The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 10, 1939 · Page 2
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March 10, 1939

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, March 10, 1939
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FRIDAY. MABCH 10, 1939 TRIAL STARTS FOR WEIDMANN "Bluebeard Successor" and Gang Charged With Murdering Six Persons VERSAILLES, France, (U.PJ-- Eugene Weidmann, 31, "Bluebeard's successor," and his gang of cut-throats went on trial Friday, charged with murdering Jean De Koven, a beautiful American dancer, and five others. Judge Edouard Leamle looked pale and drawn on the high bench in the gloomy assizes courtroom Where Bluebeard Landru was convicted of mass murders IB years ago and sent on his way to the guillotine. Leamle spent all of Thursday reading the official reports of Weidmann's crimes. He couldn't sleep Thursday night; the reports .were that gruesome. Weidmann and his gang operated from Weidmann's villa in the Paris suburb, St. Cloud. They murdered deliberately as a business, the state charged, and the villa was both the slaughter house and the burial ground of the victims. Miss DeKoven, of Brooklyn, touring Europe with her aunt, was lured there by Weidmann, ^yho said he would get her a theatrical engagement, strangled, and buried under a porch. Then Weidmann tried to collect ransom from the aunt. Demand Death Penalty The state demanded the death penalty for the stolid Weidmann, a German, and there seemed little chance that he would escape the guillotine. His jury was made up of middle-class Parisiens of this Paris suburb. . . A heavy police guard was stationed at the courtroom, where four lawyers, directed by the famous Vincent de Moro-Giafferi began the battle in his defense One of his attorneys is Mrs. Henee Jardin, who formerly taugh school in the United States. Others are Robert Planty and Jean Kaoult Seek Sentences for Others The state also sought a death s e n t e n c e for Roger Million, charged with committing one of the six murders, and asked lesser sentences for Colette Tricot and Jean Blanc, the other members of the gang. Although one Paris newspaper reported that Weidmann had vainly plotted to escape from prison on the eve of his trial, Mrs. Jardin said her client had turned to religion and had been a model prison- AUNT HET By Robert Quillen "I believe in freedom for everybody, but if any foreigner was to come into my house and try to tear up things, I'd feel free to snatch him bald-headed." Optional Audit Bill Passes in House Following 2 Hour Debate; Carries 89 to 10 Burma of Allison U. S. Credit to Brazil to Be Extended WASHINGTON, ()--The United States and Brazil signed far reaching agreements Thursday for the liberal extension of credit by the United States to Brazil. The two countries also agreed to the freeing of the Brazilian exchange market for commerce from here, the establishment of a Brazilian National bank, and resumption of payments on Brazil's dollar debts. Through an exchange of notes between Secretary of State Hull and Brazilian Foreign Minister Aranha, this country's export-import bank will extend credits not to exceed $19,200,000 to the Bank of Brazil to enable the Brazilian government to discontinue official control over foreign exchange operations. President Roosevelt, the state department announced, will recommend that congress place at Brazil's disposal gold up to $50,000,000 to serve as assets for the central reserve bank which Brazil will create. Brazil has agreed to develop complementary, non- competitive products for which the state department declared "a substantial market is believed to exist in the United States." Leads Unsuccessful Fight; Blue Objects DES MOINES, m--The Iowa house passed the optional audit bill Friday after a two hour debate in which the Donald Coster- Musica case and various Iowa public money accountancy skeletons were dragged out and discussed. Vote on final passage was,89 to 10. The measure now must go back to the senate for concurrence in house amendments. Representative' Henry W. Burma (R), Allison, led an unsuccessful fight to continue examination of the books of all cities and school districts of more than 5,000 population under the state auditor's office. Cites Clarion Example "I don't believe any city, town or school district should have the power of selecting the persons to examine their accounts," he declared. He asserted that "crooked" officials might find private* examiners of the same caliber and thus cover up on defalcation of public funds. Representative Hobert D. Blue (R), Eagle Grove, took issue with Burma by referring to embezzlement of public funds in the city of Clarion that went undetected for a "long period of time" while the state auditor's office conducted periodic examinations. In another Wright county instance, several years ago, he said, state bank examiners failed to detect bank defalcations running into "hundreds of thousands of dollars." tax; gasoline and motor vehicle fuel tax. Secretary of agriculture--oleomargarine tax. Commerce commission--motor vehicle carrier tax. Insurance commissioner--policy premium tax. Secretary of state--automobile, truck and trailer license fees. SHORT SELLING RULES MODIFIED Steps Are Taken to Provide "Freedom of Market Action" Burma Amendment Loses "The only thing I can do for my parents is become religious," she quoted him. "I have no illusions about what the jury will decide, and I'd like to try to square accounts beforehand." Later Retracted Confession When captured after a battle with police, Weidmann confessed the murders. But later retracted and said that Million did the actual killing. Although there was no room for spectators in the courtroom, Versailles was crowded with curious from Paris and police issued passes to enable the 100 witnesses to get through their lines. Miss De Koven was the first victim of the gang. Weidmann enticed her to the St. Cloud villa and, during a friendly talk, walked around behind her and seized her by the throat, strangling her and burying her body in the cellar on July 23, 1937. Six weeks later he murdered Joseph Coilffy, a taxicab driver, and in October he and Million Irillcd Jeanine Keller, an Alsatian governess looking for a job. . Roger Leblond, vaudeville impresario, and Fritz Frommer, a house to house salesman, were killed later and Raymond Le- sobre, a renting agent, was the last victim. Man Puts Out Fire in Another's Clothing and Then Drops Dead PHILADELPHIA, (IP)--John Lukaszewski's oil-soaked clothing ignited frpm lamp he was carrying Thursday night and he might have burned to death had it not been for Vincent D. Maloney. Maloney, working on a river pier, rushed to Lukaszewski's aid. He ripped off his overcoat, told Lukaszewski to hold one end of it, and pushed him into the river to put out the flames. Maloney, still holding the other end of the coat, pulled Lukasrew- ski from the water and rushed him to a hospital. Maloney returned to work. An hour later he finished and started home. He had gone but a short distance when he collapsed and dropped to the sidewalk--dead. Physicians said Lukaszewski would recover. That brought Burma to his feet with the query, "Did you ever hear of the McKesson-Robbins case?" Coster was president of the latter company whose tangled affairs led to that official's suicide. Burma said the company had been audited by- "private accountants." The Burma amendment lost, 67 to 25. As finally passed, the bill provides for continuation of the present system of checking state departments and county governments by examiners of the state auditor's office. It would allow school districts above 5,000 population and cities above 2,000 population to arrange either with the state auditor or with private accounting firms for the periodie examinations. D i s t r i c t s and municipalities under those minimums would not be required to arrange for financial examinations. Says Charges Excessive WASHINGTON, ' (IP)--The securities commission announced Friday modification of its rules on short selling on national securities exchanges to provide "greater freedom of market action." The announcement was seen in Washington circles as of great significance in the light of current reported efforts of government officials to promote harmony between government and business. 1 The modifications were put through on the recommendation of the New York stock exchange following conferences with its president, William M. Martin, and other exchange officials. . ' The SEC announcement said, "it was the view of the exchange officials that the modifications would provide greater freedom of market action in accumulating" short positions while retaining effective restraints on short selling." A "short" sale is a sale of a stock not owned by the seller. The seller puts in an order to dispose of the stock in the hope he can buy it back at a lower price. The seller borrows the stock which he sells. M'NIDER TRIAL DELAYED AGAIN Salary of MacNider in 193.0 Was $36,000, Testimony Reveals Trial of the $2,393,143 McNider estate case was delayed again Friday, this time by the death of Porter Senneff, fanner near Nora Springs arid brother of John Senneff, defense counsel in the case. In the absence of the defense counsel the court occupied itself for several hours with the identifying of a number of letters and other exhibits which F. A. Ontjes, claimants' counsel, submitted as evidence. The court then adjourned the case to 9:30 o'clock Tuesday morning, Judge Henry N. Graven announcing that he would be occupied with other matters Saturday and would'be holding court in Garner Monday. Peter Anderson, secretary of the Northwestern States Portland Cement company, was identifying salary checks given to Hanford MacNider in 1929, 1930 and 1931. Mr. MacNider's salary as chairman of the board of directors of the local cement company during 1929 was 510,000 a year. During 1930 when he assumed the position of president and general manager previously held by his father, C. H. McNider, who died in 1928 he received a salary of $36,000 annually. The 'year end gift of one month's salary to all regular employes and an additional $1,000 for attending director's ·meetings brought his yearly compensation to $40,000 for the year, testimony "'showed. Air Ya Listenin? H. H. TELL1N' YA: Joan Bennett, lovely screen star, will drop in on the KGLO Wonder Show Friday at 6:30 p. m. to exchange a few quips with Jack Haley. All of Jack's Wonder Show pals will be on hand to join in the fun--Lucille Ball, another fair-haired beauty of the JOAN BENNETT --Teases Haley at 6:30 p. m. KGLO COLOMBIA BROADCASTING SYSTEM NETWORK 1210 KILOCYCLES Friday P. M. Jaywalking Is Misdemeanor WASHINGTON, (IP)--Jaywalking became a misdemeanor in the nation's capital Friday, punishable by a fine up to 3300. But police explained that protection of pedestrians was the goal, and that arrests would be made only in extreme cases. -\ TRY A "FUEL S A V E R " N O W SAVE UP TO 20% OF Y O U R FUEL BILL! the ideal Representative S. E. Prall (R), Indianola, who led the fight for passage of the bill, said the auditor's office in recent years had charged the subdivisions "excessive amounts" for its services. The house adjourned until Saturday after refusing to concur in technical amendments tacked on to the cigaret "anti-bootlegging" bill by the senate. Only other measure to receive house consideration and approval Friday was a bill to authorize state payment of school tuition for children residing in Iowa charitable institutions.-The bill now goes to the governor. Senate Passes Bill for Tax Commission The state board of assessment and review would become the state tax commission under a bill passed in the Iowa senate Friday. The bill which was introduced by the committee on consolidation and co-ordination, was described as the "parent" measure for 35 other bills which would concentrate aU tax gathering functions of the state in the one department. The senate bill streamlining the name of the state's chief revenue collecting agency now goes to the lower house, where the bills transferring taxing powers of various ASKS $200,000 IN AIR CRASH Widow, Survivor of Cavalier Airliner Tragedy, Files Action NEW YORK, (ff 1 ) -- Theodore Iserman, attorney, said Thursday he had filed suit for Mrs. Katherine Miller of Lincoln, Nebr., one of the survivors of the Cavalier disaster, asking damages of $200,000 for the death of her husband, Donald Walters Miller. The suit in admiralty, accompanied by 104 "interrogatories" which asked British Imperial Airways whether its captain had suffered from "hysteria," was Jiled in federal court for the southern district of New York. British Imperial operated the New York- Bermuda flying'boat. In addition to the $200,000, Mrs. Miler asked compensation for the loss of baggage which she valued at $1,109.50. "The purpose of the suit," said Iserman, "is to fix responsibility for the accident and compel over- ocean foreign airlines operating out of American ports to provide the same safety measures as American-owned companies." Miller and two others lost their lives on Jan. 21 when the 20-ton transport, en route from New York to Hamilton, Bermuda, was forced down at sea by what Capt. radio mes- departments are consideration next other s t a t e scheduled for Tuesday. The board of assessment and review now collects the following taxes: Sales and income, chain store and corporation taxes, use tax and certain utility taxes. Other departments collect the following taxes: Treasurer of state--inheritance and estate taxes; beer and malt iquor tax; cigarct and tobacco M. H. Anderson in sages described as carburetor icing. Ten persons, including Mrs. Miller, were rescued after floating for hours in the gulf stream. The plane sank. The suit alleged 30 acts of negligence by the air line. SLOVAK CHIEF IS DISMISSED Czech Troops Sent to Area Where Full Independence Is Asked PRAGUE, Czecho-Slovakia, (/Pi-President Hacha dismissed the premier of Slovakia Friday and sent Czech troops into the autonomous territory to check radical elements demanding full independence from the Prague government. The family f.eud between the provincial and central governments had smouldered since the Slovaks won' autonomy after the Munich partition last September. Demonstrations Made It flamed into the open Thurs day night in anti-Czech demonstrations at Bratislava, Slovak capital. There had been reports recently that Slovak extremists were advocating secession, including one report that they had tried and failed to win German backing. President Hacha acted suddenly Friday by naming Vice Premier Josef Sivak to succeed Premier Joseph Tiso and dismissing Economics Minister Jan Pruzsinski and Labor Minister Ferdinand Durchansky. Tiso and the two ministers were placed under police supervision. Radicals Gain Headway Prague authorities said radicals appeared to be gaining headway with their demands for independence and that it was necessary to dispatch troops and police into Slovakia. v Professor Alois Tuka, leader of the Slovak independence movement, and Sano Mach, chief of the Slovak propaganda service, were arrested. 5:15 Singin' Sam, Coca-Cola 5:30 Lone Ranger, Pfaff Baking Company 6:00 News of the Nation, P. G. and E. 6:05 Sons of the Pioneers, Poultry Tribune 6:15 Jim Woods' Sport Camera 6:30 Wonder Show With Jack Haley, Wonder Bakers, CBS 7:00 News, United Home Bank 7:05 The North Iowa Forum, A. W. Stubbs 7:15 The Town Crier 7:30 Master Singers 7:45 George Hall's Dance Hal! 8:00 News 8:15 Music for Men, U. E. I. 8:30 Tropical Moods 8:45 Old Refrains 9:00 9 O'clock Refrains. 9:30 Symphony Orchestra, CBS 10:00 Evening News Roundup 10:15 Don Roth's Orchestra, Surf 10:30 Wayne King's Orchestra, CBS 11:00 Ben Bernie's O r c h e s t r a , CBS 11:30 Harry James' Orchestra, CBS 12:00 Sign Ott Saturday, March 11 screen, Virginia Verrill, the blues singer, Ted Fio-Hito and Artie Auerbach. Sings "Headache" Hit Virginia will dedicate a musical number to Jack, "You're a Sweet Little Headache," Fio- Rito's orchestra will give forth "Fully Funny Ol' Hills" and other numbers. * * * New Concert Serie* Howard Barlow directs the Columbia concert orchestra in a new series to be heard over KGLO each week beginning Friday from 9:30 to 10 p. m. The program lists the Overture to "The Secret Marriage" by Cimarosa; Vaughan Williams' "Charterhouse" suite, and a Sinfon- ietta by Donate. * * « Tourney Highlights Highlights of the basketball tournaments, spring training camps and other sports dope is presented each evening at 6:15 by Jim Woods on his KGLO Sports Camera. * * a Safety Certificates Boys and girls . . . join the Lone Hanger Safety club and get a nice certificate. Get application blanks where Betsy Ross bread is sold. Hear about the club on the Lone Ranger program Friday at 5:30 p. m. when a mysterious black horse leads to the conviction of an innocent man on a smuggling charge until the Lone Ranger rides to his aid and saves him from the hangman's noose. * * 4 JAPAN BOMBS CHINESE TROOPS Defending Forces Reported Trapped in Northeastern Kiangsu S H A N G H A I , (#)--Japanese warplanes ranged over the northeastern corner of Kiangsu province Friday, bombing and machine gunning Chinese forces reported trapped in an area 60 miles square. The only escape left lor the thousands of Chinese was to slip through the lines of the Japanese mopup offensive or to take to the Yellow sea in junks and sampans. Chinese Hemmed In Since occupation of Haichow last week, completing domination o£ the eastern end of the Lunghai railway, the Japanese reported they, had hemmed in Chinese forces preventing consolidation of Jananese-held territory in the north" with that in the Yangtze valley. The Chinese said they had inflicted 1,000 casualties before they withdrew from Paoying, 185 miles northwest of Shanghai. Friday they were engaged In a bitter struggle along the Haichow- Shuyang highway. The fierceness of the Chinese resistance was illustrated by reports from ·Hai- chow that the Japanese had to fight fires there for three days after they took control. Report Counter Attack War reports from the interior told of a successful Chinese counter-attack along the Han river in Hopeh province and of a recheck of bomb casualties at Ichang which halved Chinese reports of 3,000 Chinese dead and wounded after intensive attacks Tuesday and Wednesday. Foreign sources repeated their estimate of Thursday--1,500 casualties. . Premier-Designate Sivak was appointed by the central government in the belief he would promote the objective of a central government living at peace with the Slovaks. Install AUTOMATIC GAS WATER HEATING As Low As · $1.00 a Month · No Money Down Charlotte Larson Conducting School GREENE--Miss Charlotte Larson, who for the past three years has been conducting cooking schools for Iowa Newspapers, Inc., Des Moines, arrived here Wednesday afternoon and will conduct the local demonstrations at the local opera house Thursday, Friday and Saturday, March 8, 9 and 10. PEOPLES' GAS fr ELECTRIC COMPANY NOTICE TO ALL Schermerhorn Customers Our milk is being delivered as usual. Do not accept any unless it is delivered under our cap. Do not pay any Schermerhorn deliveryman unless he has a written letter Signed by ELMER BOWERS SCHERMERHORN DAIRY 45 Stockholders in Waterloo R. R. Lose Claim Against Estate WATERLOO, (/P)--Forty-five preferred stockholders of the Waterloo, Cedar Falls and Northern Railway company Friday had lost their second attempt to collect $465,000 from the estate of Louis S. Cass, former president of the railroad. ' District Judge George W. Wood late Thursday dismissed the claim, in which the stockholder group had alleged that Cass and his two brothers raided the assets of the railroad between 1912 and 1921 through transfer of funds to the Cass-controllcd Cedar Valley Railway Construction company. The stockholders protested that the railway company, in 1917, had retired $579,750. In preferred stock held by the construction subsidiary, w h i l e other stockholders had not been given a similar chance to cash in their holdings. Reforestation Bill in Minnesota Taken Up ST. PAUL, (U.PJ--The Minnesota senate had before it Friday a reforestation bill approved in committee providing for establishment of farm woodlots and windbreaks by supplying seedlings to state farmers at cost. The reforestation committee reported favorably on the measure, introduced by Senators M. R. Cashman of Owatonna, Val Imm of Mankato and Harry, A. Bridge- maa of Bemidji. 6:00 The Alarm Clock Hour 6:45 Morning News Roundup 7:00 Time and Tunes, First National Bank 7:15 Chapel of the Air 7:30 Home Folks Frolic, Iowa Master Breeders' Hatchery 7:45 Musical Clock, Merkel's 8:00 Console Contrasts, CBS 8:15 Today in O s a g e, Osage Merchants 8:45 Musical Clock, Nash Coffee Company 9:00 Pappy Cnesires, Hillbillies, CBS 9:15 Clear Lake on the Air, Clear Lake Merchants 9:30 Musical Workshop, Innes 9:45 Charles City on the Air, Charles City Merchants 10:00 Melody Time, Mier Wolf and Sons 10:15 Parade of Bands 10:30 T h e Morning Concert, Vance Music Company 10:45 C h u r c h in the Wildwood, Marshal] and Swift 11:00 Home Town News, I o w a Shoe Brokerage 11:15 Mystery Melody Game 11:30 Markets 11:45 Intercollegiate Music Guild. CBS 12:00 All Hands on Deck, CBS 12:30 Front Page News with Pa' Patterson, I n t e r n a t i o n a " Harvester company 12:45 Hank Hook on the Street Pritchard Motor company 1:00 Men Against Death, CBS 1:30 Town Crier 1:45 Fran Hines, Songs, CBS 2:00 Westminster Choir, CBS 2:30 Texas Rangers, CBS 3:00 Charles Paul at the Organ, CBS 3:30 Dancepators, CBS 4:00 What Price America, CBS 4:30 Mail Bag 5:00 Press News, CBS 5:05 Leighton Noble's Orchestra, CBS 5:30 Saturday Night Swing Club, CBS 6:00 News of the Nation, P. G. and E. 6:05 Sons of the Pioneers, Poultry Tribune 6:15 Jim Woods* Sports Camera 6:30 Joe E. Brown, Post Toasties CBS 7:00 News, United Home Bank 7:05 North Iowa Forum, Pau Scott 7:15 The Town Crier 7:30 The Studio Party 8:00 News 8:15 Music for men, U. E. I. 8:30 On with the Dance 8:45 Ranch Boys 9:00 Your Hit Parade, Lucky Strike Cigarets, CBS 9:45 Capitol Ooinions, CBS 10:00 Evening News Roundup 10:15 Bennett-Greten Orchestra (Surf) 10:30 Charles Baum's Orchestra, CBS 11:00 Dick Stabile's Orchestra, CBS 11:30 Wayne King's Orchestra, CBS MIDNIGHT--Beginning of ceremonies in connection with Sweet--and Swing More sweet music from the orchestra of Wayne King . . . a half hour of it Friday night over KGLO from 10:30 to 11 o'clock. Harry James' orchestra will entertain swing fans at 11:30 p. m. * * w SATURDAY AFTERNOON HIGHLIGHTS ON KGLO 12:00--A half hour of merrymaking in the most listenable manner as the S. S. Clambake sails with "All Hands on Deck." * * * 1:00--"The cities are suburbs of hell" was the philosophy of Rollier, sun doctor whose story is told during "Men Against Death." * * * 2:00--The choir of Westminster church, Detroit, Mich., offers a recital, including "Alleluia Lord God," "Come, Together Let Us Sing," "Carol of Bells," "Strong Son of God," and "The "Lord Bless You." PROMINENT FARMER DIES IDA G R O V E , (JP)-- Funeral services were held here Friday for A. Sykes, 77, prominent farmer who died of a heart attack. Sykes served on a national committee of 15 persons who aided Herbert Hoover in his work of food administration during the World war.' 2:30--Texas Hangers--Instrumental and vocal numbers, backed with all the zest of the punching cattle country. * * * 4:00--Another step in the nation's attempts to preserve its rich natural resources will be dramatized in "What Price America." * * a 5:30--Swing Club, featuring a battle of saxophones and trumpets and singing by Johnny Mercer. FORUM SPEAKER Unusual Opportunity Be A Dodge Dealer Three Good Towns Open In line with their palley of uniform dealer representation in better than fcverafe towns, Dodfe hat »tk«d ma to »iran re for Dodge-Plymouth dealers, la Clear Lmke, Garner and Nortawood. Here «re 3 onosually joofl loeatloiu, In the heart «f Iowa's belt agricultural region, where drought Is unknown and crops are always good, towni that draw from a wide territory. With a reasonable capital Investment, fair buslneu judgment and consistent effort, and with the help we can fire him, substantial profits are assured the new dealer from the atari. Plymouth IB Blfgeit and Beit at ill a low priced cars, with delivered prices from $702.00 up. The Silver Anniversary Dodge dominates that price cU» just above the 3 lowest, with a 6 passenger Sedan dellferinjc as low as $685.00. Th«n thert U the complete line, of Doox« Trucks from lht « ton ricfcup to tie 3 ton Diesel, all priced with the lowest. Pnbllo acceptance of Dodrt and Plymouth U at Its highest. The »pring business Is Just ahead. It is the ideal time for * dealer to get started and make money. A. W. Stubbs, who was superintendent of the Odd Fellows home for children and the aged for nearly 20 years, will he the North Iowa Forum guest over KGLO Friday from 7:05 to 7:15 p. m. His subject will he "What an Institutional Home Can Do for a Child." Writ* or see as abont any these 3 golden opportunities. me of Hart Motors, inc. DODGE-PLYMOUTH MASON CITY, IOWA NBD BLUB NETWORK GOO KILOCYCLES coronation of Pope Pius XII 12:00 Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra, CBS 1:00 Monastery choir, CBS 1:30 Coronation Ceremonies from . Rome, CBS 5:45 Sign Off. FRIDAY EVENING 5:00 Don "Winslow 5:30 Marlowe and Lyon, Piano due 5:15 Weather-News 6:00 Music for Men 6:15 Jan Savilt's Orchestra 6:30 News 6i45 Opportunity Knocks 7:00 Warden Lawes 8:00 Plantation Party Musicals 8:30 March of Time 9:30 Golden Theater Group 10:00 News 10:15 Final Bouts. Chicago Golden Gloves W H O , NBC- RED NETWUBR 000 KILOCYCLES FRIDAY EVEX1NG 5:00 Captain Midnight 5:15 Dick Tracy 5:30 Jack Armstrong 5:45 Little Orphan Annie 6:00 Songfcllows 6:30 News 7:00 Concert 8:00 Waltz Time 8:30 Death Valley Days 9:00 Guy Lombarcio 9:30 Original Good Will Hour 10:00 Amos 'n* Andy 10:15 News 10:30 Dance Music T AILORED loftneu captured leather . . . tit ginetoin (H» offers a haven to all your treaitlret ».. . a treasure Hserf. deKcafery suspended by three ilrm straps . ** Amiable companion to Sprirro/C loftry tailored clothes ... coma ratio* 1 , and chooi* H in wVF o» pr»- trrt, in decisive »w» colon . .. JS. B B SHOES 105 North Federal

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