The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on June 25, 1953 · Page 2
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June 25, 1953

The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 2

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Salina, Kansas
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Thursday, June 25, 1953
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Page 2
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The Journal's Opinion "" ,», Manna From Heaven - Although 2000 fewer cases are ex- ''• pected next year, the Kansas welfare budget for 1854 will increase by $1.7 million. ; The total for .the 105 counties will be $44.6 ' million, ; '. SaiiiiB county's welfare budget will increase in proportion. The proposed 1954 - budget is $636,000 for this county alone, some $51,000 more than the actual and ; estimated spending thiri year and ,$115,000 , more than actual spending during 1952* : '.'• Now part of these budgets is "water", ' That is, the various county directors and commissioners ask for more money to be \ raised than they actually will spend -in order to have a cushion for bad guesses and in order to have a handy surplus to carry over. This practice may be contrary to^the spirit of the Kansas cash basis and budget laws and may raise taxes unnecessarily. But-the "water" in welfare is a trifling evil compared to the major defect in the system. That defect is the lack of responsibility on the local level for footing the bill. Taxpayers in esch county pay directly not more than one sixth of the welfare money their county spends. The federal government pays nearly half of it. Of the remaining half, the state pays two-thirds. To the average welfare director and county commissioner, the five-sixths that comes from outside the county levy is like manna from heaven—free, joyfully received and as joyfully spent, Of course, that five-sixths isn't free. It Is collected from the people by sales taxes and income taxes .and air sorts of hidden taxes. But the burden has no political impact at the county elections. The county, commissioners need feel very little responsibility, the bureaucrats in charge of welfare none at all So we have fewer cases, higher costs and no one to put the finger on for this nonsense. E. L. M. State Going To Pot- Porch Sitters Few By E. L. M. Ynu want to Snow what's wrong with part of thia country? . ...... There aren't enough porch sitters. By porch sltlcrs I mean men who take off their shoes, unloosen their belts, unbutton their shirts, put their feet on the porch rail —and let the rest of the world go by. And women who take off their shoes, park themselves in a rock-ing- chair, wear a h o u s e dress that's large enough to let t!ie air flow through and unhampered by two-way stretches and such thing's — and also let the rest of the world go by. Of course, porch sitters don't get much work done and their farms sometimes don't look an prosperous as other farms and in towns the front lawn may not be mowed as often as needed but the question rises: What of It? These porch sitters seem to te in good 'health non't show signs of malnutrition - and what's important they look so blamed comfortable and contented, with 'life. -One Ret* this impression of the general happiness of porch sitters in a ride through the rural districts of'Arkansas and Kentucky Certainly, we can go ahead and say that farming m those commonwealths is h.irdlr u&- to standard. — ' - ' . . ^ But perhaps we should not blame the porch sitters. It might be that the land is so filled with trees and stumps and rocks that they sort °n Hfe " P eaSUy and ' ake t0 P ° rCh Bittin? early Certainly there are plenty of porch sitters in those two states. The tourist finds them in towns as well, as along rural roads. .;.->.-. .It might not work out in more prds^raus farm communities where the farmers have a herd of cows to milk and where row crops must be planted and taken care of and where there are weeds to combat. . The more prosperous fanners may have a few more dollars i n the bank or more cattle in the barn or a newer motor car in the front yard but the Kentuckians and Arkansans seem to be getting in their three chompin' meals a day. And they seem to be enjoying life. The more prosperous farmers also may be enjoying life In the'manner they want, to enjoy life but that's just not the point of this'argu- ment. • - - • The point is, as stated above, they would find much greater pleasure if they parked themselves on the front porch for sittin' and lookin' and if there ain't no lookin.' then there's always sittin'. Good Old Days: The Journal June 23, litOJ Sir Thomas Llpton is on his way to America. He sailed from London on tlie Oceanic. Fred Martin made an Interesting, trip in his imtomobiie the other day. He. climbed the Koll hill, and on-Spring, creek,-seven miles north of Brookviile, drove across the stream on two 16 . foot oak planks,. The' bridge there had been washed out- and,- after hunting up the planks, he put them across the'stream where the span had'been. At another place Martin lowered the barbed, wire,fence »nd drove Into a pasture with 300 Jong-horn cattle. . . • :: -. Charles and Norbert ''Schwartz, have bouRhl out the interest of Mrs, Joseph Schwartz in the Schwarts hardware store..'They'will conduct'--the businesi! In the same bid- location 'on W«st Iron. T. \V?. Roach .has been elected president of Kansas- Wcslcyan university. .He will beRiti his new dutie* Immediately. Dr. ft: N. Mo««!i wan elected to lt>r faculty and M Jl Sloli was named (MBldent of the board of tnistees. Thevll Do It Every Time — By Jimmy Hado *ir«.TUE A4LS V_^, TI' ^' : 4O.W4NTTD • 'DRESS JUST LIKE ,- E4CM Pearson Drew Pearson Says t Ft/rope Fears L/.S. Is Going Fascist WASHINGTON—Most'Americans don't realize it, but Senator McCarthy's name is featured mora in the European' press than that of President Eisenhower. Furthermore, every detail of our book-burning, the~ purges of state department employees and the eavesdrop-, ,• pin? of government officials on;..: other officials is well publicized*in Europe. ' ' Reason for the headines may: be sensational journalism on? fhe part of certain newspapers, v- but in the responsible papers, which report just as fully, it boils down to the fact that Europe has been tied to. America's apron strings and they want to know if the person who wears the apron has changed. They aro afraid she has. They also remember far better than we the . Gestapo tactics of Hitler ancl Mussolini. France, Belgium, Holland, all were occupied by German troops, know firsthand what Nazism, is, and they want no part of it. And while the picture appearing in their newspapers is exaggerated, nevertheless, the whole wave of "McCarthyism'' has caused us incalculable harm. Here arts some-of.the things that worry our friends abroad and please our enemies: Book-burning-—included among the books which have been banned from state department shelves is "Washingvca Witch Hunt" by Bert Andrews, stanch Eisechowtr supporter and top Washington • correspondent for. the New York Herald Tribune. His story- on loyalty investigations won Mr! Andrews. a pulitzer prize, and he also helped unearth much information- against. Alger Hiss. Also temporarily. banned was a book by John Foster. Dulies himself, together with a book by Walter White, anti-Communist Negro leader; Walter Durauty, fonnevly of the New York Times; and Clarence Streit, former long-tima correspondent of the New York Times who has advocated union between the United States and Great Britain. Europeans see this as the sarne kind of idea- purging that- preceded Hitler's rise to power. They have, always thought of the United "states as the symbol of freedom, tie country whose people were so well-rooted in democracy that they were not afraid to read anything, even Communist books. Now that we seem afraid of such mild books as' some of thosa mentioned above, the impression has grown that we are a Fascist state. Weird .as. this impression is; a lot of people actually believe it, and Western Europe doesn't want to follow Fascist leadership. Gestapo tactics—when Scott McLepd, new state department security officer and a friend of McCarthy's, either ordered or condoned an: order whereby German servants were asked to spy on American officials for whom' they worked it shocked Europeans. These were exactly the tactics employed by Hitler. They also noted the manner in which state department officials have been fired because they had displeased McCarthy. Most noteworthy case was that .of Theodore Kaghan who called McCarthy's twj junior G-men "junketecring gumshoes." After !> e was. fired, Kaghan's American friends in. Gerffisay threw a farewell party for him and security officers slipped around afterward to see who was present. Among the guests they discovered ths U.S. high commissioner of Germany himself, James Conant. To Europeans .this sounded like HiUsr all over again . : Some of this news played a part in the recent Italian election. Kiddle-of-the-road Italians who have heavily supported De Gasperi in the past, hate Fascism, and when word got around that McCarthy's men. were using the German and Italian secret police, were also paying- ,tor evidence from European underlings to use against their American, employers; were planting secret microphones in American offices, our middle-of- the-road Italian friends began to cool off. America was the 1 chiet issue in the Italian election and there's no question but that McCarthyism influenced the unfortunate vote against be Gas- P«ri.. ; ' •"'•.-: '• ' ; .'- .' "''.' •.'•':•' ••:•' :• /" ', EittmiM of the itato—European* also have not 'forgotten how Hitler stamped put those whs dis- tigreed by branding them inemfes of ths state; how Stalin purged MB Opponents by calling them enemies of Russia. To disagree under Hitler and Statin was to be ah enemy. ••" -.-.'.-' That's "why Europeans view with..alarm' the new doctrine that the eneraiea ot McCarthy are the enemies of America. They have not forgotten that the man who cleaned- moat Communists out of Germany was Adolf Hitler—and that thousand* of Communists later jumped on his -bandwagon. •' Twisting Deflnltton*—Europeans are . aliM) familiar with the totalitarian technique of.calling; name* and .giving .words new definitions. Thus th« word "Communism''* hM com* to to used by McCarthy against anyon* who criticiws him. He has accused the Saturday Evening Post and Time magazine as being Communist and has urged an advertising boycott against the latter. The Washington Post he has. called the Washington edition of the Daily Worker, the Milwaukee Journal which also dared 'criticize-'Aim he called the Wisconsin edition of the Daily Worker, while the Christian Science Monitor, the St. Louis i Post-Dispatch and the Portland Ofegonian he lumps in the same category/ . . Europeans paid little attention to these mouth- ings until recently when they have seen the man who makes them elevated to a-position of great power, a position where he can and does influence foreign policy, » position in which the new president has at times'• condoned his opera- .tions and;in some.cases has even praised him. All these factors have caused great doubt and - misgiving's among tho nations who.'have been our best friends abroad. .And when there -is doubt and misgiving about a leader,.that leader ceases to lead. . . '' . '•' ."' this & that by j.p.h. Through a news pitcure showing her doing same while wearing an evening dress, we leain Miss America of 1955---caa inilk a cow. How udderly fascinating. : Inez Robb Say«t In Hot Weather Men Should Wear Shorts Who else was -'standing around at that point in .the progress of American civilization when gay blades abandoned the wseh tub in the kitchen. and went down town to -the. .barber shop on Saturday nights to pay a 'dime to take a hath? What a month this June has been, and not .because of. the heat alone. More than one. day : there has been enough big news breaking so that- a. newspaper would have tc.hEva tyro front. pages, to do '.it justice.-. '. ...-.-. -..";..-. : .--'---' Many a newspaper boasts that it prints an of the news,but no'one of them ..really,will,until it arrangesjto trade a dozen reporters for a popular beautician and a doctor's office assistant. Those tempted to drink before driving this time of year should-tats sober second. thought before cup meets lip; There.isn't an tioned jail in all .this state. Those riols in Berlin took place on a broad plaza lined with Jorry-built .monstrosities ths Soviet has put up and the bombed ruins of more sightly structures, named Unter den Linden.. They still call it that, even though since the war there aren't any Lindens to get unter. Would it be accurate to suggest thai dent Syngman Rhee ; of Korea has become. ths yellow man's Dennis the Menace?.:-. . •• ;; Into each life some rain must fall and ft Milwaukee the same year a major league ball club comes to town, the breweries are closed by a long strike to take all of the joy out of it. (ttneh-BlttJnf for loci Robb. who it *n NEW YORK—When the weather is hot and nor- rid a lady can bare her shoulders, a poodle can clip his coiffure, a banker can go to Bar Harbor, Me.—but where Is the-average man? '_.'. . StacS—to hi* shirt collar. . : - : :. This should not be, according to the lone fashion •"idealist" among: modern males, Cipt. Patrick Cavanaugh. Re wewra open4eeked tblrta, white duck ahorta and (Juat la keep H wHoHal) knee-high locki to work In the busiest flrancial New York districts. - "Any time the foiecaat Is for weather in the upper 80's or above," says Fat, "I realize I must be either uncomfortable or focojivenUonil,. I choose to .be the latter.'"" Capt Cavanaugh is no crackpot-of cliic. He is a man who sen'ed in the navy during both world wars, and in the last war he was stationed in east Africa. In east Africa, it is hot and men wear shorts So when he came back to his business— heading: a. big and successfuloutfit -culled "Cav." anaugh Snipping, Inc."—he realized he didn't want to be "staid or stifled" by convention. In'1947, on a hot .summer day, he donned a pair of shorts he'd picked up in Africa and wore them to work. "I was on the train going in to Grand Central,'' he recalls,'"and suddenly a" big guy-next to me-, looked over and said—."My God! Here's the only man I've ever seen in New York with any sense. I wish I could clip off my pants!" ; ." .'•'•'.«•*' "Since then," says Captain Pat, "I've had nothing, but compliments... Even-body, admires the shorts arid what they call my 'guts' for wearing them. But nobody follow.^-suit." Cavanaugh believes, arid with what appears to be sensible reasoning, that men should launch"» campaign to be as; lighUy dressed as 'Women when the heat and humidity start "When winter comes,", he points out, "you wear an overcoat When summer .comes, shouldn't -you . be just as sane?" ..-.--•-/ '•.•'. , . •; Esquire, the fashion magazine, is;, the one authoritative source that backs him -up. They recently decided, among' the editorial, board, that men should be taught to dress both correctly and comfortably. -.-.- ••"".. Fred Birmingham, chief editor, wore shorts to the office the day the board of fashion experts met to discuss policy on the matter. "I felt quite consplcious," he admits, "but I kept remembering that legs are meant to" walk with, and anybody with reasonably good bearing .should not feel self-conscious. I also wear glasses, but it's a long time since anybody ever called me a sissy.'-. . ." • • ' . '.:' "•. • •'. .-•. ; Birmingham' points out that any .'man with reasonably, good stature and physique can look relaxed -and happy in "casual town shorts"— regardless of convention. "We don't say," he re-. minded, "to.throw away your business suit; but we do say that for relaxed wear in town, in hot weather, well-cut shorts are in order.!' For Capt. Cavanaugh, the .feejimr .:i* even stronger. "It.takes the big men of the country," he ; says, '• to set the trend. The men who work 'for government, industry and export-import, can't wear shorts to the office and always get by with it But if their employers set the trend, it's in the .interest of good business and sound fashion to follow it." Coolness or convention? A big decision. Take It from there, boys. Favorite Bible Verse And then the Lord opened the eyes of' Balaam, and he saw the angel of the -Lord standing in the '. Way.—Number's 22:21-31. This 5s probably the earliest iwiord of clairaudience. and clairvoyance in re• corded history. It was handed down by ;. word of mouth probably before the alphabet wa*s invented. Story tellers, were the first historians. . • ... Page 4—The StUna journal Thursday, June 25, 1983 COOK'S PAINTS CotneSeeOur MINIATURE WALLPAPERS Smart small-scale fiance every room They're Pri<e([ Amazingly Low! These minioture detignj ore hSe , newest fashion trend in wall j decoraiion-... because they're ** designed to harmonize equally |£ well with modern or period furnishings. They will make small rooms look larger . .: lie together "cut-up" wall ^ areas and provide charming backgrounds for your furnishings. to firii- home. Every pitteni 'exquisitely, color-styled . .. tnd h ,-" ; Sunfast and HaterfssVtoo! - . Choose from Dozens of Gharming Patterns They're Priced from KSAL (Mutual) 1150 KFBI (ABC) 1070 The Journal's Radio Log WBAP (NBC) WIBW (CBS) Programs are furnished • 'by • rh« stations. Last mtc'Jla changes maka It Impossible to guarantee full accuracy fit these Ms tin cs, Thursday, June 25 8 pm FS.tlx-.fnltor) I.twU Jr. KFBI— News. weaUnjr - WDAF—Evniwj Varieties WIBW— News 6:15 pm KSAL— Jfewi KFBI— Elaier Davn WDA7— Throush Th« Yetn WIBW-Sports fe:30 pm KSAL~Sportc Report . KFBI — Space Investigators WDAF-— Morgan Be&Uy WIBW — Songs of thft Trail «:45 pm K3Al/-Off the Record WDAF-One Mm'l Famllr WIBW— Newg 6:U pm KSAL— World Nent 7 pm KSAl— omi-lil Detective KFEI-;-iilk« Malloy WDAF— Roy Ros-ri' WIBW— Meet limit 7:30 pm KSAL— John SIfel. Adiro- (urer KFBI-Hentaga .- WDAF— Father Know* Bsst WIBW-On St»s» With El- Hot and Cithy Lewli • 8 pm US M^— Bill Hl-nr? .KFBI-PIujbvlM WDA?-5Iy Son left WIBW— Romano n:» pm UAL-Rod mt Gn Ctik HetUtt KKBI— nme Capcult WDAF-WdU C«Dtor. WlBW-Btn, U:l]pm KSAI"-Weatner C Sports WIBW—Dunce OrthiMtra te:3itpm KSAL—Cone Time KFBI—Edwin -C. Hill WDAr—Still of the NISht . WIBW—BeBlah '•'•' 10:« pm .•'.:-. KiAt—Lei's Pane* WIBW—Ernlo Quisle* : :tlpm . • All stations—News, spsrU. music. . 1X:M pm WIBW—Tl)i« i Believe -11:11 pm .'. 5 • WDAJ*—Dedicated To 'YOU KTBl—After flours J • WIBW—Dancea .. ' . UiSSpm Alt stattou news Friday, June ^6 KSAL—News. f»n» senl«» KFBT—News WDAF—News, raartets WIBW—PIeasa»< Vallsf . "t-M *m '•' XSAL-Smnrl.e «e«aai» KPBI—Farm News, market* WDAs^T-Area newi 4;3ft am • -• WDAT-.Johnny If* f ul< ftlBW—Farm news f:M «m Krm-Vornlnt J«mbor« WTBW—Ba> and »da • , • e:M am : «rbAr-W«aU«r -.: '«. •" ' '. .'-.'fiiw am • -' ..' UAV-WMrker ««Mfc» • ' •UAL—Xewa '-,-" .. : ' KPBI-Ne-n ; •' . .iv. WDA8*—Altx- vrelef. . ,^ •- wnw-Htws '.-,.-' "'•:-.'.- WDAF— Every Day WIBW— BmlleT Euraetn 9»m KFBI— My Trus' Story WDAF— Welcom* Travelers WIBW— Kaw Valley Boys '.• \ 9:15 »m UAL— Uitcn LadlM ' . »:!i«m ' '•' 1CFBT— Wliiaperinr Street* WTBW— News S:M»m K8.M.— !fem WPAy — Bob Hops WIBW— Homemaken Bour 9:3S am E3AL— Hymn> of lh« Couch 8:45 »m ISAL— Kitchen Cloh •KFBI— Kitchen . Club 10am IHAI^-Udln Fair KFBI— Live. Like a Million. alfe WDAI"— Strike It RICH - , 1!:W pm • / KSAL— Markets .' 1 pm rrnorr, (ieme 'of the Day and Seore- -beer! : -. . ••: .T— Farm. CommenUry . KFBI— Bill .: Rlni Show KSAL— a«4IlM Newt U:M*ra B«AIf-4teM> Fer A Da» WBr— Ccublt Or NoUilng WDAF-Phrase That P»y§ WIBW— Jlmmle rterMO . . 18:W am WIBW— Xltcbco . Club .'• •• •«:« am ' KK9I— Ture To A Frlenl 11 an . •MAL-Cnt MaiMT Tim* -'WDA? 1 — Woman's Advisor WIBW— Judy and JSM • . 11:11 am . MAl^-Canltnl Cemmevlarf WDA»— This Is The iwrj •JTBW— Autrt Jeany ; ' .'• " • U:»MI ' • :.' ...UAL— Aecttrt en KcMf Km— Jack Berth , XTK— •««' at Lit* ' XfSl— Paul aarvey . •'..- l:4Jpm WDAF— Judy and Jane J »m KPBI— Wntern Hit Parade WDAF— Life Can Be Beautiful WIBW— Arthur Godfrey 5:lSpm WDAF— Koad of Lit* :.-3»om WDAF-^-Pepper Tounf :-Upm . WDAf— ftlt^it to Happtaese » pm :'' . WDAr Backstsfe: Wife • , WIBW— am Mrs. Burton 1:15 pm KSAL-iVlweca the Lines WDAF— Stella. Dallas WIBW— Kaosae roundup . 3:39 am NML- demt rarade KFBI— News, trealher WDAF— Widder Brown . , I— Woman's Paice • , [ WDAF— Womu la My ' rr House r< trmr-Ki Pernin* f • • ' ' *im '• '' • KSAt— X«k>«y Cl«> KFBt— E«ijl« Howard Show WDAir-Jtut Plain Bill WIBW— Koad o( Life ' . . i-lluslcal M«:mee • • WDAF— Front Taje Farreil WIBW-Tee Olldlu* U«a ' Muter tpn ' , MMM •' net • • . • . KFBI-Triuurj o( UM run- llur W\f~}ut} Canon WIBW— 11* Antrlcu Wir BSAL-MentM -. Krai-Weatoer «•.»«» WDAF-PM Pi** . • -^ . WIBW-atwpbar* at ** .:. ' .Cleelf WIVW-MlceoW Time KKBl-Nsws WDAF— Cllftot, 'Utley 'Kim—Brartfa*. Cl»»'"•.•..';• WDA$»_waau>e», •^•^.•i.i; . • ••'•-'.• Illalui aUAL-OeiMMDttr lt»a*-T«ia»» Dr. A« tunias ' News WD»W-Weatr»t, . . WDAF— Loreaao Jontr • ' • .' •4!*f:aw WDA7— Bare aarraway MM, fcliy Kra-»< i« liUtm ' •' •' • *:4« W "•" .. KKIfl— <poru RtTlew . WIBW— Capitol •' SaRdstsa4' M:H«wi •-• •MAL-Krws WOAjr-Heaaimes KFH-ltaoch Dors Wntr-^nm Sryanl- WJ»W—Farm Hour atiut tmntfrimn am »•(• • Keaiper . WDA»-Kewe WPJjr a»n» Come See f/rcm Tomorrow, Sure! 116 JTORTH SANTA FB PHONE 6351 Store Jfpnrs 7:30 a.m. -,5:30 p.m. Weekdays \ '• -.... .7:30 a-m..-.8:3(1 p.m. Saturdays ,' • I ',/ No waiting for hot water! No remembering, to turn the water Heater on or off. '.. it's automatic. See the newest gas water heaters in sizes to fit your family's nesds. POWER an4LI6HT COMPANY 1150 5000 WATTS FULL TIME ON YOlJBiAl. '6 AM .Par. CURT MA8SEY ' of- Curt Massey. Time Mon. - Fri. at 11:00 A.M. rBIDAT HOBMNO «:66 News ft Farm !«.-vic» . 6:1S Vour Courity AgeM 6:35- Weather, Markel* 6:30 "Sunrise Koucdup e :SS Wenther— Slorey-Harrls 1:00 News— Western Star Min J:l» AnctloD— ttererlr-Wllsea « 7:30 Miwical Clock .'• \ • ,«:f»I*ews— Wamer Mo«e.r C»;' ' "-. S:15 Musical Clock-Sunbeam Bre«4 »:M Bit O 1 Cheer * Snn«hlrie— Lantmade J:45 Weather— McCotlom Tire «:U Get II From Goonh— tlooch'e Float 1:00 News— CK Paeklnc Co. t:lo Aautln's Cokimn— Anslln'e Uftt, »:1J Listen LaJm— SUelel's 1:30 Mntdal News-^onsoa C«. .... i »:3i Hymns »f la« cuiircli— Slemorlal Art ' t:4S Kltclicn Club— Tidy House 1»:00 Ladles fair— Sterllnc Dnn. 10:2S Headline ^•en•s-JohIllOll Co. . 1«:30 Qneen F«r A D»y— B«a Umoa Pun- laa and Old Gold. . 11:00 Cert Mas»ey,.TInie— Mllee. Lab. . It :1I Capital .CemmeiitorF— *e»a««ei Ce. 11:30 Accent bn Melody • 11:41 Commnnity Newe^-llonal* Kite Mire, U:e*.WerM Keirt-tleleaa Bakery tHljK.HI>.\» EVENING «:W faltoa Lawte Jr.-Borer-Ma.a I:U News—Her Onur Ins. CM »erle Cemae Mnre «:W Otl Ow •reerer-Mfttro* . •:« WafM !<ew»-¥anaall HMW M. TIM onsclai Detective T:30 Jona BUtl. Adrenrurer f :M MM. neirr—MMS-1M<"*I* S;06 Itod * Owl Club I:M OaarM lieattel Pel>freeJS CM*. Hi MusM Hester •:H News—Lanea Lewes* Ce. * M Mutual Newsrtel . -. •MrYm-CMef ftwttw »!U Waaaaer «. ( srl Kan Ma* tin *pM4a News—Wlsstats Mil* CM* 1HM CsoCHa Oe. «:«> Leu Dane* FBIDAT . 12:11 Blders of Ike S«t— Mail Mills M:3» Wester* Tuae Time— Manse»-H»rn» 11 M Smile Awalle— Part »wa»l«v 1!:55 Markets l:Wn* VIWIH W«twa»-Brla»sl Mjsre . "' ' Ce. .-.-,. 1:M Oanw e> *e Day-fUstarT OlasHs at Cklcaf* . • Camel SoaresearsV-aV t. BeyneMi . eTeaaUae Nem-«. C. JollltM . »;U Between Hit Uase -Kr4t 1:30 Sonf Parade , 4:00 Melody CluB . «:M Booty IJO Keyaote IU«x:h Ire* ram* towltrer. . B»ysr«a»» I:U M.«wi Saella CewraM «:M Saw* Beaen Stall* VUcWat •:U Of? M aWeetl . BamKimi MaeM «IH WetM N«n-Mwi*M MMsf ,CK' JOURNAL ADS PAY

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