The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on May 30, 1947 · Page 1
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May 30, 1947

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, May 30, 1947
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•- '• 2 May 3», •*••• CltJ OUk«-G*»IU. M«.«» city. dent, pulled 2 women and a ma from the tail assembly before burst into flames. A war veterar hauled Pilot Baldwin away from the burning wreckage. "We were working in a machin shop when the plane came righ at us," Await said. "Before w had a chance to think, it crashed. He said the students rushed ou and circled the plane looking fo an opening to get through th flames but the heat drove them back. "We heard them screaming, bu there was nothing we could do,' he said. Mayor William O'Dwyer wai among the many New York City officials who visited the scene o the wreck. He ordered an immediate investigation by the city police and fire departments. An investigation also was begun by officials of the United Airlines. Mother Truman Shows Continued Improvement Granflvirw, Mo., (IP) —Mrs. Martha E. Truman, 94-year-old mother of the president, continued to show improvement and was able to sit up for 2 hours Thursday. Dr. Joseph W Greene, her physician, reported Thursday night that she was "getting along fine and had a good day" Mrs Truman's grave illness brought the president to her bedside May 17. She rallied the early part of this week and Mr Tfuman returned to Washington Thursday. The United States has more than 22 telephones for every 100 inhabitants, compared with a Jittie more than two per 100 for the world as a whole. BURGESS PORTABLI RADIO BATTERIES U. S. Officials Hold Treasure Hoard Which Duchess Tried to Smuggle Out of Soviet Zone _ EDITOR'S NOTE: The fol- royal Gtrmtn family of Sactecn- lone. for the purnott of this *torv. They tr™<mr«. a rt*r. .Hiiwin* thr™,«v, .u > <u. ..-4- -„ «,..,., ... EDITOR'S NOTE: The fol- lowinr dispatch, baaed on a 6 months investigation by a United Press correspondent, was cleared Friday by V. S. army authorities in Germany. It disclose* an attempt to smurcle more than $1,000,000 worth of royal jewels and heirlooms from the Russian to the American occupation zone. The treasure belonged to a German mud Duchess. By MENNO DUERKSEN V. P. Staff Correspondent (CopyrUbt 194; by United rrus) Eschwere, Germany, (U.R)—The xeasure hoard of a German grand duchess, valued at $1,000,100 to $6,000,000, was held Friday >y American occupation authori- ies who seized it as it was being smuggled from the Russian to the American zone. Army officials permitted the disclosure Friday that the treasure hoard—Jewels, silver and irlceless heirlooms—was in Amer- can custody. It beloiifed to the royal German family of Sactecn- Wtimar Eisenach, and was unwilled acroM the Soviet-American zonal boundary in Aucust, 1946. The United Press learned of the smuggling attempt 6 months ago but was unable to release the story until additional details became available. In permitting the release, army authorities still left the "top secret" files of the case. label on many In its entirety, the incident was one of the top mystery yarns of the war. The fact that it involved fabulous jewels, a grand duchess, and a young German smuggler ri- valled even the theft of the Hesse crown jewels, which were valued at $1,500,000. Army appraisers said the seized reasure could be valued conservatively at $1,000,000. Unofficial sources said the value might * as hUjh as $6,000,000, but the achsen-Weimar Eisenach family said that figure was too high, iome of the family valuables were still to be in the Russian The story, as pieced together from private investigation and army sources, began at Heinrich- an, Silesia, more than 2 years ago An allied advance had jusl broken the back of nazi resistance. Russian troops were Hearing the Sachsen.-Weimar Eisenach estates at Heinrichan. The grand Duchess Feodora, who was 57 years old Thursday, became apprehensive. She gathered up the family treasure and fled to her estates at Zillbach in Thuringia. When the American army arrived at Zillbach, the grand duchess already had the tteasure buried in sandpiles and cellars. The grand duchess then moved to the family estate at Detmoldn now in the British occupation zone. It was there that she heard of a youne man—just out of the Jerman army—who operated smoothly back and forth across he American-Soviet zonal border. Army authorities will identify him only as "Helnrich Mueller" for the purpose of this *tory. They admitted the name was fictitious Mueller lived in a luxuriously- furnished new house which was proof of his smuggling activities Other prominent Germans who "emigrated" from the soviet zone had told the grand duchess ol Mueller's achievements in the hush-hush transportation business. When he was in the western zones, Mueller denounced the Russian "barbarians," but when fie was in the Russian zone he became a communist, anxious to lelp the cause by smuggling leaflets across the border. Mueller and the grand duchess was to bring the American 2 Killed as 2 Dutch Army Planes Collide Amsterdam, Holland, (#)—Two 3utch military planes collided in he air over Tilburg Thursday tiling all 12 occupants. Both planes had left the 'mili- ary airport at Gike-Rijen for a raining flight and collided in per- ect weather during landing op- rations. The wreckage fell at the dge of the town in a meadow. The lanes recently were purchased rom Great Britain. made a deal. He icr treasure into zone for 2 per cent of its value n cash, and another 5 per cent in jewels. One shipment crossed the border without incident. The jewels vcre hidden under bales of pro- iagaiida. German border police stopped he 2nd truck. They found the treasure after -digging through stacks of Mueller's "literature/ Army intelligence agents were called, and Mueller told them his story. Humors circulated that indiscreet junior officers—without consulting headquarters — ordered Mueller to return and finish'the job. but the army denied the reports. Mueller, the army said, vowed never to cross the border again. Some of the grand duchess" valuable still were in the Russian zone, according to army files. Later an American armored column went to Eschwege, got the remainder of the treasure and took t to Bad Nauheim. There it was inventoried and taken to a depository for safekeeping. News of the smuggling attempt reached high level officers after a receipt for the treasure was orwarded to theater intelligence ieadquarters. Officials dropped the grand luchess a note, telling her what hey knew of the case. She con- ddcred the note as an official acknowledgment of her title to the treasure. Fearlnc, however, that the Russians mi[ht demand that the treasure be returned to the original estate, sh«- made no move to reclaim it immediately. Wartburt President Resigns DubUQue, (/P) —Dr. Julius Bo- ensick has resigned as president f Wartburg seminary here, the oard of regents announced 'hursday. Dr. Bodensick, presi- ent since 1940, is now in Berlin s a liaison agent between the \merican military government ind the churches of Germany. He ill retain his faculty status, and given another year's as been ave. JOooOooOooOuuOuuOuoOooOeoOe ( I I 5 WE WILL BE CLOSED ALL DAY FRIDAY GENUINE "PINE TREE" — hand-mode • LOAFERS ' Just the checker for your hours of feisure — handmade of finest leathers — exclusive with us. $8.50 iQooOc 1 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. $85 to $135 ^ WE CLOSE EVERY EVENING AT 5:30 P. M. ODD TROUSERS and SLACKS 8.95 to 27.50 Men and Young Men! . . . Here's the first chance in 4 years — you have had great selection of odd trousers and slacks to choose from. Why not match your suit coat—or your sport coat—expert fitting service. Expect Senate Extension of Kent Control Washington. (U.R)—Sen. C. Douglass Buck, (R-Del.), floor man- dger of the senate rent bill, predicted Thursday the senate would vote Monday to extend rent controls through Feb. 29, 1948 but to drop most federal controls on building. Buck said he would advocate Ilftiiur construction controls to assure house acceptance of the senate bill and thereby speed it to the white house. Rent control now is slated to die June 30. Among its major actions on the rent bill thus far, the senate has voted: I. To permit rent ceilings to be increased up to 15 per cent over levels of Sept. 1, 1946, " where a tenant and a agree "voluntarily and faith" on a new lease Mueller, meanwhile, slill is waiting for his 7 per cent. He is still living in his swank house and is amazingly cheerful and cocky about the whole thing. When questioned about the incident, however, he squirmed a little and mentioned "a dent which would make you independent for life"—if the story were not revealed. Mueller said American clKorcts lelped him a lot in his "work." Some officials in the Russimi lone, he said, were willing to look he other way for a good smoke. ie said he didn't know how much he grand duchess' treasure was vorth. "I'd be satisfied.' 1 he said, "if just had my cut." Honor lowan Keokuk, (/P)—J. 0. Boyd, Keokuk attorney and chairman of the board of trustees of Culver-Stockton college, Canton, Mo., will receive an honorary doctor of laws degree at the college's 91st graduation exercises. in cases landlord in good running through 1948. The provision was approved 48 to 26 despite democratic charges that it would enable landlords to "coerce and intimidate" tenants into agreeing to the 15 per cent boost. 2. To decontrol at least 5 per cent of the country's 600 rent control areas each month. This plan, sponsored by Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy, (R-Wis.), was intended to bring a gradual end of government rent regulations. The senate bill would set up area rent boards to decide local issues of decontrol and rent increases in hardship cases. However, the federal housing expediter would have the authority to reverse their decisions through February, 1948. Buck figured the house would swap its "local option" rent formula for the senate plan if the senate went along with tfie house on ending construction controls except on amusement buildings. Whale oil, used as lubricant on most early-day light machinery usually turned rancid, making work in such establishments as textile mills highly unpleasant PARAGUAYAN WAR NEAR END Government Troops Near Rebel Capital Buenos Aires, (/P) — The 1 weeks old Paraguayan civil wa appeared to be nearing an en Friday as jubilant governmen communiques claimed an unin terrupted string of victories whit took loyalist troops to within miles of Concepcion, the rebe capital. The latest communique from of in the government Higinio " Morinigo said loyalist forces had crosses the final water barrier befor Concepcion, the fall of whicf probably will mark the end o the rebellion. There still is a lot of country behind the rebels and in thei: control but it is largely habited and completely devoii. of military resources. Some guerrilla activity undoubtedly will follow the forecast fall of Concepcion but the roads into Brazi remain open and most South American observers expresset belief the insurgents would es- ca'pe into that country. The insurgents, including about a third of Paraguay's • army of 10,000 men, have sustained themselves since March 7 in the landlocked swamps around the-northern city of Concepcion. They had the general sympathy of the people of surrounding countries but the governments of those countries observed the strictest neutrality. The result was that Morinigo, who has blamed the revolt on "agents in the service of interna. tional communism," had an advantage. He had arms'and supplies and a supply line to the outside world while the rebels did not. Another reason for the apparent failure of the rebels was that only one of 3 simultaneous uprisings planned for March 7 was successful. One in Asuncion was put down by loyal troops within They're Looking For These Summer Cloths for those sure to tit, enstom made sflirts. Larcest selection of materials In many colors. : OPEN WEAVES • MADRAS WHItE OXFORDS • POPLINS • FINE COUNT BEOADCLOla 3.95 to 8.25 ED FINNEGAN Custom Made Clothes M-A 1st St., S. E. Acros, (rom Borne Furniture one the a matter of hours and" the planned in Villarrica, in south, never occurred. The one in Concepcion was more successful, but when foreign help failed to appear it was doomed, too. A 3rd factor which hampered the insurgents was dissension in their own ranks. Name I. S. C. Editor Ames, (IP) —Le"e.Schwanz, Lorimor, junior journalism student, has been appointed editor of the Daily Student, Iowa state college newspaper. He was former managing editor of both the Daily Student and the Agriculturist, college magazine. I \ecora-iati u. ourd at LES REED MUSIC CO. By M. E. RYAN This week it is our happy privilege to present for "your listening pleasure the fines) and most intelligently assembled packages of recorded entertain- |ment we have |seen for quite some time. The ! album, entitlec SO.MEBODY LOVES ME, [presents eight of the best hits by songwriter 'Buddy De Syl- 'va. In picking eight out of more than fifty De Sylva smash song hits, much credit must be given to the boys at Capitol Records who call the turns. They have chosen nine of their top stars and then carefully selected for each star a tune best suited to the artist. So let's place the records on the changer of the Magnavox combination and listen to an enjoyable program of recorded music. The first record of. SOMEBODY LOVES ME teams Martha Tilton and Johnny Mercer in IF I HAD A TALKING PIC- TUBE OF YOU. Information on the label tells us that the tune is from the show "Sunny Side Up." Next tune is Peggy Lee singing SOMEBODY LOVES ME, with husband Dave Bar- hour's instrumental group backing the vocal in fine fashion. Hal Derwin next, singing WHEN DAY IS DONE. That tune would be good by anyone, and Hal's interpretation is tops with us. Let's listen now to the King Cole Trio tell us YOU'RE THE CREAM IN MY COFFEE. We're not taking any bets, but this recording looks like the trio's best effort yet. Then Margaret Whiting sings the currently popular revival APRIL SHOWERS. If you haven't as yet discovered Miss Whiting's enchanting style, this record will give you all the possible clues to her outstanding personality. Buddy De Sylva, Billy Rose and Al Jolson combined their talents in AVALON to give us an all time favorite. And the Pied Pipers arrangement of the song makes for easy listening. Olark Dennis scores next with TOGETHER, and here we must call attention to the excellent accompaniment given these songs and artists by conductor Paul Weston. We've only one record side left in this album, and \t is perhaps the best of all. Hit Parade star Andy Russell sings JUST A MEMORY. The song is one vhich should be played and leard more often. Not only is his Andy Russell's best record .0 date, but the song only proves the fact that the good old tunes will never die. Don't pass up the chance to hear and have this album. It's perfect—as a sift to yourself or to anyone. We'll be seeing •ou —at the Les Reed Music Co., 106-1J2 North Delaware. See Truman Veto of Tax, Labor Bills By LTLE C. WILSON U. F. Staff Correspondent Washington, (U.R)—Presidential vetoes of republican labor and income tax reduction bills were forecast Friday as congress dispersed for a holiday before the final voting. Both bills are expected to reach President Truman next week. There is little more than a lone- shot chance that Mr. Truman will President accept either bill. But congress Asuncion might be able to enact labor control legislation, despite a veto, with some expected help from the democrats. There seems to be no chance ;hat Income tax reduction could survive a veto. Both the senate and house passed labor control bills with better than two-thirds majorities. But the senate fell well below a two-thirds vote in passing its tax bill this week. Sen. Walter F, George, Ga., the op senate democrat on tax maters, said he thought Mr. Truman vould veto the tax bill and the enate would sustain him. George rated for the tax measure. But he aid he would not vote to over- ide a veto because the president s responsible for the fiscal con ition of the government an hould be followed on taxes. Sen te democrats already had enoug otes to sustain a veto. George respective switch seemed to na own their ability to kill the bi f the president desires to do it. But Chairman Harold E. Knut on, (R.- Minn.) of the house waj nd means committee said Mi ruman should sien the tax bi ecause the nation is "demandin lat the present near-conflscator afes be cut now.' Since there is now a surplus i rospect both for the current fis al year and for fiscal 1948, Knut on said, "it must be concede hat a veto of the tax bill woul e dictated by a political consid ration." The tax and labor bills hav een put in final compromis irm after conferences betweer epresentatives of the house an le senate. The house bowed sub antially to senate insistence tha the proposed income tax reduction e more equitably distributed an lat some of the harsher labor ontrol provisions be eliminated. House and senate republican adership agreed in these com romises that they would go as fa s they could to obtain legislation hich would have an outsid hance of President Truman's ap roval. The house will act first on oth compromise bills next week Mr. Truman signed this month e bill to outlaw portal-to-porta ay suits. Organized labor pro esied, but chose to concentrate its al efforts on obtaining: a veto o e labor vontrol bill now coming p. Belief that the president wii eto both bills is based largely on s public statements. The compromise bill would re- uce income taxes from 30 pel nt on net taxable incomes up to $1,000 a year to 101 per cent in the high brackets. Between $1,00( and $1,395 the reduction would be graduated from 30 to 20 per cent The .cut would be 20 per cent on incomes between 51,395 and $79,728: From $79,728 to $302,369 the cut would be 15 per cent. The house conferees yielded to senate demands that the reductions be effective July 1 instead of retroactive to last Jan. 1. Mr. Truman is less definitely committed to veto the labor bill. But it far exceeds the limits oi legislation which .he suggested to congress in his annual message last January. At that time he warned against punitive legislation restricting the rights of the rank and file merely to puunish a few union leaders. Expect Suggestions of Truman Advisers on Military Training Plan Washington. (U.PJ—The whit house is expected to make publi within a few days the recom mendations of President Truman advisory commission on militar; training. Dr. Karl T. Compton, presiden of the Massachusetts Institute o Technology and chairman of th commission, presented to Mr. Tru man Friday the program that i has developed during the past months. On the basis of the report, Mr Truman will renew his request t congress for a system of youth training to build up the nation 1 trained reserve emergency. in event of an Navy Expects to Lose 40.0 Doctors by July! Washington, (U.R)—The navy expects to lose over 400 regular navy doctors between now and July 1 despite intense efforts io build up its medical corps. A spokesman for the medical corps disclosed that the loss from resignations has reached 44 per cent of those serving on VJ-day. Despite an authorized strength of 4,315 medical officers in the peacetime navy, only 1,244 regular doctors are expected to be still on duty on July 1. The navy feels that one of the primary reasons for losing its medical personnel is the compara- tiveiy lower pay of service doctors in relation to the incomes possible in civilian life. In an attempt to meet this problem, the navy has asked congress to authorize bonuses of S100 a month to its medical officers. Defective V-2 Rocket Blast Shakes City EJ Paso, Tex., (U.R!—At least one United States city had an inkling of rocket warfare Friday, and El ^"aso was definitely not favorably mpressed. Thursday night a 41 ton modified German -V-2 rocket roared over this city of 150,000 population at 720 miles per hour, swept on past hustling Juarez, Mexico, just across the Rio Grande river, and crashed into a hillside' one mile south of the city. Mexican officials said there was no loss of life or property damage in the impact area. The alcohol powered guided missile, fired 65 miles away at the White Sands, N. Mex., testing grounds, ripped a crater 20 feet deep and 40 feet across in the hillside where it struck. Col. H. R. Turner, commanding officer at the White Sands guided missile experiment grounds, said a faulty gyroscope let the rocket go astray. He said it was fired to test certain "small parts," and was not part of the White Sands program of upper air research. Tar Paper and Tires Destroyed in Ship Fire Philadelphia, (U.R)— Tons of tar paper and tires were destroyed Thursday night in a stubborn fire aboard the liberty ship Barbara Fritchie at her Delaware river pier. The flames resisted firemen and crews of 2 city fireboats for 4 hours before being brought under control. The ship developed a list under the weight of the water poured into it but fire and shipping officials said there was no danger the vessel would capsize. Set Funeral Services or Former North lowan Atlantic, (IP)— Services will be isld here Saturday afternoon for 3arl S. Relyea, 74, editor, engraver, and former state assistant secretary of agriculture. . Relyea published newspapers in Storm Lake and Forest City a about, the turn of the century erved as secretary -of agriculture rom 1901-1903, and later was iecretary of the Atlantic Chamber if Commerce and editor of the At- antic News Telegraph. . Outstanding Consumer Credit Hits Record High Washington. (U.R) — Consumer credit outstanding reached a record all-time high of $10,256,000,000 at the end of April, the federal reserve board reported Friday. The increase during the month of $207,000,000 was mostly in the field of installment indebtedness, the board said. There was a 4 per cent increase in installment loans with the aggregate at the end of April about 2-3rds above the April, 1946, level. Installment credit outstanding on automobile sales was up 9 per cent. Its total now is more than $750,000,000. When grasshoppers are plentiful, garter.snakes live on the insects. WHO NBC NETWORK IMO FMDAIT EVENIKO 7:00 Pplc. are F'ny 10:15 News 7:30 Waltz Time 10:30 Sports 8:00 Myst. Theater 10:45 Timely Topic 8:30 H'lyw'd TheatMl:00 Music 9:00 Supper Club 11:30 News 9:15 News ] I.-45 Tony Freeman 9:30 Melody Hiway 12:00 Rhythm Parade 0:00 Ed Scofleld SATURDAY MORNING 5:30 Jerry Smith 3:15 ClUf. Helen 5:45 Mar;-, Dixie 8:30 A. Andrews 6:00 Heaven, Home 8:00 Songfellows G:15 Roundup 6:30 Farm News C:45 Jem", Zelda 7:00 News 7:15 Corn Stories 7:30 News 7:45 Trio 8:00 Weather 9:15 Countrj- Home 9:30 HomePgm, 10:00 Story Hour 10:15 News 10:10 Smllin'Ed 11:00 Calling Girls 11:15 VFW Pgm. 11:30 Music Room KGLO-CBS Daily Program Schedules * * * **** Friday P. M. 5:00 Baseball Scores 3:05 Music As You Like It 5:13 KCLO Forum 5:23 Hours Ahead 0:30 Belsy Koss Serenade, Ffo'f Ontpiny .1:43 Sonus for You tl:iw New* of the Natltn, t. G. and E. (union) 0:15 l'o«lm»rk Muson City. Mason .City Clumber of Commerce «::«> Adventure* of Ihe Thin Man, Smka Coffer, CBS cl:.M New*. Grain Dell Deer }:«l (ilnny Slmms Show, Bordeti Co., rns 7:!M1 Uurante ami Moore, Bexall Drucs. CIIS S:ral It 1'ays to Be Itnonnt, FUlip Morrli cltureU, CBS «:3ll My Friend Irmn. CBS !I:OII lUhv Snook* Show. General Kood>, CBS «::«> I)o*ton Ill.cklr. Tvilol OH 10:IM> Evening New* Uoundup. \,I K , Music Co. (Hilton) 10:Ift Sports Cnrnera 10:30 Danct! Time 11:00 xtm, COS 11:05 Eddy Howard's Orchestra, CBS . 11:30 Billy Bishop's Orchestra, CBS 11:91 News, CBS . Saturday A. M. 6:00 Sign On (!:(>,-> News G:10 Farm Tips «:30 Firm Reporter. State Brand Crum- erics, Inc. (Hclnx) C:45 Mornlnr News Roundup, Joe Daniels. Inc. (Clausen) 7:00 Great Stories About Corn, Funk Bros. 7:15 Tune Time 7:30 Keep Time with Damons 8:15 Hokum IlemdlincR, Holsum Bread (Clausen) 8:3C Clark Gardner 8:35 The Marines Today 3:45 Garden Gate 9:00 Bible Broadcast. Radio Chapel 9:15 News Digest, Jacob £. Decker and Sons (Clausen) 0:30 Adventures' Club, Sheaffer j*tn Co.. CBS 10:00 Theater of Today, Arm.lronr Cork Co., CBS 10:30 News. Warren Sweeney, Curtlss Candy Co.. CBS 18:35 Let's Pretend, Cream of H'Deal. CBS U;00 Grand Central Station, Pillsbur* Mills, CBS 11:30 Mystery Melody Game 11:43 Some People Know Everything. Mason City Warehouse Saturday P. M. 12:00 Today's Markets 12:05 Dinner Time Review 13:15 Old Timers, OSco Druj 12:80 Front Paje News. Wormhondi Home Insulation Co, (Clausen) 12:45 Nautical Moments 1:00 Give and Take, Tout IVETC Co.. CBS 1:30 Borden's County Fair. Bordeu Co.. CBS 2:00 B, P. W. Convention 2:30 Bel man t Stakes, Gillette Safety • Raxor, CBS 3:00 Boy Scouts 3:05 Something in Swing 4:00 Decision Now 4:15 Word From the Country, CBS 3:30 Saturday Sports Reviews, CBS 4:45 Larry Lesueur and the News, CBS BEST DETS ON KGLO-CBS DIAL 1300 Thin Man ^- 6:3 ° p ' m :^ Nick . and Nora Charles go on a vaca- The Case of the Sinister Spree," final mystery-comedy episode of he current season on "Adventures of the Thin Man." * * * innv Simms ^ p ' m '- ) Frankie Laine sings his big song ' •" llll "» success, "That's My Desire," as guest on the Gmny Simms Show." Ginny offers a group of current hits, and ionald O'Connor relates a new chapter in his misadventures if * * )urante-Moare (7:3 ° p - m -) Memorial Day will be appro- iTt««iB priate i y 0 b S e r ved by Jimmy Durante and ^arry Moore. Songstress Suzanne Ellers will take part in the holiday how with a special rendition of "Mam'seUe." She'll be accompanied y Roy Bargy's orchestra. * * * t Pays To Be lanorant (8 p - m -' When the learned *&' "a"*"*"** norance of duncemaster Tom !oward and his board of experts—Harry McNaughton, George Shel- m and Lulu McConnell—abates for a few minutes, the Esquire uartet sings "Alexander's Ragtime Band." Harry Salter's orchestra lays "I Believe." abv Snookfi ^ 9 p- m -) With Dadd y competing for an award 7 a as the "Most Patient Father," Baby Snooks Fanny Brice) provides a series of trials designed to test his self- ontrol. The hair that Daddy hasn't already torn out turns grayer felmont Stakes Aired Saturday njoy one of racing's great events, ear the Belmont Stakes broadcast n Gillette's Cavalcade of Sports aturday afternoon. Tune in CBS etwork over Station WJR (dial 10) at 2:30. As a test of stamina for lis mile-and-a-half hree-ycar-olds is the race most ortant in the Triple Crown. OOK sharp! FEEL sharp! BE harp! USE Gillette Blue Blades ith the sharpest edges ever oned! rpyrielit, 1047. by Gillette Safety Razor Company 303 oston Blackie rious gangster is under indictment for murder, but there'isn't a itness in the world who will testify against him. Then Boston lackie steps in on the case as witness lor the state and nails the lilt on the killer. * ' SATURDAY HIGHLIGHTS Adventurers Club ^*&^g£S*&£S£ iiig test pilot and aviation engineer, provides another authentic chapter in "The Adventurers Club" series. * * * Theater Of TodaV ^j 3 ' m '^ wmiam Eythe of the stage . . .. - . ' an « screen will star as a young husband and father, when he plays the role of Steve Gordon in "Spare the Rod." When Steve returned from a business trip of many months it was a big event in his household. * * * Let's Pretend (10:35 a - "^ " Dick Whitangton's Cat," the ., tJ T i"" ever-popular story of a young orphan who adopted a cat, which was to make him not only one of the richest men in the world, but also Lord Mayor of London Town, will be dramatized. * * * Grand Central Station 4" commentator, and Clarence Derwent. actor-director and president of Actor's Equity Association, are co-starred in an original drama on "Grand Central Station." *•*••*• B. P. W. Convention .._„„ „„„ fairs chairman, will be heard as one of a group in" a Public "Affairs roundtable at the state convention of Business and Professional Women's clubs held in Burlington. Belmont Stakes season and one of the outstanding turf events "of" the year" will "be jroadcast exclusively over CBS. The race, at Belmont park New York, will be called by veterans turf broadcaster Clem McCarthy with Bill Corum, sportscaster and columnist giving the color coni- mentary. * * * (4:30 p. m.) A report on the 4-day Goodall Round Robin Golf tournament at Newton Cen- Sports Review er. Mass., will be presented by Charles "AsMeyV'sm" Campbeu'"wm •eview the IC4A Track and Field meet being held at Philadelphia and will also give the latest baseball scores and report on other major sports. Robert Q. Lewis

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