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The Journal'* Opinion Why Pretend? I see by the out-of-town newspapers that George Robb ia seeking his tenth full term as state auditor. He has held •the job nearly 19 years. He first was appointed by Alf Landon to fill a vacancy caused by the death of Ed Powers. George Robb is doing a fine job' as state auditor and he will be re-elected without question. He should be. He is the type of permanent civil servant we should encourage. George is not in politics to any serious extent,' and it is my belief that the state auditor shouldn't be in politics at all. Perhaps he should be appointed by such a presumably independent body as the state supreme court—provided the court were taken out of politics, top. My point here, however, has to do with a bit of political rigamarole. In his announcement — made in Topeka, his home for 19 years—Robb makes much of the fact he is a Salinan and was born on a Saline county farm. Now he isn't a Salinan any more than I am an Em- porian because I was a Republican precinct committeemari in the Athens of Kansas some 22 years ago. (It was my only serious fall from grace and my only public office, past, present or future.) Robb is a Topekan, so much of a To- pekan he lives on Mulvane- street.- His wife calls Topeka her home. So does one of his two daughters. Now I can understand why any bright • man would prefer to be from .Salina than from Topeka. But why pretend? Music In The Air What a.cultural town is Salina! Yes, cultural! Ail around UR may be a comic-strip Is Your House Built Of Dreams? By Glenn WUHams I walked the streets of my old home (own the other day. There was hardly a familiar face to be seen. Time anci the exigencies of modern life have scattered the dear friends and the casual acquaintances. But (lie houses remain. Houses have memories. Mouses have dreams. Houses have personalities. There's the one-story bungalow at Juliette and BUtemont. Louise's parents bought it. Before they mored into it, Louise and I climbed through a rear window one night and sat on the hare noor. We smoked cigarcts in the dark and I kissed her. See that old brownslone Williams house on Kearney street? My best friend liver! there. — He's dead now. Dead, sitting in a parked car as the carbon monoxide crept in on silent feet. His widowed mother, who labored in a seed laboratory, is dead. too. Dead of tuberculosis. In this house, in that room on the east side, Belly (that was my best friend's sister) taught me to dance. She was a strange and wild and beautiful girl. She's married to a doctor nnw and h"as three children. There's the house in which my grandmother lived and died. Here on Bertrand is the house in which Willis and 1 had the watermelons we "liberated" one summer night. Willis' father, who was an alcohol tax agent, made us take them back and apologize. He was a good and just man. So was the farmer. One block down the street is the house at •which I first proposed to a girl. We were standing there on the steps on the side of the house. She said no, gently, and gently held my hand as she said it. We were very young and this seems very long ago. Houses have memories. Houses have dreams. civilization. The house* may aprout TV antennas until Salina looks like a.tassel- ed cornfield in August. But we still got culture. Imagine a town in which , a symphony orchestra of nearly 50 players just grows of its own accord. That's what happened in Salina. No rich widow endowed it. No school sponsored it. No committee promoted it. No self-improvement society agitated for it. The Salina symphony orchestra directed by Art Ouster materialized out of the rich Kansas air. The players simply love good music. This is truly a phenomenon. Whether or not the orchestra ever flowers into an institution—and I hope it will—its mere emergence proves my point. What a grand, varied, surprising place is our town! In Exotic Cairo Contrasts Count By j.p.h. CAIRO — In most strange cities, if you spend two or three hours in, a rubberneck bus or a cab, taking a quick look at the high spots, you have,'.the general lay of the land and a certain feel of the place. Cairo doesn't assimilate that easily. . ' The Nile, filled .with dhows dancing downstream under their triangular sails, or being slowly rowed against the current, is picturesque. The museums are. enthralling. The hotels, restaurants, smart shops, .and theaters are Arab with a French veneer. The mosques and minarets are inspiring. The new government structures and apartment houses are well done. They are the framework of what superficially, is a modern city. But they are not Cairo. It Is ihe contrasts here that count. The'hov- els, with children swarming around their doors, that have been ; thrown up in vacant spaces among the tombs in ./the cemetery. The woman in the Parisian gown rubbing elbows on the sidewalk with the "fellahin" who lives in his mud hut on the edge of the desert almost exactly as his remote forebears did when they were drafted for labor on the pyramids. In the streets taxis, camels, private cars of ait ages, manufacture, and size, pack hurros, streetcars, pony-drawn night-soil carts, trucks, pushcarts, barefooted pedestrians, loose goals, stray children, and military detachments vie for right of way without favor or fear. The neon lights on the shop front in the center of the Mock are most elaborate but the policeman on night duty at the corner directs traffic with a coal oil lantern. On principal display in the hotel bookstore are a classicial History of Egypt and Dr. Kinsey's finding on the human female. In the crypt of the Coptic Christian church, where allegedly Mary and Joseph once worshipped, a radio blares the news of the day. Off a boulevard lined with lovely palms lead narrow side streets heaped with piles of rubbish over which fat babies and lean dogs scramble. A kneeling camel, munching his lunch on a traffic way, screams back at a taxi horn trying to hoot him out of the way. One woman wears a black veil on her head with an end of it draped across her face; another woman's head is held high under a wicker basket filled with 30 pounds of crushed stone. Half the men war European clothes and no hats. The other half wear robes cut like old- fashioned nightshirts and top them with fezzes, skull caps, or turbans. In front of a .shop window filled with French pastries, a baker spreads his wares for sale on the sidewalk. There are shops that cut rare stones and others that cut discarded tin cans into kitchen utensils of sorts and others that cut worn-out automobile tires into soles for sandals. Beneath an overhead billboard, advertising Scotch whisky, huddles a cafe in which abstemious Muslems sip their coffee and smoke water pipes. Traffic deviates slightly to avoid running over the legs of workers in rags sitting in the street hammering large rocks into small stones for street repairs. If speed is no object, it is cheaper to hire men to transport 10 tons of coal on their backs than it is to hire a truck. Handsome new apartment houses line the banks of the Nile, from the picture windows of which trash is thrown into unpaved streets below. Street pedlars offer everything from rare scarabs to drinks from goatskins filled with water. For the price of a room for a night in the hotel where the tourists stay, the beggar, rushing to open the taxi door in the hope of a penny tip. would gladly work for a year. Cairo is a city of too great contrasts for a westerner to comprehend. [TheyH Do It Every Time ^.u^ By Jimmy Hado GAD LEAVES THE TV SET TO WHAT rrS ROUHDSOPTME •TWS IS THE DUUOOF, THE YEAR/ Drew Pearion Says: Ike RcJfher Talk Fishing WASHINGTON—r-When 16 Congressmen from the Tennessee Valley .states left the White House the other day,' they appointed Congressman Jere Cooper of Tennessee to. issue a press statement that their conference with Eisenhower was amicable. Actually, it was just the opposite. Every time the-congressmen tried to get down to "brass tacks regarding the reapppintment of Gordon'.Gapp as TVA..administrator the President changed'the subject. . "They tell me the fishing's good dawn your way," he.remarked as Congressmen Cooper and Percy Priest of Tennessee started to urge the reappointment of Clapp. a. nonpolitical career man who worked his way up the lad'der-to become head of the nation's biggest power project. " '..'•• Congressmen Joe Evins of Tennessee, Tom. Ab-. ernathy of Mississippi and Henderson Lanham of Georgia agreed that the fishing was fine. But they politely reminded Ike that they had come to talk about Clapp, not fishing. "I can assure.you of one thing," responded Ike, "And I would like to emphasize this. When I -fill any vacancy on. the TVA board, it will -be done on a nonpartisSn basis." Congressman Jamie Whitten of Mississippi next fried to impress on the President that Clapp not only was nonpartisan. but extremely efficient. Eisenhower replied he had "considered" naming Gen, Boh Ncyland, Tennessee University's athletic director, as TVA chairman. "Bob Neyland is best known as a football coach, but he also was a great baseball player and later proved his administrative ability in the corps of engineers," the President recalled. "However, I understand that Bob has been in poor health lately." Creeping Socialism? Ike began to go into greater detail about Neyland's athletic achievements in football and baseball, but Congressman Noble Gregory of Ken- lucky respectfully suggested that the delegation would prefer to hear Ike's views on the TVA program, since that was the reason for their visit. What Gregory and other congressmen had in mind was the President's various conflicting statements about TVA which indicated he was sometimes for it, sometimes against. During his election campaign he lauded. TVA before a Memphis audience on Oct. 15. 1952. But nine months later, June 17, 1953, he cited TVA as an example of "creeping Socialism." Then on October 8 he told .a press conference that he never described TVA as "creeping socialism," had only said some of its features were. So the congressmen thought this was a good lime to pin down the President on what he really thought. "The TVA represents a philosophy in the field of electric power development that must be kept under continuous study," replied Ike. "However, what's good for. one area might not apply in another. It's as simple as two and two making four. "I'm inclined to favor the states and local communities handling their own problems without intervention by the federal government. I do not say that this policy should apply to the whole country." > He was then asked if he felt that the theory of McCarthy's Help Unwanted In Campaign By Roscoe Drummond WASHlNGTON-The White House and the Republican National Committee have decided not to use the services of Sen. Joseph li. McCarthy, Iff., Wis.,1 at any point for any purpose during the coming Congressional campaign. Senator McCarthy's services will not be solicited by the Republican Mstional Committee, Senator McCarthy's services will not be accepted by the Republican National Committee. This decision has been taken at the initiative of President Eisenhower and also reflects the practical judgment of the Republican political professionals who are out to win the critical 1954 Congressional election. * * * The Administration's political high command is already fashionirig an energetic, carefully coordinated, nationwide drive to help every Republica l n candidate in every state in which the entirety of the House of. Representatives and 34 Senate seats are at stake. The choice of the spokesmen .to present the Republican case is out going to be left to accident. It is being worked out well in advance. The speakers will make up » total Administration team and will comprise the following: "President Elsenhower whtt will travel con- iMerably durlnff September and October and who will devote himself to expanding (he rtcord of the Administration and the value of a Congress which will support hi* program. Vice President Richard E. Nixon who will car- ry the main burden of the campaign for the White House, will be on the hustings almost uninterruptedly. Nearly the entirety of Ihe Eisenhower Cabinet whose members will be used, as available, strategically in ditterent sections of the nation. Nationally prominent and influential Senators, who are effective supports of the Administration, will be spotted where they can be expected to do ilia most good. . Leading Congressmen, such as Speaker Joseph Martin. House Majority Leader Charles Halleck, Representative Walter Judd and others will also be used. • . . . The shape and character of this campaign are being directed by the Republican National Committee. Senator McCarthy does not figure in the plans at any point. As one Republican spokesman explained it lo this correspondent: "When you send mis- •ionarics out to make converts, Ihey havp tot to he all of the same fallh." This is the heart of the reason why the White Hoiisc and the Republican National Committee have decided not to use the services of Senator •McCarthy in their campaign arrangements. They are driven to the conclusion that Mr. McCarthy docs not stand for what the National Republican administration stands for and that he is riot, therefore, "» usotul or an appropriate missionary. There arc, of course, .a number of Republican professionals who believe that Senator McCarthy would lose more votes than he might gain for the Pirty'this-fall, but this factor on which opin- ion would inevitably differ is not controlling. * .* • * ' An advance clue that this action affecting Mr. McCarthy was in ihe making emerged at President Eisenhower's press conference last week in which this exchange took place: • Question—(John Kenton, New York Journal of Commerce): Mr. President, I wonder if you have any comment on the statement by Representative Noah Mason of Illinois quoting Leonard Hall as saying that he had engaged the services of Senator McCarthy to speak for three solid months during the campaign this fall in so-calied doubtful Republican, districts? The President—He would say this: Leonard Hall hasn't said that to him. The reason chairman Hall hadn't told this to Mr. Eisenhower is that he Had not engaged the services of Senator McCarthy for three months this tall—or three days—and he doesn't intend to do so. . • This is the difference: In the past sixteen months the Republican National Committee has not primarily set itself to select the speakers, but has passed on invitations to Senators, Congressmen and others. For the coming campaign it will select its own speakers and will make the arrangements. 'It is not selecting-Senator McCarthy. If local Republican groups wish to invite Senator McCarthy, lh« RcpubUcan National .Committee will not make the arrangements. It will advise them to communicate with the Senator themselves, if they wish to do so. , state or local control of hydroelectric power should apply, in cases where a river ran through a number of states, as in Hie..Tennessee Valley. Ike replied that a "local partnership" (between private power companies and municipalities) was the best solution. He said he had received "several" letters from private power companies complaining about the , competition of government power projects. Cancer aiid Cigarettes Dr. Alton Ochsner of Tulane JJniversity whose unhappy job it has been.to removeinore lungs from Americans than perhaps any other doctor, i story BOOH , , , , . ,,,.,,,, . WIBW—News told me of an experience he had with the Asso- [ ciated Press when he put the finger on the relationship between lung cancer and cigarettes fbur-j WDA F~^o you speak years ago. '"•'•. ' , " j if.am .He had given a careful.analysis of the cause KFB^'hWn'peopif* WDAF—Nev-'S. Henry Sunday, May 9, 1954 .P»ge 4—The Sallna Journal Journal's TV & Radio Log KSAL (Mutual) 1190 KFBI (ABC) 1070 KTVH <CB8) IS WDAF-TV 4 WDAF (SBC 610 W1BW (CBS) 380 TELEVISION—KTVH Sunday, May 9 1:00 pm—Contest Carni- 1:36 pm—Thll Is The Life 2:00pm—Gospel Slneer J:i5pm—The Cbristo- piieri 3:30 pm-Youth Takes A Stand 3:00 pm—Adventure 4 :W pm—The American Week 4:3ft'pm—you Are There 5:00 pm—Ufa with Father 5 :30 pm—Private . Secretary l:Mprn—Toast of the .Town 7:69 pm—Fred Waring Show 7:30 pm—Man Behind. '.h« Badje 8:00.pm—Til* :Web 8:30 pm—jtoc.Ky Kins, Detective 5:00 pm—You Asked For It * * * Sunday, May 9 KSAL— Living Fitlh KFBI—Calv*ry Hour WDAF — Area Xews WIBW— Garden -Gate 8 MS am KSAL— \Ve>tker, new. WDAF— Art, or Living WIBW— Grace Cathedral Choir 9 am KSAL- OH Fwhlooe* Keritai KFBI— Dr. Oral KoberU WDAF— Radio Pulpit WTBW— iwniro VaJIey 9 :30 am K.FBI— Devotional • Hour WDAF— World- of Art WIBW— Church of «t 10 'am KSAL—TVoriil n»vr» EFBI— Voice Prophecy WDAF— Thru the Years WIBW— Salt Lak« Tabn'l 16:19 am wers of Blessing WDAF— Christian Selene. 10:30 am KSAL— N.W. 'University Reviewing -stand EFB1— Christian In Action ' WDAF— Earl Godwin's 9:3» pm— New«-Weath«t- Sporta >:4I pm— Invitation Playhouse II :00 pm — Paradise Island 10:15 pm — Theater International Monday, May 10 i:BB»rn— Mornine. Show 7:*s am — Weather Vanei lv;»» am— Film Jockey 10:15 am— Love of Life 10:30 am — Search for Tomorrow 10:45 am— Portia Faces Life . . 11 :00 am — The Brighter Day 11:11 am-R. F. D. 11:30 am— Garry Moore 11:45 am— Meryl's Notebook. 13:30 pm— House Party 1:M pm— Big Payoff. 1:34 pm— Bob .Crosby 3:0dpm— Helen Card ecret Storm * * * RADIO KFBI— Week Around The worm WIBW— Jack Benny «:1S pm CAA1*— Sports Report B:M pm KSAL— BUI Cunnlnihnm KFBI— Name That Sons WDAF— TBeater Royal WTBW-iAmos aad Andy T »m KSAL— ConsolldsJciJ Hour KFBI— Am. Music' Hall WDAP— Sunday with _ Garroway WIBW— Bine .Croaby 1:30 pm KSAL— Enchanted Hour WIBW— Little Margie 8 pm. RSAL-i-Altmm bt Good Cassidy ll:Uam KFBr— organ Reveries WDAF—World ot Science 11:30 am KSAL—Devotions KFBt—Clft o[ lung cancer before a cancer.conference at Denver in 1950, showing the tremendous increase among cigarette users. Afterward the AP man asked for a copy of his speech and put jt on the wire. "..'.. "In 20 minutes," said Dr. Ochsner. "it was recalled. The AP man apologized and said his office wouldn't stand for it." (EDITOR'S NOTE: Drew Pearson — anil perhaps Dr. Ochsner—must not.read the newspapers. The Journal and other newspapers that are members sf the Associated Press hare carried many stories about the relation of cancer to cigarels. The news has been » printed, not hidden. I fear Brother Pearson is all wet in this respect.) I hope the press associations today are less considerate of advertisers and more 1 considerate of the, public health. But in ca?e they aren't, here are some amazing statements made by Dr. Ochsner on television. this week end, which the public will want to know about. "There's a comnlete parallelism between the consumption of cigarettes in the United States and the increase of lung cancer." says Dr. Ochsner. "Both go up about the same'degree ... lung cancer has outstripped every other type of cancer in recent years there's been an attempt to blame air pollution, but I'm sure air pollution has nothing to do with it Washington University in St. Louis has taken a robot machine that smokes cigarettes just like a human bsing .. v . And. used this to apply smoke to animals At the end of two years 44 per cent of the animals had a cancer right where j KsAi^.xi?h P car(er the smoke had been applied. It svas intVistinguish urai-Monday's Head- able from the cancer we see in humans. Official British Finflings WDAF—Eternal Light I2:t)u noon KSAL—World News Other* Stations—Newt 12:15 pro KFBI—Masonic Digest WDAF-Dr. Jewell WIEW—Ray Beers 12:^5 pm KSAL—Bame of Day U:38 pm KFBI—Light and Llfi WDAF— Chicago Kound- table WIBW—"State' ot Your State" 1 PM WDAF—Catholic Hour WIBW—Ernie Quisley 1:30 pm KFBt—Back 10 Blhle WDAF—Kansas City Hour WIBW—On A Sunday Afternoon -1:00 pm KFBI—Mennonite Hour 2:30 pm KFBI—Concert Hali WDAF—Golden Hour .3 pm KFBI—Proudly We Hall alter" Wlncriell WIBW-TliHI ot Fame. 8:30 pm KSAL— Allmm or £ood Listening KFBI — Answers For Americans WIBW — Bergen & McCarthy . I pm KSAl— Chlcaio Theatre' oi Ihe Air KFBI— Paul Harvey WDAF— Inheritance WTBW— Gene Autry 9:15 pm KFBI— Jlmmie Fidler . S:30 pm KFBI— NCT-S WDAF— Meet the .Press 9:45 pm KFBI — Taylor Graat WIBW— Bandstand . ' . 10 om KFBI— Revival Hour Other Stations— News 10:15 [>m KSAL— WciUier WPAF— Evening Vespers WIBW— Dance Orch. 10:20 pm KSAL — Snorts, Xewa 10:30 pm KSAL — fiance Orchestra WDAF— Baseball Scores, music WJBW— • Bud Pusntr II pm SSAIr- -I>ance Orch. 3:30 pm KSAL — Modern Concert tion" 3:55 pm KSAL— Lorn« Greene 4 pm KSAL— Tile Sbadoir KFBI— News, Evenint Comes WIBW— Dr C. Fuller • Detectiv* KFBI—Greatest Story Ever Told 4:55 pm KSAL—reel! nrown 5 pm lines -Slarlljht Theater WIBW—Invitation To Music , 1:15 pm 'Lung cancer has gone up in the same pro-1 KFBI—Paul Ha-vey 6 .30 ~ portion as cigarette consumption wherever studies have been made—in Holland, Denmark, England. In England an official government report found a definite relationship between the two .... Studies show that many boys now begin smoking at the age of nine or ten, whereas they used to start at about 20. This has led to the peak incidence of lung cancer coming at the age of 50 to 55 instead of 55 as formerly ... After the age of 55, the incidence of lung cancer falls off. This is due to another factor. The individual who has been a heavy cigarette smoker for a number of years subjects his heart and blood vessels to the deleterious effects of tobacco and is likely to develop coronary thrombosis and die before ho develops cancer of the lung .... Pipe and cigar smokers do not develop lung cancer because they don't inhale. However, they can get cancer of the lip, tongue, mouth." flood. Old Dava; TIPTON - This Mitchell County city celebrated its 57th birthday Saturday. .MUNJOR — Defying drouth and depression to uphold the .tradition of his ancestors. Cornea! Stecklein, Mrinjbr farmer, played host to 500 guests on the occasion of the first marriage -in his family when his daughter, Catherine, 20, became the bride of Nick Masinger, 27. J. G, Walden .New Cambria farmer who has shipped his improved seed to 14 or 15 states, will .ship an order for Sunflower corn to Spain, on request of the Spanish embassy. Dr. W. T. Tripleit; Salina, was elected treasurer of the Kansas State Dental Society in Kansas City. • . T. F. (Tim) Sullivan is a candidate for nomination for sheriff on the Democratic ticket. Favorite Bible Verse Though he was a ton set be learned ob«dl«ncc.-Hcb. 5:8. One way to prove divine heredity is in fidelity to universal higher law. Being born again.-means simply that we yield obedience to the higher rather than the animal law of life, KSAI^-On Hio Line KFBI— Ge SaKoislty WDAF—NBC Symphony SUT Mt&i Sroofci 5:45 pm KFBI—Don Cornell S:55 pm WDAF—News 9 pm KSAL—-News WIBW— Oscar Dumont 11:30 pm KFBI— Serenade For Sliings WDAF — Moonbeams Other .sUtions, news and music 11:S5 pm Ail Stat:=M— Newj Monday, May 10 5:30 am KSAli — -Western Roundup % mm KSAL— »»'s. Farm Service KFBI— Boundup WDAF— News. Market* WIBW— Wilbur . Leverins 6:30 am KSAL— Eddie Arnold fi:35 am KSAL— Sunrise Koundup WIBW— Farm Ncv.'& 6 :4S am KTB1 — Jamboree* WIBW— Lederle Farm Show 7 .am WDAF— Alex Dreler Other stations. Ne«« 7:15 am WDAF— Pat Dunn WIBW— Shepherd ot HIH« ' 7:30 am KSAL— Mlulcll Clock WDA.F— Mew« •WIBW— Mlccolls Slslers V.35 am WDAF— Syn'cped Cloct 8 am KFBI— Breakfast Club Other stations — News 8:15 am RSAL — Musical Clock WDAF— Syn'cped Clock &:3D am WIBW— Ray and Eida S:4S am KSAL — ffealher Report WDAF— Every Day fVTBW— Smiley Burnett* 9 am KSAL— SlornlnK News KFBI— My True Story WDAF— Wei. Traveler! WIBW— Kaw Valte) 9:15 am KSAL— Llstrn IjidlM 3:25 am KFBI— Whlsp. Sts. 9:30 am WDAF—BOO Hope WIBW— Homemakers S-.30 pm-Robt. «.» Lewis 3:00 pm—Kansas Kitchen 3:30 pm—Strike It Rich 4:00 pm—Kaleidoscope 4:45 pin—Barker Bills' Cartoons i:00 pm—Hutch 'n'.Stuff i:15 pm—Evening tuition 5:25 pm—Weatherfacts SlSOom—Dons Edwards (:4S pm—Perry Como C:OA pm—Burns & Allea «:38 pm—Talent Scouts 1:!» pi*—I Love laejr 1:30 pm—Red Buttons 8:00 pm—Studio one »:00 pm—Llberace f :30 pm—Stump the Fro- fesjor • 9:45 pm—News Review of •Week 10:01) pm—News Final 18:15 pm—Weathervlewi 50:20 T»m—Camera Angles, Sport* • 10:30 pm—Championship Wrestlins 1 ' *'* * 1:15 ua' KSAL—Church, Hymn* 9:45 am KSAL— Klicocn Club KFBI—When A Oirl Marries WDAF—Break the Bank 18 am KSAL— tyrlM and JfiMlo KFBI—Modern Romances. WDAF-Strlke It Rich. KFBI—Ever Since Eve 10:25 am KSAL—Headline) Ken' 10:30 wn KSAL—Quceii for * UfT KFBI—Choraleers WDAF—Phrase. Pays WIBW—Piano -Ramblihji 10:45 un KFBI—Kitchen Club WDAF-2n* Ctianea WIBIV—Kitchen Chilli am KSAL—Break the Bank KFBI—Hour ot Stars WDAF—Woman's Advla- Or WIBW—Judy and Jant 11:15" urn KSAL—Capital Comment WDAF—This Is Story WTBW—Aunt -Jenny ll:3Uam KSAL—.lluslc In Three- Quarrer Time KFBI—Road of LU6 WDAF—Highlights WIBW—Weather . 11:45 am KSAir—Community news KFBI—Dr. Maloae 15-J» M. All Stations. N'ewi 12:15 pm RSAt—The Kansans KFBI—News, Mkts, Weather WIBW—Mkts. weather 12:30 pm KFBI—Leon iMCAullffe TOAF-Farm Fair WIBW— Farm Hour t2:45 pm KSAL—Koy Acuff Show K1TBI—Ranch Boys WDAF—likts, Weather SSAL—JIiulo by Jlonio- vain 1:15 pm KFBI—Bill Ring Shoir 1:30 pm KSAL—Hujo H'lnterhal- ler KFBI-Paui' Harvey 1:4S pm KFBI—Ted Malone 2 pm KSAL—public Service KFBI—Hit Parade WDAF—Life Beautiful WIBW—Arthur Godlrey 2:15 pm WDAF—P.oad ot Life 2:30 pm KSAL—Ralph Hanaican Wt>AF—Pepp-Jr Eoung 2:45 pm WDAF—Right to Happiness 3 pm KSAL—Between tho Lines KFBI—Bins Crosby Snow WDAF—Backstage Wife WIBW—2nd Mrs Bartoa 3:15 pm WDAF—Stella Dallas WIBW—Kansas Roundup 3:30 pm KSAL—Johnny Olsen WDAF—Wldder Brown 3:-15 pm KFBt— Woman's Pace WDAF—Woman li KdUJe WIBW—Ma Perklni 4 pm KSAL—Melody Cluh WDAF—Just Plain Bill WIBW—Road of Lire 4tlB pm WDAF— Farrell WIBtt—Guiding Light 4:20 pm KFBI—Musical Matlnes 4:30 pm KSAt—Miuical rifts- line WDAF—Lorenzo Jones WIBV/—College of Air 5 pm KFBI—Birthday Parly iVDAi"— Top of Bvenins 5:15 pm KFBI—Peegy Lea 5:30 pm KSAL— Wild BUI Hle- kok KFBI—News, Tony Mattin 5:45 pm KFBI—Lowell Thornai WIBW—Perry Alason 5:55 pm KSAL—Cecil Rrowtt WDAF—Sports KSAL 5000 WATTS • FULL TIME 1150 5:30 AM-MIDNIGHT ON YOUR DIAL Baseball on KSAL Sunday ST. LOUIS CINCINNATI at 12:25 P.M. Presented by y TRUCK LIXE SOMDA* MOUSING- , 7:30 Mennonite Devotions Hour «:04 Bit O' Cheer t S»n»kK»-^I.*ni- miute . % 0:45 We»lt»r— McCollum Tire Co. »:55 News— McCollum Tire Co 4:00 01S Ifashloned Revival Honr I:M I.lvlni F»IIH— Tlh Day Advent 10iO» Xews— Mutual "' Om«h» 111:15 Showers of 8tt«»lnir— Trinity Church of >'atarln« ' 10:30 N. W, L-nlverslly Reviewing Stand II 100 Mutual Music Box 11:15 The Traveler swn.w 1J:«| World News— Wuthmw'i Turn. 13:25 Wa.rmup r,»m« nf • IhK nw— St. iMllr Clnelnnall— Fellen Truck UIM • uiimel S»«tK»r*— !*• '• *«* 3:30 Modern Concert Hall J:H Unw GrMn-Cre«w tmwrn 4:00 The Shadow 4:30 Tmt Detective 4:5.1 Cecil Brown— (M»(« Furrn Mnlnll R:!)0 Nick Carter S:3« 0« Tlw Mm— M«MM l»W<lt HtMlll A Acrldcnt «:0» »w«— IKvj'U Tint Co. a :l» g|ninii. giim* Urm. 1:3* Rill rmnloiliam— Sll^frr» 1:11 Wu«lc 7:00 Consolidated lloiu—Consolidated 7:30 Knchanted Hour 7:55 Mutual News 8:00 Album of Oood Listening 8:30 Album of Good Listening 9:00 Chicago Theatre of the Air 10:00 Ed reillt News—Nat'l Bank of Am. 10:15 U'ealhcr—Harmon, Draper & Grcgf 10:20 Sports—Stevenson's * 10:50 Dance Orchcstr* and News 11:00 Dance Orchestra tl :30 Dance Orth & News MOXnAY MORNINO 5:30 Western Koundup S:00 News & Farm Service 6:15 Farm News S:30 Eddie Arnold Show—rurlnil Feed Healers 6:35 Sunrise Roundup 5:55 Weather Report—Storeyllarrlt 7:00 News—Western Star 7:15 Heverly-Wilson Sales P«v. 7:30 .Musical Clock— Participator Merchants ft:90 Xews—Siilllvftn.,If>hn*on fl:15 Musical Clock—Frltlnalra Dealer* 8:30 Cheer Mid Sunshine—Langmad'li 8:43 Weather—McCflllnm Tire Co. 8:55 Gel II From O«och—Oooch'i Flow »:00 Sews—O. K. Tackinit Co. 9:l«.Auslln'i Column—Austin's MM. 9:15 Listen Ladles—stlefel's 9:30 Mutual Xewfl—Johnson Co. t:35 Hymns nf Ul« Church—Memorli) Art 9:45 The Kitchen Club—TM, Horn 10:00 Lyrics and MuBle 10:!5 Hradllnn .Nem-JoMuon Co. 10:30 Quten for k nay — old (Sold »4 Lettuce- Inc. tl -M Hrcak the Bunk—MIlM Lah. 11:15 c*pif«I Comment—Johnson o 11:20 Mule In Three Quarter Tlm« 11:41.Community Newft—KonAld Rico 12:« Worn Newi—Hokum Mkorr MOSDAT ArrEKMOOX 12:15 Ht> KmiuiT- 4)n«rulli> slon* C*.' 12:M The ,KHM«n— riiah Mills ItM Roy Acuff—Boyal'Crow» Col* IiOO'MiMie hy Momovaln 1:30 HUSO .Wmtcrhalter 3:00 Public Service 5:15 Organ Melodies : 2:20Ome! ScoreMarrt—It. ,T.< Heyn«!0f •i:25 HeiuUIn* News—S. C< -Inhniton 2:30 Ralph Flanagan 3lM llelKrftn the Lines—K r ft I. 3:30 Johnny Ol«en Show IM Musical Parlylme «:.H> mil Hlckok—Kell<i» Co. I:M C*c« Bran VfH-M 0.