Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on July 8, 1944 · Page 3
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 3

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Saturday, July 8, 1944
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SATURDAY, JULY 8, 1944 Thr»r Activities—Personal & Soeial Qoer 400 Calls Made In June By Red Cross Niirses lociil Red Cross nurses made during the month of June, i the nursing report rc- v by tho Nuugutuck [impti'v- Foriyilw .i,. on cure patients fifty were were dis- h«r o'. babies pro; " was twenty-two. at the baby To Be Married conference Concctta Reale Wins Typing 1 Award Concctfa of C> Cotton Mot. w w no was jrradun.ti.vl from Post junior ColK'RC. Wntei-bury. on Junn Jj ws ., prcscn'cd the typing award "!' pnuluation exercises. Miss Kcalc. who .took a one year course .( the junior college. was. acclaimed as the best typist of one ;,[is< Kefile. a graduate of Nau- satiic* i'ish school in June 10-13. was active in girls' athletics at .fee huh .-ichool. participating in biukotbHll, tennl.i and badminton. While attending Post. Miss Rcale «cr n lime was employed during off-hour* from school In Water- burs', nrul nl-"o " c ttie u > s - U"b- xr Co. tynlrtil office. L.-pp., .•imipleting her course at Post. Mis.-' Renle was. placed as a <ccrct:iry at the Lewis Engineer' : Co. M. K1SSAN.IS [The wi-ilding of !\Iiss Marguerite Mary Kissaiu<. (laughter of Mr. n nil Mr*. John I*. Klvsano of lilili llijfh street, tu .Iciliii llartnntt Diiwliiii; of Jlurt.ford, putty offl- err. .second cla.s.s, U. Si. S'livy Sea- tn-r.K, will tal;<> plaeo Saturday, •Inly I,), in St. JIary'.s church. Ml*.s Kln.saiiu is u graduate of. St. J<'runei.s hospital school of niirsiiit. Hartford. Itl'Y H'AK HONI1S ATs'lJ Malone Family At Bantam Lake Mra. Anthony Malone and family of Quinn street arc vacation- Ins at Bantam lake. UttoChurejt Hillside Congregational Kcv. I'u ul W. 1'fliTMon The moditlixl schedule of services for the months of July and Angus: will -take effect next Sunday, July 0. The morning worship service it-ill he hold at 1.1:00 o'clock. The minister. Rov. P. W. Peterson, will preach oti the subject, "A Higher . On Wednesday evening at S:00 o'cloc'* (he mid-week service! will ho held. This meeting will be do- vo(«( fo meditation and pruyer. Boy Scnut Troop number li will meet on Friday at 7:15 p. m. On Suturday evening, July 10th, tnc Men's Fellowship will meet on fmltiy at 7:15 p. m. On .Saturday evening, July 15th, tfie M'.-n's Fellowship will hold an outing on the church grounds, Supper will bo served at 0:00 p, m. An mi-l'.ation is extended to all to tit- Mnd. First Church of Christ Scientist WATKRBUIiy (Corner Holme. 1 * mill Mitchell Avcs.) a. m., Sunday services, 10:-15 Sunday school 10:-(5 a. m. SimMiiy afternoon services are omitted during July and August. Wednesday evening meeting at "Siicrnmnnt" will be tho subject of-Ihc J,ey;jon-Sermon for Sunday, July !>th. The Colrlen Text Is from Psalms 11:11). "Create In me a clean heart, 0 Go<!: and renew a right spirit within inc." Selections from the Blhle in- cludt! tho following, "t am the living hrcnd which camp clown •'mm hn:iven: if any mar. cat of this lirenrl. he shall live for ever: nnrt tho hrcarl that I will give Is my Osh, which [ will give for the life nf thv world." (John 0:51). Correlative passages from the Chnntiiin Science textbook, "Science nnd Health with Key to U?" Scriptures" by Mary Baker ''•'^'j, includes the following (pp. 3,Vi, ;r )l: ,,,£ (> understand all our Muster's sayings as recorded in the f* Vw Tvsuirncnt. saylngw infinitely iinriortnnt, his followers must grow '"'» thut stature of manhood In Christ jf.«<iiM which enables them to interpret his .spiritual moaning • • -ills true flo.sh and blood were "'" Ufe: ami they truly cat his rl(1 -ih find drink hi.s hloocl. who partake of that divine .Life." St. Michael's (Episcopal) Rev. A., V • The ser'.'lccs at St. Michael's church on Sunday, July 9, fit'lh Sunday after Trinity, will be as follows: Celebration of the Holy Communion at 7:30 a. m, Morn.- ing prayer and sermon at 11 a. m. Sermon subject, "The Broken Net." Thursday; 7:00 p. m. Grammar School Girls' Choir in choir room. 7:30 p.m. High School Girls' Choir In choir room. Friday: 7:00 p. m. Aitos and sopranos; entire choir at 7:30 p.m. Salem Lutheran (AiiK<i.»t:in:i Synod) \Vllllnm It. Frcndbcrg, J.'astor Fifth Sunday after Trinity. The First Disciples (John 1:30-01) Ushers—Burton Lunclin and Fri- dolt' Nelson. Sunday—-n—0:30 a. m. English service. Soloist—Mrs. Joseph Noyack. Holy Saviour (I'olisli National Catholic) KUV. Louis J\;ic'/,orowskl Masses celebrated at S a. m. and 10;;;0 a. m. St. Mary's (Knnuin Cntliullc) Bcv. Thomas 5L Griffin Former Local Girl Married In Stamford Miss Lorraine. Marie Allhca Anderson, daughter o£ Mr. and Mrs William Anderson of Naugatuck became the bride of John Mathew Snywurd of Cambridge, Mans., on June 29th at 8 o'clock in the evening at the Evangelical Congrega- tiorml church. Stamford, Conn. A double-ring cc.tcmony was per formed by| the Rev. S. V. Hanson; pa.stor of the church. Mrs. Walter Johnson played the wedding march and accompanied Mrs. Mildred Larson, soloist, The bride, given in marriage by her, father, wore a gown of white satin, with full-length train. Hei veil was edged with lace and she carried a showur bouquet of white roses. Mrs. Seven Tefft was matron of honor. She wore n gown of aquamarine mousaeline de sole and carried a bouquet of vases. Miss Tckla Larson of Stamford and Mrs. Ellen Benson of NoW York, the bridesmaids, wore similarly designed gowns in peuch color with bouquets to match. Dr. William A. Shurcllff of Washington, D. C., served as best man. Ushers were William S. Sloatman, Jr.. and Normun' Woodberry, both of Stamford, The church was beautifully decorated with palms.. pastel 'shaded gladioli and lighted candles. Mrs. Snyward was graduated from Naugatuck high school, the Washington School of Fine and Applied Arts and the Traphagcn School of Fashion Design of New York r:ty. Mr. Snyward is a graduate of the St. George school, Newport, R. I., ami Brown university, Providence, R, I. He is at present associated with the American Cyunar-tid Company in Stamford. A reception for about 100 guests was held -in the church parlors with guests present from Mitino, New York, Mn-jsachusetts and Washington. D. C. On return from their wedding trip Mr. and Mrs. Sayward will reside in Stamford. Jap Shell ;Hit»'Marine On Saipan —«_.r. ^™' . .«-« *_-,',,«»...» ..A-w.1 niiMM >•"*»» ? F '»,-**'5 s r"f ' ' " ' * ' ' ! J ' . >i * Ji This dramatic jilc'turc was made at the moment when u iplecc of Klirnpncl-f rom % Ji»P mortiir shell tore. Into the body" of. the Marino shown falling In the. foreground. The shock of the. explosion jarred the c-ameru and resulted in this £uz».cd photo. Marine Corps photo (Int'eriiatlonnl) . Roosevelt And De Gaulle Will Confer Again Men's Fellowship Will Hold Outing Saturday, July 15 The Men's Fellowship of the Hillside Congregational church will 'hold an outing on the church grounds on Saturday, Juiy 15. Supper will he served at C p.^ m. All members ' ar.c invited', .to be present. Missionary Group Will Meet At The Parsonage The Missionary group of the Xaugatuc Methodist church will meet Wednesday. July 12. :il S p. parsonage. 15 Frederick m. at Ihc street. Congregational Jtev. Kdwurd K. llnnco The morning worship will beheld nt H o'clock. The minister. Kov. Kihv.-irtl rt, Hiincc, will preach on- Th«t Promised Golden Age." u Musi C : Introductory voluntary, Allegro" from "Oth Concerto," "<inclul; "Aria" from "5th Concerto," Handel: an-lhem, "God Is ^Wit," Clokey: offertory. "AsTor- fontu In Summer," Elg-nr; conclud- '"t voluntary. "Allegro" (quasi Presto), .Handel. Jmmanuel Lutheran Church Kev. Ilurold J.ucan, l>u.itor '••I' 1 fi. m. Sunday school. ' rj: 'l'"> a. m. Worship service. Mniitlay. 8 p. m. Church Council mooting. Wednesday, 7;30 p. m. Ladies' A'tl unclnl at the home of Mrs. Ullv c Kreidlcr on Morris street. :=• Naugatuck Methodist **«v. T. Urudloy Lonjpitaff ll 1- m. Morning service. Subnet of sermon. "Living Under Tension." ,'. 8 p., m. Missionary The Masses at St. Mary's church will bo celebrated at 7:30, 0:30 and 11 a. m. St. Hedwig's (Polish Itoinnn C.ntliollc) Kcv. S. !'"• Jfulawajk Tho Masses nt St, Hcdwlg'a church will be celebrated at 6:30, S, 0:30 and 11 a. m. The regular weekly vesper scr- -p j. vice will be at 3 o'clock Sunday j IxetlU II afternoon.' Mrs. Olive Kreidler ' Hostess Wednesday At Ladies' Aid Social Mrs. Olive Kreidlcr of Morris street will be hostess at a Ladies' Aid social at her home Wednesday, July 12. at 7:30. p. m. Local Youth Home From Army James Palmer, formerly of the United S:atcs Army, has returned •to his -home with his parents, Mr. and Mi's. Jumes Palmer of Rubber avenue. Mr, Palmer has received his honorable discharge after spending some months in the service. Local Residents Jlcv. St. Francis' (Koinaii Clitliollc) .1. J. Fitzwcnild. Mfisses will bo celebrated In St. Francis' church Sunday morning at 7, 0 and 11 o'clock. St. Anthony's I'rospect, Conn. (Ituirmn Cuthollc) Mnsises will be celebrated at St. Anthony's church !n Prospect Sunday morning at 8 and 10 o'clock. BEACON FALLS United Church (Hov. Harry IS. Thomas, Flutter) - The Everyman's Bib'o class will meet tit the church at U:30 o'clock with President Clayton Dubols in charge of the meeting. Mornin/r hour of worship service will be conducted at 10:<lj o'clock, with Knv. Harry E. Thomas, the pastor, officiating and delivering the ucrmon. In the evening the Christian Endeavor society will meet church at T o'clock. Mr. and Mrs. Gustav Johnson of North Main street and Mr. and Mrs. Donald Meyers ot Scott street have returned from Mooschcad lake. Greenville, Maine! where they spc-nt the past two- weeks. Very successful fishing was enjoyed by ihe party. Announce The Birth Of Child Seaman 2-c Francis L. Burns and Mrs. Burns of 180 Cherry street, announce the birth of a daughter Thursday morning at St. Mary's hospital, Watcrbury. Visiting Daughter In Long Island Mr. and Mrs. William Bell of -Lewis .street arc spending a two- week vacation with their daugh- .;,cr, Mrs, Albert Nelson of Valley Stream, L. I. at the St. Michael's (Bomnn Catholic) . Hev. Jerome Cook, rnstor The Masses for the parishioners of St. Michael's, church .wil bo celebrated- at 8 o'clock, fl:ir, o clock and 11 o'clock on Sunday -morning In the new church on Maple avenue. . .. . ...... . _____ — ' — ; Visiting Friends In Worcester, Mass. Miss Ann Brcn.nan of Bridge slreet and Miss Marion Cassidy of Lewis street arn visiting friends •in Worcester,' Mass. Leave For Vacation In Maine Mr. and Mrs. Carl Toothaker and sons, Robert, "and' David, of Highland Circle icft -today for a vacation in- Maine. (By United Tress) President Roosevelt and General Charles DC Gaulle are scheduled to -hold their second conference today. Observers say the talks between •the two leaders arc entering' an Important stage. French- officials hope the conference will bring United States approval of a plan for the civil administration of France. A tentative plan already has been worked out between the French and British. The agreement is understood to be awaiting President Roosevelt's approval, before General Eisenhower puts it into practice. So far, De Gaulle's visit, has been marked by a friendly atmosphere in contrast to.. l.he bitter Franco• Amcrican controversies of recent months. The two leaders arc said to have an understanding that they will not discuss the specific qucs- l:ion of American recognition of the French Committee of National Liberation as the provisional government of France, Lost night, De Gaulle was tho guest of honor at a dinner giveni by ,'icLing Secretary of War Robert Patterson. The dinner was attended by top military officials, including Army Chief of Staff G-en- cral Marshall and Secretary of Navy James Forrcslal. • Earlier, De Gaulle visited oral John Pcrshing, the commander of I ho American expeditionary forces in the First World war. Pcrshing told De Gaulle that he Former Public Enemy, Blind, Wins Leniency By DEXNIS DA.LTON United Pro** Stiff Correspondent Cleveland (U P)—The Story of a crime career that started with the wrong pane; of kids and earned Charles Bird the namo of the nation's public enemy No. 2 had a hnppy ending in federal court. Bird, whose bank robberies and duylipht holdups were climaxed by Cleveland's worst jatlbrcak, could not' hold back the tears when Judpc Robert ' N. - Wilkin . pronounced sentence. "This man apparently has acquired, spiritual irAight," the judge -«aid. "Ho really wants a chance to llnd a place o£ usefulness, and I'm willing- to give him that chance." Judge Kilkin permitted Bird to withdraw a plea o£ pui'ty to a kidnapping charge and then imposed five b-ycar- suspended sentences on robbery counts. Clumped Viewpoint The court's leniency was motivated by Bird's, loss of sight through an operation and his subsequent change of mental outlook while serving a term in Maryland State prison, Baltimore, Md. In court in his behalf was a Baltimore'attorney who came hero DAILY DIAFW Gem Sundayv Monday JULY IW4' • M T W T' I i . i i Q ;• s 6. 7 • '9 10 II 12 1J 14 15 16 1MB 19 20 Jl 22 2J J4 JJ «;2I M 29 30 31 — '—"—" — — Coming Events St. Hull. JULTV- 10 Francln' T.A.B., School JULY 12 ' Meeting NnuB»tu,ck Flih and Game Club, Inc., Town. Hull. JUtV 17 Red Cross Mobile Blood Unit, y.. M. C. A. Weather Report Massachusetts, Rhode Island and Cor.nccticul.—Fair today and to- ri iglit. Partly cloudy tomorrow with scattered afternoon and evening- showers and thunderstorms. Continued hot and humid. East'port to Block Island— No small craft or storm warnings. Temperature Report A pretty weekend is in store.for Red Hermans, with plenty of horseback riding and perspiration. Red figures on inventing a portable, bathtub for horseback. Red likes '.o keep cool at any price. It was another warm night last night with the temperature hitting GO at. 6 a. m. for the lowest point. Midnight 74 3 a. m ; 68 6 a. m 66 9 a. m 80 11 a. m 91 at his own expense and read "number of letters'of recommendation from the Maryland .warden, clergyman prison various socl- en- ! ctics and private citizens. Bird, who at " one time was believed we are Hearing the end ' termed by an accomplice as "the toughest man I have ever seen, hud a : ob in 'Baltimore awaiting him so he could support his wife ot the wa:- i:i Europe. Bolh gen- j and two children erals agreed thai, if the Allies had j.torncy said, marched inio Berlin ir. the last "' war, we might not be fightmg thy Is'av.is today. there, the . at : Army Sets Up PrQgramFor Tool Salvage Scene from "The Hour Before The Dawn" on program with "The Girl In. The-C«»e." ••"'-. '...." -' ' •On The Air Outing Being Held Today At Lake Quassapaug The Past Masters .and Lecturers' association of Beacon Valley grange arc holding their annual picnic today at the cottage of Mrs. Lillic Megin of Lake Quassapaug, M'kldlebury. A covered dish supper- will be served at G:20 p. lu. Spent Week In Massachusetts Mr. and Mrs. James Donnelly and family of Hillside avenue 'spent this week in Massachusetts. Aderhold Family On Vacation ' . . : Mr. and Mrs. Lsc Aderhold and da.ugh.ter, Sandra, and Mrs. Mabel Melbourne of Central avenue ..are vacationing a I. the Housatonic river. - . • Vi sited In Long- Island Mrs. William Madden of. Galpin street and M.iss Hannah Owens' "of Cliff street, have returned I'o their homes after spending several days visiting Mrs. Maddeii's daughter, Ellen, who Is a Cadet. Nurse at A-delphi College in Long Isla-n.d. Spending- Vacation At Bay View Mrs. James Monahan and children of Prospect street are spend-, Ing a vacation at Bay View, Milford. - .,.-.-• Church Council Meeting- Monday; .' A church council meeting.:.willj.be held Monday.' at 8. p'.;.rri,:'in,.thc 'Inv- mahuol. Lutheran 'church-/. V,-V •-•'•' Latest' sugar refinery' world is in- St.' Louis. " in 'the ' ' The Cleveland jailbrcak occurred in September, 1D37, when his wife, Barbara, smuggled in guns. Up to that time his record included 2G daylight truck hold- robberies, a and the death of"a "woman under the wheels o£ an automobile he had stolen . After his escape Bird was captured in Maryland and then, in a. ,-c f or m.itory, his personality 'changed. 'Was his reform worth the loss o£ tts eyesight? ' "Look, since I have been in prison I lost my sight," he said. "I have been "blind for several ycars.'l am living, in a world of darkness. Perhaps, someone's prayers were answered' and this is the result. But. if giving up my eyesight was necessary' to .bring me to'my, senses, then it was well worth it." Bird, ' now 32, said hi.s crime : carccr started with "the wrong 'gang of-' kids" who stole little. ; things at first and then- moved up' tl'ie .lawless scale. "If. parents had n. better understanding of. their children and maintained a stronger hand over 'them;,, problems like mine , would not.arise,".he said. " . * • His wife is. working in a Baltimore, war plant and ' caring -for 'thci.il 1 ' two'Children. . One of the 'children, .a. daughter, Bird -has n'cvc'r sc.c'n. "" '•'. . Postwar- Helicopter Se^ii; Limited To Trained Pilots, Kansas City. Mo. (UP)—The St Louis Ordnance Depot _ has been 'mnde the national center for tool reclamation under a new plan likely to save the taxpayers from 30 .to CO million dollars a year, Ihe Ordnance Dcparl.mc-nt announced recently through Maj. A. H. Gardner, Jr., commanding officer of the Lake City Ordnance Plan.t near here. Troop units about to be sent abroad surrender the '.ools they have used in training and are issued factory-new equipment upon arrival overseas. Under the previous set-up, tools left behind were scattered among various ordnance depots for . reclamation. Centralization of reclamation, in St. Louis not only will effect large monetary savings, Maj. Gardner' pointed out, but will forestall consumption of critical man hours and materials in Ihc manufacture of. new tools. The new plan provides that all tools left behind in Army camps by troops, sent ovcrcseas shall be j gathered up and rushed to Ihe St. j Louis 'Ordnance Depot to be i cleaned, repaired, reconditioned, and made virtually as good as new. The reclaimed tools are then classified, packed and stored for. subsequent redistribution to ground and air forces slill in training or to be activaicd. 'Tools that are damaged beyond repair arc promptly converted into salvage. The reclamation program includes wrenches, hammers, files, shavels. axes, picks, screw.drivcrs, grease cups, drills, air compressors, blow torches, chains, oil cans, brushes, rubber hose and even rope. Used, tools are pouring into St. Louis at. the rnlo-'-oT- 10' to 12 carloads a day, Maj. '•' Gardner said, with Ihe daily, volume expected soon to Increase to 30 or 40 carloads. •< The value o'f tools already reclaimed by ordnance in the first three weeks under the St. Louis, plan exceeded $1,000,000.' The St. Louis Ordnance Depot has been I the tools and equipment supply center -for-'the Ai-my since its cs- 1 ta-blishment nearly two years ago, j Major Gardner .said, Ccntraliza- | l.ion of tool reclamation at this depot was a naturnl and'logical development, according to, tho officer. ' . \ New t .Ybrk' (UP)—The helicop; ter, contrary to geriera.1 belief, requires' skillful operation and . will be limited to' professional use for several! years and is not a vehicle to 'be' placed in.' the hands of the general public, according to G'rovpr loening, -chairman of the. Helicop ter committee of the National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics, writing in the July issue.of Flying Magazine. . ..''•'.,•. ... Pi'esc'nt models/ require co-ordi- nation'bf^ five controls, making them, .less'suitable for general use than 'airplanes, and requiring far greater operational skill than automobiles. . , ...'..•• . .'.,. .Mr."ixjeninc;. docs not.- envision extensive commercial • use ; of> helicopters, after the war, but believes they will-be used primarily, by-aviation, companies", and- industries handling; trained'.pilots. • Now Open! ! ! The Re-Modeled COTTON HOLLOW STORE JESSE McLELtAN, 1'rop. Full Line pf ; Groceries Delicatessen and, All Cold Cuts Candy - Ice Cream - Soft * Drinks, Etc.' A Visit Is Invited 1 1:IK) p. ill.' ,WOR—Lee Castle Orch. '. WABC—-Grand Central Station WATR—News; Melody Time WJZ-WXIC—News; Market WEAF—Here's Ip Youth . . " . 1:1,j p. ill. WTIC—Market Report WATR-WJZ—TransaMantic Quiz ' . .1=30 p. m. WABC—Country Journal •- WJZ—Swing Shift Frolic WTIC-WEAF—Indiana-Indigo WATR-WOR—Lunchoon with Lopez ] :45 p. m. WATR—Capni\-al WEAF—War Telescope WTIC—John McVanc 2:00 p. m. WATR—Red Sox v.s. Indians WOR—Lani Mcliilirc Orch. WTIC—Here's to Youth WJZ—Bonds Away WEAF—Musicana. WABC—Of Men and Books 2:30 p. rn. WOR—News; P. Alpert WABC—Calling Pan America. WEAF—Sports Stories 3: IK) i>. m. WOR—T!)is is Halle-ran WJZ—News; 21 Stars WTIC—Minstrel Melodies WABC—Victory F. O. B. WEAF—Coasl Guard Show 3:30 p. in. WOR—Bob Strong Orch. .WTIC-WEAF—Music on' Display WJ5J—Jazz Concert. WABC—Visiling Hour 4:00 p .111. WOR—Rollini Orch. WJZ—News; Heidt Orch. WATR—Afternoon Revue WABC—The Colonel; News WTIC-WEAF—To be announced 4:15 p. in. WOR-WEAF—Jamaica Races 4:30 p. m. WAEC—Ted Husing, Races WTIC-WEAF—Rhythm Workshop WOR—Show Shop 5:iK» p. in. WTIC-WEAF—Your America WJZ—News; Concert Orch. WOR—Uncle Don WATR—Saturday Concert •WABC—Corlis-s Archer 5:15 p. m. . " WOR—Eddy .Howard Orch. 3:30 p. in. WEAF—To be announced WATR—Mofher and Dad WTIC—Cesar Searchingcr 3:45 p, in. WEAF-WTIC—Curt Massey WJZ—Marion Mann WOR—Eleanor .King- WATR—Hello Sweetheart G:00 p. m, WEAF-WATK- WJZ—News WOR—Prayer: News ' 6:15 p. m. WEAF—Hoi K-wood Theater WATR-WJZ—Sloryland Thcalcr WOR—Ncwsreol WABC—People's Platform WTIC—Jazz Gems 6:30 p. in. WOR—Stan Lomax WEAF—AI-L O r Living WJZ—Leon Henderson WATR—Hits.and Bits 7:00 p. m. WABC—It's Maritime WATR—Good Old Days WJZ—Blue Correspondents WEAF-WTIC—American Story WOR—Guess Who? 7:15 p. m. WEAF—News of the World 7:30 p. in. WABC—Mrs. Miniver WATR—Best' loved Music WEAF-WTIC—Ellery Queen WOR—Confidentially Yours - .WJZ—RCA Program 7:45 p. m. • • WOR—Answer Man ' • ' 8:00. p. m. ...-'•• WABC—Kenny. Baker Show \VEAF—Abie's Irish" Rose ' WATR-WJZ—"American Dance Music • - - •-..''WOR—News / .-....'.-. 8:15-p. m. WOR—For Remembrance WJZ—To be announced . 8:30 p. m; WEAF-WTIC—Author's Playhouse WABC—Inner Sanctum WOR—Cisco Kid WJZ-WATR—Pops Concert 0:00 p. m. WABC—Hit Parade WJZ—Break last Club WOR—Talk; Air Theater WTIC-WEAF—Bam. Dance 9:15 p. m. WOR—Theater of the Air WABC—School of the Air 9:30 p. m. WATR-WJZ—Spotlight on Duke WEAF-WTIC—Can You Top This? 9:45 p. m. " •WABC—Saturday Serenade WJZ—Dance Orch.; Quick Quiz 10:00. p. m. WEAF-WTIC—Orchestra, Guests WATR-WOR—News WABC—Screen Guild WJZ—Guy Lombardo 10:15 p. m. WJZ—Army Service Forces WATR—Belgian Music WABC—Correction . _ WOR—Victory Auction 10:3O p. m. WTIC—Who, What, When, Where? WATR-WJZ—Army Service Forces WEAF—Grand Olc Opry 10:45 p. m. WABC—Talks WJZ—Harry- Wismcr, Sports WOR—Impact 11:00 p. m. • . ' ALL Stations—News 11:15 p. m. WATR—California Melodies WTIC-WEAF.—String;. Quartet WJZ—Dramatic Sketch • WOR—News 11:30 p. m. '..•'.' 'WATR-WJZ—Hoosiev Hop WOR—Tommy Tucker Band. , WEAF—Traininer Commar.d Ban3 'WABC—Dean Hudson Orch. ; 12:OO Midnight . •WTTC-WEAF—News; Pcluso Orch. WATR^Sijin Off WABC—News; Glen Gray-Band WOR—Strong-, Martcl Orchs.-' : WJZ—News: Fields, Martin Orchs. J2:SO it. 111. • . L WABC—Eddy Howard Orch. WEAF-WTIC—News; Three Suns: L. Sims. During. 19-10 the U. S. produced 03 per cent of the world's oil. Prc-marjt».l examinations are required in 20 of the states. RATION FREE 3.45 v NORWASH SHO12 STORE Shoos for the .Entire,Family ENLARGEMENTS FROM YOUR FAVORITE PRINTS Ha\re Extra Ones Made For Your Friends In The Service. They're. Njot . Expensive C up PHOTO FINISHING You'll, like the way ,we do them in album style. ; Bring Yours Here YOUR KODAK DEALER J STATIONERY

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