The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on May 16, 1947 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
May 16, 1947

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, May 16, 1947
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

, i • , rr I"- Jfarl&JMT BEVIN LASHES AMERICAN PRESS Says h was Handicap at Big 4 Conference London, (/P)—Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin said Friday one of the greatest handicaps in international negotiations was that "one cannot even think aloud or make preliminary suggestions to one's coOeagim unless it is hurled into headlines in the press." He said "tfae blame lies largely with the U. S. power of the press." "One «f ••• Ucsett handicap* in tut iafbnimcmt ft mUar peace if not «nly that every word which |$ salfl Is reported by the press, but It has got down even tmlo the fxb-cwnmittees and even to the teyaUcf," he toU the house "I do not want any secrecy in negotiations. "I do not want any commitments in secret, but that is a different thing from sitting at the table exchanging views, and I have found that in Moscow, as in Paris, one cannot—to use an old trade union term — even think aloud or make preliminary suggestions to one's colleagues unless it is hurled into headlines is the Freddy Believes Records of War Surplus Sales Kept With Invisible Ink See Possible Br nWDEKICK C. OTHMAN PT Staff Correspondent Washington, (U.fi) — Everything seemed to be hugger-mugger among the war assets boys in Chicago last year. A tipsy tiger apparently kept books with invisible ink, while a near-sighted walrus handed over stuff in carload lots to the little man who wasn't there, Nobody knew from nothing. To this day nobody knows how many million dollars worth of no-telling- what was shipped to 3,0o« ghostly customers. They received the goods, all right, but the records somehow tot chopped up in the government's electric fan. And how could the war assets administration send * bill to a man when it didn't know his name, or where he lived, or what he'd bought, or when* Headquarters, of course, took drastic action against the manager responsible for chaos in Chicago. He was promoted—so help me Hannah!— to a better job here in Washington. Expert accountants were rushed to Illinois in January; they're still fitting small pieces of paper together, trying to learn who bought what for how much, if any. "This is criminal negligence," exclaimed Rep. Ross Hizley of pkla., chairman of a congressional investigating committee. "If you did this in your own business," agreed Rep. Mitchell Jenkins of Pa., "you'd either ba in Bankruptcy, or in the peniten- Jary." Lloyd A. Nebon, the WAA'i head accountant, wasn't commentluc on this. All he knew, he said, was that lie went to Chicago to check up on millions of dollars- worth of materials listed as stored in 3M warehouses, vacant lots, and factory lofts. Two hundred and eighty-five of these cupboards were bare: Nelson and his helpers thought maybe they'd better look ov«r the books. They pounced first on $4,000,000 in cash, which somebody had paid for something, perhaps, maybe. This discovery gave the accounts the all-overs, but worse was to come. They found 3,220 notations of goods shipped, but not billed. "Why not?" demanded Rep. Chet Holifield of Calif. Because there did not seem to be any record of the purchaser*, Nelson said But all was not lost. His assistants worked for nearly 6 months and found some addresses of men who bought surplus property. They have received bills. "How many?" insisted Rep. Holi- lield. "Fifteen," Nelson testified. "And I am informed that we have information enough to bill 18 oth- •s." These 33 customers bought $250,000 worth of dungarees, derricks, and dump trucks. How much the other 3,197 patrons bought, Hep. Melvin C. Snyder of W. Va., said he hated to contemplate. The Chicago manager's name is matter of record, but I am a tender-hearted fellow and cannot bring myself to print it Nelson said he was transferred to Washington In January. ."Kicked upstairs, you mean," said Rep. RJz- ley. ' "And about 10 days ago he resigned," added Hugh Wise, Jr., the committee lawyer. Counsellor Wise said the situation in the Richmond, Va., office was the same, only more so. In New York the books show $26,000,000 more material in stock than actually exists. Nelson thinks maybe this is a bookkeeping mistake. And I think I'll take a stiff drink. For medicinal purposes. A taxpayer's heart can stand only so much. Truman 0. K. of Labor Bill By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITU — Republican (Ohio) and Ives press. "That is one of our greatest handicaps. I do not blame the Soviet government for that The blame lies largely with the TJ. S. power of the press, although even the press themselves say that from the point of view of news value, this new thing which has developed is of little value." To Attend Convention Nashua—Mrs. Will Bonzar of Nashua will go to Des Moines Monday as a delegate from the Nashua chapter of the P. E. O. Sisterhood, to. attend the state convention being held at Hotel Fort Des Moines Tuesday and Wednesday. Mrs. Henry Scheu will also attend the convention and visit in the home of Mr. Scheu's daughter, Mrs. Bruce Firman, and husband. Mr. Firman is attending Drake unuiversity. Bobby Soxer Gaims High School Coach Is Father of Her Child South Bend, Ind., (U.R)—A bobby soxer who "hardly ever -went with boys" went back to her farm home Friday, convinced that she still loved'the gym teacher she accuses of fathering her illegitimate child. In a crowded courtroom Thursday, 15 year old Doris Rawles came face to face with Russell L. Jackson, 32, who coached basketball at North-Liberty high school last year.'Jackson is charged with contributing to the delinquency of a minor. She described 4 clandestine meetings with Jackson in his home and in a barn loft The meetings took plage, she said, after the death of Jackson's first wife in a railroad crossing accident. She never was intimate with anyone else, she said. Doris' foster parents, Mr. and Iowa Union Coal Miners in New Setup Des Moines, (£>)—Iowa union coal miners go under the direct control of the international headquarters of the United Mine Workers (AFL) Friday. The move was announced in an order Thursday by John L. Lewis, mine workers nounced the head. Lewis an- union's executive Wanted for Export TRACTORS Caterpillar D-4, D-6, D-7 & D-8 or Equivalent MACHINERY EXPEDITERS 170 Broadway, New York 7, New Turk Telephone WOrtn 3-3417, 8 Mrs. John Holderman, said they had raised the girl "like our own child" for 8 years. Mrs. Holderman said Doris "hardly ever went with boys." She said she didn't suspect anything until she read Doris' diary. Cancer Discussed Kicevllle — Dr. T. G. Walker gave a talk on cancer, the signs of cancer and the necessity of early care at the grade school. A film was shown bringing out the dangers of going to a quack doctor. Preceding this a fine program was given by children of the first, second and third grades under the direction of Misses Hazel and Delores Theis. board had revoked the charter of CMW District No. 13—the Iowa district—at a meetin; May 8. Frank D. Wilson, former district 13 board representative, will be both president and secretary- treasnrer of the district under the new setup, Lewis said. The board ordered retirement of the president and other district 13. officers. James P. Agnessen, Cen- teryille, district president, said the action was taken at the request of himself and other members of the district executive board. The request was made, Agnessen said, because of "the reduction in mining activity in Iowa." The district was not receiving enough income in dues to merit maintaining a district board, Agnessen said. There now are only about 2,000 union miners in the district, and only a few are employed at present, he said. At one time there were more than 18,000 men working in mines in the district, 'he said. CUSTOM TAILORING There are no—"Short Cuts" to Custom Tailoring—in essence it is an exacting, painstaking, thoroughly precise art. At present we are offering an exclusive selection of Spring and Summer Woolens from here and abroad. Wallace Says Policies. Leading Nation to War Detroit, (U.R)—Henry A. Wallace said Thursday night that the administration's domestic and foreign policies were leading the nation to depression and war. Speaking to a capacity audience of 4,600, many of them auto workers, at Masonic Temple, Wallace concentrated his attack on the Truman doctrine, which he said was the "strongest weapon" ever given to communism. Wallace said the Truman doctrine of "military" loans to Greece and Turkey had aroused- fear throughout Europe and was forcing liberal elements into communism. Fuel and food from the United States, not tanks and guns, were needed for the development of an international progressive movement which would unite the world in peace, he said. He asserted that "in 2 short years since victory, the world has rushed in a terrifying way down the road that leads once again to Washington Senators Taft (NY) said Friday President Truman's stand pat position on his own labor law recommendations still leaves the door open for white house approval of the senate union curb bill. Mr. Tnunan told his news conference Thundty that he is sttek- lar with the four points he outlined to conrress in hli state of the union message list January. PLENTY OP TIME—A feminine visitor to an exhibit of timepieces in the British Industries Fair in London sets her watch by one of the 240 alarm clocks on the walls. Other displays in the fair were opened to the public in Birmingham. Iowa Statehouse Employes Ponder Wage Boost Tangle Some Get Increases But Majority Told to depression war." and dictatorship and Kecord-ialty Wourt LES REED MUSIC CO. By M, E. RYAN Dinner Music—without cove charge! That's the theme fo today and it is the result of an expression from many of you r ho desire a r o g r a m o ood recorded iusic to play luring the sup- hour. So lere's our sug- lested list, any me of which [or all, woulc im a k e thor- joughly enjoy- at any time. As a musical 'able listening entree, you might start with the Boston "Pops" Orchestra's arrangement of THE SKATERS WALTZ. If the three-quarter tempo seems to satisfy your musical appetite, carry on with selections like TALES FROM THE VIENNA WOODS, SWEETHEARTS or any of the Strauss or Victor Herbert waltzes. Next, a piano selection by Jose Iturbi. We'll select the lovely MINUET IN G, by Paderewski, And, for a follow- up, perhaps the Oscar Levant version of MALAGUENA. If, however, you'd rather keep up the pace set by the waltz, choose the Frankie Carle medley of Rodgers and Hart selections from the musical "I'd rather be right." The opposite side of this disc is a medley of George Gershwin selections, and very good ones, too. Right about now is a good time for one or more vocal selections. Make your choice from the beautiful SERENADE by Toselli and sung by tenor Benjamino Gigli, Richard Crooks recording of YOURS IS MY HEART ALONE, Nelson Eddy's singing of LOVE'S OLD SWEET SONG, or SWEETHEARTS sung by Allan Jones. We'd suggest saving the Phil Harris arrangement of POPPA DON'T PREACH TO ME till later on in the evening—perhaps when Father looks at the bills in the'day's mail. Back to an instrumental arrangement now, and ifs either SOMETIMES I'M HAPPY by Russ Case and his orchestra, THE GLOW WORM by the Victor Concert Orchestra, or the WHITTEMORE and LOWE two-piano arrangement of the Rachmaninoff CONCERTO THEMES from the 2nd piano concerto on C minor. If dinner is about over, you now have two choices. A good meal can always be topped off with Allan Jones singing, I LOVE YOU TRULY. However, (and here we'll hope this never lappens) if something went amiss, let James Melton droo the hint I'LL TAKE YOU HOME AGAIN, KATHLEEN. Odd, isn't it, that the other side of this record is called OH, DRY THOSE TEARS. Well, you can have lots of jood fun by having various nembers of the family take turns planning a "musical nenu." But plan the music after ,he choice of food has been decided. Otherwise we're wondering what would come out if the meal were planned around the Benny Goodman 'azz Classic, ONE O'CLOCK 'UMP! Remember, it's Dinner Music—without cover charge, tome in and see us, your musi- al caterers, at the Les Reed Music Co., 106-112 North Dela•are. Police Stage Rodeo in Catching Calves Tacoma, Wash., (U.R) —Tacoma citizens were treated to a small- sized rodeo and cattle roundup in the business section Friday. More than 100 calves broke from an unloading platform to a local packing plant and milled through the street. After more than 6 hours of roping, police rounded up the runaways. G.I. CAB LINE PHONE 731 OUT OF TOWN TRIPS — 24 HOUR SERVICE Wait Another Year By KENNETH HOPPING Des Molucs, (IP)— Employes a' the Iowa Statehouse and in the outlying and downtown offices are mulling over the temporary situation under which some workers already have received pay increases and most of the others have been told they will have to wait. It has become a typical subject of conversation as the state nears the end of the "Current fiscal year, in which funds of many departments are limited, aiid the start of the next year, July 1, when increased budgets are slated to become effective. Approximately 150 employes in 7 major Statehouse offices received raises ranging from '$5 to $33 a month May 1. They included some clerks and stenographers, secretaries and deputy officials in the offices of governor, secretary of state, treasurer, auditor, attorney general and department of agriculture. The elective officials are not subject to the budget and financial control act which requires the governor's approval of all salary increases. They said they were able to grant raises here and there because their current budgets were in shape to take care' of them. Other departments may grant raises upon approval if they have the money to pay for them bui State Comptroller Fred ForteL said there had been very few such requests. "I guess they just don't have the money right now," he said. Officials in 2 of the big downtown departments reported that number of employes quit their jobs recently for better paying ones, refusing to wait until new budgets go into effect. State Treasurer John Grimes said state offices have been losing help to private business and in- dustry for more than a year due to comparatively low salary scales. The departmental offices appropriation bill, still awaiting action by Gov. Robert D. Blue, provides budget increases which the legislature understood would enable department heads to ffrant general raises of about 20 per cent after July 1. There is another bill, also awaiting the governor's approval, under which he and the executive council, which is composed of 5'elec- tive state officials, will pass upon all requests for pay increases except where they are otherwise permitted by law. The council cannot take any action until this bill becomes law and presumably will set the pattern for pay schedules as of the start of the new fiscal year, July 1. The last legislature took no ac- aon on a bill advocated by the governor under which the council would have appointed a personnel director to set up job classifications and uniform pay schedules 'ihroughout the.state service. Statehouse attorneys who studied the statutes said the council could perform the same func- ion, if it chose, without appoint- ng a personnel director. One plan it could adopt would be to fix uniform schedules for tarting salaries and graduated ncreases based upon the same lassifications of work in all de- iartments under its control. Bevin Plans to Visit Germany to Study Food London, (U.R)—Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin plans to visit Germany soon to spur the Germans into greater efforts to overcome their food shortage and industrial plight, the foreign office disclosed Friday. Beyiri reportedly made a snap decision to tour the British zone after hearing first hand reports from occupation leaders brought to London for talks on the food crisis. He plans to make personal contacts with the Germans, talk to steel workers and try to find out for himself what is needed. He vants to give the Germans the urge to pull themselves from their plight, the informants said. . This was in reply to a question whether he thinks there should be labor legislation beyond the provisions of the anti-portal pay bill he approved earlier this week. Taft, chairman of the senate's GOP policy and labor committees, told a reporter "there is nothing inconsistent in the senate bill with the things the president recommended." he added: 'Of course he didn't recommend as much. But the things In the bill move in the same direction as he recommended." Ives, also a member of the labor committee, commented: "I do not interpret the president's statement as meaning a veto ol the senate bill. His position and the provisions of the senate bill are by no means irreconcilable." The senate measure contains fewer curbs on unions and strikes than the bill passed by the house. The two versions are now before a conference committee striving to iron out differences. Discussions will be resumed Monday. Secretary of Labor Schwellenbach, without mentioning either bill by name, lasheff out at several provisions in a speech Thursday night including at least one common to both versions— a section outlawing the closed shop. Addressing the National Textile Seminar at Shawnee-on-Delaware, Pa., Schwellenbach said not only the closed shop — under which only union members can be hired — but other forms of union security would be affected. "Coming at the very moment when other restrictive measures are directed against labor," the secretary added, "it is plain that such curbs would open a veritable pandora's box of labor troubles. Union security is an essential ingredient." Schwellenbach also had assailed the anti-portal pay bill on the contention that it endangered enforcement of the wage-hour act. But Mr. Truman in signing the measure expressed confidence that congress had no such intent. The legislative program Mr. Truman laid down in January U. S. Company Maiding Special Elevators (or King of Saudi Arabia Harriwa, .N. J., (fl>)_The Otis Elevator company here says it is manufacturing 2 multi-colored, highly upholstered elevators ordered by King Ibn Saud of Saudi Arabia for use in a new palace he is erecting. The elevators will have deep- piled carpeting and will be equipped with chairs upholstered in white, green and gold satin. The company-said the 2 elevators were to be delivered in September to the new structure at Jedda which it was informed was lo be used as a guest palace in anticipation of a visit from King rarouk of Egypt. Only unmarried men of the Amish religion may go without a beard. Children of the religion wear clothes that were modern over 300 years ago. KGLO-CBS Daily Program Schedules Asserts 1 Christian or Every 1 7 Pagans Atlantic City, N. J., )— The lev. R. L. Matthews of Petoskey. Mich., says there is only one Chrisian for every 17 pagans in the vorld. It was the will of God, he told .he general association of regular Baptists Thursday, that the world hould be caught in the "cross- ire of missions." "The secret of our ministry," Matthews said, "should be a pas- ionate, exposing, watching, plead- ng and positive ministry as was eremiah's." called for: 1. Prevention of some jurisdictional strikes and secondary boycotts. 2. Expansion of the labor department's mediation and conciliation services. 3. Creation of a commission to study the entire field of labor- management relations. 4. Broadening of the social security program to "alleviate the cause of workers' insecurity." Friday P. M. 5:00 Baseball Scores 5:05 Music As You Like It 5:13 KGLO Forum 5:25 Hours Ahead 3:3* Betsy Eon Serenade, Pfaff Company 5:45 Songs for You 0:00 News •( the Nation, F. G. ax E. (Hilton) 6:15 Postmark Mason City. Mason City Chamber of Commerce <1:S) Adventures of the Thin Man, Sanaa Coffee, CBS G:55 News, Grain Belt Beer 7:00 Ginny Slums Snow. Harden Co., CBS 7:30 Durante and Moore. Bcxall Dries, CBS I:M It pays to B* Ignorant, Philip Morris Clrarels, CBS 8:30 My Friend Irma. CBS 8:«8 Baby Snooks, Shoir, General Foods, CBS 9:30 Boston Blaekle, Tydol Oil 11:00. Evenini- Xews Roundup, V a n c • Misle Co. (Hilton) 10:15 Sports Camera 10:30 Blue Barren's Orchestra, .CBS 11:00 New:, CBS 11:05 Billy Bishop's Orchestra, CBS 11:30 Ray Anthony's Orchestra, CBS 11:53 News, CBS Saturday A. M. 6:00 Sign On (1:03 News 6:10 Farm Tps 6:00 Farm Reporter. State Brand Creameries, inc. mint) fl:« Morning News Jloondn, Joe Daniels, Inc. (Clausen) 7:00 Great Stories About Corn. Funk Bros. 7:15 Tune Time 7:30 Keep Time icltfl Damons 8:15 Holsum Headlines, Holsum Bread (Clausen) 1:30 Clark Gardner 8:30 The Marines Today 8:45 Garden Gale, Ferry-Morse Seeds, CBS 9:00 Bible Broadcast. Badio Chapel f:lW«H Direst, Jacob E. Decker and Sons (Clausen) 8:31) Adventurers' Club, Sbeaffer Pen Company, CBS 10:00 Theater of Today, Armstrong Cork Company, CBS 10:30 News. Warren Sm-crney, CiiftJs Candy Company, CBS " .'s Fretend, Cream «f Wheat, CBS 11:00 Grand Central Station, Plllibury Mills, CBS ' Saturday P. M. 12:00 Today's Markets 12:05 Dinner Time Review 12:15 Old Timers, Osco Drnf 12:30 Front Pajc Xews, Wormhoudt Home Insulation Co. (Clausen) 12:45 Meet the Band 1:08 Give and Take, Ton! Wave Co.. CBS 1:30 State High School Baseball Tournament BEST BETS ON KGLO-CBS DIAL 1300 Thin Man ^ 6:3 ° p- m- ^ Nick and Nora Charles find a corpse on i inn fTiun a j unk Wa g 0n an( j S0 ] ve a murder by getting the horse to talk, in "The Case of the Talking Horse," a mystery-comedy episode in "The Adventures of the Thin Man." I I Gabardine Suits styled and tailored in CALIFORNIA Fine all wool gabardines . . . styled in the CALIFORNIA manner for young men who have "dash and go"—our expert fitting service, ot course. ooOe Bather Flanagan of Boys Town Has Talk With Emperor Hirohito Tokyo, W 3 )—Emperor Hirohito asked Father Edward J. Flanagan of Boys Town Friday to "express his gratitude to the American people and assure them of his co-operation and goodwill toward the United States," the well-known priest said. Father Flanagan reported that the emperor also wanted to send "personal greetings to President Truman." The founder of Boys Town, Nebr., here at General MacArthurs request to survey juvenile problems, reported at length on hild welfare matters to the emperor and empress during a 30- minute audience at the imperial palace. He told the emperor he would 'ecommend to President Truman that Japan be granted an early peace. He commented that Japanese children needed more play- prounds, more food, improved lealth precautions and "some re- igious instruction" normally. to develop Moscow Paper Claims Rain-Making Success Moscow, (£•) — A commentator said Friday in the newspaper Evening Moscow that the idea of halt- ng rain, once believed a fantastic dream, now was approaching re- ility. Soviet scientists, who already ,ave reported some success in inducing clouds to produce rain, are :onducting the new experiments it Odessa State university, under he direction of V. A. Fediseev. Editor Ponders Sell-Out Ultimatum of Citizens Valley City, N. D., (U.R)—Don C. Matchan was to decide Friday whether to sell the Valley City Times-Record to "someone acceptable" or "stay and fight it out." A committee of local business men charged that Matchan was "Pro-Russia" and "communistic." They threatened to start an opposition paper if Matchan refused to sell. Many business men withdrew their advertising from the Times-Record. The committee gave Matchan until Friday to make up his mind. BECOMES SALESMAN Nashua—Wayne Powers ex-GI las accepted a position with Swift K Company as salesman. During :he 'coming summer he will work in territories of other salesmen while they are on vacation. He will then be assigned his own district as salesman. The family will continue to make its home at the Kirkland hotel in Nashua ^immc aimms makes a guest appearance and sings his popular Latin songs. 'Hostess Ginny duets with Desi and sings several hit songs, old and new, on ( 7:3 ° P- m -) Desi Arnaz brings his banjo players along to ,, The Ginny Simms Show ,, when her own. * * * ( 7:3 ° P- m -) Just back fr° m Chicago where he emceed the annual ^^ ^^ Garry Dtirnnfa Mnnpa uuranre-moore Moore, co-star with Jimmy Durante, will discuss the affairs of the nation as he observed them during his visit in the Windy City. Durante will add a few sage and timely remarks to Garry's report. " * * * It PflV« to Be Innrtrnnt (8 p. rn.) While Duncemaster Tom IT rays ro DC ignorant Howard . s trio of -experts" stumble over one another ducking the questions, the Esquire Quartet sings "I Do Do Do Like You," and Harry Sailer's orchestra plays the Minute Waltz." * * * Friend Irma < 8:3 ° P- m -) Ignorance may not always be menu irma WisS( but it adds up to a ]ot o{ ]aughs on Marie Wilson stars as Irma, not-so-bright CBS' "My Friend Irma. blond, with Cathy Lewis as Jane Stacy. * * * Bdhv Snoolcc ( ? p - m - ) when Snooks battles a neighborhood WMt/ 7 rfiiwwiva j^j^ f or jnajfing uncomplimentary remarks about WHO NBC NETWORK WO Klloc?cl« FRIDAY AFTERNOON 7:00 Pplc. Are F'y 10:15 News 7:30 Waltz Time 10:30 Spoils 8:00 Myst. Theater 10:45 Timely Topics 8:30 HTy Theater 11:00 Music 9:00 Supper Club 11:30 News ll:4S Ton y Frwrnan SATUROAI MORNING 5:30 Jerry Smith 8:15 ClUl, Helen 5:45 Mary-Dixie 8:30 Andrews Sis. 0:00 Heaven. Home 9:00 Sonefellows 6:15 Roundun 9:15 Country Home n:30 Farm News 9:30 Home Pgm. 6:45 Jerry. Zeida 1C:00 Chuck Foster 7:00 News 10:15 News 7:15 Com Stories 10:30 Smilin' Ed 7:30 News 11:00 Calllns Girls 7:4o Airlanc Trio 11:15 VPW Pgm. 8:00 Weath., Top 3:1:30 Music Room Daddy, he rewards her with a dollar and gives the Terrible Tot an inspiration for a new business. Snooks promptly drums up insults, bops youngsters and collects dollars from. Daddy. * * * Rnctnn Rtnr\eio ( 9:3 ° P- m -) People with. time on their hands POSTOn DIQCKI6 and murder in their hearts lead Boston Blackie a merry chase. Blackie takes a look into the private lives of one of the murdered men and his wife, and finds two friends who are too close for comfort. SATURDAY HIGHLIGHTS (9:30 a. m.) The true life experiences of Edward Evers, who enlisted in the U. S. navy in the Spanish-American war and rose to the rank of Rear Admiral in World war I, will be dramatized. When the Spanish fleet was destroyed, it was young Evers who pulled the Spanish Admiral Cervera from the water. Adventurers Club I af'c Pratanfl (10:35 a. m.) "Babes In the Woods," the story kvi. a rrcienu o£ tne wicked unc i e W h 0 sent his 2 charges out into the woods so he could come into their inheritance will be dramatized. * * * tZrnnA Patnfrcuil Cfrntinn (U a. m.) Enid.Markey, currently brand central Station featured with Helen Ha ' yes in th ^ Broadway hit "Happy Birthday" is starred in an original radio drama. Roy Fant is cast in the lead supporting role. State BaseballTouWg»££> *? ggf S 1 ? play-by-play account of the afternoon session of the Iowa state high school baseball tournament being played at Roosevelt field in Mason City. Building for story of Pastor Eugene Gerstenmaier's dream* of"free"dom a'nd'brother- hood of man, and his noble efforts in the establishment of Hilfswerk. a church relief organization serving throughout Germany.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page