Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 9, 1949 · Page 15
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 15

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Mason City, Iowa
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Sunday, January 9, 1949
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Page 15
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Instructs New Legislators m 1 <U.R)-The 56 new members of the Iowa house of representatives went to a school Friday on how to enact laws when ^e legislature convenes Monday The 35 new republicans and 21 new democrats met in the house chamber for an instruction session sponsored by W. H. Nicholas, Mason City, who was defeated in November for re-election to the house. The school had been agreed upon in the 1947 session. The instruction course took the attention of the new republican house members, at least, away from the GOP caucus Saturday to nominate a speaker, speaker pro tern, floor leader, and other offices. If Rep. G. T. Kuester, Griswold, receives the caucus nomination as expected, he is virtually certain ol the office, because there are 79 house republicans and 29 democrats. — — __ Threatened by Volcano Lava Flows Toward Hawaiian Village Honolulu, (U.PJ — Famed Mauna Loa volcano on the island of Hawaii erupted Friday and its glowing lava threatened the tiny coffee-growing village of Hookena on the island's southwest coast. Two giant streams of .lava were reported spurting from a 3-mile crack in the cone of the 13,680- foot peak, flowing southwest toward Hookena at a rate of about 8 miles an hour. Aerial observers said another smaller stream of lava was pushing down the northeast slope of the cone, flov/ing in the general direction of Hilo, a city of 30,000 population on the northeast coast. The island of Hawaii is 180 miles southeast of Honolulu. Hilo, however, was about 50 miles from the eruption and there appeared to be little danger for the city unless another explosion within the cone diverted the main flow in that direction. Mauna Loa has followed a rough 4-year cycle of eruptions since its summit blew off in 1914. The last time it erupted was in 1942. At that time army bombers dropped explosives to divert the lava away from Hilo. OPENS SESSION-W. H. Nicholas, Mason City, Tormer state representative, Friday opened a pre-legislative orientation session for new members at the statehouse. Reports Nationalists Will Make 2nd Offer for Peace Corporation Establishment Shows Decline Des Moines, (U.R)—New corpora Nanking:, (#>)—The Nanking Evening News reported Friday the government will issue a 2nd "peace statement" in an effort to clear up the stalemate produced by Chiang Kai-shek's new year's message. Government spokesman Shen Chang-Huan said he knew of no such plans. But other sources said •*• *•"* A.r.B.U-.HA.lVy»?} IVJll ./ '" 'J.H C VV V-VJX JJLUCI"" * —-- — . -_. wiv Vb**\~*. «JV^ «i. OV-O uJEU.V-1 tions established in Iowa in 1948 tney considered it "quite probable" totaled 1,607—214 fewer than the Lutaicru a.,oLM— 61^ iewer man ine ~~..**- <->J.J.AI,LCLI ULLCICHHJC win icuiuw record 1947 number, the secretary the apparent communist rejection n f „+.,*„ *~j TI_:-I— of Chiang's offer to discuss terms of state reported Friday. "- ~*"""s There were 175 foreign corpor- for P eac e. ations, 1,432 domestic A ° "*" tions. Of the latter, 710 were As the peace issue flared all , 1U were over nationalist China with busi- profit concerns, 652' non-profit nessrn en clamoring for cease fire concerns, 22 co-operatives with or ders, informed sources in Nan- A o ~ — Z:L kini? .=:n>H n -fnvoa r,f i ^n nnn rr^.r_ stock and 48 non-profit co-oper- km & said a force of 150,000 gov- atives. ernment troops surrounded south- Corporation Counsel Edward Corry, Jr., in the secretary of state's office, said cause of the reduction "is an interesting study." He would not comment in detail but suggested it was with postwar trends. connected REVIVAL MONROE SCHOOL AUDITORIUM it Saturday,-January 8, 7:30 P. M. Sunday, January 9, 3:00 P. M. HEAR THE GOSPELAIRS MALE QUARTET REV. DUANE HURST, Youth Speaker Everyone Welcome—No Admission Charge tr u J* tf *» V SEE IT! THE NEW JOHNSON QD GEAR SHIFT OUTBOARD MOTOR Johnson Sea-Horse QD ... 10.0 OBC certified brake h.p. at 4000 r.p.m.... Terrific acceleration ... Slow trolling speed...Gear Shift Control...New cruising range... Only 56 Ibs... . Separate 5 gal. capacity fuel tank, 16 Ibs Fuel gauge... 40 great features... It's a new kind of outboard motor... iome official utterance will follow west of Suchow was melting away under red attacks. Forces Dwindle The forces of Gen. Tu Li-ming were re'ported dwindling so rapidly that surrender of the entire group to Chen Yi's red troops was expected by the weekend. Chen began attacks Thursday. An unconfirmed report gene- ally circulated in Nanking Friday night said that General Tu had been flown to Nanking from a small airstrip within the red ringed area, where his troops bogged down 4 weeks ago. The Evening News said the expected peace statement would indicate whether Chiang would resign, whether the government would ask for United Nations support or U. N. or big four mediation, or whether a peace emissary will be sent to the red capital in Yenan. Kuomintaiig to Decide Which of these steps will be taken will be decided, the newspaper said, by the Kuomintang (government) central executive committee. While this report was considered speculative, it represents what many people in high official circles are thinking in Nanking. This does not represent the viewpoint either of Chiang or his top advisers, particularly certain military leaders who still insist on fighting—from Formosa if necessary—in hope some startling development will save the regime. 180 lowcms to Be Inducted Men Will Be Sent to Ft. Riley, Kans. Des Moines, (/P)—State selective service headquarters announced Thursday that from 170 to 180 lowans would be inducted into the army between Jan. 18 and 28. The number is about half of the Iowa quota of 360 which was assigned the state prior to the national cutback in the draft which was announced during December. The men will report to 10 induction centers in the state and will then be sent to Fort Riley, Kans. The January quota will be filled from men who already have had pre-induction examinations. Iowa's February draft quota, although not yet set, is expected to be considerably smaller than the January figure. SEE THE COMPLETE JOHNSON LINE AND CHECK ON DELIVERY NOW AT TOURISTVILLE BOAT COMPANY Highway 106 South — Clear Lake — Phone 619 JEAN ARTHUR AND RONALD COLMAN IN "The Talk of the Town' KGLO * 8:00 P. M. Named Head of Weapon Group Hull Now Commander of Pacific Forces Washington, (#>)_The defense establishment Friday chose the army general who commanded the Eniwetok A-bomb tests to direct its program for deciding what weapons and systems of weapons would win a future war. The appointment of Lt. Gen. John E. Hull, present commander of army forces in the Pacific, to be director of the weapons systems evaluation group was announced by Defense Secretary Forrestal. Later, said Forrestal, a civilian research director will be named to be the chief scientific officer of the group. It is made up of both military and civilian experts. The group, intended to synchronize the thinking of military strategists with that of the scientists who create the weapons, "will be responsible for the careful evaluation of all present or projected systems of attack and defense," said Forrestal. This obviously involves such matters as determining whether, under a given situation in a war, an attack on an enemy target could be conducted better by the air force's strategic bombing fleet, planes launched from carriers or a combination of the 2. Iowa County Auditors Meet Ask Assessor Law Not Be Changed Des Moines, (U.R) — The Iowa county auditors association was on record Friday with a request that the 1947 county assessor law "be given a chance to work." At a pre-legislative meeting here Thursday, 36 county auditors attending also recommended that the law not be changed to make the chief deputy assessor an elected official, because "that would bring back all the previous abuses." The law designates county auditors as ex officio assessors, with the assistance of life-time deputy assessors who are appointed. There has been sentiment for modification of this portion of the law, which abolished the jobs of 2,700 township assessors in an effort to equalize property valuations. The auditors recommended the legislature require nomination papers to be filed with the county auditor 40 days before the primary election, instead of 30, giving them 10 more days to prepare the ballot. The group also recommended combining the road-clearing and weed-eradication levies into one county levy. Senator and Actress in Disappearance Seattle, Wash., (U.R)—The whereabouts of Washington's Senator Warren G. Magnuson and Actress June Millarde was as much a mystery to his sister and friends Friday as it was to everybody else. The bachelor senator and the beautiful model left here quietly last Sunday. The Olympic hotel, Magnuson's Seattle address, reported he left as his forwarding address, "the senate office building, Washington." Miss Millarde, known professionally as Toni Seven, was here for several weeks. She and Magnuson were entertained often during December at various private clubs and dinner parties. During their month-long visit to Seattle, there was much speculation as to "a possible marriage. But neither Magnuson nor Miss Millarde would comment. Some said Miss Millarde "looked extremely interested" but the senator acted typically detached and non-committal. They were Christmas dinner guests at the home of Al Rochester, Seattle city councilman considered the senator's closest personal friend. "I saw him every day he was here and he never mentioned romance or wedding plans to me once," Rochester said. "He never says much about those things." Funeral at Kanawha for Retired Farmer Kanawha—Funeral services for Erick Olthoff, 65, will be held Sunday at 2 p. m. at the Kanawha Lutheran church, the Rev. N. L. Wogen officiating. Burial will be in the Evergreen cemetery at Britt. Mr. Olthoff, a retired farmer, died at his home here Wednesday. He is survived by the widow, the following children: Mrs. Earl Goodrich, Kanawha; Erick, Jr., Mason City; Mrs. Erwin Zeigler, Kanawha; Fred, Klemme; Mrs. Elray Zeigler, Mason City; Mrs. Galen Berhow, Goodell, and Raymond, Mason City, and a brother, John, Salem, Ore. DIES OF BXTBNt Hedrick, (/P) — Mrs. Charles Simpson, 76, died late Thursday njght at the Mahaska hospital in Oskaloosa of burns suffered 2 weeks ago when her clothing caught fire as she was singeing a chicken with a piece of burning paper. COLLEGE PRESIDENT AT CAPITOL-Doctor Russell D. Cole (center), president™! Cornell college at Mt. Vernon, Iowa, visited Washington this week. While there he posed for a picture with 2 other lowans—Senator B. B. Hickenlooper and Rep. Henrv 0. Talle. Tax Problems to Be Center of Interest in Legislature (Editor's Note: This is fhe final j in a series of stories on possible! legislative action during the coming: session of the general assembly.) By GERALD BOGAN Iowa Daily Press Writer Des Moines, (1DPA) — Iowa legislators, convening in Des Moines next week for the 53rd session of the general assembly, face some of the biggest problems to come before the law-making body in the past decade. Tax problems, as usual, will be the center of interest. The Iowa Daily Press association legislative survey, which was a sounding- board and does not necessarily show the way legislators will vote when the session gets underway, indicated these possibilities on tax questions: 1.—An overwhelming sentiment for payment of the $85,000,000 World war II bonus from the state surplus. Such payment would virtually wipe out the state's record treasury balance. 2.—A majority favor retention of the present 2 per cent sales tax on all items and oppose elimination of the tax on food, a proposal advocated by Governor-elect William S. Beardsley. 3.—More than half of those responding to the survey oppose full collection of the state income tax, but there was sharp division on whether the present 75 per cent or the 50 per cent forgiveness plan should be adopted. 4.—Revision of the county assessor law appears an almost certainty, but outright repeal doubtful. On Appropriations: 1.—Increases in board of control appropriations over the total asked 2 years ago. The board has requested $22,652,362. 2.—Increase in the appropriations for the board of education, but not the $48,208,767 boost asked in. preliminary budget requests for support of state schools and capital improvements. 3.—Increased state aid to schools to one-quarter of all costs , or about $20,000,000 a year, an increase of $7,000,000. On Study Committee Reports: 1.—Favor establishment of a water resources council, but some legislators disapprove of appropriating $100,000 a year for its operation. 2.—Favor establishment of a stale building code council. 3.—Favor allocation of farm-to- market road funds on a need and area basis to counties and placing all road tax funds in a single state account. These were recommended by the highway study committee. Other Possibilities: Legislators are opposed to increasing the strength of the highway patrol to 275 men but favor a 50-mile-an-hour night speed limit on Iowa highways. Divided on labor legislation but some sentiment for amendment, not repeal of the anti-closed shop and secondary boycott laws passed 2 years ago. Oppose creation of a state personnel office. Favor a preferential presidential primary. Increasing sentiment, but not a majority, favor yearly sessions of legislature. Favor present 3-member board of control set-up. Favor transfer of hotel fire inspections to fire marshal's office. Humphrey Bog arts Have First Child Hollywood, {£>)_ it's a boy for the Humphrey Bogarts. The baby, born Thursday night, is the first child for screen star Humphrey Bogart and his actress- wife, Lauren Bacall. He weighed in at 6 pounds, 6 ounces. Mama, who is reportedly doing fine, is 24; papa 48. They were married May 21, 1945. The baby was named Stephen Humphrey. Polio Head Gets Award Honored for Work in Welfare Service Council Bluffs, (/P) — Basil O'Connor of New York Thursday night was awarded the annual national civic service award of the Eagles lodge. The ceremony took place at a dinner in connection with the beginning of the southwest Iowa polio campaign. The award was made to O'Connor, head of both the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis and the Red Cross, for "directing 2 of mankind's greatest humanitarian undertakings and serving the needy, the crippled and the handicapped." State Senator DeVere Watson, grand worthy president of the fraternal order of Eagles, made the award. O'Connor told the meeting that during the 1948 polio epidemic "scientific research at long last seemed to be generating the first rays of what can be described as 'positive hope.'" Fire Destroys Entire Block of Ohio Town West Jefferson, Ohio, (/P)—Swift use of a truck-borne radio apparatus was credited with saving this village of 2,000 from destruction by fire that raced a downtown business block Friday morning. Mayor Homer Braithwaite said a fellow townsman, Richard Meriman, noticed the fire about 1:20 a. m. The main telephone cable was burned and Braithwaite, who also works for the Columbus and Southern Ohio Electric Co., used his truck to communicate by radio with nearby Columbus. Aid from the Columbus fire department and from nearby London and Rome, Ohio, came in time to con£ine the blaze to the downtown area, the mayor said. West Jefferson has only a small volunteer fire department. Destroyed were a residence, grocery store, a filling station and a bowling alley. Damage was estimated at about $100,000 by Braithwaite. Would Increase Truman Salary Rep. Dingel! Puts Bill Before Congress Washington, (U.R)—Rep. v John D Dingell, D., Mich., Thursday introduced a bill to give a $25,000-a- year salary boost to the president. Dingell, in addition to increasing the president's salary to $100000 a year, would give the president a $100,000 tax-free expense fund. At present-the president get a $40,000 expense fund. House speaker Sam Rayburn has said he expects congressional action on a pay raise for the president before President Truman';, inauguration on Jan. 20. Under the constitution in order for Mr Truman to benefit from the increase, action would have to come before that date. A bill introduced by Dingell al so provided $5,000 raises for Vic,. President Alben W. Barkley and Rayburn, as well as expense ac counts for each. The vice presiden and speaker now receive $20,000 a year in salary. The vice presiden' has no expense accocnt at all. The speaker has a limit of $2,500. In addition the bill called for the payment ot $25,000 a year to former presidents if they are called on by their successors for advice. Traffic Moves in Nebraska Airplanes, Horses Still Best for Travel Omaha, (/P)—Traffic had begun to crawl along some snowbound western Nebraska highways and railroads Friday. In most sections, though, the only dependable means of travel was the saddle horse and ski-equipped airplanes. Planes were being used to rescue stranded motorists, to drop food and supplies to isolated farm homes and to bring feed to herds of range cattle. The death toll still remained at 2, though a number of persons were found half frozen but still alive. The Union Pacific railroad reported that the last 4 of its trains which had been marooned in Nebraska were being moved via a detour to Denver. Two of them were the streamliners City of Los Angeles and City of Denver. A caravan of west-bound cars carrying more than 500 people moved along a newly opened highway from North Platte to Ogallala after a rumor that U. S. highway 30 was open all the way to Denver. They were marooned at Ogallala because a 40-mile stretch of highway beyond was still blocked by drifts. Cattlemen who made the first surveys of range herds, reported that they hade seen few dead animals. Ranchers and feeders said, however, shrinkage in the animals would bring substantial losses. *v4rs. Vandenberg is n Cancer Hospital New York, (U.PJ—Mrs. Arthur H. Vandenberg, wife of the U. S. senator, is a patient in Memorial hospital center for cancer aatl allied diseases, it was learned Thursday. The hospital said she had been a patient there for 2 days, but .he nature of her illness was not disclosed. It was understood that Senator Vandenberg would visit his wife Thursday night, and that their daughter is expected Friday. A built-in battery tester developed for hearing aids makes possible for the user an accurate checkup on the number of "hearing hours" remaining before new batteries are necessary. On the Radio Beam FRIDAY NIGHT NETWORK HIGHLIGHTS ABC—8:30 tone Ranger; 7:00 Fal Man; 7:30 This Is Your F. B. I.; 8:00 Break the .Bank; 8:30 The Sheriff; 8:43 Roll Call; 9:15 Cavalcade of Sports. CBS—fi:30 Bob Crosby's Club 15; ' 6:45 Edward R. Murrow With the newa; 7:00 Jack Carson; 1:30 My Favorite Husband; 8:00 Ford Theater; 9:00 Philip Morris Playhouse; 9:30 Spike Jones. MBS—7:00 Protestant Episcopal Churches Great Plays; 7:30 Leave It to the Girls; 8:00 Gabriel Heatter; 8:30 Yours For a Sony; 9:00 Meet the Press. NBC—7:00 Bands of America; 7:30 Jimmy Durante Show. 8:00 Eddie Cantor; 8:30 Red Skelton; 9:00 Life of Riley; 9:30 Sports Newsreel. Good Listening On KSMN Wat 1010 Saturday A. M. 7:45 Musical TNT, Outlet Store 8:00 News, "Chiick" Iiennan Bakery 8:15 Musical TNT 8:30 Musical TNT, B. F. Goodrich 8:45 Musical TNT 9:00 Musical TNT, Raizes Dept. Store 9:lfi Musical TNT, Clear take Bakery 9:30 Musical TNT 10:00 News, Iowa Soap Co. 10:05 Algnna Hour 11:00 Kitchen Kwlz Klub 11:15 Piano Magic 11:33 Party Line 11:45 4-H Club Saturday P. M. 12:00.Noonday Serenade 12:10 U. T. Commentary, Capitol Sales 12:15 Noonday News, Eggert it Thomas 12:30 Rural Roundup 12:45 Rural Roundup, Harold Motors, Inc. 1:00 Charles City Hour 2:00 Hritt Hour 2:30 Iowa Falls On the Air 3:00 News, Iowa Soap Co. 3:05 Iowa Falls on the Air (Continued) 3:IS ; Pipes of Melody 3:30 Requestfully Yours 5:00 Sign Off * Jock Corson Show ... (7 p.m.) Columbia's half- hour of song, mirth and drama known as "The Jack Carson Show," and starring that famous comedian of stage and screen, will be broadcast from Chicago. * My Favorite Husband . . . (7:30 p.m.) Starting this Friday, you'll be hearing "My Favorite Husband" — starring Lucille Ball — every Friday night. Life with "My Favorite Husband" is happy, hectic and hilarious. It's a happy half-hour of the adventures of a young married couple. * Ronald Caiman • . . (8 p.m.) "Ford Theater." the outstanding full-hour dramatic series directed by Fletcher Markle, shifts its orgination point from New York to Hollywood for a series of broadcasts beginning with this program, when Ronald Colman will recreate his starring screen role in "Talk of the Town." * Philip Morris Playhouse - - . (9 p.m.) Screen star John Lund heads the cast of "First Act of Murder" on CBS' new dramatic series, "Philip Morris Playhouse." Pause That Refreshes . - . (9:30 p.m.) It's the same grand half-hour of melody and song and it's at a new listening time. From now on Jane Froman and Percy Faith bring you "The Pause That Refreshes" on Friday nights at this same time. SATURDAY HIGHLIGHTS * Let's Pretend . . . (10:05 a. m.) "Drakestail," the amusing and intriguing story of a funny little duckling who wears funny clothes is the "Let's Pretend" offering Saturday morning. * Resolutions Broken . . . (10:30 a. m.) Her New Year's resolutions broken and discarded, Judy Graves gets back to normal in the comic adventures of "Junior Miss." * Theater of Today ... (11 a. m.) Jane Wyatt, motion picture star whose performance in "Lost Horizon" brought immediate acclaim, plays the featured role in a timely drama on "Theater of Today." * Silver Whistle . . . (11:30 a. m.) William Lynn, currently featured in the Theater Guild stage hit "The Silver Whistle," is starred in an original radio play on "Grand Central Station." * Stars Over Hollywood . •. . (1 p. m.) "Stars Over Hollywood" is. a new radio program that brings you the greatest stars in exciting original radio stories. Saturday you ! ll hear John Hodiak star in "What Time Is It?"—a thrilling mystery-drama. * Give and Take ... (1:30 p. m.) John Reed King awards thousands of dollars worth of merchandise to winners who give the correct solution to the "Secret Sound." KICM .ON youn X>VAL Friday P. M. Latimer—Mr. and Mrs. Clifford W. Hicks visited recently with Mr. and Mrs. Virgil McCart at Geneva. i:45 5:00 5:15 5:30 5:45 fi:00 6:15 6:30 6:45 7:00 7:30 7:55 8:00 8:15 8:30 8:55 9:00 3:30 0:45 10:00 10:20 10:30 10:55 11:00 11:30 11:45 11:55 12:00 6:00 6:15 6:30 6:40 7:00 7:15 8:00 8:15 8:30 8:35 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 11:45 12:00 12:15 12:30 1:00 1:30 1:35 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 3:45 The Story Lady Adventure Parade Superman Captain Midnight Tom Mix Straight Shooters Fulton Lewis, Jr., News Sports Hl-LItes Robert Hurlelgh Hospitality Time Great Scenes From Great Play* Leave It to The Girls Hy Gardner Says: Gabriel Heatter Mutual Newsreel Your's For a Sonj Bill Henry. News Meet the Press Michael Zarina's Orchestra The Dell Trio News Trio Time Art Mooney's Orchestra News Art Kassel's Orchestra Lawrence Welk's Orchestra Eddy Howard's Orchestra News Sign Off Saturday A. M. Farm Frolic Time Jerry Smith News and Markets Farm Frolic Time New* Reveille Rhythms News Hawaiian Harmonies Stars On the Horizon Music For Saturday Ozark Valley Folks Pat's Platter Party Hormel Girl's Corp* Magic Rhythm Morning Melodies Lunchtlme Serenade Farmer's Union Saturday P. M. News Social Security and You J adio Farm Journal Saturday Serenade Grain Reporter Saturday Serenade Poole'* Paradise Sports Parade Wings Over Jordan Charles Slocum U. S. Marine Band Daily Schedule For KGLO + KGLO-FM Friday P.M. 5:00 S:20 5:30 6:00 6:16 6:30 6:45 7:00 7:30 8:00 0:00 9:30 10:00 10:15 10:30 10:45 11:00 11:05 11:30 12:00 6:00 6:05 6:30 6:45 7:00 7:1(5 7:30 (1:15 8:30 8:45 8:00 9:15 9:30 9:45 10:00 10:05 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:05 12:15 12:30 12:45 1:00 1:30 2:00 Bob ' Clausen Show Let'i Dance at the Snrf, Serf Ball* room Herb Shrtner Show, Miles Laboratories, Inc. Sports Camera, Globe-Gazettt News, P. G. and E, (Kew) Postmark Mason City, Mason City Chamber of, Commerce Club 15, Campbell Soups, CBS News, Edward K. Marrow, Campbell Soups, CBS Jack Carson Show, Sanka Coffee, CBS My FivoYlle Husband, Jello, CBS Ford Theater, Ford Motor Co., CBS Philip Morrli Playhouse, Philip Morris Clfareti, CBS Pause That Sefreshes, Coca Cola, CBS News, Vance Music Co. (Kew) Friendly Time,- Grain Belt Beer Glenn Miller's Orchestra North Iowa Sports Roundup News, CBS Jimmy Dorsey's Orchestra, CBS Frankie Carle's Orchestra, CBS News, CBS Saturday A. M. N'ewi Morning Rouser Farm Reporter, State Brand Cream- cries, Inc. (Hilton) New*, Mid-Continent Petralenia Corp. (Harrer) Rhythm Roundup On the Farm, Allis-Chalmen Keep Time with Damons Kolium Headlines, Holium Bread (Hoshal) Voice ot the Army Waltz Time Bible Broadcast, Radio Chapel News (Hoshal) Bing Sings Mystery Melody Game Warren Sweeney and the Newa, Curtlti Candy Co., CBS Let's Pretend, Cream of Wheat, CBS Junior Mis*, Pepsodent Co., CBS Theater of Today, Armstrong Cork. CBS Grand Central Station, PIHsbirr Mills, CBS Saturday P. M. Today's Markets The Man On the Street, Pritehari Motor Co. Old Timer*, Ose« Dr«f New*, Wormhondt Home Initiation (Hoihal) Meet the Band Star Over Ho!lyw»oo", Armiar A Co., CBS Give and Take, T»nl C«., CBS Parade ot Bands

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