The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on March 20, 1948 · Page 10
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 10

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 20, 1948
Page 10
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eazley Looms as Comeback Pitcher for Boston Braves • • ••—-•—-- • ~ * —' ~ Three Exhibition Games Slated for Los Angeles Area Today By United Pres* BRADENTON, Fla. — Johnny Beatler, who once was a tower of pitching strength for the St. Louis Cards, today raised Manager Billy Southworth's hopes that he will re- gala his old form for the Boston Braves. Southworth watched Beazley work out yesterday in batting practice and was encouraged enough to schedule a mound appearance for him in an exhibition game early rest week. • e » A'S BEATEN 3-2 WEST PALM BEACH—The Toronto Mapleleafs of the International League got excellent pitching from Emory Church yesterday to defeat the Philadelphia Athletics, 8 to 2. Chnrch, pitching the last four innings, Bet down the final 12 A's bat- tara in succession. • * • GAMES SCHEDULED LOS ANGELES—Three exhibition baseball games were scheduled In Southern California today, weather permitting: New York COMEDY— If you're the type who baa a suppressed desire you'll get a big laugh out of the people who give vent to thefr own when "THE PADDED CELL" hits the air at 7:30 tonight. If you like out and out satire *nd wit you'll love ABE BUR- ABfc ROWS at 10:06 tonight. ABE was recently voted the man most resembling Mt. Baldy. COL. STOOP- NAQLE supplies the yuks on THE VAUGHN MONROE show originating In Lincoln, Nebraska, at 10:30 MUSIC— Janette Davis All the lovely gals open their pipes and give forth with pear- shaped tones on Sunday afternoons. That !UE- clous dish JANE T.T S. DAVIS stars in her own show at 3:00 P. M. tomorrow. RISE STEVENS chirps pop and operatic tunes in a well-hal- anced mixture at 4:00. KAY ARM EN substitutes for honeymooning JANE FROMAN at 4:30. Percy Faith and his ork play a special arrangement of "Long Ago And Far Away" on the same show. MYSTERY — If you like your adventure stories robust or sinister and sneaky you'll be satisfied tomorrow when we offer four slam- bang who-dtm- nlts. At 5:30 It's a full hour of SUSPENSE with ROBERT MONTGOMERY as your host. ___ At 8:00 another '«X' tale of "ESCAPE" guaranteed to make your hair stand on end. At 9:00, Herbert Marshall as "THE MAN CALLED X" deals with crime on an international waie and at 10:00 the. wise-cracking SAM SPADE tangles with morp plamor- oim women and unglamorous sun- men. on 1410 Giants TS. Cleveland at Los Angeles ; Pittsburgh vs. St. Louis Browns at 'San Bernardino; and Browns "B" team TS. Portland at Riverside. Three gaines yesterday were washed out by a rainstorm that swept this part of the state. They were Giants vs. Browns; Cleveland vs. Pittsburgh; and Cleveland "B" team vs. Hollywood. • « • JIM HEARN SHINES CLEAEWATER, Fla.—Big Jim Hearn looked larger than ever in the St. Louis Cardinals' pitching plans today after a masterful performance against the Philadelphia Phils yesterday. Uearn, sturdy right-hander, permitted only one hit in five innings as the Cards went on to win, 12 to 8. * • * DODGER SQUAD SPLIT CIUDAD TBUJILLO, D. R.—The Brooklyn Dodgers today were split into two squads, one to tour the Southwest and the other the Southeast next month, with veterans and rookies on both squads. Manager Leo Durocher said the squads' lineups reflected nothing concerning his "regular" batting order. He said Negro Catcher Roy Cainpanella, now with Montreal, would soon be added to the Dodger roster and would play with the Southwest group. » • • YANKS BEST SOX ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.— The New York Yankees today boasted a two-to-one record over their arch- rivals, the Boston Red Sox, after a 6 to 3 victory in an exhibition game yesterday. The Yanks came from behind to win the tense game with five runs in the ninth inning. * * * REDS BEAT TIGERS LAKELAND, Fla.—The Cincinnati Reds were up to the .500 mark in the grapevine league today with five victories and five defeats. The Reds got four runs in the first inning against Fred Hitchlnson yesterday to defeat the" Detroit Tigers, 5 to 2. • * * PEREZ WINS GAME SAN FRANCISCO — Pitcher Manny Perez batted in his own victory in the tenth inning last' night as the San. Francisco Seals scored a 12-11 exhibition win over the Chicago White Sox. Perez singled with the bags loaded in the last of the tenth to win the gall game. TRIANGULAR MEET LOS ANGELES—The U. C. L. A. i Bruins bad the favorite role today in a triangular track meet with Whittier and Pepperdine Colleges, weather permitting. It will be U. C. L. A.'s first dull or tripl* meet of the season. Pepperdine's strong mile relay team appeared to- have that event in band. Associated Pre«i Wirephoto COACHES OLYMPIC CANDIDATE—Major- Robert I. Simpson (left), former track coach at Missouri and Iowa, instructs T/4 Robert Watanabe of Salinas, in taking a starting position at the Lockland Air Base, San Antonio, Texas. Watanabe is one of 40 air force and army men whom Simpson is training as most likely material for the American Olympic tryonts in Chicago in July. Cleveland Good Enough to Win American Loop, Says Joe Kuhel By LEO H. PETERSEN United Press Sports Editor ORLANDO, Fla.—The Cleveland indians found a staunch supporter in a man some 2500 miles "away from their spring training camp. They are the club which Joe Kuhel, the new manager of the Washington Senators, thinks may be good enough to win the American League pennant. "I realize not many baseball men think too well of the chances, but they have the kind of a team that can fool you. They were strengthened a lot during off season and I believe they have a good pennant chance. He believes the Indians picked up three valuable men in Walt Judnich and Johnny Berardino from the Browns and Elbie Fletcher from the Pirates. "Anyone of the three could furnish the spark the Indians need," Kuhel said. The freshman pilot also feels that the Red Sox, in obtaining Jack Kramer, ElUs Kinder and Vern Stephens from the Browns and Stan Spence from Washington, became a formidable contender. "Of course," he added, - "the Yankees are the champs and they are the team to beat but I think either the Indians or Red Sox may do it:" Because of their pitching, he figures both Detroit and the Athletics will be plenty troublesome. "As a matter of fact, I can't see a soft touch in the league. Just because you don't hear much about the White Sox, Browns and us, don't think for a minute that any one of those clubs is going to be a pushover. faim 10 Saturday, March 20,1948 TAFT SOFTBALL PROSPECTS THREAT TO VALLEY TEAMS TAFT—If present plans materialize Taft will have a real Softball club to represent the West Side this season, and with a couple of twirlers like Les Haney and Pat Peeples in the fold the biggest problem on hand may be that of obtaining suitable opposition. Last year the two local hnys did their pitching stint for Harold's Club in Reno, Nevada, where they established a season's record of 44 wins in 49 starts against some of the top teams on the Pacific Coast This season they will hurl for the Tnft Merchants, playing only outside competition, and Peeples, who managed the Reno club last season, stated that it is the hope of the Merchant club to transfer all their '48 games from Reno to Taft. In addition to Haney and Peeples, the local club will have the services of Backstop Charles Morris, who handled the local twirlers last season. The remainder of "the team that will represent Taft this year will come from players, who participated in last year's Major League on the West Side. However, the management of the Taft Merchants softball team isn't limiting the team to the local Major League, and invites all local players for a tryout Sunday afterno'on at Franklin Field. The workout has been slated for 4:30 p. m. Players who have agreed already to be on hand for the workout include Gordy McMillan, Hal Urner, Cecil Huddleston and Jim Evans of last season's championship Taft Elks club; Jack Neely of Richfield Oilers; and Rex Lewis and Bill Heasley of the Taft Moose -team. It Is the plan of the local team to participate in the American Softball Congress Tournament, which will be held at Hanford this year. The winner here will qualify for a trip to the Nationals. There is even hopes this season of landing a couple of the nation's greatest softball aggregations from the Middle West, as it is rumored that Dow Chemical Company and possibly the World Champion's. Fort Wayne Zollners will make coastal appearances. Ralph Hobbs, who pitched Hanford to the semi-finals in the National Tourney at Cleveland last season, is hurling for Dow Chemical this year. It is reported that Toledo, Ohio, r.ecently made, Haney a tempting offer to play in the east. Teams on the playing list for Franklin Field this year include Van Nuys Food Mart. Lockheed Lightnings, Sioux City Ghosts, Hanford, Corcoran with West Priest hnrllng; and a host of other top clubs. TAKES ....CONTROL — Jimmy Phelan, erstwhile coach at St. Mary's College, arrived in Los Angeles to take over control of the grid duties of the Los Angeles Dons. He will have his former line coach, Marty Kordiek, as an assistant. Fight Results By Associated Preaa NEW Savold. ISO. Pat- ersou, N. J., knocked nut Gino Buonvino. 19S'H. Bari, .Italy, I. HOLLYTWOOD-— Jess Fibres. 141'i, Stockton. Calif., stopped Eddie Prince, 137>i. Detroit. 7. TOLEDO—Tony Zaie, l">n. Gary. Ind.. knocked out Lou Woods, 162. Detroit, 3. DETROIT—Lee Sala. 160. Pittsburgh, stopped George Bee-Bee Brown. 160. New York, 10. TVOJV-'ESTER. Mas.*.—Johnny Po- tenti, 163, Worcester, stopped Jimmy Din.irdo. 149, Berlin. X. H.. 3. DAYTON, Ohio—Billy Smith, 175. Oakland. Calif., stopped Bob Amos, 171. Detroit. 4. SAX DIEGO—Garfleld Coleman. 161. Los Angeles, stopped Junior "Washington, 162. San Diego, 6. Marty Kordick Joins Phelan By Associated Press LOS ANGELES—Jimmy Phelaa took over as coach of the Los Angeles Dons today with an announcement that his longtime assistant at St. Mary's College, Marty Kordick, will join him here. Phelan flew in from San Francisco last night to spend the week end getting better acquainted with General Manager Harry Thayer, Owner Ben lindhetmer and others of the All-American .conference Dons official family. He plans to talk things over with holdover Coacher Mel Hein and Ted Shipkey and meet some of the players Monday. Phelan said Kordick wants to come to the Dons and "all that remains is for the contract to be signed." Kordick assisted Phelun throughout the latter's regime at St. Mary's. It'll be a homecoming for Kordick, who attended Belmont High School in Los Angeles and coached at Cathedral High here. Phelan said that Mrs. Phelan and their son, Michael James, 14, would join him in June after the boy's school is out, Golf Race Is Close at Greensboro Open GREENSBORO. N. C. —Iff) —A three-stroke blanket covered - the top 13 players at the start of the second ronnd today of the SIO.WKI Greensboro Open golf tournament. Jim Milward, of Northerns! irp, Wisconsin, was in the driver's peal as a-result of his three-nnder-par 32-34—67 in the first round. Milward snatched the lead from Clayton Henfner of Charlotte and Stewart (Skip) Alexander of Mid- Pines with 688. One more stroke off the pace at. 69 were such worthies as Jimmy Demaret of Ojui. Calif. George Fazio of Los Angeles, and Marty Fnrgol of Brooklyn, N. T. RADIO PROGRAMS FOR WEEK END Michigan, Dartmouth to Clash in Finals of Ice Hockey Play That voice I ThoM> songsl Thos« toughs! Where'f he been all my life? "THE FRESHEST THING IN RADIO I ABE BURROWS." LOOK MAGAZINE KERN 10:00 SpowomU? iufrriw To«*-P<B»» and KPMC 1560 ON YOUR DIAL Hear Esther Quiz the Pastor 9:00 A.M. EVERY SUNDAY Send your Bible questions tp "ESTHER," KPMC, Bakersfield. She will ask them for you and see that you get a Bible answer. By Assad. COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo.— Michigan won the chance to meet • Dartmouth tonight in the final j championship game of the N. C. A. A. ice hockey playoffs by downing Boston College 8 to 4 at the Broadmoore ice- palace at Colorado springs last night. Wally Gachek of Michigan won the game in an overtime period with two fast goals. Score at the end of regular play was tied 4 to 4. Each team scored one goal in the first period. Boston's Giles Threadgold made one on an assist from Joseph McCnsker at 10:23. Connie Hill tallied unassisted for Michigan at 7:13. As the second period opened, Boston surged ahead on two goals. Robert Mason scored unassisted at 5 'Al. nnd McCusker tallied on a double assist from Threadgold nnd John i Mclntyre at'SitU. Then, with three seconds to go. Hill scored for Michigan on an assist from Al Renfrew. Score was 3 to '2, Boston 'leading, at period's end. Hard, fast hockey outlined the final period as Michigan tied the Score at 3-all. Then Michigan's Renfrew scored at 9:54 and the mid- westerners led 4 to 3. Michigan had two men out on penalty, but Boston failed to score. With 50 seconds left to go. Coach John Kelly pulled his goalie out and played six forwards. Ten seconds afterward, James Fitzgerald scored on an assist from Warren Lewis to tie the score. ted Press Gachek dominated the overtime. His first goal, with an assist from Wally Grant, _wus in the first 23 seconds. His" final, a long shot, came as Boston again played six forwards. The play was rough, with Michigan drawing 11 penalties, one major one of five minutes for cross- checking and drawing blood. Long Shot Wins England Race AIXTREE. England — «P>— Sheila's Cotage won the 102nd running of the Grand National Steeplechase today. First of the Pandirs. a leader through most of the race, was second. Cromwell, nwnpd and riilden by Lord Mildway, \V;IK third. Silver Fame. HIP S-l bptting favorite owned by Lord Bicester. fell the first time around at Becher's Brook, the treacherous water jump and hedge. Sheila's Cottage, a 50 to 1 shot owned by J. Proctor, won by a length over First of the Dandies. Happy Home was fourth and Platypus was fifth. GAEL GOLFERS WIN RICHMOND — <UJ!> — St. Mary's College golfers today held a 14'*. to 6% victory over Modesto Junior College. SATURDAY 6:00 to 6:30 p. m. KTKR — Sports: 6:15. Musical Program. KERN' — Front PaKe Features: 6:15. Your American Music. KF.RN-FM — Dinner Music; 6:05. Dinner M'JPi! . KAFV — The Lone Wolf. KPMC — Exi'lorint the Unknown. KICRU— Jan Sarb.-r. 0:30 to ":0fl 0. m. KTKR — News: 6:45. Musical Program. KKRN — Your MUSK ; * 45. Bob «;;inpc!. S:o5, Dr. Wallace Sterling. KKRN-FM— Dinner Music. KAFT — True or Fnlse. Kl'MC— Murder and Mr. Malone. KKi!'"' — King Cole Tr:o. t.4i. Elmer Peterson. 7:00 to 7:3O p. m. KERN — Silver Strings Serenade. . KERN-FM — Date With the Duke KAFT — Ftnp Mo If Tou've Heard This, KPMC — Gnnc Busters. KERO — CamllrllElit and Silver. 7:30 to 8:00 p. m. KERN— The Padded fell. KEP.N-FM— Nat Brandynn Orchestra. KAFY — Kt-ei) Up With the Kicis. KPMC — Rop.i Dolan. Detective. KERO — Candlelight and Silver. 8:00 to 8:30 p. m. KER.\ — Mr. AI-H and Jane. KER.V-FM— Lotal is'ewa; 8:05. David Rose Show. KAFi" — Gems in Jazz. KPMC — Lone Ranger. KERu — CandleilKht and Silver. 8:30 to 9:00 p. m. KKP.N" — Hawaiian Harmonics. KER.V-FM— David Rcse Show. KAFY— All-Star Western Theater. Kt'Mr — Academy Au-arrls. KERO — Graml Ole Opry. «:00 to 9:30 p. m. KKRX — People Next Door. KAFY — Mutual Dance P:irty. KPMC — Academy Awards. KEP.U— Life of Riley. 9:30 to 10:00 n. m. KERN— Ifn a Great Life. 9:5S,. Frank Oosp. KAFT— Hawaii I'ulls Kl'.NU: — A '-a'ifrny w:s vi«. KERO — Kooieveit lintel Orrheatrn. 10:0(1 to 10:30 p. m. KF.Fl.V — Ai>. i-:i'-:n.VF; l"!"i. H"»Kr ' 'a Tmi'-h;!"} SKICP. K/<VT~-<;!e'in Hardy; !".!". Dink Ten!r!« ton. Kl-MC — A' -alien: y Av-'arns. KERO— Ym-r Hit P:irart«. 10:30 to 11:00 p. m. KERN" — Vaughn Monroe SKo'A'. KAKT — Fe!;x <;avio: 10-45. Bandwagon KVJir — Ambassador Hotel. KERU — Let's Uant-e. 11:00 to 11:30 p. m. KERX — diet Huntley: 11:15. Columbia Record Shop. KAFT— Pl.-k a Platter. KPMC— Network Orchestra. KERO — L»s's Private Wire. 11:30 to IZ Mldnisht KER.V — Columbia Record Shop; 11:45. Al Lyons: 11:55. New*. KAFY— Pit-k a Platter. KPMC — Network Orchestra. KKRO— !..-•?' F'rivate \Vir-. 11:55, NeUB. 12:00 »o 1:00 a. m. KERO — ghtvalchman. FOR CAMEL CIGARETTES 16.30 p. M. Philco Dealers Know Philco's Best Bring your radio here . . . we'll do the rest with the best . . . we use genuine Philco tubes and parts and factory approved procedure in testing. SENSIBLE PRICES FREE PICK-UP and DELIVERY AND APPLIANCE AUTHORIZED PHILCO WARRANTY SERVICE 814 Eighteenth Phone 2-2923 or 2-5766 EASY TERMS EASY PARKING PIANOS FOR SENT • New Spinets • Lowest Rates • Choice of Leading • Rent Applied on Makes Later Purchase 1610 Nineteenth Street SUNDAY ":00 to 7:30 ». m. KERN' — C. B. S. World News Roundup. 7:15. G. Power Bigrs. Organist. KAFY— La Hora Mexicana- KPMC— Coast to Coiat on a Bus. KERO — World New* Roundup; 7:15. Story to Order. 7:30 to 8:00 p. m. KERN— Kansa-s City Gospel Singers. KAFT— Sonss for Sunday. KPMC— Bella of Liberty. KERO — Cameos of Music. 8:00 to 8:30 n. m. KERN — Church of the Air. KAFT — Bob Jones Harmony Boyi. KPMC — Gospel Oleaners. KERO — National Radio Pulpit. 8:30 to 9:00 B. m. KERN — Church ot the Air. KAFT — Tour Community Chapel. KPMC — Voice ot Prophecy. KERO — America Is Playirur. 9:00 to 9:30 a. m. KTKR— Music for Sunday. KERN — World Nevra; 9:05. North Carolina State Teachers College Choir. KAFY — Church By the Side, of the Road. KPMC — Esther Quizzes the Pastor; 3:15, Grace Baptist Church. KERO — Voices Down the Wind. 8:30 to lOtfO a. m. KTKR — Music for Sunday. KERN — Salt Lake City Choir and Ornn- KAFT — Call of the Orient; 9:41. Tempo Time. KPMC — Lutheran Hour. KERO — News; 9:45. J'aul Page. 10:00 to 10:30 a. m. KTKR—Excursions in Science: 10:16, Musical Program. KERN—Invitation to Learning. KAFY—Concert Hour. KPMC—Texas Jim Robertson; 10:15. Foreign Reporters. KERO—Time Was; 10:15, Newa in Advertising. 10:30 to 11:00 a. m. KTKR—Musical Program. KERN—Peoples' Platform. KAFS"—Concert Hour: 10:55, The Rowrnans. KPMC—Message of Israel. KERO—The Eternal Lisht. 11:00 to 11:30 a. m. KTKR— Dalemnre's Orchestra: 11:15. Musical Program. KERN—Doorway to Life. KAFT—News: 11:15. Commander Scott. KPMC—Sunday Showcase: 11:15. Editor ar Home. KERO—Curtain Calls. 11:30 to 13:00 Noon KTKR—Musical Program. KERN—Tell It Again. KAFT—First Southern Baptist Church. KPMC—Technocracy Inc.; 11:45, Novatlme. KERO—University of Chicago Roundtable 12:00 to 12:30 p. m. „ KTKR—Melodies for Tou. KERN—C. B. S. Is There. KAFT—William L. Shirer; 12:15. Kern County Notebook. KPMC—This Week Around the World. KEP.O^-Victor Show. 12:30 to 1:00 p. m. KTKR—News: 12:45. -Musical Program. KERN—Joseph C. Harsch; 12:45. Elmo Roper. KAFY—Bill Cunmngrmm: . ^ 12:15. Canary Pet Shour. KPMC—Chapel Hour. 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KERN-FM—Three-Quarter Time: 3:45. Musical Memoirs. KAFY—Quick As a Flash. KPMC—Counterspy. KERO-^The Ford Theater. 4:00 to 4:30 p. m. KTKR—Musical Program. KERN—Family Hour. KKRN-FM—Local News; 4:05. Concert Hall. KAFT—Those Websters. KPMC—California Caravan. KERO—Catholic Hour. 4:30 to 5:00 p. m. KTKR—Army on the,Aid. KERN—Pause that Refreshes «n the Air. KERN-FM—Across the Footlights. KAFY—Nick Carter. KPMC—Greatest Story Ever Told. KERO—Our Very Best. 5:00 to 5:30 p. m. KERN—Gene Autry. KERN-FM—Local News: t:OS. Old Chisholm TraiL KAFT—Sherlock Holmes. KPMC—Child's World. KERO—Jack Benny. 5:30 to «KW p. ra. KERN—Suspense. KERN-FM—South of the Border. KAFT—Great Talent Hunt; 5:55. News. KPMC—Orchestra. KERO—Phil Harris. ! 6:00 to 6:30 p. m. KERN—Suspense. KERN-FM—Serenade of Music 'KAFY—Alexander's Mediation Board. KPMC—Jan King: 6:15. Waltz Time. KERO—The Family Hour. 6:30 to 7:00 p. m. KERN"—It "Pays to Be fsnorant. KERN-FM—Serenade of Music. KAFY—Jimmy Fidler; fi:45. Hera's to Veterans. KPMC—Norman Clomier; l:t:>. Richard Leibert. KERO—Fred Allen. 7:00 to 7:30 p. m. KERN—The Joan Davis Show. KKRN-FM—David Show. KAFY—Meet Me At Parky's. KPMC—Waller Winch"!!: 7:15. Louolla Parsons. KERO-—Manhattan Merry Gn Round. 7:30 to 8:00 p. m. KERN"—Star Theater. KERN-FM—Polkas and Folk Music. KAFY—Jim Backus. KPMC—Theatre Guild. JCERO—American Album of Familiar Music. 8:00 to 8:30 p. m. KERN"—Escape. KERN-FM—Local News: R:05. Popular Music to Light Opera. KAFY—Behind the Front Page. KPMC—Theatre Guild. KEP.O—Take It nr Leave It. 8:30 to 9:00 p. m. KERN—Strik" It Rich. KERX-FM—Popular Music to Light Opera. KAFV—Sunday Players. KTMC—Srt-fetwood Sereiiarlere. f:45. Don't You Believe It. KERO—Horace Heiclt. 9:00 to 9:30 p. ra. KERN—A Man Called "X"; 9:25. Surprise Theater. KERN-FM—Popular Music to Light Opera. KA FY—Twenty Questions. KPMC—Drew Pearson: 9:!.">. M.fnday Morr.'ng Headlines, KERO—Hollywood -Star Preview. 9:30 to 10:00 p. m. KKP.N—Frank Sinatra. !''4;~>. Local News. KKRN-FM—Popular Music to Light < ipera. K.\f-T—Waiter Wim-hell! ^;45, Srifi'a Graham. KPMC—'Jreen Hornet. KERO—Tno Standard Hour. 10:00 to 10:30 p. m. KERN—Adventures of Sam Spade. KAFY—News: 10:15, Background for Stardom. KPMC—Old Fashioned Revival. KERO—The Standard Hour. 10 JO'to 11:00 p. m. KERN—Corliss Archer. KAFT—Victory Hour. KPMC—Old Faihion»d Revival. KERO—Drama of Medicine; 10:45, Jan Garber. 11:00 to 11:30 p. m. KERN—Chet Huntley: 11:15. University Explores. KAFY—Pick a Plater. KPMC—Bridge to Dreamland. KERO—Les's Private Wire. 11:30 to 12*0 Midnight KERN—Orchestra; 11:45. Al Lyons. 11:55. News. KAFY—Pick a. Platter. KPMC—Bridge to Dreanilnnd: 11:15.' Florentin Gardens Orchestra. KF.RO—Les' Private Wire; 11 55. Newi 12:00 to 1:00 a. m. KERO—Night Watchman. ILCO OWNERS! IF YOUR RADIO needs service or adjustment call us. You'll be better satisfied because we use genuine PHILCO tubes and parts designed for yonr radio. WITHAM'S EVPERl SERVICE ON ALL MAKES 1919 "Eye" Phone 5-5829 MONDAY 6:00 to 6:30 ». m. KF.R.V—CBS World News Roundup: 8:15, Market Reports: B:20. Hymn for the Day: 6:25. Swap Shop. KAFT—Kaffy Klub. KPMC—Central Valley Farmer. KERO—Weather Forecast; 6:02, Melody Koundup: fi:15. Sagebrush Rhythro* 8:30 tn 7:00 ». m. KEP.N—Barn Dance Ganr; 6:45. Rural lioundup. KAFT—Kaffy Kinb; 8:40. News: (:45, Kye Openers. KP.MC—Central Vallev Farmer. KERO—Morning Roundup. News. 7:00 to 7:30. a. m. KF.RN—News: 7:15. Fl«"t-.vood .LawtOD. KAFY—Frank Hemingway; 7:1",. Rise and Shine. KPMC—News: 7:15, Martin Agronsky. KERO—Fifty-five Minutes for Breakfast. News. 7:30 to 8:00 a. m. KERN—Boh Carred; 7.45, Fred Beck. KAFT—Rex Miller; 7:45. Cowtxiy Trouhador. KPMC—Pioneer Roundup: 7:45. Waltz Time. KF.RO—Fifty-five Minutes for Breakfast: 7:55. New*. 8:00 to 8:30 a. m. KERN—Chuck Wagon Jamboree. KAFT—1490 Club. KPMC—Breakfast Club. KERO—Fred Waring. 8:34) to B.-OO *. m. KERN—Morning Melodies. KAFT—Breakfast News: R:4S. Bins 3lng«. KfMC—Breakfast Club. KERO—Buddy Cole. Three of a. Kind: 8:45. Hospit»71ty Time. 9:00 1* 9:30 B. KERN'—Morninz Melodies Strictly Feminine. KAFT—Cecil Brown: 9:15 KPMC—Welcome Traveler. KERO—Lyrics for the Ladies. 9:SO to 10.-00 a. m. KKRX—Morning Melodies. KAFT—The Editor's Diary; 3:45. Two-Ton Baker. KPMC—BreaJcfast in Honywood. KERO—Jack Berch Show; 9:45. Weekday Pulpit. 10:00 to 10:30 a. m. KERN—Wendy Warren: 10:15. Morning Meiodies. KAFT—Kate Smith: 10:15. Victor H. Llndlahr. KPMC—Oaten Drake; 10:15. Ted itaione. KERO—Coffee Time. 10:30 to llrOO a. m. KERN—llornire Melodies. KAFT—Pay Phone: ir.:ii. Th» Boirinan». KER.O—Coffee Time. KPMC—My True Story; 10:55. Betty Crocker. 11:00 to 11:30 a. m. KERN—Morning Melodies. KAFT—Glen Hardy: 11:15. Etitchin' Time. KPMC—Betty Crocker: 11.15, Listening Post. KEUO—Art Paker'a Noleboook; 11:15. 11:15. Mystery Chef. 11:30 to 12:00 \oon KERN—Morning Melodies. 11,4S. The Guiding Light. KAFT—Say It With Music. KPMC—Baukhajre Talking; 11:15. Odds and Ends. KERO—Bob Wills. 12:00 to 12:30 p. m. KERX—Local and Western News: 12:15 Afternoon Melodies. KAFT—News; 12:15. To'.vne Tci'-s: 12:20. Derrick Digest; 12:25. Namea In the News. KPMC—News; 12:<5. Farm Ne-»s: 12.25 Listen to Llehert. KRRO—Rendezvous With Rhythm; 12:15. News. 12:SO to 1:00 p. m. KERX—Marriage for Two. 12:45, Report to the. H. F. O. KAFT—Queen for a Day. KPMC—Musi'.- of Manhnttan. KEHO—Farm Reporter. 12:45. Bob Ripley. 1:00 to 1:30 p. m. KERX—Rose of My Dreams: 1:15. Afternoon Melodies. KAFT—Banilwason; l:li. Cedric Foster. KPMC—Jumpin' Jacks: 1:15. Bill Hay. KERO-=-Hits for the Mrs. 1:30 to 2 .-00 p. m. KERX—Knox Manning, News; 1:45. Afternoon Melodies. KAFY—Ozark Valley Folks. KPMC—Paul Whitman Record Clal.. KERO—Hits for the Mrs. 2:00 to 2:30 p. m. KERN—American School of the Air. KAFT—Music Shop. KPMC—Paul Whiteman Record Club. KERO—Hits for the Mrs. 2:80 to 3:OO p. m. KERX—Afternoon Melodies. KAFT—Music Shop. KPMC—Bride and Groom. KERO—Hits for the Mrs. 3:00 to 3:30 p. m. KERN—Winner Take All KERX-FM—Dance Parade; 3:15. Cata Lonia. Time. KAFT—Henri's De.-ir-. KPMC—Ladies Be Seated. KERO—Katie's Dauffhter; 3:15, Nelson Olmstead. 3:30 to 4:00 p. m. KERN—House Party; 3:55. News. KERN-FM—Lean Back and Listen; J:45. Sagebrush Serenaderit. KAFT—Block Party; 3:45. Off the Record. KPMC—Allen Roth; 3:45. Claudia. KERO—Rhythm Ranch. 4:00 to 4:SO p. m. KERX—Meet the Missius. KERN-FH—Local News: 4 "5. Moment* of Devotion: 4:15, Fiesta Grande. KAFT—Off the Record. KPMC—Sweet and Low. KERO—Rhythm Ran"!K 4:15. Think of a Number. 4:30 to 5:00 p. m. KERN—Arthur Godfrey. KERX-F.M—Golden Bantam Rerue: 4:43. Children's Story Hour. KAFT—Sonir of the Stranger; 4:45. Melody Album. KPMC—Western Swin* Time. KKRO—Think of a Number; 4:45, Nora Drake. 5:00 to 5:30 p. m. KERN—Hint Hunt; 5:15. Lo^al Newi. KERX-FM—Tour American Music: 5:15. Local News. KAFT—Fulton Lewis, Jr.: 5:15. FranJ Httningway. KPMC—DEc'rf Tracy: 5:15. Terry and the. Pirates. KF.RO—Juke Boir Review; 5:15. Daily Bulletin Board. 5:50 to 6:00 p. m. KERN—Hiis and H.fh!ii;h:s Frorn HoIIywoo-l: 5:45, Afternoon Melodies. KERX-FM—Little Show; 6:45. Poika Holiday. KAFT—Passing Parade; 6:45. ir«t the Band. KPMC—Something Old. Something New; :"i:45. News. KERO—Show Time Tunes: 5:45. H. V. Kaltenbirn. 9:15. Variety HaU. JHRILUHG DRAMA! SUNDAY at 4:00 KPMC CALIFORNIA MEDICAL ASSN. 1700 K Street. Bakersfteid Phone 9-9401 Eitablishsd 1892

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