Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on June 29, 1948 · Page 22
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 22

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, June 29, 1948
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Page 22
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,. 28, 1948 Kuan Cttr GI«fc«-GaxetU, Mac*n City, U. Father of Twins Dies of Polio at Hospital Iowa CHy, (&) —Mrs. Dale Jensen of Algona was told Sunday her husband died at University of Iowa hospital Saturday afternoon of bulbar-type infantile paralysis. The hospital superintendent's office said news of her husband's death was withheld from Mrs. Jensen because doctors feared the effect of the news on her. She had been in serious condition since she recently gave birth to twins in Algona. Lana Turner in Hospital With Influenza Attack Frankfurt, (U.R) — Lana Turner was in a hospital here Monday and will be for 10 days or so, the army newspaper Stars and Stripes reported. She suffered an influenza attack last Friday, and doctors advised her to give up a tour of U. S. army posts in Germany. Bob Topping, her husband, said he would take her to Cannes in south France as soon as she was able to leave the hospital. One Mans Opinion (Cuntiaoed from P«e 1) mon view \s that his role in the republicnn party will be like that played by Willkie in the period between 19<U> and 1944. Not a "ttuthless" Campaign Another question being put to me is this: "How did Dewey do it?" -And my answer is that he was Firemen Are Fast New York, (U.R)—Two policemen chasing a man who had robbed a jewelry store were outdistanced by the fleet thief. He was captured finally with a flying tackle by Fireman George Gorman, who took up the chase when the policemen lagged behind. nominated sons: for 2 clear-cut rea- U. S. AIR FORCE 1» Never in its history has your Air Force faced heavier responsibilities. First line of defense in an unsettled world, It must continue to progress and be ready for instant action. Today, only the best-fitted prospects are being accepted by the Air Force. But young men who measure up will have a choice of unequaled opportunities. Here they are: 1 By enlisting for three years, yon may choose assignment to the U. S. Air Force. 2 If you are a high school graduate, between 17 and 34 years old, the Aviation Career Plan allows you to select and qualify for any one of more than 40 Air Force Specialist Schools before yon enlist. 3 Veterans of the Armed Forces who are qualified in one of 300 skills and trades may re-enter service in advanced non-commissioned Air Force grades com- mensurate with their previous training and experience. 4 You can win your wings with the Aviation Cadets. The world's finest pilot training is open to you if you are single, 20 to 26 Va years old, and have completed at least half the credits for a college degree, or can, pass an equivalent examination. High pay . . . excellent training ... interesting, vital work . . . these, too, are important considerations and strong reasons for launching your career in the Air Force. Complete details on each opportunity are available at U. S. Army and U. S. Air Force Recruiting Stations. U. S. ARMY AND U. S. AIR FORCE RECRUITING SERVICE WIN YOUR WINGS One coat paints it beautifully LUMINALL The Paint For All Interiors THAT DOETIT! figtit-reflectiv* ill with the U. S. Air Force 207 POSTOFFICE BLDG., MASON CITY, IOWA 1. A majority of the delegates at the Philadelphia convention thought that Tom Dewey—despite his defeat in 1944—was the one republican in the field of presidential candidates most certain of winning next November. 2. A majority of the delegates at the Philadelphia convention thought that Tom Dewey—on a basis of demonstrated capacity— would make a pood president, particularly in the field of executive administration. In some quarters his successful bid for the presidential nomination is being referred to as a "ruthless campaign." That's just plain hogwash. The truth is that Mr. Dewey's managers employed the same tactics as the campaign directors for the rival candidates. The only difference is that they succeeded for Mr. Dewey and fell short the others. After all, there has to be a winning candidate in every political convention and Mr. Dewey was the winner at Philadelphia. Wholly Unfettered While there may have been— and probably was—some effective wooing of support from other states, Mr. Dewey in his acceptance speech was able to say, and did say, that he was totally unfettered by pledge or promise to any living person. That's strong language, incapable of misinterpretation. The Iowa delegation on the 2nd ballot gave Dewey 13 votes. This was a gain for him of 10 over the first ballot and was.credited with giving the Dewey bandwagon its 2nd-largest push—exceeded only by New Jersey's shift of 24 votes to the New Yorker. So far as I know—and I think I was in a position to know— there was not the slightest incen- his heart Just didn't want to be president. Only His Nod Wai Needed If one week before the convention got under way, he had let it be known that he was interested on some other basis than "draft," I am confident that the contest by Dewey, Taft and Stassen would have ended in a deadlock with Vandenberg the almost certain compromise. But the senator would have no part of it—even under pressure from his own son. He refused 2 days before the opening of the convention to place his name on a statement prepared by his son and other Michigan admirers. What Were His Reasons? It would be interesting to know exactly what goes on in the mind of a man who deliberately turns his back on what is regarded as the highest honor that can come to an American. Why did Arthur Vandenberg pursue this course? One reason, no doubt, was his age and the condition of his health, although those in best position to know insist that he is 6 to 8 Die in | Bodies of Iowa Vets Returned Berlin Riot Chaos Follows News of Exchange Stoppage Victims of World War Brought From Europe Berlin, (U.R-A riot in which Th bodies of 51 Iowans w ho scores were injured and 6 to 8 . A n ? h ° ir Uves during World rumored killed oc- | tost gieir uv Arner icans persons were curred Monday at the Russian central currency exchange here. A witness said the rioting broke out when a crowd of Germans to ** i"* 5? "SS5! New° York. the f m Europ e aboard from £ur p^ d * t the rt of sctor will be held a.t the porlToi embarkation at 11 a. m. The crowd, which overflowed on the day of arrival from the front of the exchange Armed forces dead originally center to a nearby race course, interred in temporary military smashed through barriers and a cemeteries in France are among Funeral Set for Victim of Polio Alrona—Funeral services i for Dale Jensen, 21, Kossuth county's first polio fatality this year, will be held Wednesday at 2 p.m. at the Presbyterian church. The Rev. L. Kingma of Lone Rock will officiate assisted by the Rev. Gilbert Kuyper. Mr. Jensen died Friday night at the University hospital at Iowa City where he was taken a week ago On Wednesday Mrs. Jensen gave birth to twin daughters at the Kossuth hospital here. Besides Mrs. Jensen and the there is one other child. stampede followed. rugged enough to stand up under 4 years of the presidential grind. Another reason probably was his reluctance to surrender his position of congressional leadership in world affairs, knowing that seniority would pass this along to a colleague wholly out of sympathy with his views. His Place in History Yugoslavians Purged From Commy Unit Prague, (U.R)—The comn . . c °" Has Arm Infection Osage Mrs. Frank Pint, west those^being'brought back to this j Qf Osage> j s confined to Mercy hos- country. pital, Mason City, suffering with The list includes the following a serious arm infection. Mrs. Pint North Iowans: has not been well for sometime, Pfc. Morse R. Burington; next and has been under a doctor •• of kin Forest B. Burington, AT- care. It was feared that amputa Ungton. tion might be necessary. Pfc. Francis J. Courtney; next of kin Harry Courtney, Ridgeway. Pfc Gordon C. Griff is; next ofl Edward G. Griffis, Esther- E. McKinney; next of] McKinney, Emmetsburg. E. Nelson, Jr.; next organ Rude Pravo said Monday _ that Yugoslav communists have been purged from the commform I i/<;> rm thp erounds that Marshal Tito on ine giuunua .,. * rr, i \... i rvi. ^vium i^. **•-»*.«", «-•, of Yugoslavia is guilty of Trotsky- Q{ Rin Albin E- Nelson, Sr., Fen- ism and anti-sovietism On Radio Beam MONDAY NIGHT NETWORK HIGHLIGHTS Workers; 8:15 Earl SHEPHERD'S PAINT & WALLPAPER 27 First St. S. E. Phone 1362 that Dewey would be the Helzberg's has a very large stock of exclusive CERTIFIED PERFECT diamond solitaires and wedding rings In which we take pride . . . and yet we attach far greater importance to' the distinctive styling, fine quality and the low prices at which these rings are sold. There are none finer . . . COMPARE! Prices Include Federal Tax A" of our "CERTIFIED PERFECT diimondi «re certified tnd su*"nt<cd by ut to be of fine color . . . perfect in cut «n<3 proportion end free from imperfection! of «ny kind A. A A J. A matched set that boasts a CERTIFIED PERFECT diamond solitaire and nine sparkling diamonds. Engagement Ring S200.00 Both Rings ---- J300.00 CERTIFIED PER FECT diamond solitaire and engraved wedding ring. Budget priced. Engagement Ring S S5.00 Both Rings ---- J100.00 3. Two genuine side diamonds ndd to thebril- llance of the CERTIFIED PERFECT diamond soli- Store at 23 South Federal tive for this course pursued by the Iowa delegates other than a conviction should and president. Had Capable Managers It is true, of course, that the Dewey campaign was in capable hands. One sample of this was demonstrated when the New York delegation pledged to him consented to the recess after the 2nd ballot when the governor was within 34 votes of nomination. This was intended to—and think did—give the impression that Dewey's managers didn' want the nomination brough about through the use of steam roller methods. This was smart— not ruthless. But the over-riding reason, I'm convinced, is that Senator Vandenberg thought the whole matter through and in a calculating way arrived at the conclusion that accepting the presidency would not add a cubit to his stature in the pages of history- Already he enjoys the universal respect of his fcllowman. He is credited with fighting the good fight for putting the United States of America back of the ideal of a peaceful world, governed by international law. Under the circumstances, I can understand why he might feel that this standing in history would be dimmed rather than brightened by a term in the white house. Eisenhower Is Out And a last question: "Who are he democrats going to run?" My answer: "Harry S. Truman with the best vote-getting vice president available." , . , , ail n Eisenhower is definitely out of both the possibilities. I have.this from next none other than Roy Roberts, pub- Rude Pravo published a com-j tc "^ ^ munique reporting that meeting ^ of the cominform (Communist Information Bureau) was held ml'- >• mid-June" in Romania—presum- bly at Bucharest—at which the situation in the communist party of Yugoslavia was discussed. It added that Yugoslav munists "refused to come meeting of the information bui- com- the A newly concocted clear liquid can be applied over lipstick to hold it in place and banish tell tale smears. Electric Godwin. 8:01 frina; B:30 Screen Guild. MBS—1:00 Falcon; 7:30 Charlie Ch»n. 8:00 Heatter; 8:15 Newnreel; 8:30 Quiet Please; 0:00 Flshlae »n* Hunting. XBC 7-00 Cav. ot America.; 7:30 > ole« or Firestone; 8:00 Telephone Hour; 8:30 Dr. I. Q.: 9=00 Contented Hour; 6:M Fred \Varlnj. eau. Window Box Falls, Killing Farm Tot be Luverne—Funeral services will held Tuesday afternoon for (10-15 a.m. Mon. - Fri.) A package of Hiland potato chips in your home when you're called by Connie means a cash prize of $2 to $??. Charles Hot, 4. son of Mr. and Nora Drake (1:30 Mon.-Fri.) Dr. Ken Martinson fails to clear Nora, his former sweetheart, from serious hc knows his " ife is responsible on Polls Hurt Taft Chances "What happened to Robert Taft?" Senator That's another question I'm being asked. To this my answer is that primarily the Ohio senator, conceded by all to be honest, able and courageous, was a victim of the opinion polls. His foremost adversary, curiously enough, was none other than George Gallup, that former lowan whose politics isn't even known to this writer who grew up with him. Literally hundreds of delegates the Philadelphia convention voiced this view: "I'd like to be for Bob Taft—but I don't think he could win, especially if at the last minute Henry Wallace decided to drop out of the race." And how did they get this impression? From the Gallup polls, of course, primarily although there was comment about his forbidding personality—his "coldish" attributes. Again, as a result of what hap- aened in Philadelphia, the ques- ion of whether polls. MEASURE r SHAPE public opinion can and vill be debated. Election Chances Foremost This much can be said about Senator Taft. If voting in the convention had been based wholly on this consideration: "Who do you think is best qualified to be president?" the Ohioan might well have led the field. But that wasn't the deciding consideration. The first question was: "Who do you think can be elected?" There were grave doubts whether Taft could win in the 3-way race now under way and a well-defined conviction that he definitely would lose if Wallace dropped out. In other words, the delegates at Philadelphia had been reading the polls. Turned Back on Presidency m And now we come to Senator Arthur Vandenberg of Michigan, who incidentally was my own preference for the presidential nomination. I still think that if it hadn't been Dewey, it would have been Vandenberg. But that's mere conjecture. Actually Michigan's elder states- mand didn't figure very largely in the business of the convention. There was a minor ovation for him when he took his place on the platform the night of the nominations and another of like sort in the wee hours of the morning when his name was placed in nomination by the Wolverine governor; Kim Sigler, and his senatorial colleague, Homer Ferguson. But the mighty and spontaneous demonstration for him which was expecved and hoped for by his admirers just never came to pass. And for thl§ failure—If that's what It Is—Senator Vandenberff himself wan wholly responsible. It's my considered judgement that Arthur Vandenberg: deep down in isher of the Kansas City Star, original sponsor of the Eisenhower-for-president movement. I flew from Philadelphia to Chicago with Mr. Roberts Friday afternoon. "Dwight Eisenhower will not stand for a draft," lie said. ^'Anc 1 I'm not guessing about that. Record Seen in Budget Surplus May Near 8 Billion at Close of Year June 30 Washington, (/P)—The budge surplus Wednesday—the end of the fiscal year—will set a vast new record. It may run close to box fell lome 2 The child _ hen expired. There are hildren in the family. wmmmmmm^mm^-^ Good Listening On KSMN U,* ^« D*...«.*, (2:30 Monday-Friday) Art Linkletter searches all nOUSe rariy wee ^ to find the longest-married couple in the 3 "other | studio audience. A "showcase singer" is featured Thursday. Iff I f\ IT.*.....M* (4:50 Monday, Wednesday, Friday) The KGLO BXV3L.V/ rOrum Forum, as old as the station itself, will now air |25 minutes earlier than its previous time of 5:15. 1000 Watts * Dial 1010 * * $8,000,000,000. The previous high was $1.155,000,000 of 21 years ago But it will just be a figure on paper. ec Most of the money itself— $6,683 OOtf.OOO— already has been used to lower the federal debt to about $25*1,600,000,000 Monday P. M. 4-00 Requestlully Yours 5-00 lied Cross Water Safety 5 : 15 Afternoon Serenade 5:30 Speaking ot Sports 5:45 News 6:00 Music at Sundown 7:00 News 7:03 Music at Sundown 7-30 Sign Oft Serenade 8:00 Si.^n Off Tuesday A. M. 5:30 Agriculturally Speaking 6:00 News 6:15 Agriculturally SpeakinB 6:30 Hey! Get Up'. Charles City W»r fi'4S Ne'vs"? . "rrancli Brothers Motors 6:50 Agriculturally Speaking 7'00 Musical TNT 7-15 News B. F. Goodrich Company 7 - :30 Musical TNT. Outlet Store 7-45 Weather Round-Up 7:50 Musical TNT S:00 News, "Chuck" I.cnnan Bakery i it AU^e.. ( 5:3 ° Monday-Friday) Another week of CBS l_Urn n AVDner com edy as Lum continues to serve as post- j master pro tem in the Pine Ridge post office offering unorthodox bar- I gains in government stamps. Monday Evening • i i . (7 p. m.) A San Quentin alumnus LQlignS l_oST masquerades as another man to claim « the latter's $500,000 inheritance but finds the path to illegal wealth is booby-trapped by unforeseeable obstacles in CBS' "Inner Sanctum." c t (7:30) A tenor, violinist and mixed vocal quar- jCOUi | e |_ w jjj cor npete for top honors on the season's final broadcast of "Arthur Godfrey's Talent Scouts." I D A' TUo^for ( 8 P- m -) Jeanne Grain and Dan Dailey LUX K.QCHO 1 nGQiCr re _ C reate their original screen roles in a tuneful romantic story "You Were Meant for Me" as the popular dramatic series of "Lux Radio Theater" winds up its current season. F *««J I.~._ ( 9 P- m -> Tne manager of a swank summer riena irma resor t feels that Irma and Al must possess 1 a grand sense of humor so he invites them to be his guests. rs i_« (9:30) Screen Guild Players present Deanna LsUrDin Tjurbin i" her first radio singing engage- Iment in 10 years. Deanna joins Dick Haymes and Vincent Price in the L, H11CK M./I. n"»«« •_,....-.., , *, _ - it-, I'l TNT, iow» shoe Brokerage musical comedy hit, "Up m Central Park. an analysis of ,,,, Treasury records showed Sunday. The rest, about $1,400,000,000 has'gonVTnto the treasury's cash coffers, swelling its cash parses flareelv kept in banks over the country) to $4,800,000000. The surplus reflects the excess of government income over spend- m Technically. $3,000,000,000 will be cut out of this year's surplus and in effect transferred to next year when President Truman signs the foreign aid appropriations bill into which congress wrote a provision for the transfer. This provision requires that $3000000,000 of the money that actually is to be paid out for recovery abroad in the 12 months beginning July 1 be charged as an "expense" i 8:15 Musi 8-30 Musical TNT U-00 Musical TNT, Raizes Dept. Store 0:15 Musical TNT, Clear Lake Bakery 9:30 Buenos Amtgos 9-45 Lenny Herman Quintet 10:00 News, Anderson Music House Hour Kwlx Klub, Pfaff Baking it-15 Music for the Mrs. 11:30 i-'arty Line Tuesday P. M. 12:00 On the Farm Front, Star* Rn I'iilO U. F. Commentary, Capitol Salei 12:15 Noonday News V'-SO Rurnl Roundup, Graham Plow to. 1:00 The Tommy Dorsey Show, Charles "•no Muslca" U Memorles, North-wood Hour "iao Musical Memories, Iowa Falls Hour 3:00 News 3:05 Pipes of Melody 3:15 Meet the Bond 3:45 Musically Yours # 4= in this fiscal years budget, upping the book figure on spending this year by $3,000,000,000 and reducing the surplus a like amount. Purpose of the bookkeeping shift is to bolster next fiscal years budget, which otherwise might show a deficit. This will be done at the expense of the current year's surplus. The latter, even ri cut $3,000,000,000, will still be more than double the old record. The treasury has been using surplus money for debt retirement from time to time as the cash U always keeps at least $2,500,000,000 in the cash balance to be on the safe side. Its expenses will be running above $40,000,000,000 in the next 12 months and there is a vast amount of savings bonds and other securities that could be turned in for cash at any time. Dr. Jessen to Fly to Greece to Study Economic Problems Ames, (U.R) — Dr. R. J. Jessen, acting director of the Iowa State college statistical laboratory, will fly to Greece Thursday to help plan a study of social, health and economic problems in Crete. Dr. L. G. Albaugh of the Rockefeller Foundation, formerly of the Iowa State college faculty, is director of the study. Two other members of the statistical laboratory staff already are in Greece. CALF IS MARGARINE San Francisco, (/?)— Margo, the cow who is a fenccd-off attraction for children at Golden Gate playground, now has a r play niter— pa dnntfiter— named Margarine. K l /•* A A MUTUAL 1C/V\ TALL CORN 1490 ON YOUR DIAL Monday P. M. 4:13 1430 CluB 4:45 Story Lady 5:00 Treasure Chest 5:15 Superman 5:30 Adventure Parade 5:45 Tom Mix fi:00 FULTON LEWIS, JR. 6:15 Hospitality Time 6:30 Henry Taylor 6:45 Sports Hi-lltes 7:00 Adv. of The Falcon 7:30 Casebook of Gregory Hood 7:55 Billy Rose 8:00 Gabriel Heatter 8:15 Mutual Nevvsreel 8:.iO Quiet Please 0:55 Bill Henry, News 9:00 FishinR and Hunting Club 9:30 So Proudly We Hnil 10:00 New* 10:15 Musical Scrapbook 10:30 Barclay Allen's Orchestra 10:55 News 11:00 David LeWinter'a Orchestra 11:15 Gay Claridge's Orchestra 11:30 Tommy Hyan's Orchestra 11:45 Adrian Rolllni Trio 11:55 News 12:00 Sltm Off Tuesday A. M. TUESnAY A. M. 6:00 Yawn Patrol 6:15 Jerry Smith (1:30 News 6:35 Good Neighbor Show 1:00 N«wi 7:15 Gooch Morning 7:30 Moments of Devotion 7:45 Reveille Rhythms 8:00 Newi 8:15 Ozark Valley Folki 8:30 Morning Muslcale 9:00 The Lady Next Door 0:15 Faith Our Time 9:30 Town Talk Time 10:00 Vocnl Visitor 10:13 Tell Your Neighbor 10:30 Henri's Desire 11:00 Kate Smith Speak* 15:1(1 Font Fun 11:30 Radio Farm Journal Tuesday P. M. 12:00 New* 12;15 Noonday Melodies 1:00 Queen for a Day 1:30 Grain Reporter 1:35 I. S. T. C. on the Air 2:00 Good Neighbor Show rHO MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Monday P. M. 5:00 Baseball Scores, Pearson Candy Co. 5:05 Music as You Like It SMS Surf Ballroom 5:ir> Air Activities, Air Activities. Inc. S:30 I.um 'n' Abner, Miles Laboratories, CBS 6:45 Sports Cumera, Mason City Globe- Gazette fi:00 News. P. G. and E. <Kew) C:1B Postmark Mason City, Mason City Chamber of Commerce 6:30 .Tc-ii-y Wayne Sings, CBS 0:45 Ned Calmer, News, CBS 7:00 Inner Sanctum, Bromo Seltier. CBS 1:30 Arthur Godfrey Talent Scouts, Lipton's Te», CBS 8:00 Lux Kadlo Theater, Lever Bros. CBS 9:00 My Friend Irma, Swan Soap, CKS D:;iO Screen Guild Players, Camel C arcts, CBS !0:00 News, First National Bank (Kew 10:15 Friendly Time, Grain Belt Bee 10:30 Moonlight Memoirs, Kay S e n e Jewelers 11:00 News, CBS 11:05 Bud Waplcs' Orchestra, CBS 11:30 Ray Ebcrlc's Orchestra, CBS 11:5.5 News, CBS Tuesday A. M. 6:00 Morning Houser 6:10 News 6:15 Morning Rouscr li:?,! neLavsil Separator Program li:30 Farm Reporter, Stale Brand Crenm erics, Inc. (Randolph) 0;.|S N c w s, Mid-Continent Petroleum (Harrer) 7:00 Rhythm Roundup 7:15 Tune Time 7:25 New* 7:30 Keep Time with Damons 8:15 Holsum Headlines, Holsum Bread (Hilton) 8:30 Yesterday's Music 8:45 Today In Osaffe Bible Broadcast, Kadfo Chapel H:;."i Clrar Lake on the Air 9:30 Waltz Time 9:45 Coffee Time with Douf, Glldner'a 0:00 Newt Digest, Jacob E. Decker and Sons (Harrer) 0:15 "Tater" Quit, Hiland FoUto Chlp» 0:SO Grand Slam. Wonder Bread, CBS (1:45 Mystery Melody G&mc 1:00 Wendy Warren, General Foodn, CBS 1:15 Betsy Ross Serenade, Ftaff Bakinr Company 1:30 Home To\vn News, Xash Coffee Co. (Hoshal) 11:45 Farm Hook-Up Time Tuesday P. M. 12:00 Today's Markets 12:fl3 The Man on the Street, Pritchard Motor Company 12:15 The Old Timers, Osco Drnj 12:30 News, Wormhoudt Home Insulation Co. (Hilton) 12:45 Farm and Home Topic Time, St. Paul Livestock Market 1:00 The Second Mrs. Burton, Gener»l Foods, CBS 1:15 The Friendly Philosopher 1:30 This Is Nora Drake. Ton! Co., CBS 1:45 Strange Romance of Evelyn Winters. Manhattan Soap, CBS 2:00 Arthur Godfrey Time. Chesterfield Clearet),, CBS 2:SO G. E. Houscparty, General Electric Co., CBS 2:55 News, Holsum Bread 3:00 Hint Hunt. Armour and Co., CBS 3:i-'o News, Cool Spring Canning Co. 3:30 Mail Bag 4:00 Robert Q. Lewis, CBS 4:30 Novel Time 4:50 Hours Ahead 101.1 Megacycles KC - Channel I M Jut.. rt.«:..:««M (5:15) A serious discussion of "Fireworks and n IViy Wpinion thc 4th O f j u iy» j s presented by the director of the National Society for the Prevention of the Blind and the sales manager of National Fireworks, Inc. AU« n...» M ..«.U<. (8 p. m.) "Here's To Veterans" presents the ADC DUrrOUgnS n jt- w it songster, Abe Burroughs, in a fast moving program dedicated to all veterans. f* (9:15) Leopold Stokowski and the Phila- O delphla Qrchestra play Dmitri Szostako- Symphony No. 6" on "Great Moments in Music." wicz's Baseball (12:25 Tuesday) The Chicago Cubs, St. Louis Cards, Bert Wilson, and good listening for sportsmen.. Monday P. M. 5:00 For Children 5:15 In My Opinion (CBS) 5:30 You Shall Have Music K-.4K You Shall lUve Music, Pfuff B*k ing Co. 8:00 You Shall Have Music fl:30 News 6:45 Your Kew en Sporti, Slate Farm Insurance A:nn Man on the Street. Prllchard 7:00 Four Star Varieties 8:00 Here's to Vctcrnns (Abe Burroughs) 8:15 Guest Star (Georue Murphy) 8:30 To Cecilia—Patroness of Music n-.OO News, Ray Seney ft:lK Great Moment* In Mnilc, Vane* 10:00 Sign Off Juesday A. M. lOiOO oa|e« Houn v. 0:30 At the Keyboard ' 0:45 Easy Rhythm—Cool Spring iCannlnr Co, 1:00 Memo: To AM Homes , t:00 Neighborhood News, GlobeJiG»sett» .1:15 To the Homcmaker \ 11:45 To the Family 12:00 Nrwi, Currle-Van Neil Cel Tuesday P. M. 12:15 Markets v ' 12:20 Piny Dall 12:25 Chicago Cubs vs. St. Lou** Card* 2:30 Melody Lane 2:55 Broadway and Vin*. 3:00 Rainbow lUnd««W« .3:» CBS

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