Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on July 10, 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 10, 1948
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Page 16
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Fred Robbe, 89, Succumbs Rites Tentatively Set for Saturday Fred H. Robbe, 89, of 952 8th f- E-. died at a local hospital at 1:10 p. m. Thursday, following an illness of about a week. He had been a resident of Mason City 30 years. Mr. Robbe was born Nov. 8, 1858, in McHenry county near Elgin, 111. He was married to Rosabel Sherman at Marengo, 111., in 1881, and they came to Iowa in 1886, settling on a farm in Floyd county, In 1891 they moved to Charles City and in 1918 to Mason City. For a short time he was employed at the Jacob E. Decker and Sons packing plant and then by the Milwaukee Road, He retired in 1937. Mr, Robbe was a member of the Brotherhood of Railway and Steamship Clerks. Surviving are 2 daughters, Mrs. G. G. Knowlton, Floyd, and Mrs. Vera Hahn, Rochester, Minn., and a granddaughter, Miss Betty Jean Hahn,' Rochester, Minn. He was preceded in death by his wife, in Mason City, Oct. 25, 1934. Funeral services will be held Saturday at 2 p. m. at the chapel of the McAuley and Son funeral home with the Rev. George A.' Sheils, associate pastor of the First Methodist church, officiating. Interment will be at the Park cemetery at Nora Springs. The McAuley and Son funeral home in charge. Barking Dog Silenced by Dynamite Explosion Stockholm, Minn., (/P)—A stray barking dog aroused the ire of Arnold Maki, 21, employed here on the Orville Titrud farm. He grabbed a shotgun and went out into the night. He tripped, the gun discharged and hit a dynamite pit, setting off 100 pounds of the explosive. The ensuing blast ripped off Maki's clothes, broke windows in all the farm buildings, moved a machine shed off its foundation and stripped trees of their leaves. Maki, cut, bruised and badly shaken, was taken to a hospital. The dog, apparently unharmed, hasn't been heard from since. Carole Landis Funeral Will Be Saturday Hollywood, (U.R) — With Carole Landis' suicide a closed matter, her family turned Friday to funeral plans. The blonde beauty will be buried, they said, in Forest Lawn Memorial Park. The funeral service was set for 12:30 p. m. Saturday at Forest Lawn's Church of the Recessional. Pallbearers will include Actors Dick Haymes, Cesar Romero and Pat O'Brien; golf professional Lou Wasson; Ben Nye, her makeup man and Willard Parker. Services will be conducted by Bishop Fred L. Pyman of the Evangelical Orthodox church. The family said that Roman Catholic services had been refused. Handsome British star Rex Harrison, close friend of the actress, told an "informal" coroner's hearing Thursday that he and Miss Landis talked business on their last date Sunday and he left her at 9 p. m., cold sober and happy. VA Hospital to Be Opened Jobs to Be Available at Schick General Clinton, (U.R)—The Iowa employment security office here announced Friday it is building up a file of employment applications for the scheduled reopening of Schick General hospital by the veterans administration. The hospital as a U. S. army institution employed 705 civilian employes in January, 1946, as well as about 200 war prisoners. It was closed in the summer of 1946 and recently was authorized by congress to reopen as a veterans hospital. Ray Walsh, Clinton manager of the employment security commission, said the hospital will probably employ as many civilians as before. Applications have been received from technicians, guards, nurses, laundrymen, cooks and laborers. The veterans administration probably will provide its own staff physicians and surgeons. Jap Soldiers Surrender on Isle of Guam Tokyo, (/P)—Two Japanese soldiers who recently surrendered on Guam said Friday that about 20 or more Japanese soldiers who do not know the war is over are roaming the American controlled island. The 2 said they spent 33 months after the war hiding from American troops. They said they lived on toads, lizards, fruits and coconuts. They surrendered when they found a newspaper with accounts of Americans occupying Japan. WALKER WEDS Hollywood, (U.R)—Actor Robert Walker, ex-husband of film star Jennifer Jones, was married Thursday night to Barbara Ford, daughter of Director - Producer John Ford. COMFORT RUPTURED? Mr. Halamka will hold a free RUPTURE APR. CLINIC IN: O oi r- MASON CITY, HOTEL CERRO GORDO ™ MONDAY, JULY 12 HOURS 1 P. M. TO 8 P. M. To demonstrate HAL'S APPLIANCE system for reducible rupture and hernia control. Mr. Halamka will show you how it can be done without the tortures of leg straps, bands and buckles that bind and chafe Ask desk clerk for Mr. Halamka of: HAL'S SERVICE, 1169 Harding, Des Moines, Iowa i SATISFACTION GUARANTEED O c Ljou aet i I/lore for uour tvh oneu . . in the New KIMBALL CONSOLETTE The name Kimball on a piano is your assurance of a really fine instrument. Kimball pianos arc built complete —keys, action, plates, every important part—in the world's largest and best equipped pin no factory. The new Kimball Consolette offer* yon more, value for value, feature for feature, wlien compared with any other piano. Descriptive Literature Mailed Upon Request <=JLe6 t^eed tllluAic 106 - 112 North Delaware PHONE 715 MASON CITY, IOWA STATE DEPARTMENT HAS BUSY DAY—Diplomats of foreign powers beat a path to the state department on widely different missions, one of them, Soviet Ambassador Alexander S. Panyushkin (left) to be handed an aggressive note of protest over Russian blockade of Berlin. Other representatives of 5 European Western Union powers (right) opened discussions with top state department officials to determine what American aid their countries would receive for their future security. Four of the participating envoys were (left to right) Henri Bonnet of France; Sir Oliver Franks of Britain; Baron Silver- cruys of Belgium and Hume Wrong of Canada. Painter Asks Divorce After 54 Years Reno, Nev., (/P)— After 54 years of marriage, Walter Russell, internationally known painter and sculptor, sought a divorce Friday from his wife, Helen Andrews Russell. Russell, 77, is known particularly for his paintings of President Theodore Roosevelt's children and his busts of President Franklin D. Roosevelt and Mark Twain. In his divorce complaint, lie charged extreme mental cruelty. His wife denied the charge and in turn accused the artist of mental cruelty. They were married Jan. 10. 1894. Their case has not yet been set for hearing. Explosion in Powder Plant Spanish Fork, Utah, (U.R)—The Illinois Powder Co. plant's nitrate department exploded here Friday. None was injured in the explosion or the resulting fire. Plant Superintendent G. B. Bonsper said that the nitrate department of the plant was destroyed by the explosion, which jarred the area surrounding the plant for miles. He said that fire broke out immediately among the debris of the explosion but that the only 2 persons nearby escaped injury. He added that for more than an hour the plant fire department aided by firemen from Spanish Fork and officers from both here and Provo had battled the debris fire and a brush fire which resulted from the explosion. He said he could not estimate the amount of damage done by the explosion. To Glamorize Democrats for Television Shows Hollywood, (U.R)- Makeup Artist the Max studios flew to Philadelphia Hal King of the Max Factor beauty Thursday night to "glamorize" democratic party leaders who appear on television at their national convention. The Bourbons aren't taking any chances of having the woes which befell some republicans during television apearances, King said. "Governor Dewey looked like he had a bad case of 5 o'clock shadow," he said. SCIENTIFIC Only $4950 with SUPER-STRENGTH • Built to clv« flrmer-than-tuual support ta well ai "Controlled Comfort" advantages to persons requiring «n extra-firm mattress. Mattrcac and matching box spring*. "Sprint Air* Mattres GUARANTEED FOR 15 YEARS Tyler-Ryan Furniture Company • 2nd 81. 8. E. Phon. 391* Cop Gives Overparking Tickets to Wife, Boss Tucumcari, N. M., (JP) — The town board put Policeman Herman De Oliviera in charge of a crackdown on overparking. To date he has given his wife 2 tickets. Another went on the personal car of his boss, Police Chief Jack Nichols. Both paid $1 fines. Generous Corn Harvest Seen Last Year's Crop Smallest Since '36 Washington, (U.R)—The agriculture department Friday issues a crop report that is expected to forecast a generous grain harvest this year, especially in corn and wheat. Corn is important because it is the raw material for meat. This is the department's 1st corn estimate for 1948, although a private crop expert has predicted a 3,137,000,000 bushel crop. Such a harvest would be the 2nd largest on record, exceeded only by the 1948 crop of 3,249,950,000 bushels. Last year's production of 2,447,442,000 bushels was the smallest since 193G because of the drought last summer. This year's growing weather has been fine up to now. A department meat expert pointed out that the number of pork chops on U. S. dining room tables depends entirely on how much corn is raised. It takes time for meat production to catch up to the increase in feed, however. This year's fall pigs, which will be eating the 1948 corn, won't be meat on your table until next spring and summer. If the 1948 fall pig crop is not increased somewhat over last year, total meat production in 1949 is likely to be even less than this year. Iowa Truck Driver Named -for Awards Omaha, (JP) — An Iowa truck driver—Doyle O'Rear of Iowa City—has been nominated for the award of "outstanding driver of 1948." Fay Watson, president of Watson Brothers Transportation company, said Friday he had placed O'Rear's name in nomination for the award made annually by the American Trucking association, Washington. O'Rear has driven more than 450,000 miles for Watson Brothers without an accident. Watson said he is credited with savipg the lives of 5 persons in 2 accidents within a year—he pulled 4 from a burning car west of Grinnell last April and the previous fall had rushed an injured man to a hospital in time to save his life after an automobile accident. O'Rear has 2 children, Nelson, 11, and Lyda, 10. Iowa Leads Middle West in Spraying Des Moines, (U.R)—Iowa is setting the pace in the midwest in spraying cities and farms from the air to fight insects, the civil aeronautics administration reported Friday. The Iowa CAA office has granted 30 permits this spring and summer to spray or dust individual cities by plane. Among them are Otlumwa, Mason City anc Marshalltown. The CAA has also approved 20 "open country" permits for spraying farm land. Last year about a dozen permits were granted in Iowa. Harry Troxell, senior aeronautical inspector of the Iowa CAA said Iowa leads the 6 other states in the midwest CAA region—Wyoming, Colorado, Kansas, South Dakota, Missouri and Nebraska— in granting of permits. oirls Install 4-H President at Convention Ames, (U.R)—Louise Wintermute, 18, Blockton, will be installed Friday as state president of the 4-H club girls. Miss Wintermute, a normal school graduate who plans to teach n a rural school next fall, was elected here Thursday night at the L9th annual state convention of the group. Other officers chosen were Ann Zimmerman, 18, Westphalia, vice president; Joan Berger, 17, Marcus, secretary-treasurer, and Vlarjorie Schoeman, 17, Norway, listorian. OK Town Hall at Northwood Voters Favor $20,000 Bond issue by Ballot Northwood—A $20,000 bond issue for a town hall and fire station carried at a special election here Thursday by a vote of 263 to 23, with one ballot spoiled out of 287 cast. The old town hall now used as a fire station is inadequate and in too bad condition to warrant repairs, the council was informed. An old building, first erected as a courthouse and later used as a school building was purchased from the school district about 23 years ago and is now used as a town hall and library. Funeral Friday for Aged Woman Charles City —The body of Mrs. J. P. Clark, 91, who died at the home of her son, Harold Clark, in Doylestown, Pa., arrived Thursday. Mrs. Clark lived for many years at 202 Fifth avenue, Charlc-s City. Funeral services will be held Friday afternoon at 2:30 p. m., at the First Methodist church with the Rev. James K. Delahooke officiating and burial in Riverside cemetery with Hauser in charge. Jap Petunia Seeds to Hit Market Again Washington, (U.R)—Japan's famous double petunia seeds, which brought fancy prices before the war, will be ready for flower fanciers again this fall. The agriculture department said Japan's entire seed production— 10 pounds—will be exported There are 280,000 seeds in an ounce. A 20-pound seed harvest is planned for next year. Japanese horticulturists developed the seeds in the early 1900's They grow into rare plants bearing double blossoms. The Japanese have always monopolized world production. U. S. prices for this garden od dity ranged from $250 to $300 ar ounce before the war shut of imports. The department didrr estimate what the new pric would be. Corn Growth Spurred by Worm Days Washington, (/P)—Good weather spurred the growth of corn and small grains during the past 7 days, th£ commerce department said Thursday in its weekly weather and crop report Condition of the corn crop was reported as "generally good to very good." There were some reports of grasshopper damage to Oklahoma corn fields, but rains materially helped the late crop in north central and eastern Texas. Fair, warm weather and abundant sunshine over most of the country favored ripening and harvesting of small grains. Other crops: Soybeans—mostly in good condition in the middle west. Sweepstakes Tabs Seized Aboard Ship New York, (XP) — Eighty-two boxes of Irish sweepstake tickets valued at about $3,400,000 were seized by custom officials Thursday aboard the liner America. The tickets, found by ship officers in a storeroom shortly before the liner docked, were for the classic Cambridgeshire race to be run at Newmarket, England, this fall. One agent said the tickets were probably "the whole assignment for the race." Ship officers said the boxes, marked to indicate they contained perishables, were brought aboard the ship with a food cargo at Cobh, Ireland. The tickets were iix books of 12 to sell for $2 each. Sale of sweepstake tickets is illegal in the United Slates. Shipment on Wheat Banned Kansas City Market Glutted With Grain Kansas City, (fP) —An embargo on wheat shipments into Kansas City, effective at 11:59 CST Friday night, was announced Friday by Ralph E. Clark, manager ot boxcar distribution for the Association of American Railroads. The action was taken as the tide of the grain from the southwest glutted the terminals here with record breaking arrivals. For the 2nd straight day receipts set an all time record—1,986 cars. Clark made the announcement at a meeting of the joint terminal grain committee of the Kansas City board of trade. The Statue of Liberty stands 1_ stories high, from the hem of he gown on the crown. Most of the higher groups of birds had been evolved by •the end of the Cretaceous period, 60 to 70 million years ago. On the Radio Beam FRIDAY NIGHT NETWORK HIGHLIGHTS ABC—7:00 Fat Man; 1:80 This Is Tour F. It. I.; 8:00 Break the Bank; 8:30 The Sheriff; 8:45 Roll Cal). CBS—1:00 Mr. Ace and Jane; ?:30 It'« Always Albert; H:00 Guy Lomtardo; 8:30 Musicomedy; D:00 Everybody Wins; 9:30 Spotlight Review. MBS —7:0tt There's Always & Woman; 7:30 Leave It to the Girl>; 8:00 .Gabriel Heatter; 9:00 Meet th« Press; 9:30 Tex Beneke. NBC—7:00 Band of America; 8:30 WaltK Tim*; 9:00 Mystery Theater; 9:30 Sports Ncwsreel; 8:45 Spelters From Washington. Jane Hires Out ^ 7 p> . m- KGL0 . anrj KGLO-FM) jane sets out w *• to hire a maid and hires herself out as a domestic instead. This develops into a whirlwind of complexities when mr. ace of "mr. ace and Jane" announces that he's bringing an important client home for dinner. Guy Lombardo (8 p.m.) Guy and his Royal Canadians play the "sweetest music this side of heaven" on your musical favorite, "The Old Gold Show." Musicomedy (8:30) Jonny Desmond, Julie Conway and Kenny Bowers are the singing stars and Raymond Paige is the conductor of "Musicomedy," new CBS Friday summer series offering musical comedy versions of well-known contemporary short stories. Douglas Edges Dewey in Columbia Straw Ballots New York, (U.R)—The Columbia University democratic club announced Thursday that Justice William O. Douglas was the 2-to-l choice for president over Gov. Thomas E. Dewey in an informal poll of Columbia law school students. The vote was 126 for Justice Douglas and 54 for Gov. Dewey. Both men were members of the Columbia law school's class of 1925. July Brings Wintertime to Europeans London, (U,R)—The calendar said July, but it was winter in many parts of Europe Thursday. The temperature dropped to 46 degrees in Zurich, and snow fell in all the regions above 3,000 feet. Three weeks of heavy rain and constant chill had caused widespread damage and discomfort. Frankfurt reported that 2 feet of snow fell on Zugspitze mountain in Germany. Frankfurt has not had a solid day of sunshine since mid-June. At Scarborough. Eng., the nation a 1 swimming tournament ended when a near gale flooded the pool, swept 200 chairs for spectators into the water, and blew a girl diver oft a 10-foot board. Queen Elizabeth and many of her women guests wore fur capes at a Buckingham palace garden party Thursday. Most injuries to trees result from frosts late in spring after growth has started—or early in fall before tissues are hardened. Go Coal Prices Up by 85 Cents a Ton Pittsburgh, (/P)—The $1 per day increase for United Mine Workers caught up with the public Friday to the tune of an 85 cents per ton boost in the retail price of bituminous coal. The Pittsburgh Coal company announced the increase here. It follows a 46 cents per ton increase in the mine price of coal effective July 1. A spokesman said the 85 cents covers the mine price hike, higher trucking and yard expense salary increases, higher freight and storage costs. New prices include 4 inch lump coal $10.85 per ton, stoker coa $10.60 and nut slack $8.60. UN Personnel in Palestine Are Removed Washlnrton, (/P) —The navy announced Thursday that American military and United Nations personnel are being evacuated from Palestine. War in Palestine has broken ou again although the UN truce still in effect. Two ships from the U. S. 6tl task fleet, the Palau, a 12,000-ton escort carrier and the Marquctte, a cargo vessel, are in Haifi now the navy said. Good Listening On KSMN 1000 Watts # * Dial 1010 * * Friday P. M. 4:00 Requestfully Yours 5:00 Afternoon Serenade 5::;o Speaking of Sports 5:45 News 6:00 Music at Sundown 7:00 News :03 Sign Off Serenade 7:45 Si^ri Off Johnny Desmond Phil Baker Saturday A. Speaking M, 5:30 Agriculturally G:00 News fi:15 Agriculturally Speaking 6:30 Hey! Get Up! Charles City "War Surplus Store f>:4."> News B.-50 Agriculturally Speaking 7:00 Musical TNT 7:15 News 7::iO Musical TXT, Outlet Store 7:45 Weather Round-Up 7:50 Musical TNT 8:00 News, "Chuck" Lcnnan Bakery 8:15 Mtisic.il TNT 9:00 Musical TNT, Raizes Dcpl. Rtnre !>:!,> Musical TNT, Clear Lake Bakery 8:.10 Tell Us a Story 1(1:00 News, Anderson Music Ilousc 10:03 AlRona Hour 11:00 Kitchen Kwiz Klub 11:15 Pinno Mnfiic 11:30 Party Line Saturday P, M. 2:00 On (he F.irrn Front, Scars Roebuck 2:10 IT. P. Commentary, Caplto! Sales ;2:15 Noonday News 12:30 Rural Roundup- Graham Flow Co. 1:00 Charles City Hour 2:00 Northwoort Hour 2:30 Iowa Falls on the Air 3.0(1 News 3:05 Pipca of Melody 3:15 Nnvnl Air Reserve Show 3:30 Hcquestfully Julie Kenny Cnnway Bowers (9 p.m.) Phil Baker offers cash awards at home as well as to studio contestants "Everybody Wins" quiz. Raymond Paig^e to listeners on his CBS Hnrmnnirn narmonica KICM MUTUAL TALL CORN 1490 ON YOUR DIAL * * # * * * sjc : Friday P. M. 4:15 1490 Club 4:45 The Story Lady 5:00 Mert Copclnnd Show 5:15 Superman 5:30 Adventure Parade 5:45 Tom Mix 6:00 Fulton Lewis, Jr. 6:15 Hospitality Time 6:30 Henry Taylor 6:45 Sports Hi-UHes 7:00 There's Always a Woman 7:30 Leave It to the Girls 7:55 Billy Rose li:00 Gabriel Hcattcr R:l. r > Mutvinl Newsreel B:30 Col. StoopnnRle's Quiz Academy 8:55 Dill Henry. News 9:00 Meet the Press 9:30 On the Beam with Trx Benckc 10:00 News 10:15 Musical Scrapbook 10:30 Noro Morale's Orchestra 10:55 News 11:00 Al Trace's Orchestra 11:30 George Wlnslow's Orchestra ,11:45 Henry King's Orchestra 11:55 News 12:00 Sign Off Saturday A. M. 6:00 Yawn Patrol 6:15 Jerry Smith 6:30 News 6:35 Farm Frolic Tima 7:00 News 7:15 Reveille Rhythm* 8:00 News 8:15 Hawaiian Harmonies 0:30 Stan On the Horizon 8:35 Morning Muslcalo 9:00 Ozark Valley Folks 9:15 Stories of Early Iowa 8:30 Platter Party 10:30 Teen Timer's Club 11:00 Town Talk Time 11:30 Radio Farm Journal Saturday P. M. 12:00 New* 12:15 U. S. Marine Band 12:30 F.ddie llowiirtl Orchestra 12:45 Church of Christ 1:00 Time lor Melody 1:25 Grain Reporter 1:30 Saturday Serenade 1:30 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL (9:30) John Sebastian, wizard of the harmonicat wh( , will app ear on the Civic Music Concert series in Mason City this coming year, will join Dick Jurgens and his orchestra in greeting "Mr. and Miss Teenager" on the "Spotlight Revue." SATURDAY AFTERNOON Crr>cc ^Prfrtnn U ^ A ( 2; 30) Representatives of 3 leading v-rubs oecnun u. 3. A\. farm groups and O f labor and busi _ ness will discuss long-range programs for U. S. farming. Olympic finals (3 p.m. & 4:15); Vagrancy Horse race (3:15). The final Olympic track and field championship meet, bringing together the winners of the NCAA and the AAU events, will be broadcast from Dyche stadium in Evanston. Joe Palmer calls THE VAGRANCY, race for three-year-olds and up running at a mile and one-sixteenth with $25,000 added. (4 p.m.)- A fast moving musical program geared for and presented young people over the Columbia network from Detroit. Sports Make Way for Youth Friday P. M. 5:00 Baseball Scores, Pearson Candy Co. 5:05 Music ns You Like It 5:1.") Let's Dance at the Surf, Surf Hall- room 5:2.-. Air Activities, Air Activities, Inc. ~>:IIO I.urn 'a' Auncr, Miles Laboratories, ens 5:45 Sports Camera, Globc-Gatclte ii:IKI News. T. G. and E. (Kcvv) (i:!5 Postmark Mason City, Mason City Chamber of Commerce K:30 Jerry Wayne Sings, CBS <!:4S Ned Calmer, News, Cl'S 7;0n Mr. Ace and Janrs. CBS 7::fO Always Albert. CBS 8:01) The Old Cold Show, Old Gold Ciff- arets, CBS 8:30 Summer Silver Review, International Silver. CBS !>:(IO Kvrrvluidy Wins, Philip Morris Cig- arcls. CFS !l:Hn Spotlight Iteviir. Coca-Cola. CBS IB:tin News, Vance. Music Co. (Ktw) 10:15 Friendly Time. C.raln Belt Beer 10:30 Dancing at the Surf 11:00 News. CHS 11:05 Del Courtney's Orchestra. CBS 11:30 Skltch Henderson's Orchestra CBS 12:00 News, CHS Saturday A. M. fi:00 News fi:05 Mornlnc Rouscr 0:30 Farm Reporter. State Brand Creameries, Ine. (Randolph) fi:4S News, Mid-Continent Petroleum Co (Hilton) 7:00 Rhythm Roundup H 7:1.> Tui;e. Time, Nelson ~:25 News 7:30 Keep Time with Damons 8:15 Holsum Headlines, Holsum Bread (Hilton) 8:30 Marine Bnnd 8:45 Waltz Time 0:00 Iliblc Broadcast, Radio Chapel 0:15 News Digest, Jarob E. Decker »nd Sons (Hilton) 9:30 Western Roundup 111:00 Warren Sweeney and the New». Curtiss Candy Co.. CBS 10:0."> Let's Pretend, Cream of Wheat, CBS 10:30 Junior Miss. Tepsodent Co.. CHS ll:0« Theater of Today, Armstrong Cork, ens ll:30*Snme People Knoir Everything, Mnson City Warehouse 13:45 Mystery Melody Game Saturday P. M. 12:00 Today's Markets I'.!:!). 1 ! The Man on the Streeet, Frltchsrd Motor Co. H:1S The Old Timers, Osro Drug 12:30 News. Wormhoudt Home Insulation Co. (Hilton) 12:45 Meet the Band 1:00 Give and Take, Tonl Co., CBS 1:30 Connty Fair, Rorden Co.. CBS 2:00 Grand Central Station. Flllsbury Mills, CBS 2:30 Cross Section. U. S. A.. CBS 3:00 Olympic Track and Field Championships, CBS 3:15 Vanrnncy Handicap, COS 3:30 In Your Name 3:45 Decision Now •irno Make Way fur Youth. CHS 4:30 Saturday nl the Chase. CI3S 101.1 Megacycles Channel No. 266 Our Air Policy Cubs vs. Pirates (8:30) "Time Is Running Out" will feature Sen. Owen Brewster, chairman of the congressional aviation policy board, who will outline the congressional boards recommendations on air power. (Sat. 12:25) Bert Wilson gives you on the spot coverage of the Chicago-Pittsburgh game. Sports fans, note coverage of Olympic finals. Friday P. M. 5:00 For Children 6:00 For Children 5:15 You and Politics, CBS 5:30 You Shntl Hnve Music B:<tft You Shall Have Mnsie, J»f»ff 0:00 You Shall Have Music li:HO News 0:45 Your Kcw on Spurts, Stale F»rm Insurance (!.-.",0 Man On Ilir Street, Prltchard V:00 Mr. Aco nnd Jane, CBS 7:.10 It's Alwny.s Albert. CHS H:00 Marine Story, Raymond Mnsscy 8:15 Our Land Be Bright fl:,10 Time Is IJunnlnn Out 8:45 To Cccllln: Patroness of Music 0:00 Newn, Rajr Srney ft:!R Grot Moment* in Muilc.f 10:00 Sign OH Saturday A. M. SATURDAY MORNING 10:00 At the Opera 10:30 At the Keyboard 10:43 D'Artega Presents 11:00 Gardens for Freedom 11:13 Navy Bands 11:30 Melody Lane 12:00 News. Currie-Van Nrm Saturday P. M. 12:IS Piny Bull 12:2. r > Cubs vs. Plrairn 2:30 Cross Section, U. S. A., CBS 3:00 Olympic Finals, CBS 3:15 Vagrancy Horserace, CBS 3:30 Country Journal, CBS 4:00 Make Way for Youth, CBS 4:16 Olympic Finals, CBS 4:30 Saturday at Un ChaM, CB*

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