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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, April 02, 1924, Image 22

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22
BY RADIO TODAY
Schedule of Wireless News and Entertainment.
LOCAL STATION'S.
JfAA \aval Kndlo Station. Radio
Vo, <435 Meter*!.
8:33 p.m.—Live stock reports.
8:43 p.m.—Weather bureau reports
4:04 p.m.—Hay. feeds, crop reports,
specials.
4:23 p.m. —Dairy market reports.
7:25 to 7:40 p.m.-—Announcements of
federal civil service examinations.
10:03 p.m.—Weather bureau report.
AVMI —I)«ulilrday-IIiU Electric totn
pnnj (261 Meter* I.
4 : ;{0 to 3:30 p.m.— Musical prußram.
AA Ri —ltadin Corporation of America
<1«» Meter*!.
:: p.m.—"Fashion Developments of
the Moment.” by Agnes M. fallen.
:'.:10 p.m.— Song recital, by Kath
erine I,e islane, soprano.
DUO p.m.—"How l-> Write Scena
rios.'' by Laura Thornburg, co-author
of "Motion Pictures in Education
and national motion picture . bairman
of the League of American lon
Women.
3:30 p.m. “Housekeeper's Half
Hour." by Aunt Margaret.
3:43 p.m.—Piano recital, by Eleanor
i llynn.
4 p.m.—Song recital, by fatherinc
t hidester. soprano; Jessie blaisdell at
the piano.
4; 13 p.m.—Report of the national
industrial conference board.
5:13 p.m.—lnstruction in interna
tional code. . ...
6 p.m.—children s hour, bj P-ggJ
Albion.
AVt AF— Chesapeake and Potomac
Telephone Company t4«!> Meter*!.
From the studio of WfAP.
703 p.m.—A short talk by < 01. I- I
T'lv of Arizona, on the “< onscryalion
•■f the Flood Water of the Colorado
Jtiver for Irrigation and Development
of Hydro-Electric Power.
Joint program with AN LAI-.
7*30 p.m.—Viola Ellis, contralto, ac
companied by Winifred I' Harr.
5 p.m.—"The Growth of Nationa
Power." the sixth a senes of ten
lectures on "Practical American t oii-
Hes" bv Schuyler f. Wallace, super
visor of government of Hm hotm
study department of ' ° nices
’•■ersity. sneaking undir the auspices
of Columbia University-
S:2O p.m—Viola Ellis, contralto.
5 so p.m.—Philharmonic .society oi
York, under the direction of
Willem Mengeiberg. in lh 'l VnaV'ion* 1
’a st of a series oi educational con
.•-rts tor stud-nts, direct from Car
negie Hall. Program; to
The Vlving Dutchman W agner i.
vioiln concerto, composed and played
bv Samuel Gardner. by tb or
ebestra "A Negro Rhapsody tGOld
mark! "Death and Transfiguration
( Strauss!.
DISTANT STATIONS.
All Program* Scheduled for Eastern
Standard Time.
IVCAI'~New York i 492 Meters!.
4pm —Raymond C. Frank, tenor,
accompanied by Winifred T. Barr.
4i - p.rn. Banjo trio, consisting of
Kfl Holly. Harry Olsen and Kenneth
SU 4 t klo rl p n m’-—Hazel Franklin Bailey,
soprano, accompanied by 5' imfrcd T.
84:43 B 4:43 p.m—Raymond C. Frank, tenor.
3; iVp. rm—Hazel Franklin Bailey.
R °7 >l 'p l m' —Religious services, under
the 'auspices of the b mted syna
gogue of America- „ „„
7-30 to 10 p.m—Program same as
WCAP.
AVJI \e** Aork <433 Meters).
3 p.m. S. Maurice Merrofird, ‘ Im-
S °s a pm.—Marion Christian, po
nra.no in T.. Wolfe Gilbert program.
t:3O p.m—Landau and his famous
Harbor Inn Serenaders.
4:10 p.m—Womens Wear.
1:20 p.m.—lnterior decorating talk,
bv Good Housekeeping.
'4:30 p.m—Tea concert, by the Hotel
Commodore orchestra. ,
3-30 p.m —Dr. Herman Lome of
New York University, ' 1 radical
~h 7 !0 p 0 m— Florence Smith Vincent.
A 7 'no"p'm*'—Danctfprogram by Irving
ami his Cuff Boulexard Or- ■
rh r S l3 a p.m—"The Progress of the i
World.” a Review of Reviews talk ,
•j p.m—Dance program by Irving
Selzer and his Case Boulevard Or- i
th rf3o a p.m—Brown University must-j
cal clubs concert.
10:30 p.m—Dance program, bv ,
Emil Coleman's Trocadcro Orchestra.
AAH-N—New York I3«d Meter*!.
2:15 to 3:30 p.m.—Police Glee Club.
♦he Tangoland Serenaders. Nettie, j
Jlarbater. Myrtle Allisen. fatty Bo
vine. Jacke Harrell. Weks and Fain. |
Joe Sherman, bophia Suppell The
ophyliss Aiban. Tom Bracken. 1 hil LI- j
Ds Jack Sheehan. Jimmy Clark.
George Gilbert. Chris Traynor and ;
Tom Butler, in songs.
7:50 p.m- —Paul Nan L#oan s Or- j
' h g S, p.m.—Fletcher Henderson's Or- i
—Union of Orthodox Jews,
pr ?: J 3o' il p.m.—Murray H. O'Neil, sing- |
pm—Agnes Macpeake. soprano, !
9:10 p.m—Dan Gregory's Orches- j
p m—Ed Hutchinson’s Revue. ;
9:43 p.m.—M. AVitrnark. Black and ■
White program.
10:05 p.m—Mary 1,. Murphy, so-;
Pr 7o:*ls p.m.—Florence Ritchie and .
May Looney in piano duets.
AA GY'— Schenectady. N. A. ("SO
Meter*). j
K p.m.—Produce and stock market
quotations; news bulletins. __
6:30 p.m.—“Adventure story. by
Tooth s Companion.
Silent night. i
AA IP— Philadelphia, Pa. (.Vi!) Aleter*). ,
3 pm.—Artist recital
6 p.m.—Weather forecast.
6 03 p.m.—Dinner dance music by I
the St. James’ Hotel Orchestra.
6-45 p.m.— Market reports.
7 p.m.—Uncle Wip’s bedtime stories j
and roll call for children.
12 p.m.—-Broadcast of the Shrine
concert from the Metropolitan Opera I
House..
AAVI Philadelphia. Pa. <303 Meters), j
3 p.m.—Program by Elizabeth Harp i
Cornog. soprano:. Loretta Kerk, ac
companist; Earl Elwell. pianist; talk. J
•Optics,” by Robert Beane; H. Jay
Riggins, baritone.
6 p.m.—‘‘Sunny Jim. the kiddies’ i
pal," awisted by Margaret Keenan.
Radio Song Bird.
6:30 p.m.—Musical program by the
Meyer Davis Stratford Hold Concert
Orchestra.
WOO— Philadelphia, Pa. (300 Meters).
4:45 p.m.—Grand organ and trum
pets.
5 p.m.—Sport results and police re
ports.
7:30 p.m.—Dinner music by Havana
Casino Orchestra from the Hotel Syl
vanla-
-8:30 p.m.—Address. "Stepping Stones
to Success,” by J. M. Lloyd.
5:45 p.m.—WOO Orchestra and
Louise Sterrett Hazel, soprano, and
Harriettc G. Ridley, accompanist.
10:02 p.m.—Weather forecast.
10:03 p.m.—Grand organ recital by
Mary E. Vogt.
WOAR — Philadelphia. Pa. (395
Meters).
4:30 p.m.—Artist recital.
7:30 p.m.—Dream Daddy with the
boys and girls.
8 p.m.—Artist recital.
WPAB—Pe«n State C ollege. Pa.
ISO Meter*!.
5 p.m.—Music by Schlossers’ Penn
StAta Student Orchestra.
IM p.m.—“Your Daily Bread.” talk
b7 B. W. Dedrick, head milling engi
i peering department at the Pcnnsyl
oj vania Stale College.
S;3O p.m.—Orchestra selections.
8:50 p.m.—First of a series of
"Nature Study" talks, by G. R. Green
*■ of the college forestry department,
j, 9 p.m.—Orchestra selections and
announcements.
, KUK A —PlttNhnrgh, Pn. (326 Aleter*).
613 p.m.—Dinner concert by the
'’ittsburgb Athletic Association Or
chestra. Georgia Scalzo, director.
7:30 p.m.— Feature.
| 7:10 p.m.—National stockman and
" j farmer market reports.
, S p.m. Program arranged by the
. j United Synagogue of America.
t 8:3l( p.m.— Proceedings of the han
x i quet of the Hospital Association of
j Pennsylvania being held at Hotel
, I Schenley. Speakers: M. T. MacKach
| ern. M. D.. Chicago: Henry G. Wasson.
’ Pittsburgh, John W. Paper, Cleve
-1 land: Rev. Carl W. Petty, Pittsburgh.
1 9:33 p.m. -Arlington time signals.
- j
r AVCAE—Pittsburgh. Pn. (402 Alder*).
! 6:30 p.m.— Dinner concert.
7:30 p.m.—Popular concert.
l | 7:13 p.m. Novelty piano playing
lesson.
f ! 8:30 p.rn.—Brecht’s Orchestra.
r J KYAV—Chicago, 111. (336 Meters!.
7:30 p.m. News, financial and final
I markets, furnished by the Uqton
t! Trust Company, Chicago Journal of
} Commerce and United States Deparl
j ! ment of Agriculture,
i 7:50 p.m. -Children's bedtime story.
I 8 to 8:30 p.m.—Dinner concert
* ; broadcast from the Congress Hotel,
jby Joska Do Babary's Orchestra and
' Clyde Docrr's Orchestra.
! 9 P. M.—Musical program fwr
! nisbed through the courtesy of the
■ Sherwood School of Music,
i In p.m.—Good roads report, fur
-1 nished by the Chicago Motor Club.
.• Id:ds p.m.—Program furnished by
i ! Ho- Union Trust Company.
> j 10:13 p.m. -Book reviews, furnished
t i bv : Llewellyn Jones.
| 11 p.m. to 3 turn. —Midnight revue
I This is a Chicago Evening American
Westitighou.se feature anil is broad- i
. j cast from KYIV's studio in the Hearst !
i building.
I ■ I
AA DAl‘—Chicago. 111. <360 Aider*!, j
i 8 p.m. Dinner program.
7 11 p.m.—Dance program and popular
' • concert.
! AA ALAR—Chicago, 111. ( 44S Alder*!.
• 5:20 p.m.—ltems of interest to I
' ’ women.
'! 3:30 p.m —Program by pupils of the j
[ j Cosmopolitan School of Music
i 8 p.m.— Miss Georgene Faulkner, the i
(story lady, will render program of
i ; stories for children.
; * 8:30 p.m. -Weekly lecture from the
1 ' Northwestern University.
9:40 p.m.— Musical program by the
i La Salle Hotel orchestra.
10 p.m.—Talks from the various
' Chicago charities.
I 10:13 p.m.—Program bv the V, M. |
C. A. glee club.

VA.IA7,—4 hicagu. 111. (14* llrlrnl. j
11:00 p.m. to 2 am.—Oriole or- !
jehestra: Earl Wettleland. piano; Isidore i
. j Meshkin, baritone; George Maitland,
! violin.
| 1 a.m.—Special program for Mac- j
i Millan Arctic expedition.
AVAA’J—Detroit. Mich. (317 Meier*!. I
3 p.m.—Musical program by the j
J Detroit News Orchestra.
3.30 p.m.—-Weather and market re- I
‘ ports. j
, 7 p.m.—Musical program by the De- j
. I trait News Orchestra: Miss El.o Post. <
I reader; Miss Lucille Egleston. pianist:!
Hudson Tsehirrhart. Japanese tiddler; 1
Lenten speaker.
YVC-V—DetrAJll, Mich. <3I« Meter*!, i
4:13 p.m.— Musical program.
6 p.m.—Dinner concert from the
Hotel Tuller.
8:30 p.m.—Musical program under
the direction of Betha Bright Nap.
Wl.AV—Clnrlnantl, Ohio (300 .Aleter*). |
4:30 p.m.—Market reports,
i a p.m.—Special program for “Shut-!
j ins,” by Wurlitzer Concert Company.
8:50 p.m. -F. C. Schmidt will talk
lon "The Romance of Mahogany." !
j 9 p.m.— The (h ringer Band and Or- !
jehestra of Miamitovvn. Ohio: concert!
■ by the Sinfonia Fraternity,
j 10 p.m.—Choir program by the.
> Beecher Club of the First Presbyte- j
Irian ( hurch; vocal and instrumental '
j solos,
jAATAAl—flcvclanil. Ohio CSB(> Meter*!’
j 8 p.m.—Marcia Francis, soprano: !
I Dorothy Smith Lcnz. contralto: John ;
j L Main waring, tenor; Bud Van Kirk.
: bass, and Mrs. and Mr. o. C. Arnold
1 v iolinist and j.ianist; WTAM Orches-i
| tra: vocal and instrumental solos '
I ’ ' ;
W OS— Jefferson t'ity. Mo.
1441 Meter* i.
j 9 p.m —Address, “Foliage Spravs i
| for Apples, Peaches, Cherries and!
I I’lums.” by Ashleigh P. Boles of the
I Missouri College of Agriculture, Co-I
: lumhia. Mo.
I, 9G3p.m.—Address, "Farm Motive 1
Power." by Dave E. Darrah of!
; Charles City, Kva,
9:3,0 P-m.-—Varied program bv tal- I
ern from Arrow Hock and Boonvilb '
i Mo ' ’ j
j IvSU—B>t. I. oat*, Alo. (346 Aleter*). '
i. . . :3 0 r.m.—Abergh's Concert Ensem-
I l ” e; > r . no Arnesen. volinlst, broadcast ’
! direct from the Hptel Slatler. ■
10 p.m.—Studio program bv Mar-I
; garet Noian, soprano, and Lois Gage 1
j pianist. 6 ’ i
' ,ul 2 t l m m .T. Br .? adC^stinß ' <lirect f romj
1 Ktatler. dance music placed I
j by Kodemich's Orchestra.
: j
"DAF— Kansas City, Mo
(411 Aleter*).
. 1 4 1 :30 I . to 5:36 p.m.—Johnnie Camp- i
• btil s Kansas < ity (*lul> (irchestra .
. .to X p.m.—Piano tuning in nurn- i
her; markelgtam, weather forecast •
time signal and road report; address’ 1
Meekly Health Talk.” given under!
the auspices of the Health Conserva- '
Don Association; address. Richard I
i Brooke: the children's story and in- i
I formation period; music, Fritz Han 1
• iein'.s Trianon Ensemble, Hotel Much- !
; lebach. c S
' 9 P-m —Program arranged and pre- !
rented by Horton Connell, violinist i
j and other soloists. ’ j
I. 2 i 4 , 5 to . 2 a.m.—The Merry Old i
j Chief and the Coon-Sanders Novell v !
Singmg Orchestra. Plantation Grili. 1
j Hotel Muehlobach.
\ " B 7 —Springfield, Ala»*. GOT Meter*), j
. 6 p.m.—Dinner concert by the WRZ 1
String Orchestra. |
7 p.m.—Humorous program- “Ord- i
nance Department of the Organized •
Reserves.” seventh of a series of lec- i
tures by Ma j . Charles A. Thuis of the i
Lnited States Army.
i 7:30 p.m.—Bedtime storj- for the 1
; kiddies.
7:40 p.m.—Program of chamber mu- >
sic by the WBZ String Orchestra, and i
Mrs. C. D. Root, soprano.
WN'AC —Boston, Ala**. <a7S Aleter*).
4 p.m.— Taimar, the Girl of a
Thousand Eyes; Boston Trade School
concert.
G p.m.—Children's half hour.
0:30 p.m.—WNAC dinner dance, by i
tho Shepard Colonial Orchestra.
| 8 p.m.—Lowell Institute lecture, by
| Archibald Thompson Davison. !
I Neutrodyne Radio Receivers
5-TUBE SET
BUILT TO YOUR ORDER
! i Parts carefully selected and test- ! '
I cd in our laboratory by expert >
• engineers. Highest type of work- !
| ! manship.
Stripped $90.00
Completely installed and
adjusted $225.00
YY> Maintain a Service Department
Main C 8129
Radio Engineering Corporation
Suite 439. Evening Star Building.
'l’ll I'] EVKNLNCi {STAR. WASHINGTON, D. 0., WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 1.024.
9 p.m.—Bits from the Vincent Club ]
show. “Wake Up.”
9:30 p.m.—Grace Schlelf Trio.
I WOK—Newark. N. J. (405 Meter*).
..3 p.m.—Rose Coghlan will talk in
commemoration of the anniversary ot
her sixtieth year on American stage.
3:30 p.m. Piano selections by
Frances B. Pehl.
3:43 p.m.—Recital by Marie Dan don
Andrews, soprano, and Mrs. Morris ;
Cox. pianist.
p 6:15 p.m.—“Music While A'ou Dine.*- j
j by Erne Krickett's Paramount Hccora i
1 j Orchestra
8 p.m.—Charm magazine presents a |
' I talk to lovers of flowers, "A Nation '
i of Flower lx>vers.” by I’. 31. Knster. I
J 8:13 p.m.—Joint recital by Mrs. 1
. j John W. Anderson, soprano, and Mon- J
, I tagilc I* Newman, violinist.
, j 9 p.m.—Ruth St. Denis, in a talk on
"The Art of Dancing."
j 9:13 p.rn. Harvey Hoot
. 9:30 p.m.—Jimmie Shearer's Revtp ■
j 10:13 p.m.— Men's Community Bibb |
, i Class Orchestra of Roselle Park, N. j
j .1.. under the direction >if Fred G. ,
I Smith.
I AA Sit—Atlanta, tin. (420 Aleter*).
| 5 p.m.—Howard Theater overtun j
• land prologue. «
6 p.m. Vick Myers’ Melody Or- |
, j chest ra.
' 6:30 p.m. Miss Bonnie Earnhardt's ,
i songs and bedtime story,
j 11 45 p.m.— l‘)e Kail) yuatTet in!
' classic liour.
W lt A I*—Fort Worth, lex. ( I7(!
Aleter*).
S:3O p.rn.—Concert by talent from ;
Venus. J
I 10:30 v».m. —Concert by George Five-
I nun's Sooner Serenaders from the j
{Texas Hotel Orchestra.
\\OC—Davenport, lowa ( IXI Meter*!. J
j 4:30 pm. Educational program;
j (musical numbers to be announce d), j
IjCCturo by C A. Russell, on Patrick s
Henry’s Appeal to Arms "
7:30 p.m.---Sandman's visit.
7:7,0 p.rn.—Sport news and weather j
! forecast. . .
8 p.m. Educational lecture, under
i tho auspices of Ho Scott countv taim .
I bureau, subject: "Orchard Spraying. <
!bv ixiuis James.
! 8:13 P tn. Educational bct ure.
j "Sonic Interesting Facts <«n tb- W ork ,
(of the United States Bureau of I- isn- ,
cries,” by Herman o. IKscn. J r ;
j j, -organ r. 3ita! i>v iMwin]
I Swindell and Mrs. Aithur P Griggs. |
! cent ralto.
! n il \B—l.onisv ille. k'. ( l»(! Aider*). !
3 to 6 p.m. S. lections by the Wal- ,
, ut Tl eater < • relic •ta l-'.o e :
it in*' weather forecast f--r Kcntuikj.
Indiana and Tcnn.ss*.. : "Just ,Un». K ,
Home Folks" . selections by! h( strand
Treat' r orobektra- cl«cii"iiu 1 • i
on the Mam *»
bulletins; local live kick, pivduv
and giain market r- nm* , ■
8:30 to 10 p.m.—(b-nc'Vt under th<
Jlo.eiV L M - V« I
Ing Historical Ep.sod. . news, bu.ic
tin*.
\A |.t(.—Minneapolis. Mine. lO'
Meter*).
5 p.m.—Magazine stoiv reading |
( c:3<» P.m. Childrens s 'Tics, b, ,
’•Mrs Robert (’argill. 1
‘ 7 pm Sport imur. ‘G.-tlmt 1
f.g 'spring' Sports " ,
-Flying as Sport I’rm. ‘ harlta }
B °B*So el p.Vn.-Farm lectun ’.'Grow- j
ling Sugar Beets in Minn. s».a ' •
i McGinnis; talk !>> Dyan 11 ul I
ling. University oi Mimps
: 10; ’. 3 p.m Busmes; M» (
110:30 p.m.—Musical com *.tbv -u ;
torius Mandolin orchestra.
GKA\—Tulnicu. Cuba G’,32 ’lcier*).
J 7:30 p.m. pro©r; m
l.o* \ngele*. cal. C!f>3 Meter*!.’
! 9:30 p.m. Program by Pr..f. Wal-
Iter Sylvester H'-rtzog m P-ibng
I stories' "f American history; Bud
; Pentz. pianist, and bedtime story l>.v (
j "Uncle John." • , . „ ~, :
I ii p.m. to 1 a.m.— Program bv Lui
G. Hoffman Company. H. i‘. Murphey. f
reader, in "The Go-Getter, by I cter f
B. Kyne.
KPO—ban Francisco <423 Aider*!. .
7:30 p.m.—Hudy Seiger’s Orchestra, i
j 830 p.rn.—Children’s hour.
in p.m. -Rudy Seiger’s Orchestra,
j 11 p.m.-—E. Max Bradtlcld s Band, j
i K(.(!—iOakland. Calif. GH2 Alder*!.
! 6 p.m.—Short musical program. ;
K Fl—Lo* Angeles ( 4‘it! Alders).
S• j -j, :ll —News bulletin. .
; 9:13 p.m.—Nick Ilarn. Det.-.-iive
j Sloric.g.
i 1! p.m.—Concert
j 12 m.—Concert.
’ a.m. —Hollywoodland (.‘'immunity
i Orehestra.
j 2 a.m.—Arabassador-Ly man'- O:-
! chef tra.
| IvG \\. Fori land. Oreg. (41)2 Meters).
j 3:30 p.m.—Concert by It;iri>v s Or-
11 hestra.
j 6:30 p.m.—Children s program,
i 10:30 p.m.—Weather forecast and ;
i market reports. j
j ll p.m.— Concert by Elks’ Band. i
j 1 a-m. — Dance music by George 01-j
| sen's Orchestra.
i PWX—Havana Cuba 1 100 Aleter*).. 1
i 8:30 to II p.m.—Tb- General Staff
j Band of the Cuban army.
AMvAU —Porto Kico (.’ai« Alder*).
j 9 to 10 p.m.—Program. ,
We Will Build
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rience at our Service
jqgp See the Superheterodyne
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dio took the show by storm.
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RADIO NEWS
The tenth and final students’ con
cert by the New York Philharmonic
Society tonight will be broadcast
jointly by WEAR and AVCAP as the
leading feature of their programs,
i Although these concerts have been
1 il feature of the radio programs for
| mote man a year, the radio audience
! responded to them with ever
( increasing enthusiasm. It is evi-
J dent that the purpose of those who
• sponsor the broadcasting of this fea
i lure lias been admirably served, for
thousands of letters indicate thgt
many broadcast listeners are appre
ciating lhe beauties of symphonic
| music for the first time in their lives,
j Continuing the Columbia University
{political educational series, Schuyler
; * AA allac - w ill broadcast through
I AVEAF and WCAP preceding the phil
i harmonic concert a talk on the constitu
; tional changes and modifications of gov
ernment practices which are the result
j im growth of national power of
! Hie United States governmnet. Origi
-1 nail', when tlie Cons'.itution was
■ iratned. the slates exercises much
■ greater jurisdiction than lh< v do ,nf
i present Little by little, federal
| authority has assumed larger propor
tions and the national government
I has been unified. Many «>f these
I changes have been brought about
: without recourse to constitutional
i amend men Is
WCAP will open its program at
l 7:03 o'clock with a talk bv Col. B.
F. Fly of Arizona on the "Conserva
; tion of the Flood Waters of the
(‘dorado River for Irrigation and
• Development of 11 yrlro-Elect ric
1 power.” Viola Ellis, contralto, is
| scheduled to sing several selections,
j Jimmie Shearer's revue, an up-to-date
i tabloid pres: ntation of popular songs !
land piano numbers, many of them the |
1 compositions of the talented entertainer, '
i will be broadcast tonight from WOK I
| in Newark.
! "A NEW QUESTIONER” asks the
1 following;
| "I am a steady reader of the radio j
. nevvs and enjoy ii vry much, and j
| also see others ask Just as foolish ]
' questions as I am going to ask. But !
1 the only way one will know anything
i is to ask one who knows a little
| more than myself.
“The question I would like an
swered is this; is tin air different
; for receiving Sunday night after 12
midnight Ilian it is during the week?
I havr r.v : \>il quite a few stations J
on my one-lube retlex set during tbe
week, but- cannot gel a sound ejut of
Hu- air after midnight Sundays.’'
Your question is not exactly fool
ish. in fact, it is very evident. He
reiving conditions arc different Sun
day night. . specially after midnight !
$1*2,125 in cash prizes
ranging from $25
SISOO —' 119 Prizes In All
The makers of Lux announce content
Tfveryone has a chance to win • ♦ ♦ •
T v fnr a practical new \
1 f l ' purpose •• second pr „~ *********”*** \
: c\ By “new” wc mean SSShS t P l :
\ I \ which we have not already g wash mg rugs, res °f new for using Lux lor v rizc of I
\\ Aim 1 .••
La m sggg«*-*»~ag J ;
; IkffiN out directions for wasmng. yo upossibly can J ua ,
r for washing automobiles.
C c *ISOO for the best letter on" Why IValue Lux”- • second prizessoo •.
Ott#- third prize $250,12 prizes of *IOO each • • • •
\ Countless women value Lux for laundering Mrs. Davidson always washes her dishes is so wonderful for the family laundry. The
~ - s I I W|P fine things. There are hosts of other reasons with Lux because it keeps her hands from rich Lux lather is so easy on their hands.
j - \ 3|p£~laj why both men and women value Lux. looking rough and red. She values Lux for Just tell us why you value Lux. 51,500 for
Jjy J ~ -'Vi P, Mr. Smith, for instance, washed the outside many things, but the effect on her hands is the best letter—sooo for the second best.
f / c j of his house with it. He values Lux because the most important. S2oo for the third best. SIOO for cadi of the
J \ it saved him a big painter’s bill. Other fastidious women value it because it 12 next best letters.
f coNT eST State Prizes I including of Colu J amounting t0*6125. For the most
Ur\ 49k and complete list of purposes for which you use Lux ••. numbered in
Z y) \r 1° yom 49 first prizes ofs7s each f one for each rfthe
™ fates audtheuist} tet of Columbia)-, 49 second prizes of SSO each
J . 6 tarni^hecUilvS^tc 1111115 bottleS ’ for dcaiun S she order of their importance to you.
' 1 \ C ar d^n~ UmberS for WaSWng **“ th f ° r *** remst^nteresring
We have many interesting letters from You nrobablv usp r ... f U ‘ .... . and complete list goes the first prize of $75 —
SU "'° men Wh ° haVC f ° Und that Ll ° is i””- interesting things. Tell u S atolTtW C, S’t 4
CONTEST Special the most interesting account of an incident in the lite of ~
r*\ a well-known person in which Lux has figured-, second prize $500; third prizes2oo.
,-j my 189 These letters illustrate what we mean; Edward was guest of honor, one flag became soiled. It with Lux. The rich embroidery’ lost none of
T ZLzJiimw J9 HH Bok wrote, “ When I put up my limousine for was washed with Lux and came out beautifully; its brilliance—the cloth was gleaming white.”
ES the summer the Upholstery was full of dust the colors bright—the white unstreaked.” For the most interesting letter telling of an
jjjfv ]K | |J and spots. I didn’t believe anything could Miss Browne wrote, ‘‘At a luncheon for incident in the life of a well-known person in
» w AS) L bring it back to its freshness, but Lux did. Willa Gather I wanted everything to be which Lux has figured,
£ c? * * 1 congratulate you on having a product that Czecho-Slovakian in honor of her heroine, we give the special r*.
..J. brings about such results.” Antonia. That very morning what was my prize of $1500; second -
From Miss Harrison, “In draping the flags dismay to find my lovely Bohemian luncheon prize, $500; third prize, .
for a fete of nations at which Joseph Choate set had yellowed! It was washed wonderfully S2OO.
RULES has figured, does not bar you from of wan,
. competing. V rite us again. testant. * and Clothing”; an editor of each of I w'fß
1. Tins contest is open to everyone 4. You may compete m one or more 8. Contest closes June 1, 1924. the following magazines—Woman’s fnWOiMii lUf
in the United States. of the contests. Use separate sheet Letters postmarked after twelve Home Companion, Miss Martha ifejw
2. Send con tnbutions to Lever Bros, for each. Number each contribu- midnight, June Ist, will not be Sanford; Ladies’ Home Journal,
Co.,Lux Contest, Cambridge, Mass, tion—Contest 1. Contest 2, etc. considered. Miss Martha Dodson-Modem Pris- Slip
3. The fact that you may have sent 5 Write or print your name and dlla, Mrs. Elizabeth Macdonald. WSmOm IBlli
us washing directions, told us why address at top of each page. r fIHiIJH
you value Lux. told us of new uses 6. Write in ink on one side of paper JUCIgeS lUflfi
for Lux, of inddents in the lives of only. Number each page. Miss L. Ray Balderston author compete, write us and we will send you a free iMIIBk
well-known people in which Lux 7. In case of a tic the full amount of “Laundering”; Mrs. Ellen B. Lew*Br^Col^c^b^Vl^a 0 *
than they' are during the week. Re
ception should he better because
there is less interference on account
of a lesser number of stations being
in the air. And here you have an
answer to your question—you no
doubt have not been able to receive
the stations because they are not on 1
the air.
JOHN M. FITZGERALD. 9 Quincy !
: place northwest, asks the following: l
"Would it lie possible for you to !
i tell mo what station was broadcast- ,
] ing the results of the Stribiing-Mc- .
i Tigue tight in New Jersey, March 31. !
about 10:30 p.m.7”
The station you heard was \\ SB.
H. \V. F. asks:
“Could any one tell me what sla- t
tion was broadcasting Wendall Hall i
j on the night of March 31?”
t This was station WSAI, Cincinnati.)
j
1). W, 8., jr.. also inquires about ;
Wendall Hall broadcasting Tuesday '
evening.
This also was station WSAI.
D. B. makes the following inquiry; i
"Can you inform me as to the lock- !
tion of the station which was broad- j
casting one of Sousa's marches Mon- i
day night about 11:43 o’clock? A |
woman’s voice apparently followed j
but not clear enough to understand." i
(
C. C. L. jr, Alexandria, Va., asks
the following:
"Will you please inform me wliat ,
| the call letters of the Chicago Trib- i
i une are? I heard them broadcast !
I Sunday evening last and onjoved i
! them very much."
■ The (gill letters are WON.
j An innovation in collegiate dra- 1
| niatic circles will be introduced by t
the Mask and Wig Club of the Uni-!
( vers ity of Pennsylvania this year.!
j This organization, well known to)
■ Washingtonians over a long stretch I i
of years, will broadcast the entire!
j three-hour performance of its pr.-s- •
j ent (thirty-sixth annual) production.,
j "That’s That,” from the stage of the '
(Forrest Theater, Philadelphia, Tues- | .
i day evening, April 22. The produe
j tion, as always, is a musical comedy''
and Is not only replete w ith tuneful j I
! numbers, but unusually sparkling!
j dialogue.
) Broadcasting will be done through'
I station WIP, Philadelphia <309 me- I
Iters), thus giving Washingtonians an '
I opportunity to bear Hie play bi for- . I
they s*ee it.
"That's That" will appear at the :
Shub'-rt-Belasoo Theater. »V . bington,
Monday < vninc. April 28. having |.n , .
viously been seen at Lancaster, Pa.;|i
f’iltsburgh. Cleveland. Detroit and!'
Atlantic City, in addition to a week j
in Philadelphia After leaving Wash- |
ington the ,-(u" vvil! appear al \\ i! - •
inington. Del.: the Metropolitan Opera !|
House, New York, and conclude with j
an extra performance in Phila b inhia •!
*
! moon is about 239,000 mil# - )
CAPITAL WILL STAGE !
RADIO SHOW IN FALL
|
Stem Is Reappointed by Associa-1
tion to Direct Second
Exhibition.
Alfred 1.. Stern, director of Wasli
i i ngton's first annual radio show, was
j reappointed to stage a second radio
| show in the fall by the Radio Mer
idian!;.’ Association, at a meeting last
night at Harvey's. The financial and
artistic success of the show, it was
pointed out, was largely attributable
( to the efforts of Mr. Stern, and his
(reappointment serves as a testimonial
I to his wort.
i Selection of the date for "Washing- j
j ton's next radio show was left to the I
! discretion of Mr. Stern. It prob- 1
j ably will l>e held in ttetober or No- I
j vember.
(Inciting !h 1 nnnimons.
Tiie motion to reappoint Mr. Stern!
jtu direct the second show was made I
by !•' I*. <!uthrie. District manager!
i of tlie Radio Corporation of America. 1
| The vote was unanimous. ;
i A report on the linaneial results of
; tbe show was mad* by Mr. Stern. At
‘ l bough all returns have not been 1
1 made, he said, a "'comfortable” profit I
will be realized.
Anton Stephan, president of the
Merchants arid Manufacturers’ Asso
! rial ion, was invited to address the
j n« xi meeting of ihe association, w hen
consideration will be given to his pro- 1
posai to have the radio association
latliliatc with the organization which I
in in-axis. The association voted to j
stop the practice of granting dis
counts on radio apparatus in the re
tail stores I
\\\TTT // / Th?nj i
Tajk
of the
The Crustal Vlth a SouT World
;[ De-Tex-It
* Complete, $1.25
' Perfect |.'l\(ml Detector
i Best for Reflex and Crystal Sets
POWER-TONE—VOLUME
iCatwhisiter troubles eliminated. Requires! I 1
i*o adjustment. Will not burn out.
('clerundiim Cryalnl, s«c
V'ctc-Rad Radio Co., Inc. ; i
7IS l.tth St. V\V.
Opp. WCAP
1 r— -■ 11 - —---jnrr,
While a Face Brick home
may coat a tittle more to
baitd, the savings from lower
1 iwfr heahng, insurance, upkeep.
:. and depreciation will quickly
■ , fijipi'r'p' repay the extra cost. Gets
mSh ar2jt}’' '' j&giClr ■? oopy of our booklet, "Hy-tex
£ Brick, ” presenting detailed
information on this subiect.
Hy-tex
The Standard of Quality in Brick
THE best is always the cheapest in the end. Hy-tex
Brick are made from selected shales and clays, expertly
burned, and carefully sorted as to color, shades, and qual
ity. They are made in a complete range of colors and tex
tures. A visit to our Exhibit Rooms will give you an idea
of the unlimited architectural possibilities of Face Brick.
HYDRAULIC-PRESS BRICK COMPANY
Member, American Face Brick Association
Colorado Building • Washington, D. C.
i"
‘ j Largest cJManu f act are re of Face Brick in the World *
■- Z===:====
I
CPINDLERC
Kj 607 12th St. N.W.-M. 2704 U
Clean and Press
all and Deliver
i Ladies’ Suits 11.50

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