and Bremer counties. The other members of the committee are Ben H. Davis, Fayette, and Abraham P. Lincoln, Stanley. These men approve all applications for production loans for farm ownership loans as well as acting in an advisory capacity for all phases of the program. Adams' appointment is for 3 years and he replaces Jerry N. Spencer, Clermont, whose term expired July 1. \i school students Wednesday after- activities, especially music. Forrest noons from 2 to 4:30, and Friday evenings from 7 to closing time. Delegations from West Union, Fayette, Clermont and Elgin are among the paying patrons of the pool, and delegations from southern Minnesota communities have specific days for visiting the pool. On Tuesday, July 6, records were broken when 763 paying patrons used the pool. Other large patronage was 680, 635, 631. has been a member of the Bethel Evangelical, a choir, and well known soloist, who appeared on many programs. He attended junior college at Mason City following his graduation and later was employed by the Yezek Construction company here. The Dead Sea in Palestine is part of the deepest chasm on the earth's surface, and has no outlet. ENSEMBLES Panama Has 3 Presidents, Siege State Panama City, (U.R)—The Republic of Panama had 3 presidents, a national assembly empowered to rule independently, and a state of siege Tuesday. Don Enrique A. Jimenez, the president before the trouble started, proclaimed that he had thwarted an attempted coup against his administration. The as- ™° "« sembly voted 26 to 25 Monday "' night to unseat him. It also annulled the presidential election in May. Unofficial returns —the national electoral board never said what the official returns were—gave the office to Arnolfo Arias, who took refuge in the Canal Zone when political storm- clouds gathered. And it named as President Henrique Obarrio, comptroller in the Jimenez administration. He took the oath at once for a presidential term running until Oct. 1, 1952. Listening KSMN 1000 Watts Dial 1010 Wednesday P. M. 4:00 Requestfully Yours 5:00 Afternoon Serenade 5:30 Speaking of Sports 5:45 News 6:00 Airlane Melodies 6:1S Charles City Takes the Air B.-30 Music at Sundown 7:00 News 7-05 Sign Off Serenade 7:45 Sign Off Thursday A. M. 5:30 Agriculturally Speaking 6:00 News 6:15 Agriculturally S_peakinR_ Get Up' " ~" Family Enroute From Brazil to Visit Iowa Cresco—Mrs. Amy Sobolik received word from her daughter Mrs. E. M. Gesin, telling her that she and Mr. Gesin and their daughters, Carolyn, Linda and Barbara, were to arrive in New York City, N. Y., from Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. They sailed from Rio de Janeiro on the S. S. Brazil, June 30, their voage taking them to Trinidad where they spent a day. The Gesin family has been living in Rio de Janeiro while Mr. Gesin served as representative for the International Harvester Co. in that area..They went there 3 years ago from Chicago, making that trip by plane. Mr. and Mrs. Gesin and daughters will go from New York to Chicago where they lived before Mr. Gesin was assigned to the South American area. They will come from Chicago to Cresco to spend 2 months with Mrs. Sobolik. They will return to Chicago to live. Mr. Gesin will have his headquarters with the International Harvester Co. in Chicago. Carol Landis Leaves Property to Mother Hollywood, (U.R)—Actress Carole Landis left her entire estate, which aside from her house and personal belongings totals less than $50,000, to her mother, Attorney Jerry Giesler said Tuesday. The attorney announced con- \ tents of the will after it was read \ g at the late actress' home in the presence of her mother, Mrs. Clara Landis, her sister, Mrs. Dorothy Ross, and her former business managers, Bo C. Roos and Charles Treiona. Treasurer Named . Joice—At the July meeting of the L. D. R. Norma Slattum was elected treasurer to fill the vacancy left by Marilyn Kisner, whose new address is Fargo, N. Dak. Plans were made for the annual L. D. R. picnic to be held Aug 17 at Rice Lake state park when a pot-luck lunch will be served. SELLS RESIDENCE Ackley — Harvey Riekens sold his residence at 703 Fourth Ave., to George Ibeling, who will take possession soon. The Riekens are having a new home erected on 610 Mitchell street which will be ready for occupancy about Jan. 1. On the Radio Beam WEDNESDAY NIGHT NETWORK HIGHLIGHTS ABC— 0:SO Lone Ranger; ^OO Democratic Convention; 0:30 Star Theater. CUS— 7:00 Melody Hour; 7:30 Democratic Convention; !>:00 The Whistler; 8:30 Capitol Cloak Room. MBS— 7:00 Special Asent; 7:30 Democratic Convention. — 7:»0 Democratic Convention; Rle Story. 8:00 MUNDT TO SPEAK Iowa City, (JP) — Rep. Karl Mundt (R.-S. Dak.) co-author of the Mundt-Nixon bill to require communist registration, has scheduled an address here for Friday. He will appear on the summer session lecture series, speaking on the topic, "Today's Challenge to World Peace." G:45 7:00 Musical TNT •:15 News, B. F. Goortrlch •5:30 Musical TNT, Outlet Store 7:45 Weather Hound-Up 7:50 Musical TNT 8:00 News, "Chuck" Lennan Bakery 8:15 Musical TNT. la. Shoe Brokerage 8:30 Musical TNT 9:<10 Musical TNT, Raizes Dept. Slore 0:15 Musical TNT, Clear Lake Bakery 9:30 Buenos Arnigos 9:45 Lenny Herman Quintet 10:00 News, Anderson Musio House 10:OS Alcona Hour 11:00 Kllchen Kwii Klub, Pfaff Baklnr 11:13 Music For the Mrs. 11:30 Party Line Thursday P. M. 12:00 Scars Serenade 11:10 V. P. Commentary, Capitol Sales 12:15 Noonday News 12:30 Rural Round-Up, Graham Plow Co. 1:00 T. Dorscy Show. Charlti City Hour 2:00 Northwood Hour 2:KO Iowa Falls on the Air 3:00 News 3:05 Pipes o£ Melody 3:15 Meet the Band 3:45 U. S. Navy Band D II »• ~ (7:30) The nominations and ballot- Balloting j ng O f the Democratic convention begin this Wednesday evening. CBS and KGLO will carry it in full "^ «i« B V nn "nn the snot" coverage with walkie-talkies from the and give you convention floor. TL \A/U:^l-l«- (9 P-m.) His song is eerie-haunting—and it The WhlStler meanE death! From opening to close, the fan travels, eats and sleeps with his character until "The Whistler" takes his toll. jt * * « * * * ******** Both Rings, $100.00 Lyle Wins 14-8 Lyle, Minn.—Lyle defeated the Austin Merchants 14-8 at Gateway park here. Lyle holds 2nd place in the Cedar Valley League. Tomatoes grown in the sun develop higher vitamin C values than those grown in the shade of leaves or in cloudy weather. KICM MUTUAL TALL CORN Both Rings, $475.00 HOUSE PAINT 'raditional elegance distinguishes these ring ensembles for your betrothal and marriage. You will prefer one of the sparkling engagement rings with matching wedding ring because of the exceptional quality of the mountings. All are 14 kt. forged Gold.- with platinum settings. As usual, we've personally selected center and side diamonds individually to be sure of flawless excellence. Gallon $5.22 ASK RAY SENEY Established 1908 19 EAST STATE STREET SHEPHERD'S PAINT & WALLPAPER 27 First St. S. E. Phone 1362 1490 ON YOUR DIAL Wednesday P. M. 4:00 1490 Club 4:4f> The Story Lady 5:00 Mcrt Copcland Show 5:15 Superman G::iO DEMOCRATIC CONVENTION 5:45 Tom Mix 6:00 Fulton Lewis, Jr. G:15 Hospitality Time 6:30 Between the Line» 6:45 Sports Ki-lites 7:00 Special Agent 7:30 The Lyn Murray Show 7:55 Billy Hose R:00 Gabriel Hcattcr 8:15 Swlnfi Session 8:30 HASEBALL: MASON CITY VS. HOUSE OF DAVID 10:30 Commentator's Roundtable 10:45 Musical Scrapbook 10:55 News 11:00 Ina Ray Button's Orchestra 11:30 Noro Morale's Orchestra 11:55 News 12:00 Sign Off Thursday A. M. 6:00 Yawn Patrol G:15 Jerry Smith G:30 News _ _ Farm Frolic 'lime 7:00 News 7:15 Gooch MorninR 7:30 Moments of Devotion 7:45 Reveille Rhythms 8:00 News 8:15 Ozark Valley Folks S:30 Morning Muslcnlc H:00 The Lady Next Door 9:15 Faith Ovir Time 9:30 Sny It With Music 10:00 Birthday Club 10:05 Vocnl 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 Thursday P. M. 13:00 Newi 12:15 Noonday Melodies 12:45 Church of Christ 1:00 Queen for a Day 1:30 Grain Reporter 1:35 I. S. T. C. on the Air 2:00 Martin Block Show 1:30 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Wednesday P. M. B:00 Baseball Scores, Pearson Candy Co. 5:05 Music As You Like It 5:15 Let's Dance at the Surf, Surf Ballroom fl:!5 Air Activities, Air Activities, Inc. fi:30 Lnm and Abner, Miles Laboratories, CBS B:43 S p o r t j Camera, Globe-Gazette (Sutcr) r>:00 News, F. G. * E. (Hilton) 6:15 Postmark Mason City, Mason City Chamber of Commerce 6:30 Jerry Wayno Sinps, CBS (!:45 Ned Calmer, News, CBS 1:00 Mr. Chameleon, Bay-r Aspirin, CRS 7-30 Democratic National Convention. CBS 0-09 The Whistler, Household Finance Co., CBS 9:30 Dancing at the Surf 10:00 News, First National Bank (Kew) 10:15 Friendly Time, Grain Belt 10:30 Moonlight Memoirs ' 11:0(1 News, CBS 11:05 George Towne's Orchestra, CBS 11:30 skip Henderson's Orchestra, CBS 1:1:00 News. CBS Thursday A. M. f>:00 News 6:05 Morning Honscr 6:30 Farm Reporter, State Brand Cream cries, Inc. (Randolph) 6:4S News (Ilnrrcr* 7:00 Rhythm Roundup 7:15 Tune Time 7:;iO Kr^p Time with Damons 8:15 Holsum Headlines, llolaum Bread (Hoshal) 8:30 Yesterday's Music, Cool Spring Canning: Co. 101.1 Megacycles 8:15 Today In Osaxe 9:00 Bible Broadcast, Radio Chapel <>:!,"> Clear Lake On the Air , 9:30 Waltz Time 8-45 Cotfec Time with Doug, Glldner s 10:00 News IMsest, Jacob E. Decker and ... Sons (Harrer) 10:1!> "Tatcr" Quit, Hiland Potato Chips 10:SO Grand Slam, Wonder Bread, CBS 10:45 Mysterv Melody Game « 11:00 Wendy" Warren, General F • • o » CBS ' 11:15 Betsy Ross Serenade, Pr»ff Baklnj Company 11:30 Home Town News (Hoshal) NMD Coffer. Co. 11:45 Farm r^ook-Up Time Thursday P. M. 12:00 Today's Markets 12:05 The Man on the Street, Prltchard Motor Co. 12:15 The Old Timers, Osco Druj 12:30 News, Wormhoudl Insulation Company (Hilton) 12:4S Farm and Home Topic Time, St. Paul Livestock Market 1:00 The Second Mrs. Burton, General Foods. CBS 1:15 The Friendly Philosopher 1:30 This Is Nora Drake, the Ton! Co* CBS 1:4,5 Romance of Evelyn Winter*, Manhattan Soap. CBS 2:00 Arthur Godfrey Time, Chesterfield Cigaret;,, CBS 2:SO G. E. House Party, General Electric Co., CBS •J:,"w News, Holsum Bread 3:00 Hint Hunt, Armour and Co., CBS 3:25 Spotlight on a Star 3:30 Mallbag • 4:00 Treasury Bandstand, CBS 4:30 Novel Time 4:45 Rent Review Channel No. 266 For Children (Mon.-Fri. 5 p.m.) For constructive listening traduce your small children to the exciting stories and fast moving songs presented by KGLO-FM just for chil- '• dren. '\ I *»«.:*«»• RM!) (8:30 p.m.) It's the Mason City Legionnaires vs. l_egiOn Dai! House of David at the Roosevelt diamond, and for. home listening it's Bud Suter, KGLO-FM's own sportscaster, with an i on the spot account of the game. ii • i __-...-, (Thurs. 12:25) A double-header with attention JViajOr League f ocuse d on Chicago Cubs vs. Boston Braves- Bert "Wilson reporting. * •* Wednesday P. M. 5:00 For Children 5:15 Talks, CBS 5:30 You Shall Have Music 5:45 Too Shall Have Music, Pfaff 6:00 You Shall Have Mualc A:30 Newi 0-.4S Your Kew On Sporti, State Farm Insurance «:M Man On :h« direct, Prllchar* 7:00 Four SUr Vmrletlei 8:00 Styles In Sons *:15 Newt, Kay Seney 8:30 Maaon City Legionnaires vf. House of David 10:30 Great Moments In Musie 11:15 Sign OH •>„ Thursday A. M. 10:00 Office Hours 10:30 At the Keyboard 10:45 Easy Rhythm 11:00 Memo: To Ail Homes 11:00 Neighborhood Kew*, Glob»Gazette 11:15 To the Homemaker 11:30 To the Family 17:00 News, Carrie-Van Nei» THURSDAY AFTERNOON 12:15 Markets and Farm News 12:20 Piny Ball 12:25 Chicago Cubs vs. Boston (Doublehenrter) Thursday P. M. 12:15 Markets and Farm News 12:20 Play Bail 12:25 Chicago Cubs v*. Boston BrtTM (Doubtetieadcr) y--

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