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Chicago Cubs After New Record
i:..'..*.*..., _%%****»&*& « $222,000 PURSES NR NEW AGAWAM RACE MEETING Feature Race to Be Worth $10,000 Added at One Mile on Columbus Day Salem. N. H.. Sept. 16 —Lou Smith, managing director of Aga wam Park, beautiful new track In tho Berkshire*, announced here to day that $222,500 in stakes and. purses will be offered at the in augural meeting of the new track, whleh opens on the first of October and closes on the 29th. The feature stake will be the Agawam handicap for an added purse of $10,000. It will be a one mile classic, If present plans of Smith materialize, and will be held on the afternoon of Columbus day Attractive. The other stake races which will h« decided over the new course are as follows: Berkshire handicap, $5,000 add ed, for three year olds and upward, •ix furlongs, October 1st; Longmeadow Handicap, $2,500 added, for two years olds and up ward, six furlongs, October 3rd; Hartford Handicap, $5,000 added, for three j>ear olds and upward, mile and one-sixteenth; October iht; New Haven Handicap, $2,500 added, for three year olds and up ward, five and one-half furlongs: October 9th; Springfield Handicap, $2,500 added, for two year olds and up ward, six furlongs, October 16th; Ten Eyck, $5,000 added, for three year olds and upward, mile and one-eighth, October 19th; Waterbury Handicap, $2,500 added, for three year olds and up ward, six furlongs, October 23rd; guffleld Handicap, $0,000. added, for two year olds and upward, one mile, October 16th; and Mohawk Handicap, $5,000 added, for three year olds and upward, mile and one-sixteenth, October 29 th. On The Jump. Smith Is planning to make the Columbus day feature the out standing race of the fall season In New England. He has been hop scotching nimbly around the coun try In the past week, but refused to divulge his plans when he ar rived at Rockingham Park today for the first day of Its 12-day fall meeting. The $222,500 offered In stakes and purses assures Agawam Park of an auspicious debut in the rac ing world, and racing secretary, H. T>. Monroe has already received several hundred applications for stall space. THE • Standings NATIONAL LRAGUE. MandlnKi W. Chicago .93 St. Louis .89 New York .84 * Pfttsbugh «... .. .82 Cincinnati .6 4 Brooklyn .6 2 Philadelphia .60 Boston .34 L. 52 63 54 63 82 78 81 105 Per. .641 .627 .603. .566 .438 .443 .426 .245 tin me* Yesterday. » Chicago 5, New York 3. $t. Louis 4, Brooklyn 2 (1st). Brooklyn 8, St. Louis 7 ((’ailed end of 7th on account of darkness. 2nd game). Pittsburgh 6. Boston 4. Philadelphia 3, Cincinnati 2 (1st). Philadelphia 1, Cincinnati 0 (2nd). fin me* Today. New York at Chicago. Brooklyn at St. Louis. Boston at Pittsburgh. Philadelphia at Cincinnati. A MERICA V LE A fi I E. Sinndlog: VV. Detroit .90 New York .81 Cleveland .73 Boston .7 2 Chicago .70 Washington .61 St. Louis .59 Philadelphia .55 L. 50 58 60 71 70 80 81 82 Per. .643 .583 .514 .503 .500 .433 .421 .401 fin me* Yesterday. New York 4, St. Louis 3. Boston 5, Detroit 4. Cleveland 5, Philadelphia 3. Chicago 3, Washington 1 (14 nns) tinmen Today. St. Louis at. New York (2, 1st at 1:45 p. in.) Detroit at Boston. Cleveland at Phldadelphia. Chicago at Washington. China’s Quantung armies have fought 402 battles with reds and outlaws in the last two and a half years with an average of 5 reds and bandits killed in each battle. Johnstone Christie Wright. I Something ? Democrat Want Ads are great finders of lost arti cles. If you have lost something you value dearly, run an ad. Hun dreds of losers have re-* covered lost articles through this simple, in expensive means. ?h3 DEMOCRAT WANT ADS Phone 4-2121 In This Corner By Art Krenz PUTS BIFF IN SOONERS Some More Angles On The fight By DAN PARKER SOMETHING HAS HAPPENED to Jolt me out of my cock-sure conviction that .foe Louis is going to knock out Max Baer in the Yan kee Stadium next Tuesday night. (X can hear the boys gloating; “Didn't I tell you the hig bum would start hedging a week before the fight?") The fact of the matter, my, dear Qalitzianers, is that I'm not hedging. I’m merely confessing that something has happened which makes me shaky about my prediction. It isn’t that Louis has done any thing to make me lose faith in him. As a matter of fact, what alarms me is that all the boxing experts who watched Baer go through his workout Sunday agTeed, that he never looked worse. As Bill Brown will attest, that is a bud omen for Louis. I TALKED YESTERDAY to the man who taught Jack Blackburn, Louis's mentor, much of what he knows about box ing. Thlse gentleman who quit the light game to become a suc cessful realty operator In Philadelphia and Camden, managed Blackburn for a time. He says Jack was one of the most disap pointing fighters in the ring until he showed him how to punch. Jack, like GrilTo, was a great defensive boxer, but, also like tlrilfo, couldn’t break an egg. His manager took him aside one day and showed him how to deliver his punches from the hip, so us to get all his body behind them. Jack practiced until he became proficient. From that point on, he was a great success in tlie ring. The man who taught him doesn’t want to have his name mentioned for he has succeeded in living down the fact that he once was a fight manager. MAX BAER is getting sensitive. There was a time when the keen est barbs glanced harmlessly off his tough hide. Now, even the blunt arrows pierce his skin, so thin has it grown. Yesterday, Max sent word to me that he takes exception to my recent statement that he can’t take it in the mid-section any more. To prove it, Max offered to come all the way down to the Mirror office and let me clout him to my heart’s content in the mid-section, promising, charitably enough, not to hit back. Max’s offer, while sporting, is superfluous. If I’m wrong, Max can prove it before some 75,000 or more witnesses next Tuesday night, if he’s wrong his private punch absorbing clinic will have been an idle gesture. I think the only complaint Max has coming is that his name was spelled wrong in 72-point type recently. When the papers start siielling a lighter's name wrong or, worse still, omitting it, then and not till then, by Gar, is he Justified In squawking. ONE THING ABOUT BAER I admire Is the graceful man ner in which lie accepted defeat. Not once, since losing the title, lias lie said or done anything to detract from Jimmy Braddock’s victory. His manager, Audi Hoffman, has stressed Max’s “bust ed hands” and a few other items that smacked of what the prlve ring calls “alibis.” Maxle himself has been an exemplary simrtsman, however. This, together with the Peck’s Bad Boy streak in him, that appeals to almost everyone, has done a lot to win back muny of the followers who quit him after the Brad dock debacle. MOST FIGHT MANAGERS insist that colored fighters can’t take it like white men, particularly body punishment. That this Impression is widespread is borne out by the almost universal skepticism which still prevails concerning Joe .Louis's greatness. There's always that question: "But can he take it?" I am not sufficiently versed in the sciences of anthropology or physiology to know whether the conclusion of the fight managers is erroneous ore an be accepted as an axiom of the ring. However, I have a faint recollection of a couple of colored men named Joe Walcott and Sam Langford who weren’t exactly sissies when it came to absorbing punishment. If they were merely exceptions, isn't it possible that Joe Louis is another? HAEIl MONET continues to show up, particularly In Wall Street. I suppose the obvious pun to make in this connection is to say that since the depression set In, bear markets have been too common to attract notice. Hut this particular Baer market has people wondering what’s behind the influx. Is It the convic tion that those who control the fight rut-ket have decided that the colored lioy bus gone far enough and must be sidetracked? Or Is It the equally widespread belief that Maxlc tossed the Hraddock tight in order to make possible two big gates for him self, viz, against Louisa nd Hraddock? Whatever the answer the Baer boom doesn’t frighten me one bit. My two bucks arc still riding on Joe Louis. I REPEAT that physical condition is the important item in this figh t. I hat Louis will enter the ring at his physical peak is conceded. Baer, on the other hand, has had too much of the gay, soft lifee in the last two years to be at his best, even conceding that ,'i; has trained hard and faithfully at Speculator. Max Isn't going to hurt Louis by telling the sportswrlters up at Speculator what he's going to do to him in fact, the good flgh.t he is talking convinces me morettan anyth ng that, down in his heart, Max isn't sure of himself this time Louis hot an unbroken string of victories to look back on, whereas the Braddock nightmare must haunt Mux constantly. huciock (Copyright, 103*1, King features Syndicate) WRESTLING (By Untied Press) New York—Dr. John Murphy, pinned Irving Halperin, King Kong, threw Gene Bowman, Clarence Wahlberg threto Joe Ferrone, Jiip. Browning pinned Glno Garibaldi, Doc Lenhall, pinned Billy Evans. Boston—Chief War Eagle threw Ted Germaine, Boston; Jose Firpo threw Oscar Holmberg, Sweden; James Marquette threw Tony Pa pallno; Jack Lutz threw Waldo Collins; Bull Curry, Chlcugo. drev. with Sthfton Chel Mar; Johnny Lo pez drew with Joe Gyotte. HOME FLAG HONORS HERO , SON. Watertown, Maft. tUP) — Since his on, Joseph, enlisted in the in fantry during the World War, David Thompson has raised a flag over their home every morning. The youth was killed at Bois d'Haumont, Franca October If If If. FULTON GRID SQUAD DRILLS TOMORROW Initial formal practice for the Fulton A. C. football squad has been called' by Coach Paul Bernier for Thursday night at Fulton park at 6:30 o'clock with the following players expected to report: Berni er, McGrath, Morton, Prokawlch, Sachese, Sperling, Fahey, Cohen, G. Platt, R. and G. Benziger, Mc Sherry, Block, Doyle, Schwartz, Robinson and Barone. The team business will be handled by Man ager Frank McGrath who can be reached at telephone 3-237J be ta ween 6:30 and 6:30 p. m. any day for games with teams averag ing 160 pounds. Other Snorts on Preceding Page . ■ Ik it' Lilt GRIMM CLUB SET FOR CARDINAL DASH NEXT WEEK Charley Root Picked to Help Set New Record; Deans Overworked By HENRY SUPER (United Press Staff Correspondent) New York, Sept. 18.—(UP)— The 1935 major league winning streak record will be shattered to day if the Chicago Cubs halt the New York Giants. . ■ Having tied the mark of 14 straight set by the St. Louis Car dinals during their July drive, the Cubs will stake their chances for a new record on Charley Root, 36 year-old right-hander who is mak ing a brilliant comeback after win ning only four games last year. Victory today will mean more for the Cubs than setting a record— for another Giant defeat will vir tually eliminate the New Yorkers from the National League pennant race. Looks Bad The Giants, walloped by the Cubs for the second in a row yesterday, now trail the league-leading Chica goans by 5 1-2 games. They have 16 more to play and must win 14 of them to tie the Cubs, even if Chicago wins only live out of its remaining nine. At their present rate, there is no telling when the Cubs will stop. Pitching has been their backbone, and thus far there have been no signs of any weakness developing in that department. During the 14 game streak, only one pitcher failed to finish—Root who was re lieved during Saturday’s 18-14 car nival with Brooklyn—and in the last 16 games only two failed to go the route Chief opposition now for the Cubs seems to be St. Louis more than New York—and the Cards ap pear to be cracking. The only hope for the world champions rests in their ability to match every Chica go victory from now until Sept. 23 and then win at least three out of five from the Cubs in the final see rles of the season. Even then the Cubs might go into that series with enough margin to win the pennant even if (hey come out on the short end. > Two Man Team Chief Cardinal trouble is pitch ing, with the brothers Dean, Paul and Dizzy, being overworked. Both saw action in yesterday's double header which the Cards split with Brooklyn. The Deans now have worked in 14 out of the Cards' last 17 games. St. Louis yesterday dropped to 2 1-2 games behind Chicago by de feating Brooklyn 4-2 in the opener and losing the nightcap, which was called in the seventh because of darkness, 8-7. Jesse Haines won his 200 major league victory in the opener but only after Paul Dear, relieved him in the ninth when the Dodgers scored a run. Dizzy lost his third straight in dropping the second game. The Giants fell to 5 1-2 games behind the Cubs by losing to them, 6-3. The Cubs, al though outhlt 11-7, won with a three-run rally in the sixth. Hal Schumacher, Giant starting pitcher was taken out in the sixth with an injured shoulder. Philadelphia de feated Cincinnati 3-2 and 1-0 and Pittsburgh beat Boston 6-4. In the American League, the De troit Tigers had their first-place margin out to 8 1-2 games as they lost, 5-4, to Boston while the run ner-up New York Yankees were halting St. Louis 4-3. Cleveland de feated Philadelphia 5-3 and Chica go whipped Washington 3-1 in a 14-inning affair. YESTERDAY'S HERO) Carl Fischer, White Sox pitcher, who went into the game In the ninth, yielded only one hit, and defeated Washington in the 14th when he singled and then scored on Dykes' double. EGG BANDIT SOUGHT Pueblo, Colo. (UP).—Police re cently sought an “egg-breaking bandit." The robber is an unusual type In that he not only robbed houses but he stole eggs from the refrigerators and broke them on pianos in the living rooms of Pueblo homes. LIGHTSHIP GETS NEW BERTH San Pedro, Ca. (UP).—Station ary as an island, the Lightship Re lief Is anchored in San Pedro Chan nel seven miles off the breakwater light for a Beven months’ stay. Scientists are aboard making daily observations of the set and drift of currents In the channel. Irish Free State has put on a luxury train between Cork and Dublin. LINING UP LINE > Already knowing tliut a straight line Is the shortest distance be tween two points. Joe Handra lian, star Dartmouth guard from Hull, Mass., is lining up his sur veying sights on the goal lines of the Green’s gridiron enemies this year. Joe la an engineering student. - ROAMING THE AIR WAVES -*-With RAT FITZPATRICK The Happy Sisters of WATR fame are more than making good in New York. ... They’ve been signed by the NBC Artists’ Bureau and are under the management of that organization. . . . For the past several weeks the combination of Muriel, Olive and Estelle has been heard Saturday afternoons in the NBC-WEAF "Weekend Revue’’, and has been 'featured in other programs as well. Here and there. . . . Leo Miller, Bridgeport radio wri ter, gave a boost to Mildred McDermott, WATR wprbler, in his Sunday column. That new program Just for women, heard over WATR yesterday afternoon at 1:4ft. has stirred up lots of favorable comment. ... It’s sponsored by of all things, a manufacturer of foundation garments. . . . A sponsor in the same line has the Sisters of the Skillet ( (Eddie East and Ralph Dum kec) on a network program. Popular approval Is completely responsible for the return of Fred Astaire to the microphone, in the "Hit Parade’’ programs head over the NBC Red Network beginning Saturday, September 21st. When Astaire entered into the agreement which first brought him to the mi crophone in a series of radio pro grams for a Lucky Strike Show in the early part of August, it was on a purely experimental basis and with no intention of remaining more than a month. So immediate was the accep tance of the general public for his type of radio entertainment that he was practically forced through their appoval to continue. Moving picture wok pevented his contin uing the series uninteruptedly, therefore th leapse of two weeks and his return on September 21st. In orde to enable Astaire to sat isfy this demand on the part of the listening audience, it was necessary to move the entire show to Holly wood. Lennie Hayton and his reg ular "Hit Parade” orchestra, Kay Thompson, Charles Carlile, The Melody Girls and the Rhythm Kings will be heard in support of of Fred Astaire. Despite rumors to the con* trnry, Harlet Hilliard will not desert the studios of the broadcasters for the cinema citadel. The lovely radio songstress has turned down attractive offers from every major film company in Holly wood and will return with Oz zle Nelson’s orchestra to New York next week. Ozzie termin ates his current engagement TWO CONDUCTORS FOR THIS BAND! No, the musicians in NBC’a Hits and Bits orchestra aren't seeing double. William Wlrges (top) is the studio conductor while James Kenneth Sisson leads from the control room. Wirges follows Sis son’s directions as the program Is balanced in the control room. at the Cocoanut Grove In Txis Angeles and will arive In New York in time for elieqrsals for the premiere of the new Rlpley-Nclson-Hllliard show Sunday, October 6. Helen Jepson Is enjoying her almost weekly commuting schedule between New York and Los Ang eles. The Paramount film folk are grooming Paul Whiteman’s lyric soprano for the staring role In one of their three biggest produc tions of the new season and three special meetings have been caled to work out details between Helen’s Thursday evening broadcasts. Just now the famous mail order guitar of the Mills Bro thers is laid aside as the boys take a vacation prior to their return to radio October 4 for a Friday evening NBC scries. They have played just once without the guitar—in "Opera UTlald’in Civil War Um% when piun were unknown. Sigmund Romberg, pepalsg two operettas for Boadway pro duction In November, aa well as working on his Tuesday evening radio show, has some distinguished collaborators busy at his studio. On "Lahy In the Window” he Is working with Otto Harbach and on "May Wine” with Oscar Ham merstein and Frank Mandel. Jane Froman, radio song stress; Jan Rnblnl, celebrated concert violinist; Armand Tokatyan, former tenor star of the Metropolitan Opera Company, and Bob Burns, comedian, will be guest ar tists on Paul Whiteman’s Kraft Music Hall broadcast over NBC-WEAF tomorrow night at 10:00 p. m. Miss Froman, just back from a Hollywood picture making engagement, will make her first radio appearance of the new season on the Kraft program. She has been heard in numerous network pro grams and last year was the star of the Ziegfcld Follies. Rublnl, who was previously announced as a guest on the program, Is considered by Eu ropean critics to be one of tlie greatest violinists in the world. He has played in most of the Important concert halls In this country as well as In Europe. Tokatyan, an Armenian, and one of the few members of his race to gain eminence In mu sic, will sing a duct with Helen Jcpson, the Music Hall prlma donna. Lee Tracy, film star. In a scene from "Blessed Event”; Tim and Irene, radio comedians, in an or iginal comedy skit, and a special preview of the forthcoming Broad way musical play, “Venus in Silk”, will be the headline attractions on Rudy Vallee’s Variety Hour over an NBC-WEAF network tomorrow at 8:00 p. m. Tracy, in "Blessed Event,” plays the part of a columnist who be comes involved in a gang war. Tim Ryan and Irene Noblette, wise cracking comics, have appeared on many network pogams. “Venus in Silk", a new Lawrence Schwab musical, was originaly written in German by Robert Stolz. The translation Is by Lester O’Keefe, of the NBC Production Staff. Tom Howard and George Shel ton, veteran comedy team of the Fleischman Hour, will also be on the bill. Audrey Marsh Wins Radio Acclamation Daughter of Local Residents Well Known Here—Has Appeared on WATR Programs Another Waterbury girl is win ning acclaim in New York’s Radio Row. This time it’s Audrey Harsh, who’s now heard regularly over the Columbia Network. Audrey is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Zeliman of this city. Her father is well-known in local musical circles. Audrey her self was a guest at the WATR studios several times when she visited here last year. Here’s what the CBS publicity bureau says about Audrey in one of its "Starllnes": Audrey Marsh, born Zeliman In New York, March 18, 1911. Attended public school with a six weeks course In drama. Crashed theatricals as "Mrs. Co hen” in "Abie’s Irish Rose.” Worked her way up in the cast to "Rosemary,” the feminine lead. After two seasons with “Abie” tramped Broadway for work. Found it in Hoboken in Morley’s “After Dark.” 288~WTIC-Hartford«1040 P. M. 3:00—Home Sweet Home. 3:15—Vic and Sade. ' 3:30—Ma Perkins. 3:45—Barry McKinley, baritone. 4:00—Woman’s Radio Review. 4:30—"Masquerade”. 4:45—Motor Vehicle Department 6:00—Blue Room Echoes—Joseph Blume, director. 5:15—Grandpa Burton. 6:30—Salvatore de Stefano, harp ist. 6:45—Sam and Dick. 6:00—Wrightville Clarion 6:30—News; Baseball scores. 6:45—Ranch Boys. 7:00—Amos ’n* Andy. 7:16—Gordon, Davvc and Bunny 7:30—Rhythm of the Day. 7:45—Frank Sherry and the Singing Strings. 8:00—One Man’s Family. 8:30—Wayne King’s orchestra. 9:00—Town Hall. 10:00—"The Flood is Rising”. 10:30—Ray Noble’s orchestra. 11:00—News. 11:15—Leonard Keller’s orchestra. 11:30—Glee Lee’s orchestra. 11:45—Jesse Crawford, organist. 12:00—Silent. LEADING BATTERS (The United Press) I,ending Batter*. Player—Club Vaughan, Pirates Medwlck, Card’ls Hartnett, Cuba... Vosmlk, Indiana.. Foxx, Athletics .. tr ial 142 no 141 136 ab. 478 585 391 580 493 r. 105 124 65 82 113 h. I p.c. 1871.391 217 137 201 170 .381 .350 .347 .345 Home Hub*, Greenberg, Tigers . 36 Foxx, Athletics .. 34 Berger, Braves . 32 Ott, Giants . 30 Gehrig, Yankees . 30 Runs Butted In. Greenberg, Tigers :.165 Berger, Braves ./.;11» Gehrig, Yankees .....117 Medwlck, Cardinals .115 Ott, Giants . Ill Foxx, Athletics ......Ill Runs. Medwlck, Cardinals ..124 Galan, Cubs .123 Gehrig, Yankees ..178 Gehrlnger, Tigers .118 Greenberg, Tigers .114 Hits. Medwlck, Cardinals .211 Herman, Cubs . 203 Vosmlk,_Indtans .201 ______201 Cramer. Athletics .166 Terry, Giants Worked with Ken Roberts, Its “heavy,” now CBS ace an nouncer. While there she learned she could sing—or thought so. Tried out her voice on a local music publisher. His song-plugger took her across the river to the CBS office. They liked her voice and talked of contracts. "However, she found a sponsor be fore she got around to signing them. That was "Gold Strand” in 1929. After many commercials she is currently “Esther” in “Harv and Esther.” Changed her voice from soprano to contralto a year ago. Likes ping-pong, dancing and horses—the latter from a dist ance. ■ Collects blown glass animals. Will make a marvelous_cook "when the chance comes along.' ’ VITAL STATISTICS: 5 feet 6 1-2 Inches— 120 pounds—blue-eyed blonde. AIR TIME: 8:00 to 8:30 p. m., EDST, on Thursdays. 5U0--WlCC--Brldgeport--600 P. M. 3:00—Baseball game, Boston Red Sox vs Detroit. 6:IB—Coach Joe McKenny’s Football Schopl of the Air 5:30—News Bulletins. 5:45—Central Labor Union Pro gram. 5:60—Patti Chapin, songs. 6:00—Yankee Network News. ,, 6:15—Rig Dig Pet Club. 6:30—Thornton Burgess’ Radio Nature league.' 6:46—Poetic Strings. 6:55—Baseball scores. 7:00—Polish orchestra. 7:30—Musical Moments. 7:46—-Francis J. Cronin at the Console with Norma Jean Erdmann, soprano. 8:00—Connecticut Tercentenary Speaker. 8:16—Emory Deutsch’s Dance Rhythms with Connie Gates, soloist. 8:30—New Haven Educational program. 9:00—Six Gun Justice, dramatic sketch, music by Carson Robinson’s Buckaroos. 9:30—Presenting Mark Warnow. 10:0b—Ann Harwood, soprano. 10:15—To be announced. 10:30—Sid Evans, baritone. 10:45—Poet’s Gold, readings by David Ross with orchestra 11:00—News. / 11:15—Baseball scores. 11:20—News. 11:30—Claude Hopkins and his orchestra. 12:00—Frankie Masters and his orchestra. 12:30 a.m.—Dick Messner and his orchestra. New York Stations • •• • • • . • • . • • B'tAK—eeo — WOK—710 — WJ4—780 — WAHG—800 4:00—WEAF—Woman’s Review; Music. WOR—Gretta Palmer, Commentator. WJZ—Betty and Bob— Sketch. WABC—Oklahoma Bob Al bright. 4:15—WOK—Robert Landine, Tenor. WJZ—Easy Aces—sketch. 4:30—WEAF—Masquerade— Sketch. WOR—Don Baker, organ. WJZ—Weeks orchestra. WABC—Loretta Lee, songs 4:45—WEAF—Grandpa Burton— Sketch. WOR—Dorothea Ponce, Songs. 6:00—WEAF—A1 Pearce’s Gang W’OR—News; SHetch, with Music. WJZ*—Negro Male quartet. WABC—Mount and Gest, Piano. 5:15—WABC—Studio orchestra. 5:30—WEAF—James Wilkinson, baritone. WOR—Home Town Boys, \ Songs. WJZ—Singing Lady. WABC—Jack Armstrong— Sketch. 5:45—WEAF—Sam and Dick— Sketch. WOR—Walter Ahrens, Baritone. WJZ—Little Orphan Annie— Sketch. WABC—Patti Chapin, Songs. 6:00—WEAF—Flying Time— Sketch. WOR—Uncle Don WJZ—Animal News club. , WABC—Buck Rogers— Sketch. 6:15—WEAF—Meyer orchestra. WJZ—Stamp club. WABC—Bobby Benson— Sketch. 6:30—WEAF—News. WOR—News. WJZ—Press-Radio News. WABC—Candelori orches tra: Pete Woolery, tenor. 6:35—WEAF—Ray Heatherton, baritone. < WJZ—Three X Sisters, Songs. .6:45—WEAF^Bllly and Betty— Sketch. W'OR—Pauline Alpert, Piano. WJZ—Lowell Thomas, Commentator. WABC—String Ensemble. 6:55—WABC—News. 7:00—WEAF—Amos ’n’ Andy— Sketch. WOK—Sports Resume— Stan Lomax. WJZ—Richard Lelbert, Organ. WABC—Variety Muslcale 7:15—WEAF—Uncle Ezra— Sketch. WOR—Young orchestra. WJZ—Tony and Gus— Sketch. . WABC—Mary Eastman, Soprano; Hubert Hendrle, baritone. 7:30—WEAF—Our American Schools. WOR—Hernandez Broth ers, Songs. WJZ—Lum and Abner— Sketch. 7:45—WEAF—City Voices. WOR—The Puzzlers— Sketch. WJZ—Dangerous Paradise —Sketch. WABC—Boake Carter, Commentator. 8:00—WEAF—One Man’s Faiplly —Sketch. WOR—Lone Ranger-r Sketch. | WJZ—Ricci orchestra: Phil Duey, baritone; Jane Williams, soprano; Men About Town Trio. WABC—Foursome quartet 8:15—WABC—Connie Gates, 1 Songs. 8:30—WEAF—Way ne King orch. WOR—.Gould orchestra. WJZ—House of Glass— WJZ—House of Glass Sketch. WABC—Guy Robertson, baritone; Elizabeth Len nox, contralto. 9:00—WEAF—Van 8teeden or chestra; Amateur Revue, Frank Crumlt, director. WOR—Tommy McLaugh lin, Songs. WJZ—Musical Drama with John Charles Thomas, baritone. WABC—Six-Gun Justice Sketch. 9:15—WOR—Hey wood Broun, Ccrnmentator. 9:30*—WOR—Wallenstein Pln fonietta. WJZ—30,000 Years in Sing Sing—When the Dead WATR PROGRAMS 2:45—Telephone Tunes with Jim my Colgan at the Piano. 3:00—Baseball game broadcast from Fenway park—Bos ton Red Sox vs Detroit Tig ers reported by Fred Hoey 5:15—Baseball news—George Duffy. 6:30—Local News Bulletins. 6:35—Melody Parade. 5:46—Uncle Harry. 6:00—New* Flashes. 6:16—Hits and Bits. 6:30—Yankee Minute Men. 6:45—Van Clemens and Dorothy Jones. 7:00—Organ Tones. 7:10—Racing Results. 7:15—Baseball scores. 7:20—Naugatuck on the Air. 7:30—Edith Sadco. 7:45—Captain Cecil E. Gabbett— Commander of N. E. Coast Guard. 8:00—Saving Golf Strokes. 8:15—Mildred McDermott. g;30—The Salon orchestra. 200--WDRC»Hartford~1330 P. M. ^ 3:00—Baseball game—Red Sox vs Detroit Tigers. 5:J5—Melodic Momenta. 6:30—Jack Armstrong—All American Boy. 6:45—Patti Chapin. 8:00—Yankee Network New*. 6:15—Bobby Benson and Sunny Jim. 6:30—Thornton Burgess—Radio Nature League. 6:45—Musical Intrelude. 6:50—Baseball scores. 6:55—Musicale Interlude. 7:00—Ralph Mixer’s String En* semble. 7:15—He, She & They. 7:46—Boake Carter. 8:00—Johnnie and the Foursome g:15—Emery Deutseh Dance Rhythms and Connie Gate* 8:30—Broadway Varieties. 9:00—Six Gun Justice. 9:30—Presenting Mark Warnow 10:00—Burns and Allen; Frede Frofes’ orchestra. 10:30—March of Time. 10:46—To be announced. 11:00—News. 11:16—Ham p’s orchestra. 11:30—Claude Hopkins’ orchestra Walk, Sketch, with War den Lawes. WABC—Warnow orchestra 10:00—WEAF—Play—The Flood - . Is Rising. WOR—Siberian Singers. WJZ—Venutl orchestra WABC—George Burns and Oracle Allen, comedians; Grofe orchestra. 10:15—WOR—The World ParadS —Upton Close, writer. 10:30—WEAF—Ray Noble orches tra. WOR—Weeks orchestra. WJZ—Lite of Samuel J ohnson—sketch. WABC—March of Time— Sketch. 10:45—WABC—Poet’s Gold. 11:00—WEAF—Laporte orchestra. • • WOR—News; Dance orch. WJZ—Dorothy Lamour, WABC—Hamp orchestra. 11:15—WJZ—Negro Male quartet. 11:30—WEAF—Lee orchestra. WJZ—Romanelll orchestra WABC—Hopkins orchestra 11:46—WEAF—Jesse Crawford, Organ. 12:00—WEAF—Ben Bernle or chestra. WJZ—Shandor, violin; Chester orchestra. WABC—Masters orchestra. 12:30—WEAF—Lights Out, sketch WJZ—Blssett orchestra. WABC—Rogers orchestra. BACK PLANE SKATERS Camden, N. J. (UP).—Airplanes, too, have the back seat driver menace, according to Amelia Ear hart, famous avlatrlx. Stopping at the alrort here for a brief rest, she said: "A wpman In the back .neat of a plane or an automobile should act Just the same — trust the driver and refrain from oom ment.” Counterfeiters are unusually ae live in Japan.