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The Wilmington morning star. [volume] (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, August 27, 1945, Image 6

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RADIO
WMFD Wihaiagtta
14*0 KC
MONDAY, AUGUST *7
7- 30—"Family Altar.”
7:45—”U. F. News.”
7 :50—"Musical Clock,
g 00—“News with Martin Agronsky.
8:15—Your Life Today. >f
8:30—"Your Sunshipe Hour.
8:45—"Musical Clock.”
8- 54_“U. P. News.”
9- 00—The Breakfast Club wfth Don
McNeil.
10:00—My True Story.
10:25—It Really Happened.
10:30—Hymns of all Churches.
10-45—One Woman's Opinion.
11:00—Breakfast in Hollywood — Tom
Breneman.
11:30—Gil Martyn, New*.
11:45—Ted Malone.
12:00—Glamour Manor.
12:30—Farm and Home Makers.
1:00—Baukhage Talking.
1:15—"Musical Interlude.
1:25—'"News” Wilmington Star-News.
1 ;30—"Let's Dance.”
2-00—John B. Kennedy — News.
2:15—Ethel and Albert.
2:30—The Fitzgeralds.
3:00—"Songs by Morton Downey. M
3:15—"Organ Serenade — H. W. Lee.
3:30—Ladies Be Seated.
4:CC—Jack Berch.
4.15—Time Views the News.
4:30—Reports from Abroad.
4:45—Hop Harrigan.
5:00—Terry and the Pirates.
5:15—Dick Tracy.
8:30—“Lone Ranger” — Merita.
6:00—Kiernan’s News Comer.
3:15_“Orange Crush Sernade.
6:20—"Musical Interlude.”
*;!5_News — Wilmington Star-News.
g:3C—“Ten, Two, Four Time."
6:45—"Treasury Salute.”
7:00_Headline Edition.
7:15—Raymond Swing.
7:30—"Let’s Dance.” lf
7 00—"Johnson Jubilee Singers.
8:15—News of Tomorrow.
8:30—Meet your Navy.
9 00—Rex Maupin and Orchestra.
9 :’s5—Coronet Story Teller.
10:00—Pacific Serenade.
10:30—Reunion U. S. A.
11:00—"U. P. News.”

OVER THE NETWORKS
MONDAT, AUGUST 27
Eastern War Tim? F. M. — Subtract One
Hoar for CWT., 2 Hrs. for MWT.
Changes in programs as listed are due
to corrections by networks made
too late to incorporate.
5-45—Front Page Farrell Serial — nbc
Sparrow and The Hawk, Serial — cbs
Ireene Wicker, Song Lady — abc-east
Hop Harrigan in Repeat — other abc
Tom Mix Serial Series — mbs-bssic
6:CJ—News Report for 15 Mins. — nbc
Quincy Howe and News Period — cbs
Walter Kiernan and News — abc-eait
Repeat of the Terry Serial — abc-west
Howe in Answers. Repeat — mbs-west
6 15—America Serenade; Sports — nbc
Jimmy Carroll Songs, Orchestra — cbs
Repeat From Dick Tracy — abc-west
Serial Superman's Repeat — mbs-wes!
6:CJ—Eileen Farrell’s Song Show — cbs
Repeat of Jack Armstrong — abc-west
House of Mystery Repeat — mbs-west
6:15—Lowell Thomas & Newscast — nbc
World News and Commentary — cbs
Charlie Chan Adventures — abc-basic
Tom Mix Serial Repeat — mbs-west
7 f-o_Radio’s Super Club — nbc-basic
jack Kirkwood’s Radio Show — cbs
News Commentary & Overseas — abc
I rteen Minutes of Comment — robs
7- News & Comment of World—nbc
i Mda Hopper from Hollywood — cbs
C lament Period for 15 Minutes — abc
’ Music for 15 Minutes — mbs
7 —Songs of Carolyn Gilbert — nbc
0 Hawk & Quiz Show — cbs-basic
L . ring Music Half-Hour — other cbs
Lor.e Ranger’s Drama of West — abc
Bulldog Drummond Adventures — mbs
7 Kalternborn and Comment — nbc
g 3—Americ’n Cavalcade Drama — nbc
ex’ Pep by Parks and Warren — cbs
P.: and Pat in Summer Series — abc
C -il Brown’s News Comment — mbs
Don Gardiner & Newscast — abc
"-■jv,- It Can Be Told, Drama — mbs
2:1 j—Howard Barlow & Concert — nbc
Mary Astor as Mary Christmaa — cbs
V et the Navy at Great Lakes — abc
Adventures of Father Brown — mbs
2 ■: 7—Five Minutes News Period — cbs
9 09—Voorhees Concert & Guest — nbc
Radio Theater at Hollywood — cbs
To Be Announced (30 Mins.) — abc
Gabriel Heatter and Comments — mbs
9:15—Real Life Stories, Drama — mbs
9 30_The Rise Stevens Concert — nbc
Rex Maupin & His Orchestra — abc
Spotlieht Bands, Guest Orches. — mbs
3 "3—Five Minutes Story Teller — abc
30■'■3—Contented Concert Orches. — nbc
Screen Guild Players and Guest — cbs
Tokyo Calling, Propaganda Ser. — abc.
Rave Elman’s Auction Sale’ — mos
30 a_Doc. I. Q. and Quiz Series — nbc
The Monday Comedy Show — ebs-east
Eob Hawk’s Quiz Repeat — other cbs
Reunion in U. S. A., Dramatic — abc
Better Half. Mr. and Mrs. Quiz—mbs
i; 03_News for 15 Minutes — nbc-basic
The Supper Club Repeat — nbc-west
News, Variety, Dance 2 h. — cbs & abc
Newsreel. Dance Orches., 2 b. — mbs
11:15—Variety and News to 1 a. m. — nbc
RATION ROUNDUP
By THE ASSOCIATED PBESS
FATS. MEATS, ETC.—Book Four red
stamps Q-2 through U-2 good through
Aug 31; V-2 through Z-2 good through
Sept. 30; A-l through E-l good through
Oct. 31; F-l through K-l good through
Nov. 30; L-l through Q-l become valid
Sept. 1, good through Dec. 31.
SUGAR—Book Four stamp 36 good
through Aug. 31 for five pounds; stamp
38 good Sept 1 through Dec. 31 for five
pounds.
SHOES—Eook Three airplane stamp 1,
2, 3 and 4 good indefinitely. £PA says
no plans to cancel any.
Rationing of gasoline, fuel oil, oil stov
es and processed food requring blue
points ended Aug. 15.
BUY VICTORY BONDS
Truman Bestows Congressional Medals On 28
This was the scene in the East Room of the W hite House as President Truman bestowed the Con
gressional Medal of Honor on 28 Army heroes of W orld War II. This picture was made as he decorated
the first of the group, T-Sgt. Francis J. Clark of Salem, N. Y. Other heroes await their turn at left.
Military, Naval and Government officials are seate d at right. The heroic group includes six fighting
men from the southern states. They are S-Sgt. Paul L. Bolden of Madison, Ala.; 1st Lt. Cecil H. Bolton
of Huntsville, Ala.; Capt. Bobbie E. Brown of Columbus, Ga.; S-Sgt. James R. Hendrix, Jr., of Le
panto, Ark.; S-Sgt. Raymond H. Cooley of South Pittsburg, Tenn., and Lt. Col. George L. Mabry of
Hagood, S. C. (AP Wirephoto.) _____
BLADEN OFFICER
KILLED OVERSEAS
ELIZABETHTOWN, Aug. 26.—
Lt. John Carver White, 21, young
est son of Mr. and Mrs. R. S.
White of Elizabethtown, was re
jorted killed over Germany or.
August 5, in a telegram to his
father, received Wednesday from
the War department.
No details of the young man’s
death were included in the mes
sabe, but a letter to his parents,
written August 31, stated that he
would be on maneuvers during the
week, August 1-8, and it is sur
mised that he might have been
engaged in maneuvers.
Lt. White was the pilot of a
P-51 Mustang fighter plane. Just
recently he had sent his father a
large picture of his plane, painted
in oil colors. He had flown half
of his missions.
He was a graduate of Elizabeth
tow'n High school, being salutato
rian of his class at graduation. He
was at State college in his second
year when he was called to the
colors. He had been overseas
since December with the Eighth
Air Force.
He was a member of Trinity
Methodist church, and a young
man of the highest type ef Chris
tian character. News of his death
was received with profound sor
hovv here.
Surviving are his parents and
two brothers: Lt. Richard S.
White, III, of the U. S. Navy;
Flight Officer James White, who
is in the Pacific theatre of oper
ations.
The deep sympathy of the en
tire community go out to Mr. and
Mrs. White in their sorrow.
Private Is Awarded
Bronze Star Medal
NEW BERN, Aug. 26. — Pvt.
James W. Wadsworth has been
awarded the Bronze Star mecfel
for meritorious service with the
armed forces in Germany. The
award was presented for his rec
ord in May while he was with the
Ninth Army engineers. Since
then he has been transferred to
the Second Armored division, En
gineering battalion, and he was
on special guard duty for Presi
dent Truman at the meeting of
the Big Three recently in Pots
dam. He is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. William B. Wadsworth of
New Bern. His wife, the former
Elizabeth Styron, and their young
daughter, reside here. A brother,
Capt. William B. Wadsworth, Jr.,
is stationed at an army post in
India.
Elizabethtown Officer
Returns From Overseas
ELIZABETHTOWN, Aug. 26.Lt.
Harold Hall, son of Mr. and Mrs.
J. O. Hall, of Elizabethtawn, re
turned to his home here last week
after *10 months’ overseas service
in the German theatre of opera
tions. He is with the troop carrier
command, and is engaged in bring
ing troops back to the United
States at the present time. While
overseas he flew over Germany anc
Austria with food and medica.
supplies.
CEYLON LOOKS AHEAD
COLOMBO, Ceylon — (U.R) —The
government of Ceylon is consider
ing a proposal to establish the
post of Trade Commissioner in the
United States and Canada as par
of a plan for a fully-developec
worldwide trade representative
service to promote Ceylon’s for
eign trade. The proposal also en
visages the recruiting in the
United States of a Trade Liasioi
| Officer. To beginwith , simila
I posts would be established also h
the United Kingdom.
Many German War Secrets
Unearthed By Americans
WASHINGTON, Aug. 26—(£>)—
Anti-radar coatings for submarines
and synthetic butter made from
coal were among Germany's “inner
war secrtes” unearthed by Allied
scientists, the Office of War In
formation reported today.
Many of the Nazi developements
were being adopted for use against
Japan when the war ended, OWI
said, adding that many could be
applied to postwar use and that
some processes might “shortly
make some American technical
processes obselete and outmoded.”
The report based on disclosures
by the British and American tech
nical men who followed combat
troops closely into the battered
Reich—said without amplification
that the Germans had made
“significant progress” in the devel
opment of an atomic bomb and
that they had:
1. Contemplated a piloted rocket
missile with a possible range oi
3,000 miles, designed to span the
Atlantic in 17 minutes.
2. Been working on a formula
for new war gasses that they hoped
would prove more deadly than any
chemical yet developed.
3. Developed a system of radar
camouflage consisting of anti-radar
coverings and coatings for submar
ines and weapons.
4. Employed processes for syn
thetic rubber- manufacture which
now are being made available to
U. S. manufacturers.
5. Produced a synthetic butter
from coal, and also from coal made
beverage and industrial alcohol,
aviation lubricants, soaps and
gasoline. (The report said the Ger
man formula might make it
possible eventually to produce a
gasoline from coal that would “cost
little-more than the standard pet
roleum product.)
6. Developed liquid propellants
to prevent the detection of the
wake of torpedoes and designed
air torpedoes of the “skip” type.
But the report said that while the
Nazi secrets would have saved the
Allies many millions of dollars for
research and scientific develop
ment if the war had continued
through 1945 or longer, they didn’t
do the Germans much good.
German invention was far ahead
of her capacity to translate theory
into industry,” it was stated. “The
rapid advances of the Allied armies
prevented her from putting into
practice many of the technologic j
advances evolved in the labora
tories of her scientists."
Today's report was issued on
behalf of military authorities and
members of the Combined Intelli
gence Objectives Subcommittee
(CIOS) and the Technical Industrial
Committee (TIIC)—agencies au
thorized by the British and United
States chiefs of staff.
CIOS did much of the field work
in combing Germany for inform
ation on subjects ranging from
science to politics while TIIC co
ordinated plans of various U. S.
government agencies for obtaining
technical industrial intelligence to
be transmitted to CIOS.
CIOS ‘‘teanfs" had their “tar
gets" just as did the big bombing
planes, but the target of these
intelligence sleuths often was a
blueprint, a loose-talking individual
or a document buried in a tunnel
or in the bed of a river.
Once, in Cologne, a team of ex
perts was hustled to its “target”
by U. S. soldiers at night. They
pieced out secrets by candlelight,
working on strange German type
writers so that not a moment
would be wasted before this fresh
information—secret intelligence—
could be sent to Washington and
London for appraisal.
It was imperative that the targets
be reached before the Germans
could appreciate the situation and
move, sabotage or destroy the
evidence.
SENTENCES WRONG MAN
DALLAS, Tex.—lAl—It was the
right court, the right charge was
before the judge, and the sentence
he pronounced was permissible
within the law. Everything was in
order, except . . .
The judge was passing a 99-vear
sentence on Normal Frazier Kit
terman, 24, for assault instead of
William Andrew Fraxier, who was
tried on the charge.
Kitterman thought the 99-year
term was a little steep for the
minor offence he had committed.
When he asked the judge about it,
the mistake was noticed and Kit
terman was sent back to jail, while
[Frazier got the sentence and left
for state prison.
g I egBJi^a&gBagLias, PIT'OTJ_ S-.J/
; Mat
n still sick frnm Ikl person—but I reallv am
sun sick from thfrse green apples we ate!"
I- FOB -
CORRECT TIME
CALL 2-3575
— FOB -
CORRECT JEWELS?
VISIT
Tho JEWEL BOX
Wilmington’s Most Popular
Jewelry Store
109 M. Front Si
FLUSH KIDNEY URINE j
Benefit wonderfully from famous
doctor’s discovery that relieves
backache, run-down feeling duo
to excess acidity in the urine
People everywhere ere finding .maxing
relief from painful mymptome of bladder
irritation caused by excess acidity in the
S on KIUMfeRS SWAMP ROOT
acts fast on the kidney. to ease discomfort
by promoting the flow of urine. This pure
herbal medicine Is especially welcome
where bladder Irritation due to excess
Iciditr is responsible for "getting up at
nights".1 A carefully blended combination
of16 btrbfi roots, vsgstablss, balsam v Dr.
Kilmer's contains nothing harsh, is.ab.
oolutmty non-habit forming. Just good ln
gredients that many people say have a
^S«d ^'^•prri..M..mpl.TODAYI
I
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES— SO MUCH TIME OUT By EDC AR
m KBS® OW.RO'D1. I HMP9V J I -b'VWY i V\tX.
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*^>FOR TINAS LAST BROADCAST KAMIKAZE ATTACKS" TO "CUR
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( A FEW SLIGHT 1
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Ain^rl^A I X^WIKATE / WHY YOU ( CONTINUE WITH .-«MBPV i 's A MfiTA«\
l ATTACKS ON I6N0BE THEI, RECORDED IREADPWSt uCUWlLL^K
CHINA'S HEART SINKS...THE ADDED '
u WORD AT THAT POINT Will DESTROT
THE ME5SA6E, IN CODE, THAT FOLLOWS
GASOLINE ALLEY— IMAGINE MEETINGYOtl
YOU'RE A W IT WASN'T THE
SWELL COOK, 1 WORKMANSHIP, IT
MRS. WALLET.J WAS THE MATERIAL!
\HI, BUTCH.'J
TW£ T TMEV VvjiUCM
alosCl'
V \ S9s.
I SURE APPRECIATE | TAKES YOU BACk U
BEING INVITED OVER FOR TO OLV TIMES, 1
AN AUTHENTIC PIECE j HEY, BUTCHl Jg
OF W,4M, FOLKS. J— ^
DR. BOBBS— By ELLIOTT and McARDljl
WHILE THE
MYSTERY-LOVING
PUBLIC AWAITS
BREATHLESSLY
THE FINAL
INSTALLMENT OF
"THE CASE OF
THE DIRTY DIRK"
APPEARING MONTHLY
IN THE MAGAZINE/
"SPRINGBOARD'
(./ A/ M <A rvcl h- • .
W-WHAT DO YOU 1 IT'S SIMPLE -
MEAN, YOU,THE MY COUSIN MCNEILL,
AUTHOR, DON'T S AND I NEVER r
KNOW HOW THE = DISCUSS A PLOT =
MYSTERY COMESJ BEFORE GOING b
"i OUT??? t—" TO WORK ON IT// =
v t • . ^ V.__
WE PRAW LOTS TO SEE
mo WRITES THE LAST L
CHAPTER... HE LOST IN “THE
CASE OF THE DIRTV DlRK''AND
HAS ID WRIT^CTHE FINISH f
_ _ >
’I'D WRITE THE FIRST CHAPis]
HE'D WRITE THE SECOND-r
AND SO ON - IT BECAME
^ _ v t ; yr -i
THE GUMPS— DECLARATION OF
O K.' LET'S 60 \ WE HAVE. BUT
BACK'WE'VE \ THEV HAVEN'T/
HEARP ENOUGH! J I, PERSONALLY AM SONS W
k, _TO BLOW THAT ISABELLE K
Mmmrn MSimsm? pown/ i'll teach that |1
PK8WMIBi8ea SMALLTIME SIREN WHAT Jj
-
ONE WOULD HAVE TO THAT'S »
SEARCH ALL ETERNITY V». i n AA/PY'S
A FINE-TOCTTH COAAB TO LOCATE VOICE
A MORE WONDERFUL SlRL
THAN YOU, ISABELLE —
Hk_ -_ ^*0
AN ASS fSA/P 4SSEN!!
LITTLE ORPHAN ANNIE— HOW HE GOT THAT WAlI
V' SO, WHEN YOU GOT TO TMATS
THAT HOSPITAL, PUNJAB GAVE l ! RIGHT.
I YOU SOME KIND O' SECRET / ANNIE
I ORIENTAL PILL THAT JUST j^l J
.MADE YOU LOOK. DEAD
f , \sr-■'n
BUT AFTER TVI DOCS X YEP.' AND IT WASNY
WAD ALL LEFT, PUNJAB VERY LONG AFTER
AND TW’ ASP REVIVED THAT TILL I WAS
YOU AND TOOK YOU A WELL AGAIN'
LONG WAY AWAY
B'ERAL CHARACTERS
COVERED THAT FACT
00 LATE.' YOU SEE, I
HAD AVERY SPECIAL ,
T2ET JOB TO DO - •
AND i j

I Rtf. V. S. Tmt. Otr ■
I Copyrirtt, 19(5. by
l Stwt Syndicate Co Inc
\
HAROLD
GRAYS
8 27-45
011 01 R WAY— By J R WILLI A Mis
f HAH-’ SIVIN’ YOU’RE CRAZY/
HIM A BATH. THIS IS THE
EH? WELL, FOURTH ONE
THAT’S SWELL. HE’S HAD IN
CUZ HE AIN’T HAFFA HOUR.’y
HAD A BATH
FER OVER
TWO MONTHS;’
^ . 8-2S .TR.vsnv-U*M5
THICK.ENJI KJG THE SOUP’v* t. m req. u. s. pat* off.
. ... '?**?'«* *™&km
I OUR BOARDING HOUSE ... wilh ...MAJOR
EGAD, FATHER ! THOUSANDS :
OF MEM T6M YEARS YOUMGER. ;
' "1”HAM I HAVE RETIRED —
LATELY I'VE FELT MY
EMERGY RUNMlMG OFF THE
SPOOL— SO I'M PLAMMlMCS ^
A DELUXE: CRUISE OM A
PALATIAL HOUSEBOAT/ -«-<
You'll come alomg, of ,
COURSE— HAR-RuMPK/
I FEEL SNAPPY AS A .
: bear, trap, c^,v
AND I DOfA'T NEED^j
MORE REST ^
ELECTRIC CIOC.L .
. besides atrip W‘J a
£ CAILL TAS s°uLfl ^
J BET^es^ wsft
, ELMA— ^Xo! :
V VOL) SO 50LVJ
BE HANDCUFFED ■=
X.COBB. 1X5 BY WE* SEBVICE. INC. T._MJ>E

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