Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 14, 1949 · Page 24
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 24

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, January 14, 1949
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Page 24
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C*y il " To Admit GIs to Club in Berlin Again Berlin, (£>)_The exclusive officers' and civilians' Harnack House said . Wednesday it was okay for GI Joes to come again. The U. S. army waved a big financial stick at the members' December ruling which barred ordinary soldiers from entering the club. The ruling caused quite a hubbub. Maj. Gen. George Hays Deputy theater commander called me board on the carpet. He pointed out the army subsidies the club and said there could be no discrimination where U. S govern- njent funds were concerned—or else. Five hundred members met Tuesday night and were told thev would either have to put up an additional $175,000 of their own money in the next year or pull down the "restricted clientele" sign. They decided to pull down the restriction. 10th Air Force Sends Aid to Snowbound Nebraskans 2nd Hearing on Extradition Set Missouri Governor to Attend Inauguration Jefferson City, Mo., (#•)—A 2nd hearing for Iowa authorities seeking to extradite Dr. Robert C. Rutledge for trial on a first degree murder charge has been set for next Tuesday. The young St. Louis pediatrician Is accused of killing Byron C. Hattman, engineer for a St. Louis electrical manufacturing company, Indianapolis, (/p)_The 10th ai force began Wednesday sendin its planes over snowbound west ern Nebraska with emergencj supplies. Helicopters already had started shuttling out of Lowry Field, Den ver, Colo., when a team of officer^ left Stout Field here to confer with Gov. Val Peterson in Lincoln Nebr. Headquarters of the 10th at For Benjamin Harrison here also ordered 9 of its bases to get their C-47 transport ready to fly in food and medical supplies. Although the air supply already has been started by Nebraska national guard and civil air patro planes, Governor Peterson appealed for help from the bigger transports. His request was relayed to the 10th by Lt. Gen. Cur tis Lemay, commander of the strategic air command, in Omaha Maj. James W. Ingram, public information of the 10th air force said CAP planes have started dropping signal cards to snow- sound towns and ranches in the blizzard belt. With these, isolated persons can signal whether they need medical care, supplies, food or fuel. last Dec. 14, in a Cedar Rapids Iowa, hotel room. Neither Gov. Forrest Smith nor Lt. Gov. James T. Blair, Jr., who took office this week, will be on hand for the hearing. They will attend the inauguration of President Truman in Washington. In their absence Emery W. Allison, of Rolla, Mo., president pro tem of the Missouri senate, will be acting governor and is scheduled to review the requisition papers and hear arguments in the case. The date for the new hearing was set after Linn County Attorney William Crissman of Cedar Rapids arrived here Wednesday with a new set of papers. i lew IN SPRING WALLPAPERS 1,000 PATTERNS TO CHOOSE FROM MASON CITY'S MOST COLORFUL ADDRESS SHEPHERD'S PAINT & WALLPAPER 27 First St. S. E. Phone 1362 1948 Driest Year in Iowa Since 1939 DCS Moines, (/P) — The 1948 weather which brought Iowa its biggest corn crop in history actually included the s m a 11 e s amount of moisture since 1939. This was disclosed Wednesday when the weather bureau totaled up its records for last year. *° wa>s average precipitation in 1948 totaled 28.41 inches or 3.10 inches below normal. Every section of the state had a moisture deficiency. It was driest in central Iowa and wettest in northeast and southwest Iowa. The year's temperatures ranged from a low of 30 below zero at Sibley on March 11, 1948, to a high of 106 at Britt on July 6, 1948. Truck Strike Is Averted Union Accepts 25 Cent Wage Boost Chicago, (U.R)—A trucking strike that would have halted all food deliveries in Chicago was averted early Thursday when union representatives accepted a 25-cent hourly wage increase for 14,000 truck drivers. The truckers, represented by the AFL Teamsters union and the Independent Chicago Truck Drivers union, had demanded a 30-cent hourly increase and reduced their demands Wednesday to 27 cents. The companies had offered 17J cents originally but raised it to 20 cents Wednesday afternoon. Federal conciliators held the negotiators in session from 10 a. n. Wednesday until 4:30 Thursday morning when the agreement was announced just 3i hours be- x>re the drivers were scheduled to strike. The wage increase is retroactive o Jan. 1 and the new cor,'ract, vhich is subject to ratification by he drivers, will run for 2 years. Piles Hurt Like Sin! But Now I Grin orn- or sale at all drug stores everywhere.^ In Mason City at Ford Hopkins and OSCO Drugs. W NOW AT SAVINGS UP TO Complete assortment of short and long sleeve ankle length underwear in wool .and part wool. Buy now for this next winter. Save during this special • Old-Time January Savings Sale! Was 10 Lb. Short Sleeve Ankle Length ................. 2.19 12 Lb. Long Sleeve, Ankle Length ................. 2.49 15% Wool Long Sleeve, Ankle Length ........ ........ 2.69 25% Wool Long Sleeve, Ankle Length ................ 3.59 50% Wool Long Sleeve, Ankle Length ................ 5.19 100% Wool Long Sleeve, Ankle Length ............. I..6.28 Hurry! Not All Styles in Every Size NOW « Sm 1«O/ QT «O / 2 JT 3*47 Pioneer Dies at Iowa Falls Rites Thursday for Longtime Resident Iowa Falls—Funeral services for Mrs. E. W. Wolfe, 79. who died at her home Tuesday, were at the First Baptist church Thursday afternoon with the Rev Clark M Crowell officiating. Burial in Union cemetery. She had been ill for a year. She was born Charity Butler daughter of George and Fannie Butler, Oct. 16, 1869, in Shelby county, 111. When she was 5 years old she came with her parents in a covered wagon to Hardin county. The family located in the Oakwood neighborhood, 10 miles southeast of Iowa Falls. On May 5, 1892, she was married to Ernest W. Wolfe. They lived on a farm near Owasa for a number of years, and in 1913 moved into Iowa Falls. She is survived by a daughter Mrs. John W. Anderson, Iowa Falls; 6 sons, Ernest, Kiester Minn.; the Rev. George A Wolfe n? d J; 13 ,^' Iowa Falls; Kenneth, Marshalltown; Dr. H. O. Wolfe Ozark, Mo.; Chester, Sedalia, Mo • 2 brothers, William Butler, Iowa Falls; the Rev. R. T. Butler, Grossmont, Cal.; 13 grandchildren, 8 great-grandchildren. Says Trip to See Marshall Just Personal Washington, (U.R)—p resident Truman's surprise flying call on Secretary of State George C. Marshall gave rise Thursday to specu- ation that important foreign pol- cy decisions may be in the mak- ng. But the president insisted it was iust a friendly visit. Without a word to white house lewsmen, the chief executive lopped into an air force Constella- ion shortly after noon Wednesday ind flew to North Carolina where Marshall is recuperating from an operation. He was back in Washington in time for dinner. The unexpected visit immediately prompted reports that the president had asked Marshall's ad- 'ice on foreign policy matters. It vas pointed out that Mr. Truman limseU' will have to carry a heaver burden in the weeks ahead until his newly-appointed secre- ary of state. Dean Acheson, familiarizes himself with recent developments. There were reports that the iresident had consulted Marshal n the tense situation in the mid- le east, and on the possibility of he U. S. acting as peacemaker in ,hina. However, Mr. Truman himself nsisted that the Pinehurst, N. Car. isit had no significance from the oreign policy standpoint. : rench Order New freeze on Prices Paris, (U.R)—Trfe French cabinet rdered a new price freeze with evere penalties for violations 'hursday in an effort to halt the ountry's inflation. Prices of industrial goods were rozen at the Dec. 31, 1948, level. Prices of certain products, in- luding fruits, vegetables, pork, ish, condensed milk, wine, shoes, extiles and leather, will be frozen t a level even lower than those f Dec. 31. JAPS SURRENDER AFTER 4 YEARS-These^'former machine gunners in the Japanese navy'surrendered Jan. 6 on Iwo Jima where they had been living in caves since Americans invaded the island Feb. 19, 1945. They slept daytimes, foraged at night. The pair, Matsudo Linsoki, 37, (left), and Yamakage Kufuku, 24, both farmers before the war, are shown as they were questioned at 20th Air Force headquarters. $700 Million State Surplus Knotty Problem for Assembly Advance estimates by the U. S. bureau of mines indicate that 100,000,000 gross tons of iron ore were mined during 1948. a peace time record. That is RELIEF AT LAST For Your COUGH Creomuhionrelievespromptly because it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes.Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. CREOMULSION for Coughs,ChestColds,Bronchitis Mr. Arch McFarlane Now Heard on KXEL at New Time Thursdays, 8:30 P.M. If You Are Interested in Iowa, You Will Be Interested in This Series of Non-Political, Educational Talks. KXEL 1540 on your diaf The campaigns are over, the shouting has died down and the 53rd session of the legislature in Iowa's 102-year history is in session to face what many believe to be the most stupendous problems ever. If they point up to any one thing it is the more than $100,000,000 of unearmarked funds that are in the state's treasury. While this i'inds Iowa in the healthiesl financial condition of its history it also is the reason for many oi the problems. Accumulated through a series oi factors involving war - delayed projects, inflation which resulted in higher than anticipated revenues and downright savings — and, some legislators maintain, through failure to adequately finance some state needs and responsibilities in the past—it is considered fair game. Virtually every v state sub-division has asked for greatly increased appropriations, apparently with the expectation of getting some of the surplus. Vet Bonus Overshadowing the picture is the $85,000,000 World war II bonus which was voted by the people at the Nov. 2 election. Whether to pay it through a direct state property tax levy, as voted, or in full or part by cash from the surplus, is the first question the legislature seems ready to tackle. On disposition of this question undoubtedly will hinge the fate of the appropriation requests by the various sub-divisions. For a good many legislators—and no one knows how many—have taken the position that when the surplus and the anticipated 1949-51 revenue is appropriated, that's all there will be. They are not only determined not to add new taxes or increase present taxes. In fact, they want to reduce some taxes such as those on retail sales and on personal incomes. Another group is as firmly resolved to put the income tax rate back at 100 per cent and to hold the line on other taxes in order that increased appropriations can be made where they consider them needed. William S. Beardsley already has pronounced himself opposed to a return to the full collection of the state income tax at the 100 per cent rate. This is an Iowa Farm Bureau Federation-sponsored measure and it will be making its appearance soon with the backing of many farmer-legislators. Food Sales Tax At the same time, the Farm Bureau has taken a rather standoffish position relative to elimination of the state sales tax on food. That, of course, was one of the cornerstones of Beardsley's primary election campaign. He reaffirmed it during his campaign for election and since winning the swears that he to redeem that governorship he will do his best promise. In- his report to the legislature on Tuesday retiring Gov. Robert D. Blue reiterated many of the recommendations he made in his 2 inaugural addresses. As if he felt this might be his last appearance as a public official, he hammered hard on some of his pet ideas in the manner only a retiring governor can do. But probably what the state will remember about Governor Blue long after the echoes of his swan song have faded away will be one of his last official acts. Last week he exercised the authority given him by congress to create the Towa Centennial Memorial foundation with the $197,585.64 net profit realized from the sale of 99,999 centennial silver half-dollars coined in observance of the state's 100th birthday anniversary in 1946. The income from the fund will be used to provide scholarships or loans to students in Iowa educational institutions to encourage them to enter fields of public service; to recognize outstanding service by lowana in the fields of science, medicine, law, religion, social welfare, education, agriculture and government, and to provide historical exhibits for use by the slate department of history and archives and the state historical society. As members of the board which will administer the funds Governor Blue named several state officials including the governor, all former Iowa governors and 4 laymen. He further provided that only 50 per cent of the income from the fund could be used until the principal sum reaches $500,000. The foundation's board first meeting was scheduled Monday at the statehouse. If statehouse rumbjings are accurate, look for many heads to fall when the new governor is ready to turn his attention to appointments. While he is a republican following a republican in the office, he is the first in many years to have defeated the incumbent republican. Thus, he owes little or nothing politically to anyone in the Blue administration. Since he didn't get much help from "regular" republicans, he doesn't owe them anything either —but he has given ample evidence that he will co-operate with the state central committee in the matter of appointments. Where there is a difference of opinion, his probably will prevail. Succeeds Himself Only 3 times in Iowa history had a speaker of the house of representatives ever succeeded himself until Speaker G. T. Kuester of Griswold turned the trick this week. "Gus," as he is known^ is a tall, gaunt, raw-boned farmer and homespun philosopher who will be 61 on Jan. 25. He has served in 6 regular and 3 special sessions and always has been popular. He is a dirt farmer from near Griswold in Cass county. He is married and has a son and a daughter. The 3 speakers preceding him who were re-elected, the late John H. Gear in 1872-74, the late Gov. George H. Clarke, grandfather of Nile Kinnick of football fame, in 1904-06, and Arch W. McFarlane of Waterloo, 1919-21. Kuester to Reduce Size of Committees Des Moines, (/P)—Speaker of the House G. T. Kuester (R-Griswohl) said Wednesday he plans to streamline the house committee ;etup. Kuester said he has worked out j plan to reduce the customary number of house committees from Report C/. S. in Talks Over Mediation Move in China Washington, <£>)— The United States was reported Thursday consulting with Britain and Franci on a Chinese government movi aimed at opening the way to me diation by outside powers ir China's war. Under Secretary of State Lovet told a news conference Wednes day that a communication had been received from Chiang Kai shek's government but declined t say what-it was about. However, press dispatches from Nanking have reported that China was raising the question of pos sible action by one or more of thi big 4 nations—Britain, France America and Russia—to try to en< the long conflict between Chines government and communist forces These reports are in line wit' information from diplomat! sources here. The Chinese evident ly have not directly suggested me diation but have opened the way either to suggest it or to have som nation or group of nations volun teer "good offices," by inquirin, as to the attitude of each of th big 4 on the possibilities of ; peaceful settlement in China. Some answer may be sent tc Nanking by the state departmen in a few days, but indications are that no step will be taken bj Washington without careful check ing with London and Paris. Diplomats consider it a speculative possibility that Moscow" opinion on the China situation i also being sought by the United States and possibly by the olhe western powers. TO COLLECT DIMES Iowa City, (/P)—Iowa City's citj council has authorized use of the city's parking meters for the collection of dimes for the local infantile paralysis drive. Contr;.!>u- tors will drop in dimes Friday. On the Radio Beam THURSDAY NIGHT NETWORK HIGHLIGHTS ABC— 1:00 Abbott and Costello; 1:50 Ti Be Announced; 8:00 Personal Auto graph; 8:30 Revere Camera; 0:0 Child's AVorld; 9:1)0 We Care; 8:4 Harrison Wood. CBS—ti:30 Bob Cro7by's Club 15; 0:4 Edward R. Murrow With th News; 7:tm The F. B. I.; 7:30 Mr . Keen; 8:(1I> Suspense; 8:30 Crlm Photographer; 9:00 Hallmark Flay house. MBS—7:00 Name of That Song; 7:30 Hoi lywood Story: 8:00 Gabriel Heatter 8:30 Mysterious Traveler; 0:00 Thi Man. NBC—7:00 Aldrich Family: 7:30 Burn and Allen; 8:00 Music Hall; 8:1! Variety Theater; «:00 Screen Gull Theater; 9:30 Fred Waring. Good Listening On KSMN Dial 1010 Friday A. M. 1:45 8:00 8:15 8:.10 8:45 ft: 00 9:15 9:30 10:00 in:05 11:00 11:15 11:31) 12:00 12:10 12:15 12:30 12:1.1 1:00 2:00 2:J)[) :i:no 3:05 3:15 3:30 3:45 5:00- Muslcal TNT, Outlet Store News, "Chuck" Lcnnan Bakery Musical TNT, Iowa Shoe Brokerage Musical TNT, B. F. Goodrich Co. Musical TNT Musical TNT, Raizes DejJt. Store Musical TNT, Clear Lake Bakery Musical TNT i News, Iowa Soap Co. Algona Hour Kitchen Kwiz Klub, PiaH Baking Music For the Mrs. Party Line, Gamble Stores Friday P. M. Noonday Serenade U. P. Commentary, Laplner Motor News, Iowa Hardware Mutuals Rural Roundup Rural Roundup, Harold Motors, Inc Charles City Hour Britt Hour Iowa Falls on the Air News, Iowa Soap Co. Iowa Falls on the Air {Continued) Pipes of Melody Guest Star Requestfully Yours Sign Off KICM ON YOUR DIAL 5i to 42. The speaker said he also is planning to give the democratic 3arty "slightly more recognition" n the matter of committee chairmanships and the general makeup of committees. Kuester now is receiving requests from the house members for assignments to the various committees. Boy Minister Celebrates 5th Birthday Los Ang-eles, (IP} —The Rev. Marjoe Gortner had his 5th birthday anniversary party Thursday night. His parents, the Rev. and Mrs. Vernon G. Gortner of Long Beach, Cal., and a dozen friends made it a dinner party in a restaurant. There was a cake with 5 candles, and gifts. Mrs. Gortner said Friday is actually the anniversary because Marjoe was born in Long Beach Jan. 14, 1944, but the friends could more conveniently gather Wednesday night. Among the guests were Sailor Raymond Miller, 23, attached to the U. S. S. St. Paul, and his bride, the former Alma Brown, 21, of Long Beach, who were married Jan. ^2 by the boy evangelist. Thursday P. M. 4:00 1490 Club 4:45 The Story Laciy 5:00 Adventure Parade 5:15 Superman 5:30 Captain Midnight 5:45 Tom Mix fi-.OO Fnlton Lewis, Jr., New* 6:15 Sports Hi-LHes 6:30 Your Vet Reporter 6:45 Hospitality Time 7:00 Keflcctlon« in Melody 7:55 Hy Gardner Says: 8:00 Gabriel Heatter 8:ir> Mutual Newsreel 8:30 Mysterious Traveler . K:«S Bill Henry, News !>:00 Adventures of the Thin Man 9:30 Kay Bloch Presents 10:110 News 10:20 Trio Time 10:30 Geno Williams' Orchestra 10:55 News 11:00 Buddy DeVitn's Orchestra 11:30 Lawrence Welk's Orchestra 11:55 News 12:00 Sign OH Friday A. M. 6:00 Farm Frolic Time 6:15 Jerry Smith 0:30 News and Markets 6:40 Farm Frolic Time 7:00 News 7:15 ReveHJo Rhythms 8:00 New* 8-15 Tell Vour Neighbor 8:30 Poole's Paradise 8:55 Today in History 0:00 Lady Next Door 9:15 Moments of Devotion »:30 Kitchen Klatter 9:45 Waltz Time 10:00 Passing: Parade 10:15 Fashions In Rhythm 10:30 Gabriel Rentier's Mallbaf 10:45 Lanny Rosa Show 11:00 Kate Smith Speaks 11:15 Kate Smith Sings 11:30 Luncheon at Sardls' Friday P. M. 12:M New. 12:15 Mid-Day Review 12:30 Rattle Farm Journal 1:00 Queen For a Day 1:30 "Listen Ladies" 1:45 The Little Show 2:15 Grain Reporter 2:20 News 2:30 Ballroom In the Sky ..1:00,The Happy Ganr 3:30 Vocal Visitor 3:45 Two-Ton Baker 4:00 1490 Club West Mitchell Voters Approve Power Franchise St. Ansffar — Voters at West Mitchell granted a 15 year franchise to the Interstate Power company at a special election Wednesday. The vote was 33 in favor, none opposed. There are approximately 50 voters in the municipality which is separate from th« neighboring town of MitchelL * F. B. I. ... (7 p.m.) Federal G-men get wind of a large-scale illegal enterprise and track down the racketeers involved in an original radio play on "F.B.I. In Peace and War." , * Tracer of Lost Persons . . . (7:30 p.m.) "Mr. Keen, Tracer of Lost Persons" becomes interested in "The Case of the Murdered Bridegroom." * Danny Koye ... (8 p.m.) Danny Kaye takes time off from his usual comedy role to star in the suspense-packed drama, "Where There Is A Way" on radio's outstanding theater of thrills—"Suspense." ~k Commended . . . (8:30 p.m.) Jan Miner and Staats Cotsworth (above), stars of "Crime Photographer," inspect the Graflex Certificate of Commendation awarded the show on its 5th anniversary. Tonight the "Crime Photographer" episode titled "Tiger" will be heard. •k Hallmark Playhouse ... (9 p. m.) Jane Wyman, star of "Johnny Belinda," named S3 one of the ten best films of 1948, plays the lead in radio dramatization of a popular novel. ~k Sentmon on at 9:30 . . . (Weekdays 9:30; Sundays D a. m.) The Bible Broadcast with Pastor Carl Sentman of Radio Chapel is now heard a half hour later, on weekdays—at 9:30 a. m. This veteran program 011 KGLO offers Bible preaching and spiritual singing. On Saturday mornings there is always a children's program. Daily Schedule For KGLO + KGLO-FM Thursday P. M. 5:00 Clear Lake On the Air, Clear L»k» Merchants 5:15 Melody Mil] 0:30 Bob 'Shriner Show, Milei Laboratories, CBS 5:45 Sports Camera, Manon City Qlob*. Gazette 6:00 News, P. G. * E. (Kew) 0:15 Postmark Mason City, Maion City Chamber of Commerce fi:30 Club 15, Campbell Soupi, CBS 6:45 News, Edward R. Murrow, Campbell Soups, CBS 7:00 The F. B. I. In Peace and War, Proctor & Gamble, CBS 7:30 Mr. Keen, Tracer of Lost Persons, Whitehall Pharmacal Co., CBS 8:00 Suspense, Auto-Lite Corp., CBS R:.10 Crime Photographer, Tonl Co., CBS 0:1)0 Hallmark Playhouse, Hallmark Cards, CBS 9:30 Little Theater of the Air 111:110 News, Vance Bluslp Co. (Kcw) I0:ir> Friendly Time, Grain Belt Beer 10:30 Moonlight Memoirs 11:00 News, CBS 11:05 nay Bobbins' Orchestra, CBS 11:30 Rlue Barren's Orchestra, CBS :00 News, CBS Friday A. M. 6:00 6:10 0:30 G:45 7:00 7:1R 7: SO 8:15 8:15 !):00 fl:!5 9:. 10 »:45 0:00 0:15 0:.'if> 0:45 1:00 1: 15 1:30 1:45 Newc Morning HOUSOT Farm Reporter, State Bran 4 Creameries, Inc. {Ullton) News (Ilarrer) Rhythm Roundup, Zcnor Motor Co. On the Farm, Allls-Chalmcrs Keep Time with Damons Holaum Headllnei, Holsum Bread (Hoshal) Yesterday's Music, Cool Sprint; Cannine Co. Piano Reflections BinR Sings Coffee Time Bible Broadcast, Radio Chapel Kitchen Club, Perfex News Dlfeit, Jacob £. Decker anil Sons (Kew> "Tater" Quiz, Hlland Potato Chlp« Grand Slam. Wonder Bread, CBS Mid-Morning Varieties Wendy Warren. General Foods, CBS Betsy Ross Serenade, pfafr liaklnr Company Home Town News, N«sh Coff«* C*. (Hosha!) Harvester Hook-t,p Time, International Harvester Co. Friday P. M. 2:00 Today's Markets 2:05 The Man On the Street, Prltchard Motor Co. 2:1.1 Noon Koundup, Curries* 2:30 News, Oico Drug (Hilton) S:<5 Farm and Home Topic Tim* St. Paul Livestock Market 1:00 The Second Mrs. Barton, Qtnertl Foods, CBS 1:15 The Friendly Phlloscpuc- Marnhull ».i< Swift 1:30 Tfcli It N«ra Drake, T«i| C»., CBS 1:4-. Myslerjr Melody Gam* 0 Arthur Ondfrey Time. Chesterfield Cir»reti, CBS '. 2:30 A«nt Jenny, Lever Brot.. CBS 1* Today In O«a»e, Oiafe Merchants :t:00 Hint Runt, Armour * C*., CBS 5 News, Holiam Bread 3:3I» Your Lucky Strlkr. Laoky Strik* Clffarets, CHS 4:00 Arthur Godfrey Time, N»bi»c«, CB» 4:15 Arthur Oedfrey Time, Q»U S«»l Wax, CBS 4:30 Hilltop Hois*, Mlln L*b«raUrlM. CBS 4:45 KGLO Forum

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