The Akron Beacon Journal from Akron, Ohio on June 12, 1943 · Page 7
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The Akron Beacon Journal from Akron, Ohio · Page 7

Akron, Ohio
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 12, 1943
Page 7
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SATURDAY, JUNE 12, 1943 AKRON BEACON JOURNAL SEVEN Westbrook Pegler Zoot Suit Troubles Pegler CHICAGO, June 12. The so-called loot-suit riots In Los Angeles may seem to be a strictly local trouble arising from the local peculiarities of that nilAllljnll L..I II d. (Hvuiwi vviiimuiuiy, out ine problem is broader and more dangerous than that. The same friction between gangs of young civilians and lone men in Amer-ican uniform was noticed in Tucson, Ariz., during the winter, and an outbreak which might have been equally bad or worse was averted as soldiers and uni- . - vcmii.jf biuuciub iuuuc mure or SSr j I less informal plans to go to town on saiuraay mgnt and beat up anyone found wearing a soot suit. Being forewarned, the Dolice. a local judge and the editors of the papers started a counter-propaganda to minimize as isolated and strictly personal troubles a number of street fights which previously had aroused public alarm and moved one Judge to declare that anyone brought before him wearing a zoot suit would be found guilty. Thus a riot was averted. In Los Angeles, as in Tucson, the trouble is a mystery, and in both places there has been idle, troubled speculation as to whether the fights could be provoked by some enemy power, although there seems to be no evidence of that Because the strife has been more dangerous in Los Angeles it has been given more serious thought there. One liberal newspaper reporter, who knows the Mexican people from many years of contact not only in Southern . California, but in old Mexico as well, believes the young Mexican-American marauders are victims of frustration. Contrary to intimations in recent dispatches from Los Angeles, the majority of them are not Mexican nationals, but native Americans of Mexi-an blood. This journalist says they feel that they are socially excluded for racial reasons, but admits that the gangs are made up of thoroughly vicious young hoodlums, including some girls. It is undeniable that they have been guilty of a number of killings and rapes. ' THERE IS NOTHING to be gained by pretending that the American soldiers and sailors started this trouble. American soldiers and sailors are almost always well behaved, and the present personnel is distinctly superior in this and some other respects to any other wartime force in the history of the nation. Therefore, when they are moved to mob action against any element of the community, as they were in Los Angeles, it is plain that they are acting under great provocation. That was the fact in Los Angeles. So many men in uniform had been beaten up or "pushed around" that their individual resentment broke out in mob action. Nobody seems to understand why the zoot-suit-ers, not all of whom, incidentally, wear the outlandish uniform of the group, are so bitter against men in the nation's uniform. It may be bravado, but that is only speculation. But there is nothing mysterious about the delayed, violent reaction of the servicemen. They just got tired of taking it and, as fighting men, will fight back. It is all very well to say they should have let the law take its course but the law was not doing its job, and when an individual is attacked on the street he does not wait for a cop to happen along. He takes law enforcement into his own hands to the best of his ability. It is a mistake to sympathize with these gangsters on the theory that they are misunderstood or the victims of social yearnings. T HELPS YANKS IN PRISON CAMPS $12,000 Worth Of Equipment Sent To Far East IT IS THE GANGSTERS who must be restrained, and American cities must be policed so that others may go about in safety on the streets. Indirectly but unmistakably this cult got its inspiration from the degenerate exhibition of youthful mass hysteria which began on Broadway with hundreds of them writhing, twitching and howling gibberish to the horrible squeals and squawks of the Jive bands. That all this was sheer, intentional affectation there la no doubt, for they behave so only in numbers, when they have an audience to show off to. Although the zoot-suit gangs are predominantly native Americans of Mexican blood, not Mexican subjects, that does not mean that there is hard feeling, although obviously there is a danger of Indiscriminate distrust and hostility on both sides. WESTBROOK PEGLER. Report From Washington By CLIFFORD PREVOST AND RADFORD MOBLET V A km Beseen Jeorael Bures., 12M Natleaal Preu Bld(. WASHINGTON, June 12. Individuals have been buying a lot of bonds but not as many as the treasury higher-ups want them to purchase. There is still too much Innu m rt n e V & ' ' arouna. more ', taxes and un popular forced D a vl n (r I will 1 1 . Pos8ib'y takc V, . care of some of 7 I Dut the treasury p'ans , 1 to fal1 bact on f'll more intensive bond sales cam- eaa, vasaeaaeMaan 1 Q a Mobley mainstay. That is the reason that the bond selling organization of the treasury is being revised. The presidents of the various Federal Reserve banks have been chairmen of the victory fund committees but now these individuals will be by-passed. It is reported the Federal Reserve officials are not particularly happy over this development. Secretary of the Treasury Morgenthau now plans to "streamline and amplify" the method of selling bonds through volunteer salesmen. The victory fund committees and the war savings staffs in all states will be combined into a single organization. These consolidated organizations will function under state chairmen and will report directly to Morgenthau rather than work through the reserve banks. The state organizations "will be in charge of war loan drives and will concentrate on the ale of increasing amounts of bonds to individuals and to corporations." Frevost ACTUALLY, the emphasis will be placed on Individuals. Treasury officials believe that they have sold about as much as possible to insurance firms, savings banks, and corporations with idle funds. They will now go to work on me and you with emphasis, and if you have not been buying as many bonds as you can afford you will begin to hear increasingly from these volunteer salesmen, In this group are placed such excellent sales per sonnel as civic organizations, women's clubs, the American Legion and Veterans of Foreign Wars, all lodge groups and fraternal organizations. Some felt that the sale of government securities to individuals should have been in the hands or the Federal Reserve, the normal, staid, routine manner. But apparently other officials believe that a greater impetus is needed to get more Donas into ine nanas of each family. Some of the methods of the last war much more vigorous than those imposed so far in this one will be used. SLIP: John L. Lewis' miners' union officials are very careful here to point out that their union is a most democratic one, and not even Lewis can dictate to the executive committee. Lewis emphasized this when he reminded Secretary Ickes that he could not "order" the miners back to work but would "advise" that such action be taken. Recently we talked to one of Lewis' smartest lieutenants, who sharp in his criticism of the "politics" involved in the miners' dispute, declared that Lewis was prepared to "order" the workers back just before the White House learned that fact and issued a presidential order in advance. "We thought you just said that Lewis could not order the miners to do anything," was our comment. - - . "My, what a Blip." said the Lewis lieutenant, hesitating only a tiny fraction or a second. Walter Winchell Little Things FOR SOME UNKNOWN REASON Williams st has had 11 other names The chimes sounded by the huge clock atop the Met Life Insurance Bldg. is a measure by Handel The underground passageway at the National Arts club was built by a politician to escape process servers There are five stories beneath the Hotel Commodore The house A ..t ural Vtntlf In 17Q1 w?"1" I It was tenanted by swells .. Mac- V I Dougal alley is still lit by gas ' i I lamps as a sentimental gesture. f I The gas company provides the illumination gratis The metal H in the sidewalk leading in the Ass'n for the Blind on 66th st. guide the sightless The glass mosaic atop the Sixth av. entrance to the R.C.A. edifice is an amazing work of art Made of a million bits of glass in 250 different shades of color The whackiest bit of geography finds W. 4th st. and W. 11th st. on the same corner. ae,Tf Winchell THE MARBLE CEMETERY on Second av. hasn't any tombstones Broadway alley, not far from the world's most famous street, is a neighborhood where tenement dwellers go to hang their wash The world's smallest bit of real estate is at Seventh av. and Christopher st. It measures about two feet, and a slab on it reads: "Property of the Hess Estate. Which never has been dedicated for public purposes" There is a house on Pearl st. built with the stairway on the outside The reason Broadway bends at 11th st. is that when The Main Stem was extended, the farmer owner there refused to permit a road to be cut through his property The hansom cab is named after Joseph Aloysius Hansom, a London architect, who invented it. THE CAVES in Inwood Hill park in which Indians once lived are now choice hideaways for lovers One of the town's few blacksmith shops is located in the shadow of swanky Murray Hill Most unusual subway station is the one at 190th. Carved out of a cliff Central Park was built as a relief work project during the 1857 depression, in case you had the idea that WPA was something new The reason the rails are broken off at the top (around Bowling Green) is that when soldiers tore down a statue of George III, it fell on the fence causing the damage that may be seen today .The city's most shivery spot: The underground passageway that leads from the East river to the morgue Most fantastic legend of Chinatown: That a half million in gold is hidden in the walls of the house at No. 3 Doyers St. and although no gold has ever been found there the fable persists. MANHATTAN isn't all skyscrapers. On upper 10th av. there is a large farm The finest water of all is in New York The dusty tablet on the building at 17 Maiden Lane marks the site of a theater which was George Washington's favorite amusement spot Several of the lower East Side tenements were built before the Civil war Gramercy Park, swankiest in town, was once a swamp A tablet at 90 Pearl st. commemorates a fire that took place there. Is that something to honor? The house at 34th and Park hasn't a number. Because its former number was transferred to another building and the obdurate owner refused to accept a new one Poverty-stricken Harlem contains some of the town's most valuable property The prison on Hart's Island has no cells. i WALTER WINCHELL. " eaaaaaa. MalCOlm W. Bingay Mission To Moscow iKirrc-D VATt IIEST Four our men interned in the Far East, $12,000 worth of musical, athletic, educational and re ligious materi als was shipped aboard the dip-1 o m a ti c ex change ship Gripsholm r e- cently, the United War Chest was informed today in a report from the war prisoners' aid com mittee of the Y.M.C.A. This international organization was formed to cover recreational, intellectual and moral needs of war prisoners. Through neutral "Y" secretaries, athletic equipment, handcraft materials, musical instruments, books, Bibles and games are sent these men destined to spend the rest of the war in enemy prison camps. . Summit county people through the United War Chest have given $5,537.38 for this work during 1943. In camps throughout the world are from four to six million men. The committee is helping them es tablish educational classes in the camps. 1 aught by their comrades, prisoners are continuing their edu cations or learning new trades. In promoting activities within the camps, the committee has the assistance of thousands of talented prisoners, for behind barbed wire also are teachers, doctors, lawyers and scientists. LIFE MADE BEARABLE Life is made bearable for these "lost" legions by a code of treatment provided in a treaty signed in 1929 at Geneva by 47 nations, including the United States, Germany, Italy, England and China. Japan never ratified this international agreement but is finally allowing neutral "Y" secretaries to visit captured soldiers, sailors and marines in Jspanese prison camps and the committee has announced that our supplies are getting through to seven camps in the Far East. There are no Japanese prisoners, according to Hirohito a captured Jap is officially dead. This fable, plus the fact that Japan never ratified the treaty, has complicated negotiations between Nipponese and the committee. PAROLEE ARRESTED FOR THEFT OF GAR A 23-year-old parolee from the Mansfield reformatory today was back in the hands of the law, charged with auto theft, following a comparatively minor automobile accident late Thursday. Held by police is John Kape- luck, or 300 Homestead av- wno police say was the driver of a car which crashed with a bus at Seiberling and Martha avs. Detective Lieut L. G. Hite said that Kapeluck was driving his own car at the time of the crash but he got into trouble after he was taken to City hospital with his two passengers for treatment of minor injuries. As W. T. Murphy, 31, of 1877 Springfield Center rd., was being admitted for cuts and abrasions, and Chestene Skid-more, 18, of 113 S. Martha av., released with minor hurts, Kapeluck walked away. He allegedly strolled out onto E. Market st and stole a parked car. Four hours later, Cruiser- men Emery Davis and Worthy Clawson sighted the stolen ma chine and arrested Kapeluck. AROUND THE DIAL Call To Arms Breaks Up This Trio BELOIN BENNY MORROW ..will go their separate ways Morrow Trains At Army Gimp, Beloin Will Write For Films By DOROTHY DORAN Helton Journal Radio Editor ONE OF THE MOST HILARIOUS TRIOS in radio has been broken up. Its members, Jack Benny, Ed Beloin and Bill Morrow who could twist sny situation into a gag without moving an eyelash, are going their separate ways. Before Benny returns to the air in the fall he will have to "discover" some new writers unless the fates pull some unexpected tricks to reunite him with his writers. Morrow and Beloin whose names have been linked together constantly ever since they started scripting for Benny were separated by Uncle Sam when Morrow answered the call of the draft last week. For a time it looked as though both of them would be called but the army medicos rejected Beloin who now has decided to try his talents at picture work. If his plans carry through, Benny will be the only one of the trio to return to radio in the fall. As writers for Benny, Morrow and Beloin never really "wrote" SATURDAY, JUNE U WADC (1S50) Columbia WAKR (1590) Blue WJW (1240) Mutual WTAM (1100) Red 00 News-music Horc Heldt 3len Ore. 1:15 Memory tunn Horace Heldt aim Clry 1:30 CeWery hour Horace Heldt aien Oriy 1:41 Calvary hour New. olen Qray Doctors at war Doctors at war Callboard Slar parada :00 Qulncy Howe IS Akron at War 30 Tommy Hopton :4 World Today Rom Kobblcra News Prelude Akron at war Akron at war Nrwa reporter Oou Memorial ehurehHawall calla Art of living Ooss Memorial churchHawall call! Mickey Kati a line. They never used m office. Palm Springs, a swimming pool or a drug store soda fountain was a good spot for writing gags if their minds were in the groove. Neither Bill nor Ed operates a typewriter when cooking up gags. One day Benny found himself at the typewriter while his two hired hands were dictating to him. It was then that Benny agreed to hire a stenographer. "I wouldn't mind doing their typing," Benny said, "but they talk too fast." Morrow is a happy-go-lucky sort of chap while Beloin is the more serlous-mlnded type. Together they made a well-balanced team of writers. Frequently they spoke a line or two into the micro phone when "extras" were written into the script. Morrow was a free-lance press agent when he submitted a script to Mary Livingston who liked his stuff and introduced him to Bon ny. Beloin wanted to write for Fred Allen and hopefully submit' 7:00 Ouy Lombardo Falcon adventure 7:10 Ouy Lombardo Falcon adventure 7:30 Thanka to Vanka Sporta 7:4 Thanka to YankaMerry Macs Wher to (o Rev. Mr, Bernulat Rev. Mr. Berqulal Confidentially For Thli We Hunt For Thla Wa Fight Btlery Queen Kllery Queen 00 Crumlt-Bandtra'nRoy Porter 1:11 Crumlt-Sanderi n Boiton orcheatra t:30 Hobby Lobby Boiton ercheitra 1:4k Hobby Lobby Boiton orcheatra Thla la tha hour Thli la tha hour Tlnr Hill Ruby Newman Abla'a Irleh Roaa Able'i Irlih Rota Truth-Comequencea Truth -Conaequencea :00 Hit Farad la Hit Farad t:30 Hit Parade :46 Moon Mail Boiton orcheatra Ed. Torallnaon Spotlight band Spotlight band Chicago theater Chicago theater Chicago theater Chicago theater Ram dance Barn dance Can You Top Thlet Can You Top Thlet The Boston Pops orrhetrtra, conducted by Arthur Fiedler, will present another concert tonight at 8:15 over the Blue net and WAKR. The program follows: "Proreeuilon of Bacchus" from the ballet "Sylvia" Uelibes Overture to the "Flngal's tlave" from "The Hebrides" Mendelssohn "Gypsy Dance" from "Carmen" Bluet "Red Cavalry March" Gould "Overture Soletinelle, 1812" Tst-haikovsky DE GAULLE WANTS GENERALS OUSTED 150 On List Standing In Way Of French Unity . By Tha Aaaeelatea Fraaa ALGIERS, June 12 A flat de-mand from Gen. Charles de Gaulle for the immediate dismissal of a number of prominent generals emerged today as the principal problem standing in the path of efforts to draw all Frenchmen solidly into one ramp behind the French Committee for National Liberation. The feeling of the Fighting French leader, who has threatened to resign from the committee unless his demands are granted, became known yesterday after he declined to attend a committee session and precipitated a crisis In negotiations which had been deadlocked three days. The group met Informally, with De Gaulle absent, and it was believed no week-end session was planned in view of his non-conciliatory attitude. In addition to his opposition to some ISO generals, some of whom led the army which fought the Fighting French in Syria, De Gaulle also was Insistent on immediate reforms to assure Fighting French units a prominent po-sition in the army. It was reported Gen. Henri Giraud would acquiesce to most of the requests If they could be handled gradually, but was balking at the insistence on immediate action. Tha other committeemen reliably were reported sympathetic with Giraud in the dispute but were subordinating everything to an effort to bring De Gaulle and Giraud together at the earliest date for private discussions of their problems. 10:00 Newa John Ounthar John B. Hugbaa 10:11 Oroucho Mars Talley time Bond wagon 10:10 Oroucho Mart Talley time Bond wagon 10:41 Mean Farrell Dlile aapara Teddy Powell Million-Dollar Band Million-Dollar Band Kncorea Xncorea 11:00 CBB newa 11:10 Jamboree 11:30 Jamboree ii.-ae BUI Den ton Newa Jamboree Lea Brown chick Floy Jamboree Jamboree Mood muile Newa Nelson Olmitrad Smith Ooea ta Town Smith Ooea to Town SUNDAY, JUNE IS WADC (1S80) Columbia WAKR (1590) Blue WAV (1340) Mutual WTAM (1100) Red 0 00 Pollen hour 0 15 Newi 0 30 Pollih hour 0:41 Pollah hour Rev. Mr. Kcboli Bible clasa Brethren church Church of Chrlit Ministerial aaan. Melodlea Nazareno church Rev. Mr. Shelton Newa Organlft Boone Neighbors Boona Neighbor! 0:00 World newa Rev. Mr. Sullivan 0:15 Bible atudento Rev. Mr. Heddon 0:30 Italian hour Rev. Mr. Burka :45 Italian hour Rev. Mr. Burka Ooepel Mission Oospel Mlaalon Melodlea Salvation Army Newa Roundup Oncle Sam Voice of Army Dog club 10:00 Bohemian hour Newi 10:10 Bohemian hour Novatone 10:30 Bohemian hour Rev. Mr. O'Dell 10:40 Bohemian hour Rev. Mr. O'Dell Bible Clasa Bible hlghllghti Bible Claea Bible hlghllghti Rev. Mr. Bllllngton Treasure House Rev. Mr. Bllllngton Melody Momenta ted some material. At the time Allen didn't need him but liked his work and sent him to Benny. jacK introduced them in Cleveland and they started working that very day. Constant good-natured gagging went on between the three whether they were in rehearsal, grabbing a snacK before the show or on a train between engagements. PRICES IN WINDSOR LOWER THAN DETROIT TORONTO, June 12. (UJ!) De. troit housewives are annoyed because food prices at Windsor, Ont, across the river from Detroit, are from 10 to 50 per cent less than in the American city, the Toronto Daily Star reported. , Edgar J. Young of the Windsor wartime prices and trades board office was quoted as saying that not long ago Windsor shoppers cross the International boundary line to Detroit to save money, but now the opposite is the case. What Irks the Detroiters most Is the price of oranges grown in the United States, the Star said. Oranges sell for 65 cents a dozen at Detroit but tor only 5S cents a aozen at Windsor. The explanation given for the price disparity was the dominion government subsidy on imported fruit. Ether Notes 11:00 Calvary Baptist News-Church 11:15 Calvary Baptlat Church of Christ 11:30 Bducatlon forum Church of Christ 11:40 Bducatlon forum Church of Christ Rev. John Zoller Let s March Rev. John Zoller Ranger Joa Sunday serenade News Sunday serenade Ollvlo Santoro THE FATES have been kind to Warner Brothers In their production of that film "Mission to Moscow." Just the right people, for publicity pur poses, are attacking it as -propaganda." And that's Just what it Is! Having been made from Joseph Davies' book, by the same title, it would have to be propaganda because that is all the book is. It was not written and published as anything else. I have not seen the film, but I did read the book twice and talked to the author of it, brilliant lawyer and ambassador in Mnamw. I houpht several Bingay copies of it to send to fright ened old friends who had developed the habit of hiding under the bed at night for fear of those wicked communists. Mr. Davies is a multi-millionaire in his own right and his wife is one of the richest women In America. Joe is about as radical as Herbert Hoover. He IS nara-ooiiea corporation iswjw who thinks the capitalistic, system is Just swell. He should. It's treated him all right When he came back from his services as the American representative to the Kremlin he reported to President Roosevelt what he had seen. Obviously, with the full cooperation of the administration he rushed his book to press and it became a best seller. ... AND NOW DOTTIE THOMPSON and the blinker-wearing Old Guardsters are screaming propaganda!" So what? The Davies book tells nothing that is not borne out by every accredited correspondent from the United States who has been over there. Wendell Willkie in his now best selling book of the year, "One World," bears out the Dsvies contention. All the world can testify and this Includes the Nazis that Stalin has achieved a miracle. Call it communism or despotism or any other name you please, under the Soviet form of government Stalin and his group have taken the most backward people on earth and in less than one generation has made them one of the most forward looking people of our times. Under the czars for a thousand years the common people were treated like animals. They were not allowed to read or write. Anybody caught teaching them was sent to Siberia. Under Stalin education is compulsory. Every youth must learn to read and write. Above all, they have saved the human race from being placed under the heel of Hltlerism. OVER THERE communism Is a label. The Marxian doctrine is not even preached. If the old Bolsheviks tried to start a revolution to carry out the Marxian concept they would be shot the next morning. Stalin doesn't fool. He's tough. I'm not defending him. Maybe he is a ruthless, wicked old man who is plotting to ruin the world. That's aside from the point The point is that he has improved the condition of the Russian people. And they like what he is doing to them. No other people on earth have ever shown such loyalty and unity. If this were not so they would not have been able to withstand the Nazi horde. . Slaves do not die for ideals. Men die only for a cause they think is holy. As Churchill said in his Monday address to parliament a powerful Nazi army, fully equipped, calmly surrendered in North Africa rather than fight unto the end as our American lads did at Bataan and Wake Island and at Guadalcanal and as the Russian men and women did at Sevastopol and Stalingrad. Stalin must be doing something for his people to get such loyalty and devotion from them. Sure. "Mission to Moscow" is propaganda. What of ltT MALCOLM W. BINGAY. ARMY TEST PASSED BY 23 MORE MEN Twenty-three more men from Summit countv selective service board No. 3,' inducted into the army last week, were under orders to day to be ready to leave for the reception center at Fort Hayes, Columbus, on Monday, June 21. They will meet at Union depot at 1:20 p. m. on that date. Those inducted were: Jamea F. Raymond John McCarthy, jr. Edward F. Cory Albert Fllnner, Jr. Emmett C. Young Leslie Authenrelth Robert D. Qulnn Ralph T. Qray Hilary Rambacher William F. Fulop Charles Cockerhain Jamea F. O'Neal Richard Kourt. ar. Albert R. Blelman Donald R. Miller Robert S. Uhl Forrest Bmallwood Cemll Hamad Clarence M. Pollock Robert Hendershot Michael A. Btefanov Philip DUerome Henry Banemeyer Return Old Bottles. Gov. Bricker Urge Beeeen J.arnal Service COLUMBUS, June 12. Housewives and others in Ohio today were urged by Governor Bricker to conserve the existing supply of returnable deposit bottles by returning them promptly to the dealers. Governor Bricker issued a proclamation pointing out that the general public by returning the deposit bottles, which can be sterilized for civilian re-use, will permit the glass industry to use even more of its facilities for the manufacture of glass containers for food and other items required by the armed forces at home and abroad. 13:00 Hungarian hour War Journal News World Front 11:10 Hungarian hour War Journal Oospel atstera World Front 13:30 Bill Denton Stars of Bluo Jacob Spinner Red Crosa 13:45 BUI Denton Stars of Blue Jacob Spinner Red Cross 1:00 Church of Ood This is Official 1:10 Church of Ood This Is Official 1:30 Newe Kldoodlera 1:45 Slovak hour Tommy Tucker News Rev. L. B. Oweno Lutheran hour Lutheran hour Musle matinee Muslo fnatlnea Call to Arms Call to Arms 3 00 Polish tunes 3:15 Polish tunea 3:30 Musla 3:45 Musle News-Muste Wscker Sammy Kayo Sammy Kaye Pilgrim hour pilgrim hour Pilgrim hour Pilgrim hour Round Table Round Table John C. Thomas John C. Thomas 3:00 N. T. Phllharm. Sewa 1:10 N. T. Phllharm. Dinah Shore 3:30 N. T. Phllharm. Charlie Splvak 1:45 N. V. Phllharm. Charlie Splvak Fort Dtx Ration rr porta Fort Dlx Upton Cloae Oospel Cruaeders Army hour Oospel Crusaders Army hour 4:00 N. T. Phllharm. News-Musle 4:15 N. T. Phllharm. Olenn Miller 4:30 Koetelaneta Oreen Hornet 4:45 Koetelaneta Oreen Hornet Rev. Mr. Blmmona Army hour Dick Stabile Army hour Church of Air Landa of Frea Church of Air Landa of Free 1:00 Family hour News Roundup 0:15 Family hour News Roundup 5:30 Family hour Bteelmakera 1:45 Wm. L. Shlrer Steelmakers Rev. Mr. Burnham NBC symphony Rev. Mr. Burnham NBC symphony Bulldog Drummond NBC symphony Bulldog Drummond NBC symphony 0 00 Edward Murrow News-Romanea Murder Cllnla Catholic hour :15 Irene Rich Here'a to Romance Murder Cllnla Catholic hour 0:30 Oena Autry Rev. Mr. Bllllngton Upton Close Ollderslerve 0:45 Oena Autry Rev. Mr. Bllllngton Rev. Simmons Qlldersleeve 7:00 Commanda Drew Pearson Volca of Prophecy Those We Love 1:15 Commando Scoree Vole, of Prophecy Those We Love 1.30 Wa, The People Quia Kida Stara-Strlpes Band Wagon 1:45 We, The People Quia Kids Stars-Stripes Band Wagon g:00 Calling America Roy Porter American forum Whlteman-Shore t:15 Calling America Musle American forum Whltrman-Shore 8:30 Crime Doctor Inner Sanctum American forum One Man'a Family 0:44 Crime Doctor Inner Sanctum Gabriel Heatter On. Man a Family 0:00 Readers Digest Welter WlncbeU Revival Merry-Oo-Round 0:15 Readers Digest Basin Street Revival Merry-Oo-Round 0:30 Fred Allen Jlmmle Fldler Revival " Familiar Muslo :45 Fred Allen Dorothy Thompson Revival Familiar Musle 10:00 Take It, Leave ItOoodwill hour John B. Hughes Phil Bpltalny 1015 Take It, Leave ItOoodwill hour Song Sulnners Phil Spltalny 10:30 Behind the Oun Ooodwlll hour Rev. Mr. O'Dell What a My Name 10:45 Behind tha Oun Ooodwlll hour Rev. Mr. O'Dell What's My Namet 11:00 Newa Newa Swain party ' Variety 11:15 Rev. R. B. Smith Bedford church Swain party C. Searchinger 11:10 Rev. R. B. Smith Rev. Jamea Cray Rev. Mack Warren Musle You Want 11:45 Woody Herman Rev. Jamea Oray Lew White Music You Want CASH IN ON YOUR OLD RECORDS For a Limited Time Only We Will Pay 10c PER POUND FOR SCRAP RECORDS laminate ReeerOe BaelaSee . Btrtaf them aa an aatlact. ED GEORGE MUSIC CO. 471 S. MAIN ST. , IU91T1 BOWEL and STOMACH DISORDERS Are the most common disorders of the human system. Associated with these two conditions are headache, nervousness, sluggishness, loss of appetite, insomnia and many other symptoms. WITH THE X-RAY WE CAN DETERMINE THE CAUSE OF YOLK TROUBLE AND CORRECT JT! The new and Improved painless chiropractic method relieves the most obstinate and chronic cases. 23 Years In Akrun DEI. BALL CHIROPRACTIC HEALTH SERVICE 620 E. MARKET ST. JE-4622 TONIGHT: The Spotlight Band brings the music of Buddy Franklin Hobby Lobby presents Mrs. Katherine Fry of Girard, O., who began the study of music at 62 and at 76 plays the violin Xavler Cugat is the guest celeb rity for the Million Dollar Band program starring Barry Wood The Chicago Theater features an original musical drama titled. 'Paper Hearts" Phil Baker docs a guest stint with Groucho Marx on CBS Guy Lombardo does a hair hour music show at 7 over WADC NBC's "For This We Fight" feature at 7 over WTAM presents "Science and the Future" with David Sarnoff, Isaiah Bowman and Waldemar Kaempffert. lIOIIGIITOiV 700 Second National Bldg. GUEST STAR PHIL BAKER 10:16 lo I0:5VADC TONIGHT Dot's Dashes ON THE MEMO PAD: Whi.n Rudv Vallee visits th f'RS Clara. van show next Fridav niirht. he will bring along Dorothy Lamour, victor Borge, Bill Thompson and the King Sisters The current "Doctors at War" series on NRf! will conclude a week from today with a "Report to America" Joe E. Brown has a date with Eddie Cantor next Wednesday niirht "Hnt r!nnv " th atnm o- - rj " of Anne Rogers, a columnist, will replace l ruth or Consequences for the summer, starting July 3 rcaymona f aige who conducts i the "Salute to Youth" 40-piece or-1 chestra, has received a citation ! from the national Father' riav i committee Clifton Fadiman will pay his second visit to Duffvi Tuesday night Bob Hawk who' conducts "Thanks to the Yanks'" has been signed by his sponsor! in a live-year contract The ; Bums and Allen Slimmer renlnre. ' ment will be an all-Noe-m shnur called "Blueberry Hill" Benny ijooaman is reported looking for a femme singer to replace Peggy I.iee who will become a mother In the fall 5ej TOMATO STAKES Kurtz Lumber Co. I860 E. Marks St. ST-1295 "Take my word for it! "I've been nelli'iif? real estate for over 50 years, and I've never seen a finer plan for acquiring a home than the one available at the AKRO.V SAVINGS. Take the family with a reasonable down payment saved they can bor. row the balance at only 5 interest, and their monthly payments are no more than rent,'1 5 ; HOME LOANS to buy, remodel, refinance AClQCa GAVOMGO AND LOAN COMPANY 156 S. MAIN AT 10 WIRY AKRON'S OLDEST FINANCIAL INSTITUTION

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