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1300 Saturdoy P. M. Â»:Â·Â· KÂ«H Browa'l Â«onji, CBS J : 'f *Â» Awerte.n in BnuU, CBS S:Â« Ike World TÂ«JÂ» T , CBS Â«:Â·Â» Newi at Ihe NitlÂ«n. p. G. t E. Â· *15 KGLO Moor. Ahr.d ? : JÂ» Jb"*i lo Ihe YÂ»aki, Camel., CBS I'M Sports Ctnlcri 7:15 Symphonic Swta( 1:3* Organ Interlude 7:*0 N'ews of Ihe Worl4 7:35 f'Â« SevtrtH, Newi, Parker. Feu, tBS J:W Mil ParÂ«r, J.ockr Slrikti. CBS Â»:4S S.tnrdiy ETenlnr SynÂ»pÂ»tln 9:13 Soldiers With Wtats, CBS 8:15 Triuiirr SUr rÂ»rÂ»Â«e . n Â«- tleiul Buk 1Â«:!5 America Salute! Fraljenl'* Birtk- dÂ»y, CBS 11:1.5 lnÂ» Â«Â»j Motion's Orrbcilri, CBS )l:3Â» Kay Furl's Ortheitri, CBS 1J:* Fresi Â»Â»Â·. CBS U:M Si,n Oil Sunday I'M Victor Military Ban* 7:13 Console Melodies 7:30 Sund.y SeÂ«ol Lesson Preview *:0Â» Newi Â«f (ke WÂ»rld, CBS Â»:15 K. Power Bleu, OrÂ»nisl, CBS Â»:Â« Entliih Melodlts, CBS 9:00 Kible BrÂ«4eÂ»t, lUdl* Chipel 9:M Vilaf* over Jordan, CBS !Â»:Â«Â· Wirten Sweeney, Newi, Curtiu Candy, CBS 1Â«:95 MelMy Parade 11:M tjuincy HÂ«we, Keiri, CBS 11:15 Womanpoiier. CBS 11:3* Sail Lake CUy Takernatle Choir, CBS 11:M Memorable Moiie 15:15 Front Fate News. M:Â» JMepb c. Grew, Talk, CBS K:K Salon Ensenble 3:W Those We Lore, Genera! Feed*. CBS 1fit People's Plalforn), CBS !:0Â» Old-Fashioned Keviitl Boar, BIT. Mr. Fuller 3:M Symphonic Ge 3:3* Pause That Jttlrubu, COM Cola. CBS :Â«Â· Mallbar 4:M Eieursions In Science 1:45 William L, SWrer, Newt, Sinks, CBS / 5:W Voice of the Press K:15 KGLO Forum JS:Â« Hours Ahead 5:30 Gene Antry, Wricler Gum, CBS Â«:00 News of the Nation, P. G. It E, 6:15 Sports Camera Â«:30 Bullet Trenton, Crime DefecUve, CBS 7:00 Hello American*. Orson Welles, CBS 7:30 Crime Doctor. Philip Morris, CBS 7:35 E. Sevareid, News; Parker Pens. CBS :00 News of the World, vÂ»nce Mnjlc Company Â»:13 Music by Daild Rose 8:30 Fred Allen. Texaco. CBS 8:00 Take It or Leave It, Eversharp, CBS 8:38 Beport lo Ihe Nation. CBS M:OO Evening News Boundup Iccifl Blue Barren's Orchestra, CBS 10:39 Tommy Dorsey's Orchestra, CBS 3I:MÂ» Jimmy Persey's Orchestra. CBS 31:30 Kay Pearl's Orchestra, CBS 12:00 Press News, CBS Olt Monday K:BO Dawn Patrol, tnclndini Market] 6:12 Morninr News BooDdop, Globe- Gazette 7:00 Tone Tjme 7:15 Bible Broadcast, Kadio Cbapel 7:30 Keep' Time wilh Damon's 8:15 Today In Osaie \ Â«:4S Chapel Slnitn, CBS 9:H Clear Lake on the Air :15 Morninf Concert Â»JÂ« CheerKI LllUe EarTnl, Tidy Boise Products . Â»:B Bachelor', children. Wonder Breai, CBS II:W News Direst, Jacob E. Decker and . Sons 1Â«:15 Waltr. Time 10:M Treasure Chest ft Music 111:15 Home Town News, Iowa Shoe Brokerage 11100 Â£i' e Smilh Sf" 1 ". General Foods, CBS 11:13 Mystery. Melody Came 11:30 Farm Front. lnelndln[ Markets 13:l.i Hits and Bits J; : 3? L" 1 :'-?"" New *- Â«Â·Â«Â«Â»'Â» rÂ«Â«iiÂ« IZ'-M Meet tbe Band 1:00 eel" 1 * " r " "**''""' G """t Foods, 1:1^ Accent on Music 9 1:30 W i_ L " re Â·"* I e Â»"'. General Foods, CBS 1:15 Jimmy Hilliard's Orchestra, CBS 2:00 American Spirit S.-l.'. Slnr Alonr. CBS 5:3(1 School or the Air, CBS .1:W) Press News. CBS 3:13 Green Valley, U. S. A.. CBS 3:M Children and the War, CBS 3:tr Mountain Maslc. CBS :00 Mailbar s:30 Are Ton a Genius? CBS :Â»3 Ben Bernle. Virility Gum CSS 5:00 Tea Time Tunes R:13 Uncle S.m .1:30 Three E's or Salely 5:15 World Today CBS fi:WI News ot the Nation. P. G. Â£ E. Â«:!.Â» Sonrs bjf Dinning Sisters fi:30 KGLQ Foram Â«:10 Hours Ahead *:(.Â» Sports Camera 7:00 Commandos. CBS 7:,w Eventide Echoes .:Â« News ot the World, Vance Music Company Â»:M Zadio Theater. Lni Soap. CBS CBs'" Ollild P '* T "'' L * dT ^^er, Â»:30 Blondie. Camels, CBS Eveninr v t w. Bo.noup, Fjrst national Bank 2J : ;! PÂ° T Lombardo's Orchestra, CBS 10:3Â» Sonny Donham', Orchestra, CBS 11:110 Preii News, CBS ?! : TMt*, K Â» y Hul'on's Orcbcslra. CBS 11:30 Neil Bondshu's Orchestra. CBS 15:lÂ» Press News, CBS II:Oi Sign Olf W H O NBC Â· ED NETWORK SATURDAY EVENING B:(X Noah Webster Says (1:30 News 6:45 Sunset Corners Opry 7:00 Abie's Irish Rose 7:30 Truth or Consequences BitlO Iowa Barn Dance Frolic fl:30 Jamboree 9:1)0 Barn Dance Party 9:30 Jubilef 5:45 Sunshine Time 10:00 Sunset Corners Frolic 10:1.1 News ll):3t Sporls Newsrccl ' 10:45 President's Birthday 11:4. Music: War News 12:00 Swing Shill Matinee 12:30 Sign Olf SUN-DAT 8:00 Bible Broadcaster 9:00 Christian Science 8:15 Prophecy in the News 8:30 Musical Meditations 9:3 News 10:00 Rhapsody or Ihe Rockies 30:Ia American Legion 10:30 America Back to God 11:00 Church of Christ Service 12:00 Revival Hour 1:00 LÂ«m and Martha 1:30 John Charles Thomas 2:00 Ncw-s 2:13 News 2:30 Army Hour 3:30 Iowa-Nebraska Quiz f : 2J JfBC Symphony Orchestra 5:00 Construction in War 5:15 A Reporter Speaks 5:30 Great Gildcrslecvc 6:00 Jack Benny 6:30 Band Wagon 7:00 Bcrsen and McCarthy ' 7:30 One Man's Family 8:00 Mcrry-Go-Round 8:30 Album of Music 9:00 Hour of Charm 1:30 Iowa Rounrltabie 10:00 Starlit Bead 10:15 News 10:30 News Reporter 10:45 I^tin-American Melodies 11:00 World Tomorrow 11:30 Revival Hour 12:30 Sign OK MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MARY SMALL 'Only Yesterday' Features Â· Her Songs, Rubin's Humor Those good old days most of us remember, the 1920s, are recaptured in music, comedy and drama over KGLO- Tuesday nights from 9 to 9:30. "Only Yesterday" is *the name of the new'series, and already the show has an enthui, siastic following. Mary Small, singing star; Benny Rubin, comedian; Bobby Tucker's chorus and Don Walker's orchestra are the regular members of the broadcast. It's produced by .,, Earle McGill and directed by After several weeks' absence Larry Berns. from this page, it certainly feels fine to be back again with a bit of information for you about some oÂ£ the latest disc hits. Tommy Dorsey heralds the approach of spring (only Â· a few months away) with a recording of a love and kisses ballad in an ultra-ultra styling. Frank Sinatra and the Pied Pipers do the vocal, with Dorsey's trombone and his string section in the instrumental spotlight. The song is titled "It Started AH Over Again" and should bÂ« a great hit. The B-side of this Victor disc is a bit of Tommy's terrific swing on the song, "Mandy, Make Up Your Mind." It's played lightly and politely^ but it gets you just the same. * * * Brother Carson Kobison Is back again, this time veering sharply from his "Slap the Dirty Jap" style to give us'a'bit of highly appropriate tribute to our faithful four-legged friend, the old gray mare. The song is "The Old Gray Mare Is Back Where She Used To Be," and Carson got the idea for this epic while roaming over his 200 acre /arm in Pleasantdale, 1ST. Y. The melody is familiar of course, but the lyrics . . . just wait until you hear them. The B-side of the Bluebird disc gives a bit ot advice on the humorous side to anyone anxious to avoid the pitfalls of the big city. This is one that can't be easily explained, but wait until you hear Â·t. . , . it's 5n the groove. * * * Now the third and last of the discs for this column.' It's "Please Think Of Me," with the new music oÂ£ Shep Fields and company. You're no doubt well acquainted with the melody, but Shep does a superb job on the tune. It can be classed as one of his best discs. On the B-side we find "Take It Slow." more or less of a so-so tune but Shep gives it a better than fair arrangement. --H. M. M. 'People's Platform' Due Sunday; Drama Packed Into Show The CBS "People.s Platform" of Saturday, Jan. 23, will be broadcast by KGLO Sunday at 1:30. The program was recorded from the network, and will be played back. This is the program in which Alexander Woollcott was participating when he was fatally stricken by a heart attack. It was one of the most dramatic circumstances of radio's history. Besides Woollcott the discussion members are: Dr. Harry Gideonse chairman; Rex Stout, Dr. George Shuster and Freda Kitchwey Their topic is: "Js Germany Curable?" WELLES RESUMES SALUTE Orson Welles, back to the microphone after being ill a few days, resumes his "Hello, Americans" series on KGLO-CBS Sunday evening at 7 o'clock. The programs salute various of the American republics. Guest stars are weekly visitors to "Only Yesterday." In keeping with the' program's character, the guests are usually familiar personages from the snow world of yesteryear. Mary Small is known to radio fans of, today as a singer of sweet and hot songs. 'Tester- day," she was a child prodigy as she sang with apparent maturity even when she was 12. Mary is now 20, five-feet-five and 117 pounds. Benny Rubin is a natural for such a nostalgic show. He played all the leading vaudeville circuits in the turbulent '20s, and l a t e r became one of the first | talking - picture comedians. Benny is a droll dialectician. "Only Yester: day's" star comic made his debut with F r e d Allen in a Bos- . t o n a m a t e u r show. Incident- I ally, Rubin was ' born in "Beantown." The Tucker chorus and RUBIN the Walker band help bring out the gaiety of the golden era with their arrangements of music. The chorus is a regular Columbia' network feature. Walker plays every instrument in the orchestra, but usually contents himself with the saxophone or waving the baton. Visiting luminary next Tuesday evening will be Edmund Lowe, veteran of Hollywood. Eddie will always be remembered for his half of the Ser- eant Quirt-and-Corporal Flag* screen team, starting wilh "What Price Glory?" Lowe is still doing his stuff. He's been on tour among the service camps. It is rumored the Lowc- and-Victor McLaglen tandem of the '20s may be revived now. Gildersleeve in Title Role 'TheShowofF The Showoff," one of the most successful comedies by an American author, has been chosen by Cecil B. DeMille for presentation in the "Radio Theater" Monday evening, 8 to 9, 6n KGLO-CBS. For the title role, the Great Gildersleeve (Hal Peary) has been named. Una Merkel and Beulah Bohdi, well-known Hollywood actresses, will be Gildy's companion players. * * * "The Showoft" is by George Kelly, and on Broadway ran for 571 performances. When the\ show opened in 1921, it was acclaimed by the late Ifeywood Broun as "the best comedy yet written by ah American," Several film versions of the play have been successful box-office attractions. Â¥ * * The plot of "The Showott" is concerned with the exasperating activities of a conceited young man whose nerviness is equal to anything. His long-suffering relatives, however, reap a substantial reward for their patience when he succeeds, through a huge bluff, in realizing $100,000 profit on a brother-in-law's invention. His' theory that "a little bluff goes a long way" is confirmed to the complete satisfaction of all parties concerned. Foster's Melodies Are "Great Moments" Wednesday Night A Stephen Foster night will be presented by the "Great Moment in Music" company next Wednesday night on KGLO-CBS. Jean Tennyson, Jan Peerce and Robert Weede will sing the ballads be loved by all Americans'. The pro gram runs from 9 to 9:30 p. m. Miss Tennyson sings "Old Folk: at Home" and "Beautiful Dreamer." She and Weede will do the duet, "Linger in Blissful Repose." Peerce's solo is "Come Whore My Love Lies Dreaming." Weede will offer the lesser-known song, "Old Lemuel." The entire troupe closes the Foster half-hour with "My Old Kentucky Home." SATURDAY, JANUARY 30, 1943 .11 By BOB LEWIS This will be our final column here. We might well make it one of reminiscence. We might mention several things that have happened during the past three and a half years at KGLO. But a good share o f , the remembrances have already been set to nexvsprint in another department. What we propose to do with the eight or nine inches below then, is to look ahead--rather than backward. * * * Mtehty handy in (his respect Is a current release of the Columbia network, telling some of the projects under way in "department X" of this great radio chain. That's he research division, which always looks toward the future and seeks to do something: about it. The future of radio is as bright as any industry's, but it takes vision and hard work to realize all the possibilities. * * * Many men are wondering what the post-war world will be like. Others aren't just wondering they are working so that the world after the war will be what they want it to be. In the hardest- working group belong the radio researchers. They are constantly striving to develop new and better means of communication, education and entertainment. * * * CBS started its post-war research project Dec. J, 1941--six days before Pearl Harbor. In charge of the work is Dr. Lyman Bryson, also director of Columbia's educational work. This is not saying that Doctor Bryson is a radio engineer. He is in general charge of the planning. n c has under him educational workers, economists, foreign affairs experts, sociologists and many more types. CBS executives, including; President William S. Paley; writers and producers like Norman Corwin; Short Wave Director Edmund Chester; and Program Writing Director Robert Landry meet n-ith him regularly. * * * While this high council plans CBS' future program, the highly Birthday Ball Program Saturday Night Special Diva, Paralysis Victim, Sitigs Again on 'Pause' Marjorie Lawrence, Australian soprano who was stricken by infantile paralysis and fought a victorious battle against it, will be guest vocalist on "The Pause That Refreshes on the Air" Sunday .from 3:30 to 4. Andre Kostelanetz jSjjnusical conductor of the favorite KGLO-CBS program. Miss Lawrence will be a guest SatuÂ«day night at the president's birthday ball in Washington--one of hundreds of similar events held the nation over to raise funds to fight paralysis. The singer was stricken by the disease two years ago while she was touring through Mexico. Although she sings from her wheel-chair still, Miss Lawrence has scored an impressively successful comeback. This started, with an appearance last September on thy/ Kostelanelz show. Hence, this/is a doubly happy occasion for the diva, returning to the program that aided her comeback. Miss Lawrence's two numbers Sunday will be "My Hero," from Oscar Straus' "Chocolate Soldier," and "Invictus," the musical setting of Henley's well-known poem. Gregor Piatigorsky, premier cellist of the world, is to be the other soloist of the "Pause" program. Born in the Ukraine, Pi- atigorsky will celebrate his recently acquired .United States citizenship by appearing on the Sunday show. "The Swan," beautiful descriptive composition of Saint- Saens, is the cellist's choice for a solo. Kostelanetz will lead his orchestra in several selections, all in the "modern" classification. These are: "You Are My Song oÂ£ Love," by Sigmund Romberg; "He's a Right Guy," a Cole Porter tune; "Soft Lights and Sweet Music," "Heat Wave," and "Cheek to Check," all Irving Berlin melodies. Ted Cott, author and music critic, acts as master of ceremonies. The Rev. Merle F. Dimbath, whose new charge is the Church of the Nazarenc, will give the KGLO Forum address Sunday at 5:15. Mr. Dimbath, who is also a KGLO newscaster, has chosen the topic: "My Faith." W. W. Maple of Mason City will be Ihe KGLO Forum speaker Saturday at 6:15 p. m. Previewing the anniversary observance, Feb. 6-12, of the Boy Scouts of America, Mr. Maple will represent the local scouting organization. (Photo by Lock). iMAKJORIE LAWRENCE Oyster Patties Fail to Hurry Marshalls' Departing Visitors Serving oyster patties is not exactly the way to get rid of unwelcome guests, the Marshall family discovers in the "Those We Love" episode .Sunday. The program is heard from 1 to 1:30 on KGLO-CBS. Gleefully anticipating the departure of two unwanted visitors, the family finds no relaxation when Martha, the cook, serves the oyster dish, and Cousin Mary becomes ill. That means the guests stay a while longer. The broadcast also marks the return from their honeymoon ot Hathy and Leslie, played by Nan Grey and Donald Woods, respectively. DRAMA OF CZECHS The story of a bell that sym- bohzes Czech resistance to nazi aggression will be told Saturday night on the "Treasury Star Parade" (KGLO at 9:J5). Budd Schulfaerg's story, "The Bell of Tarchova," will star Martin Gabel. experienced radio actor. According to legend, Czechoslovakia would fall when the bell stopped ringing. And it's still ringing in the mountains, where Bohemian patriots continue to spit defiance at the Germans. BOOKS FOR HEROES-It's ^tradition as old as marriage--books for the fourth anniversary. So, what could be more fitting than this gift of many volumes to the victory book campaign for the nation's servicemen from Elizabeth Keller and Alan Bunco, co-stars of the KGLO-CBS "Young Dr. Malonc" program, celebrating its fourth anniversary on the air? Besides contributions from -the stellar pan- there are books from other cast members By the way' have YOU given your new or good used books to the v-book campaign? skilled engineers tackle the operational problems, theoretical and practical. This is in many ways" the most intriguing phase of all. Visualize the kind of radio that would bring pictures--perhaps color pictures--into your home. Think how it would be always to enjoy perfect, undistorted reception from your home set. Imagine getting a newspaper out of the air--the news and pictures "going to press" right before your eyes. ' * * * It's all possible. Of course, it cannot be hoped or expected that all these revolutionary changes will take place as soon as the war is over. Many years, a few decades may be required. But, Mr. and Mrs. Main Street, there's a hint of the possible future. Yes, it is and will be, a wonderful world' We can be glad we're a part of it and we hope, an active part ' * * * Well, that's all. It's been a pleasure and a privilege to write this and the other columns. Thanks for your interest. Until we meet again--. Black Market Shown in "Crime Doctor" Plot Operation of a black meat market is spotlighted in "Crime Doctor" Sunday night, 7:30-7:55, on KGLO-CBS. Max Marcin's slory shows how gangsters are developing a new racket as a result of the current meat shortage. In many cases, bad meat is sold, and in others, illegal prices are charged. Black markets are the object of intense government scrutiny at present. AUTRY CHANGED? Sgt. Gene Autry of the army air forces is the subject of an article m the current "Movie-Radio Guide." It deals with the change m Autry since his entry into service The cowboy singer is heard on KGLO-CBS Sunday from 5:30 to 6. RETURNS AS "BLONDIE"-Penny Singleton, back in Hollywood after a blessed event in the east, is also back in the starring role of "Blondie," KGLO-CBS serial show Monday night, 9:3010. The blond actress, who has been the movies' Blondie. loo, presented her marine officer husband with a daiichtcr. Penny takes the place of Florence Lake, who was radio's Blondie during her absence. SCIENCE PROGRAM "Excursions in Science" ha: .iroved one ot KGLO's most popu Inr features for Sunday aftcrnooi Res ' ' by ceptional. The programs arc prepared under the General Electric atories. Broai A star-spangled one-hour program entitled "America's Salute to the President's Birthday" will be aired Saturday night by all major networks from 10:15 to 11:15. KGLO-CBS will bring you the icmplete show. At the same time that birthday balls across the country are reaching their climax, Ihe broadcast will cap the observances wilh final words on the 1943 campaign for funds to combat infantile paralysis. This radio special will include several originating points-- New Y o r k , Washington, Hollywood, Honolulu, and Great Lakes, III., Phoenix, Ariz., and Fort Des Moines, Ja. Some of the pickups will be from birthday parties-among them the Waldorf-Astoria affair in New York. * * * President Roosevelt will be heard during the program, ac- cordingr to an announcement from New 1'ork. Basil O'Connor, president of the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis, will speak' b r i e f ly during the program. Clitton Fadiman will be master of ceremonies in Gotham, with Sammy Kayo's orchestra playing "The P r e s i d e n t ' s Birthday Ball," written by Irv- -- -- ing Berlin. FADIMAN A dramatic montage, "The Four Freedoms," will be directed and produced by Norman Corwin, author and CBS dramatic special' t. From the Great Lakes naval training station will come music by the 50-picce navy band and chorus of 200 voices. From Luke field at Phoenix, Sgt. Gene Autry and Christy Mathewson, son pÂ£ the immortal baseball pitcher, will be heard, The all-WAAC band of Fort Des Moines will contribute to the broadcast with several selections picked up from the WAAC: post. Miss Margery Pickett of Mason City is a member of the band. * * * Hollywood will add its bit to " the salute show w i t h several film celebrities stepping to the microphone for specialties a n d greetings. B o b Hope will be one of the m o v i e luminaries. Artie Shaw's navy orchestra will be tuned in f r o m Honolulu for some typical S h a v i a n a r - rangements. SHAW The program ends with a return to Hollywood, where singing stars of the screen will present favorite songs of the president, Service Men Have Priority on Air Tickets Army khaki, navy blue and the marines' olive drab have added plenty o[ color, as well as military air, to the crowds lliat visited the ... ^ lt ,,^ 11U3 Columbia Broadcasting system's proved one of KGLO's most popu- sll "'ios m New York during 1942. ,__ . ,, . . More' than 40 per cent of, audi- 1 -I--M 1.1*1 \^a nji ouiiutiy iiLici noon Â·.Â·Â·Â«-*! t\f [j\,i ^.IJUL uj, tiuui-- sponse to the program, judged cnccs " r e'~e servicemen. -,Â· the number of requests for in- CBS' ticket department distrib- formation received, lias been ex- , d S 14 .". 00 pasteboards during r*Â»r\tinnril TMii* nv n n.. nn _ 42. Of IH|: niiYYiVirt,- "3(1^ nnn ...~_t , '42. Of this number 3G5.000 went lie programs arc prc- , ^' ""* """'"or jun.uuu went r the guidance of the to mcn in thc services. The tickets :ctric research labor- ** c lssu cd them through the USO, Â·adcast time is 4:30. tnc American theater- wing's "Stage --. Door Canteen" nnrt rue: h^nrim,.,,. * Bette Davis, Walter Huston Monday's 'Dodsworth* Stars Nostalgic is the adjective the press agents use to de- VT-T f \ rt-nc. nee Monday n i g h t s presentation of the KGLO-CBS Screen Guild Players." The Sinclair Lewis! play will co-slar Bette Davis and* ' oii.i.m IA,V,I.SI Walter Huston. It's from 9 to 9:30 Monday evening. "Dodsworth" is said la bring back memories _of the 1820s, when money flowed even more freely than now and Europe was the gay Playground of opulent Americans. Huston is well-known for his characterization of Sam Dodsworth. He carried the role on stage and screen. Miss Davis will Â·be in the part created by Mary Astor i n t h e film. Nan Sunderland will be (featured, in the shallow w i f e character-- and she is really [Mrs. H u s t o n , too! Ruth Chatterton was the wife in the Hoi- HUSTON ^S,, V S- wrote "Dodsworth" as a novel, and it was a best-seller. Then ho made it into a stage vehicle, and later, re-worked it again for the movies. Millions of readers and theatergoers are familiar with the story Â·how Dodsworth finds promise age Door Canteen" and CBS headquarters. The network assures servicemen prior rights on seats at broadcasts. When men nre in New York one night only, they can still get in to see the big air shows merely by going to the CBS theaters and presenting themselves. of lasting happiness with a charming, understanding woman who is jle Produces Screwy Contraptions for Sammy Kaye Show Colonel Stoopnagle, whose stupefying inventions belong strictly in the lunatic ward, concocts some new contraptions for the Sammy Kaye show Wednesday evening over KGLO-CBS. Time of the program, which has had one broadcast thus far, is 7 to 7:30 p. m. After the colonel's stint is over, Kaye will lead his mcn in sc%'eral sweet songs of the day. Surprise spot of the show is Red Barber's "good turn" interview with a serviceman. "DR. CHRISTIAN" PLAY Elaine Sterne Carrington, author oÂ£ daytime serials "Pepper Young's Family," and "When a Girl Marries," is the writer of this W e d n e s d a y s "Dr. Christian" script. She has composed an interesting and c.xcitins drama for I Star Jean Hersholt and his cast ! to enact on KGLO-CBS. BETTE DAVIS in sympathy wilh his liking for the American way of life. SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON' The Rev. Scott B. Pylc, Cedar Rapids, will conduct the "Sunday School Lesson Preview" Sunday morning, 7:30 to 8, on the subject: "Christ, the Bread of Life."