The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on January 27, 1942 · Page 4
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January 27, 1942

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

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Tuesday, January 27, 1942
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PAGE FOUR T It E HUTC H T N S ON, KAK.S AS, NEWS TUESDAY, JANUARY 2?, ,1943 Editorial Fnitti Strt'itglhcncd—• Stignr Itutioned— Cry In A Hain Barrel The manner in which the Pearl Harbor disaster has been handled is one of the fine. 1 ;! single achlt>yc- nienls oi the Roosevelt administration. XI would have been easy to cover up. II would have been natural, too, for ;he entire administration shares to some decree in the responsibility. But there has been no covering. The Secretary o( the Navy was sent in person to the scene to report, accurately and frankly, all the damage done. An investigating bourd was appointed with a personnel to remove any questions a., to Its findings. And now, best of all, every word of the board's searching report has been made public. It all has been done in n way to strengthen every American's faith in his democratic processes and institutions. » The public, however, will lose! the vrhie of this forthright way in which all has been told about Pearl Harbor if it confines itself to clamor for the blood of those who have been branded "derelict in duty." Of course the commanding officers in Hawaii must be punished, but that is only a detail. The real finding of the Investigating committee is that the maintenance of an army and of a navy, separate from one another, rivaling one another, and jealous of one another is a fatal weakness since war has become fully mechanized. A century ago when the army and navy were separately organized there might have been some reason for the division of the defense arms. The rivalry made for greatest "esprit de corps" and for better efficiency of both. One fought on the land and the other on the sea and as war was fought in those days there was seldomi need for consolidated action. But today the navy commands infantry, the army operates boats and each tries to function in the air. Today's battles are not land battles, sea battles, or air battles. They are conflicts in which all three forces are jointly employed with victory going to the one best able to coordinate them. Pearl Harbor proved it. This country no longer can tolerate a separate army, a separate navy, and. even less, a separate air force. It must have a department of national defense in which all of its armed forces are consolidated under a single administration and command. this and that —by j. p. h. The Army is overlooking a great opportunity in confining its female recruits to driving generals, running errands, washing trucks, operating switcHboarris and danC' ing with top sergeants. The Anv erican women are the best natural mechanics the world has ever seen We doubt there is a broken gadget In nil of Mars' locker that an average one of them couldn't fix with a needle, some stout thread, and a few spare hairpins. Seldom Have We read a neater little morsel of news than the recent one to the effect that thn Down Town Hall of New York's Tammany has been sold for conversion into a funeral parlor. It's touchingly appropriate for Tammany has been smelling for several years in a way to Indicate it needed early burial. Heard Of A tragic accident yesterday. Seems the wife of a prominent local citizen has turned to a bicycle for patriotic reasons. Well, yesterday she absent-mindedly forgot she wasn't in her coupe and tried to ride into the garage without bothering to open its doors. —o— All Tilings considered, we think we prefer the Japanese to the Italians. They both have shown n penchant in recent years for, stabbing their friends in the back, but the Japanese always say "So sorry," afterwards, —o— What Has become of those old fashioned clergymen who per-] versoly thought they hadn't done] their duty by the food unless they said Grace over it long enough for the mashed potatoes to get cold? "Pcek-a-Boo waists arc back," we read, but we doubt that the, younger generation, brought up on Esquire and pictures of bathing beauties, will be impressed. For their guidance, though, we can toll them that a peek-a-boo waist is just an ordinary waist on which a flock of methodical mollis appear to have been at work. This not only aids ventilation but per mils the onlookers to glimpse, stray bits of shoulder and back. Grandpa, who lacked modern op-. portunitics, thought a peek-a-boo waist was hot stuff and Grandma thought any woman who wore one was the same sort of brazen hussy who might appear on a Tuesday afternoon wearing silk stockings. Out Our Way By Williams Automobile Tires soon will become so scarce that they probably will resume their original refined name of "pneumatics," or informally, "pneus." It won't be a case, though, of no "pneus" be> ing good news. England Still continues her war ban on the ringing of all church bells. And can't you imagine, on the first morning of peace, all the sextons running joyously to the bell ropes with the cry, "Now it can be tolled.'' Kansas Kernels When I said less than a week ago herein that there was no need for sugar rationing, I obviously| didn't know what I was taking about. Sugar rationing already has been ordered and will begin the first of !ho month with weekly allotment of three-fourths of a pound a person a week. . The rationing, however, has not been required by any acute shortage o£ sweetening. It has been forced by the fact that everyone, individuals and industries alike, got the sugar jitters and a few weeks ago began hoarding to the limit of their storage facilities and pocketbooks. Had Ihi) average housewife con tinned to buy .sugut in her normal manner and in tile usual amount sugar rationing would not have come about for months if :;t all But she didn't, and rationing is; now here. Don't be disturbed by it, however. The average family will continue to enjoy all the su gar that is good for it and perhaps an extra half-spoonful to the cup of coffee more. The handwriting on the wall, thinks the Kansas City Kansan, indicates that the house is rented. Railroad fares are going up and motor cars are headed for ga rages. The . old-fashioned stage coach, suggests Doc Hartley in the Kansas City Star, might supply a thrill for those who insist on summer touring. Measured by energy, ingenuity and expenditure of personal time, the Hutchinson Chamber of Commerce has enjoyed few presidents equal lo Hurry Stevens who has headed it the past year. I share the common wish that his personal business had permitted him to continue in tho position for anolh er year. But Chumb«r members huve no rcuson to feel a sem.ii of loss in the situation. Jack Duitlup, the president-elect, through.!his work on committees of thu organization in past year, has supplied ample evidence that he will be the same typo of aygrossive, active, and effective leader that his predecessor has been, Kansas In shouting into a rain barrel in voicing its hupes that It will bo allocated some of tho syn tjuitlu. rubbur factories the gov' eminent It to finance. Kansas hue t )il ; In quantity unit crude oil is :i 1>H<*I mauiriul for thu artificial rubber but unfortunately, for this state thut is not all of the story. Out of a barrel ui oil it is, pos sible to obtain a cupful or two of high-octane aviation gasoline That same cupful or so happens to be the base for the rubber substitute. War has skyrocketed the demands for both the aviation gas and tho rubber base. It also has made mandatory increased production in the shortest possible time. The time element is particularly important even if money isn't. To satisfy that, to obtain its synthetic rubber the government must turn primarily to refineries already n high-octane gasoline production and already having pipeline connections insuring them of large flows of crude oil. The capacities of such refineries can be enlarged much more quickly than new ones can be built, It is more efficient also to add to these refining centers facilities for the further chemical processes necessary before the synthetic rubber emerges. With one possible exception Kansas has no basic facilities ivnilable for artificial rubber] production in a minimum of time, Kansas, consequently, had just as well forget its synthetic rubber dreams and begin re-surveying KB possibilities for other types of war development. Chapter 24 "Did you wish to leave any message?" "No, thank you." He hung up and went back to join Miss Dorcas. "He's off on a trip—lor several days," he said. "That," said Miss Dorcas, "is just ducky!" "You don't suppose he's with Lavinia. do you?" said Rod. "That they've eloped?" "Don't ask me," said Miss Dorcas. "I don't dare even think about it. It's too awful." "You mean you'd rather Lavinia married me?" "That," said Miss Dorcas, "isi the prize-winning silly question of the season." Rod smiled rather feebly. "I guess I am a bit off the deep end," he said. "But so much has happened within the last forty-eight! bourse, I don't seem to know just where I am—or what I'm doing." Miss Dorcas patted his hand. "I feel the same way, Rod," she said, "if that's any comfort to you." They finished their drinks, sitting on the very edges of their chairs—listening—waiting for the Hull call. It came at last. Miss Dorcas rushed into the booth. Rod stood outside, listening through a oracle, since there wasn't room in the booth for them both. He tried to pray. He tried to think sanely. He tried to know that all was well. But his brain was chaos, refusing to function with any semblance of order. In The Meadow "Hello?" said Miss Dorcas. "Is that Mr. Stone?" "Yes," came the reply. "Have you a Lavinia Prentiss staying there?" "A dentist? Sorry, you must have the wrong number." "No!" said Miss Dorcas. "I want to speak with—" "There's a dentist down the road a little way." "I want to speak with Miss— Lavinia—Prentiss." "Miss—who?" "Miss—Lavinia—Prentiss." "Oh!" Mr-. Stone chuckled. Looking Backward Fifty Years Ago In 18B2 Nellie A. Kirkpatrick of Haven and Dr. F. P. Adams, court house employe were married this afternoon at the home of the bride in Haven, The firm of A. Mincer and Co. was dissolved today. C. Mincer retiring and A. Mincer continuing the Golden Eagle Clothing store. Forty Years Ago In 11)02 J. P. Davies returned last night from Beaumont, Tex., where he was not much impressed with the dirty town despite the fact that oil has been discovered and money is flowing freely. Lin Covert of Abilene cajne today to visit his aunt, Mrs. G, W. Livengood. John Rogers, who moved here recently from MePherson opened a grocery store hero today, There is, however, another phase of this synthetic rubber development which should actively Interest this stale. If it takes a barrel of oil for a cupful or two of the highest netano fluid, a lew puils of automobile type gasoline inevitably will be produced in the process. Au by-product to the rubber (substitutes, consequently, will come n staggering increase in the volume of commercial gasoiine.j Couple that with tho decline ini motoring; tiro rationing has forcodj ami it would seem that within a few months lower grade gasolines would become even mure ot u drug on the market than wheat I ins been, —The actiiar. Thirty Years Ago In 1012 Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Fonlron left today for several weeks stay in California. Mr. and Mrs. John Sifers moved hero today from St. Joseph, Mo. Mr. Sifers will be with tho Siters Candy company. Twenty Years Ago In ItiZ'A S. A. Comstock, former accountant with the Solvoy Process Co. was hired by the county commissioners today to assist F. J. Altswager in checking the accounts of A. E. Nuonan, county treasurer. Thieves took several hundred dollars worn of clothing from tile J. R. Baker home last night. "And me thinking you wanted a dentist!" "is she there? Is she staying with you?'' "Why, yes—she is." "Thank God!" said Miss Dorcas. No kidnaping—no disappearance —no murder. The headlines faded away. "What did you say?" Mr. Stone "Never mind that," said Miss Dorcas. "Let tne speak to Lavinia right away, please. It's most important." "I'm sorry, but she just went out.'' "Well, call her!" "She went for a long walk- down through the meadow." "All right—all right," said Miss Dorcas impatiently. "Please tell her that her aunt telephoned— and that I'll be right up, the moment I can catch a train." "Yes," said Mr. Stone. "I'll tell her. Shall I prepare a room for you"" i "Of course, unless you want me; to sleep in a haystack." Mr. Stone chuckled again. "I've got a small room left," he said. "It'll be all ready for you." "Thank you," said Miss Dorcas, and hung up. She came out of the booth, mopping her face. "Quick!" she said. "We're going to Grand Central Station.' "But, Aunt Dorcas," said Rod, "is Lavinia all right?" "Yes, but she won't be for long if you don't do something about it." Miss Dorcas grabbed Rod's arm, and fairly dragged him out of the drugstore, much to the amusement of the few customers who were there. "I've a sneaking feeling Freddy Rand's up there with her," she said, as they climbed into another taxicab. "She may be out walking through the meadow with him this very minute." "Damn!" said Rod. "Swearing won't do any good," said Miss Dorcas. "I left word I'd be up, but you're going instead. There's no time to lose either, not a second."' Once more they walked into Grand Central Station. "You get your ticket right over there," Miss Docas said. "You buy it while I look after this luggage. If we pile it in and out of taxicabs a few more times there'll be nothing left of it." "I want to keep the small suitcase," Rod called. "In case I stay in Hull overnight." "Of o-ourse you'll stay overnight!" said Miss Dorcas. "Go on, get the ticket. I'll check the rest of your stuff." Rod got the ticket. He kissed Aunt Dorcas, grabbed the small bag, and ran for the train. I'll expect you U> bring La vinia back with you!" Miss Dorcas called out after him. "I'll do it,' 'said Rod, "if—if— that Rand man hasn't already married her." She saw Rod dash through the gates and disappear. Then after cheeking the rest of his baggage, she told the redcap to put hers in a toxical). And again she gave ihe address of Lavinia's aonrtinent, hoping against hope that her niece wouldn't be so silly as to marry some other man, when Rod was the one mount for her. She knew now that she would be terribly disappointed if she didn't her have Roderick nepliew-in-law. Defeat At about the same time that Rod's train moved out of New York, Lavinia came walking back toward the farmhouse. She hacrjAnd then she gasped, been out in the meadow with her thoughts. And they hadn't proven to be very pleasant com pany. Nor could she run away from them. She hadn't escaped them in Harbor Head, nor in New York, nor could she get away from them in Hull. Her aunt had wanted her to go to Harbor Head so that she might have some memories tot the years to come. Well, she had some memories, all right! Mem ories of Rod Elliott, and the sun, and tie moon, and the stars. And the rocks, and the surf, and the kiss in the moonlight, "Lavinia Prentiss." she said to herself, "you've had your fling, you've shown yourself to be a complete idiot—so get back to Armworth's and do your stuff." She walked up to the farmhouse porch. Mr. Stone met her and told her at once about the telephone message. "You mean my aunt's coming up here?" Lavinia exclaimed. "That's --'hat she said," Mr. Stone replied. "I'm sending the station wagon Into Hull to meet her, if you want to go along." "Thank you," said Lavinia. "What train is she coming on?' : "The one that left right after her talk, I suppose. Anyway, she seemed in an awful hurry." And an hour or FO Inter Lavinia was pacing up and down the platform of the diminutive depot in Hull. In a way she was glad her aunt was coming. They would have to talk matters out sooner or later, and up here in the country would be a good place. The sooner Aunt Dorcas knew her decision,' the better*. And It was up to her to convince her here and now that she wasn't cut out for romance. Aunt Dorcas might as well be made to see that She was going right on with her work at Armworth's. It was the only thing left to do, mid she was going to do It. With ehln up, too. Although her life was going to be pretty empty—now that he didn't even have her dreams of sometimes visiting Aunt Dorcas In a far-off country. The driver of the station wagon joined her. Hero she comes, Miss Prentiss!" ho said, as the New York train swept around a curve. "She sure does come like a mlle-a- mlnutc, don't she?" "Yes," said Lavinia, "she does." Then she walked along beside the train as it came to a standstill, eyeing all thos,e who got off; commuters, summer people who had gone to the city for the day, natives of Hull. But. not a sign of her aunt. No doubt Aunt Dorcas had missed the train which left immediately after her conversation with Mr. Stone. She would probably come out on tho next one, an hour or -so later. She turned to tell the driver not to wait, but lo go on back to the farm. But while she was looking for the man she heard her name called. She whirled about, startled. Roderick Elliott was hurrying toward her. To be continued Capital In Wartime Crossword Puzzle ACROSS t. Pass tiet*«en mountain 81. Sound ot disapproval li East Indian peaks weight 4. Incarnation of ti. Artificial evil lanjuaga ». Eccentric 86. Foamed rotating piece 86. Behold 3D. Type 12. Palm lea? 13. Poplar H. Color 15. Antique IB. Crlpptod 17. Kade IS. Regolves Into dramatical elements 20. Article ot furniture Si Unit of , - electrical resistance 13. British country 24. Under IT, Music drama 10. Son of Adam measure* 41. Belt: comb. form 13. Blhltcal 44. country Former u. S. President 40. Genua of fossil Tornllke plants 4!. Mountain rids* 60. Feminine name CO;- Pish etna 61. Wlnited >eed 61. One of the 63. Exact Apostles satisfaction OS. Tear 06. Tree 03. Nourished 57. small etatue ot. Obliterate E9. Bitter vetch 05. Pltptn •HQH COSH ana •••• san nam DHBH HBQ •naa mmm nran EiHaniiGp nan _ Eim 000110 araaB ana ragaog HHH BHHii ataianB as aaa sncaasEia •annua arnaal EJH0 OE1EIQ BG1BB ••0 atacm small ana laaaa mmm ana Ssrag San Solution Of Yesterday*". Puzil*. 1 • i 3 m 4 5 b" 7 a 9 ? 11 a | li ft /4 IS m lb i '7 IB 'i M mf 20 21 if it • 23 w 1 24 2S 2b & W/, «7 2Q 2i 3o i 31 32 i; 33 34 i 35 3a *? § 41 it 41 43 44 45 I 4b *r P' 43 'm, $ it £2 m S3 %i 5b # .,,.-7, ly se "1 bo U w w< L >2 b3 li b4 ....... u bS boWN 1. lnclosure tit chlokens . !. wide-mouthed vessel ». Highway robber 4. Tropical Atlantic rUh 5. Alack 0. Headpiece 7. MloroscopIO animal L Full of small knots 0, Dairy products 10. Subtle Invisible emanation 11. Bill of f»r» 19. Ledee. 21. Corded fabrle 53. Shape nritb a knife 54. Prlest'a cap: variant 35. niack wootf 20. Pronoun 28. Fresh supply 50. Fragrance 32. Article of apparel SB. Rind ot onion 37. Dig 40. Closed rorclblr 48'. Throws at quolu 46. Ace 47. ntgoroue 40. Anlmnl Randier 51. Slave 62. Century plant 1 53. Kens 64. Sand 65. Discover ES. Philippine native By Jack Stinnett Washington — The capital in wartime: The lowly private seems to be coming into his own. In the house of representotives, they are pointing with pride to Pvt. Frank C. Osniers of Haworth. N.J. Private Osmcrs was serving his third year in the house when he voted for war on Dec. 8 and Immediately went out and enlisted. The 34- year-old representative is now at Camp Lee, Va., and according to proud cronies here, he wouldn't turn a political finger to get a commission. Down at Fort Knox, Ky., the other day they named the main parade ground Brooks field. The member of the armored forces killed in the present war. Private Brooks was killed In the Philip' pines the day after Pearl Harbor. And now along comes Sen. Harry s. Truman of Missouri to write another epic of n private into the Congressional Record. In this instance, the private was in the southern army in the Civil war. The memento to Pvt. Johnny Allen, of Mississippi, ;;nve remember, as I do, the times that tried men's souls, will not forget their humble servant when the primaries shall be held," fn those days, that was potent political medicine, but Private Allen had some that was stronger. After praising the brave general and saying that what he said was very true about his having slept In yon . clump of trees, Private Allen added: "It is also true, my fellow citizens, that I was a vidette picket. Senator an opportunity to quote a land stood guard over him whiis newspaper from his bailiwick: n o slept. Now then, fellow cili- which said: "Let's not forgL -t thujzens, all of you who were gener- piivate. He is the gentleman whojals, and had privates lo stand bears the brunt of the battle; he isiguord over you while you slept, the hero of every American wart vote for General Tucker; and all . . . the best soldier In the world " Pvt. Johnny Allen made considerable use of his lack of commission, too, when he was running for congress against the Confederate General Tucker. The doughty general closed one of his speeches by saying: "Seventeen years ago last night, my fellow citizens, after a hard-fought battle on yonder o£ you who were privates and stood guard over the generals while they slept, vote for Pvt. John Allen:" Tha election marked the beginning of Private Allen's 18 year* in congress. honor was for Pvt. Robert H. Mil, I bivouacked under yonder Brooks, a Negro and the firsticlump of trees. Those of you who* 1B41. United States consumption of petroleum products increased more than 12 per cent during Time Table Of The Air (All Hours Given Are Hutchinson Time) NOTE—All programs listed in first four columns are CHAIN PROGRAMS. At times single stations substitute local programs for those furnished by tho chain. If your favorite station does not broadcast tho program listed, dial another station on the same chain from among those shown at the head of thu column. 7:00 p. m.—Meet Mr. Meek—CBS. 7;30 p. m.—Dr. Christian—CBS. 8.00 p. m.—Time to Smile—Eddie Cantor—NBC-R. *** Attractions \VEDNESDAT, JANUARY 28 8:00 p. m.- 8:00 p. m.- 9:00 p. m.- •Basin Street Chamber Music Society—NBC-B. Fred Allen-r-CBS. American Melody Hour—NBC-B. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS THE HUTCHINSON I'tJDLlEIIINO OO, John P. Harris—ttloiwi P. Uarrli JOHN l>, UAUUIB, ItDITOU PubUihsa daily except Sunday and UC-JI. dare and entered at the post office m Hutchinson, Kansas, for tranimiuion throutUi the mills as tecond nus wetter, TBIUIH op amwimtiTioN NK1VM and StWDAV N81VS-USHAMJ Jn EUnbtiu By oaimr. one tree* By matt, one year Ten Years Affo In 10S2 Mrs. H. D. Sterrott, Hutchinson,,, - — • golfer, playing in the_ Mluinl-BllHg %FS£S* more woman's uhumpionship tour- munent, today won her second round. Poultry men of tho county met burn todnv and organized, electing, - - — t .i Fiiekinger. as president onuiRj sat ti Mrs. C. S. Hynes, Arlington as| 1 '.Murgflrot Austin HacJiulHnrt.; mini and Dorothy Lauver, Maple |m i M le , lM au „., rrl , M i\ r uii,a ii "11 teacher*, c-uffei'fld tt 'lglU injuries uuiwichee »w othtrmn wsdllea ia this today, when their automobile was |iSJff»£" * >w lb * ml " knocked into Cow creels by u Mis- AH .I S M O< rtputmeettoa <a epeuw mt. liourl Pacific motor ear. 'patent* uuetu it »u* numo. I .1 .10 . 6.10 i.a Uy matl, cms month 07 (Jitcluainc salts taxi Outeldo Ski to ot ftausaa Hy mail, on* yrat ttf .00 tly mall, MX month* ft.00 24 00 Allfattliiil UC MMir.lxrzu (•iiiitw ' , I COLUMBIA 1 uesaay KFAS TSO KUEC PSO 1 WiaW 560 KFH 1Z3Q NBC-BLUB KG11F 1350 KANR 1CI0 \VU 6*0 WHEN 1S50 NBC-RED WDAP 610 KOA 6M WHO 1M0 KVOO 1170 MUTUAL 1CFBI 1070 KUAu UtO KVliO, 1400 LOCAL EONO 1370 KWDW 14M 61 Amos and Andy Lanny Ross Second Husband (Helen Menken) Easy Aces Tracer of Lost Persons Vincent Lopez (Dance Music) Fred Waring Vandercook Jane Cozzins H. V. Kaltenborn Fulton Lewis Here's Morgan Confidentially Yours Inside of Sports News KFH News WDAF Sports KSAL Meet Visitor KSAL 1—1:00 /:1S / :S0 1 Ai Court of Missing Heirs (Dramatization) Arkansas Traveler (Bob Burns) Cugat Rumba Revue (Margo) Night of Jan. '27 (Rex Maupin) Johnny Presents (Una Merkel) Horace Heidt (Treasure Chest) What's My Name Not Schedule Ned Jordan (Secret Agent) News KANS News KSAL Poems KFH Melodies KANS We the People (Interviews) Report (to the nation) Famous Jury Trials (Drama) Symphony Orchestra (Concert Dean Dixon Conducting) News Ted Steele Battle of Sexes (Quiz Program) Fibber McGee (and Molly) ^ahriel-fieattei John Steele Morton Gould (Jimmie Shields) -»Jews-KEEQ- News KSAL Variety KFEQ Dance Music KFEQ Glenn Miller Public Affairs Juan Arvizu News of the World Famous Jury Trials (Drama) Symphony Orchestra (Concert Dean Dixon Conducting) News Ted Steele Bob Hbpe (Variety Show) Red Skelton (and company) Raymond Gram Swing Spotlight Bands Regent Time (Jerry Wayne) News KFBI Music KMBC Sports WIBW Melodies WIBW 101 Amos and Andy Guy Lombardo Orchestra (Dance Music) Orchestra (Dance Music) Lucky Millinder (Dance Music) Dance Music Harry Kogen Francis Craig (Dance Music) Joe Roichmann (Dance Music) Don Bestor (Dance Music) Nows KANS Studio Orch. WDAF Dance Orch. WDAF World Today KMBC 111 Orchestra (Dance Music) Orchestra (Dance Music) Bobby Byrne (Dance Music) Lang Thompson (Dance Music) Wor News Orchestra Orchestra (Dance Music) Orchestra (Dance Music) Orchestra (Dance Music) News WDAF Music KFH News WDAP News KMBC Wedne«i») i COLUMBIA NBC-BLUB NBC-BED MUTUAL LOCAL OS News Symphonottes Console Reflections Stories America Loves Betty Crocker Myrt and Murgo Stepmother Woman of Courage Treat Time Man I Married Bright Horizons Jenny's Stories Breakfast Club (Don McNeill Soloists Orchestra) Jack Turner Hank Lawson Irving Miller Edward MacHugh Not Scheduled Not Scheduled Not Scheduled Not Scheduled News KFH Roundup KFBI News KFEQ Serenade KSAL QS News Symphonottes Console Reflections Stories America Loves Betty Crocker Myrt and Murgo Stepmother Woman of Courage Treat Time Man I Married Bright Horizons Jenny's Stories Clark Dennis Today's News House In Country String Time Bess Johnson Bachelor's Children Help Mate Road of Life News Not Scheduled Slngin' Strings Cheer Up Gang Markets KWBW News WIBW Melodies KFBI Markets KFEQ 101 News Symphonottes Console Reflections Stories America Loves Betty Crocker Myrt and Murgo Stepmother Woman of Courage Treat Time Man I Married Bright Horizons Jenny's Stories Ask Eleanor Nash Living Literature Prescott Presents (Irving Miller) Mary Martin Right to Happiness Lone Journey David Hanun European, News • News Molody Strings Choir Loft Dorothy Day KSAL Nutrition KWBW Markets WIBW Devotions KWBW 111 Kale Smith Big Sister Helen Trent Our Gal Sunday Soulhernairos Gvven Williams Farm and Home Hour (W. H. Baukhage Walter Blaufuss) Between Bookendg Homespun News Summary Words and Music (Ruth Lyon) Nellie Rovell (Interviews) John Hughes This Is Life Old FOBliioned Girl Wayne West Markets KFEQ : PTA Pgrm. KANS. Dinner Call KFAB Singing Sam KSAL 121 Life Can Be Boautiful Woman In White Vic and Sade Road of Life Soulhernairos Gvven Williams Farm and Home Hour (W. H. Baukhage Walter Blaufuss) Between Bookendg Homespun News Summary Navy Band (Concert)' Bachelor's Children News Summitry I'll Find My Way Helen Holder) Front Page Farrell ; Joe Frasetto News 1 KSAL Musieale KSAL News KFH Markets KFH -4 .00 1 :15 1 :30 X :Vs Young Dr. Malone Joyco Jordan Fletcher Wiley Kate Hopkins Vincent Lopez (Dance Music) Into the Light Care or Angle Horn ; Light of World Mystery Man- Valiant Lady Grimm's Daughter Cedrie Foster Orchestra Jubilee Four , School of tha Air Dorothy Day KSAL Markets KSAL * Murkots KFH News KMBC *""> :00 - / :I5 / :30 Troubadours Kenneth Spencer Henfro Valley Children Are People. Concert Orch. Myrt and Marge Landt Trio Wows Orphans of Divorce Honeymoon Hill John's Other Wife Just Plain Bill Against the Storm Ma Perkins Young's Family Vie and Sado Mutual Goes Calling (Variety) Tho Airliners (Variety) News. KFAB Organ KFEQ Hagtlmors KFEQ Ark Valley Boys KFH- ^\ :00 1 :15 ^ :30 :«6 Troubadours Kenneth Spencer Henfro Valley Children Are People. Concert Orch. Myrt and Marge Landt Trio Wows Arthur Tracy Club Matinee (Variety) Backstage Wlfo Stella Dallas Lorenzo Jones Young Widder Brown Not Scheduled Not Scheduled i Johnson Family Boake Carter News KMBC Variety KFH Melodies KVOR News KFH 41 Mary Martin The Goldbergs Tho O' Mollis Scttttergood Baincs Los Paul' Hudda Hopper Frank Parker Europe Plreet Musical Soiree (Paul Dunte) Flying Patrol Wayne VanDyne When a GJr) Marries Portia Blake Wo tho Abbotts Dinning Sisters John Slurgess Shutter Parker Not Sulieduled Not Scheduled News KFBI Matinee KFEQ Matinee WIBW Dance Time KFEQ' f :00 1 :3U -*/:«8 Mary Martin The Goldbergs Tho O' Mollis Scttttergood Baincs Los Paul' Hudda Hopper Frank Parker Europe Plreet Adventure Stories Secret City Four Polkti Dote Tom Mix Indiana Indigo ; (Debonnirs) HbllywootlNew,? Qlr) 1 Three Suns Trlu Now* B«r un Elliott Jack Armstrong Capl. Midnight News KSAL News WDAF Sports KFEQ Rhythm KSAL

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