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GLEE CLUB OF C. U.
ON WRC PROGRAM Political Analysis, Negro Dialect Stories and Other Features to Be Heard. PERSHING SPEAKS SATURDAY Will Be Guest at Military Dinner * in New York. Opening with some good comedy in the form of negro dialect stories by "VV. Alfred Falconer, an entertaining monologist, and closing with an elab orate concert by the Catholic Uni versity Glee Club, with a number of other meritorious features sand wiched between them, WRC will offer a particularly well balanced pro gram tonight for the entertainment of its radio audience. There will be a song recital by Miss Helen Gallagher, contralto, one of the capable artists of Washington’s younger set of singers, wno has been head befoe from WRC: violin se lections. by Della d’Udwin; solos, by Arthur Middleton, basso; a concert J>y the trio of Boernstein’s Wardman -ark Orchestra, and the weekly analysis of the political situation in Washington by Frederic William WUe. Jimmy Furlong also will re turn with his ukulele for his third engagement. The Catholic University Glee Club will give its concert as the finale, un der the direction of Deo Behrendt. Watson Baumert, violin-cellist, ac companied by Alice T. Behrendt, will be presented as a soloist with the glee club. The fifth and last concert this sea son of the American Association of Dovers of Music in Carnegie Hall, New York, tonight, will be broadcast by WJY. The concert, one of the . five given in an endeavor to discover and assist American artists as well a-s to discourage discrimination against native composers and inter preters of music, will present Nelda Hewitt Stevens, American soprano; Winston Wilkinson, violinist, and Rafaelo Diaz as guest. The voice of W. H. Hunter, supreme chief ranger of the Independent Order of Foresters, will be heard by 165,000 members of the society in all parts of the United States and Canada in a message of greeting broadcast from WOR on June 16 in connection with the fraternal order’s golden jubilee celebration. Speeches to be made by Gen. Persh ing. Senator Wadsworth of New York * and Brig. Gen. R. D. Bullard, com mander of the 2d Corps area, at the annual dinner of the Manhattan Chapter of the Reserve Officers As sociation Saturday night will be broadcast by WJZ. Gen Pershing, who attends the dinner as guest of honor, will break the silence he has maintained for months, and intense speculation exists among the officers , as to whether or not he will then an nounce his plans for the future fol lowing his possible retirement from the Army on September 12. Prancine Darrimore, America's famous comedienne and star of “Nan cy Ann,” the Harvard prize comedy success now playing in Philadelphia, will speak from WDAR FTiday on “Women in the Theater.” It will mark her debut before the microphone. Local Radio Entertainment * Tuesday, May 13, 1924. > AA—Naval Radio Station, Radio. Vn. 4 405 Meters). pm.—Live stock reports. • :45 p.m.—Weather bureau reports, 4;o‘> p.m.—Hay. feeds, crop reports, specials. 4:25 p.m.—Daily market reports. 10:05 p.m.—Weather bureau re port. , WMC—Uonbleday-Hlll Electric Com pany 4 24ft Meters). 4:30 to 5:30 p.m.—Base ball scores; musical selections. WlAV—Woodward A Lothrop (373 Meters). 2 p.m.—Piano and phonograph se lections]' fashion talk, “The Breath of the Avenue.” by Miss Margaret Ambrose of the fashion staff of Woodward & Lothrop. 'WCAP—Chesapeake am) Potomac Telephone Company 4 44>9 Meters). Silent. WRC—Radio Corporation of America (44i9 Meters). 5:15 p.m.—lnstruction in interna tional code. 6 p.m.—Songs and stories for chil dren by Peggy Albion and Marguerite Meakin. 7:45 p.m.—Negro dialect stories, by W. Alfred Falconer. 8 p.m.—Song recital by Arthur Mid dleton, bass; Kthel Louise Quinlan at the piano. * 8:15 p.rn.—Violin recital by Della dTßdwln; Mrs. James Brown at the piano. 8:30 p.m.—Song recital by Helen GaUagher. contralto. 8:45 p.m.—Ukulele solos and songs by Jimmie Furlong. 9 p.m.—“The Political Situation in Washington Tonight,” by Frederick William WUe. 9:15 p.m.—Concert by a trio from Irving Koemstein’s Wardman Park Hotel Orchestra. 9:30 p.m.—Concert by tho Catholic University Glee Club, under the di rection of Leo Behrend, and by Watson Bahmert, violoncellist, ac companied by Alice T. Behrendt. , 9:55 p.m.—Retransmission of time signals and weather forecasts. 10 p.m.—Concert by the Catholic University Glee Club. Early Program Wednesday. 3 p.m.—Fashion developments of the moment, prepared by Women’s Wear. * 3:10 p.m.—Song recital to be an nounced. 3:25 p.m.—Report of the National Conference Board. 3:30 p.m.—Song recital. 3:45 p.m.—Piano recital by Eleanor Glynn. 3 ’-50 p.m.—Current Topics, by the editor of the Outlook. 4 p.m.—Song recital, to be an nounced. 5:15 p.m.—lnstruction in interna tional code. 6 p-m.—Stories for children by Peggy Albion. 6:15 p.m.—A talk under the auspices of the Smithsonian Institution. ■ QUIET HOURS EXTENDED. .Amateurs Asked to Conform to Daylight Time. HARTFORD, Conn., May 13.—The r haaiges in radio transmitting sched ules caused by the observance of day light saving time in some sections and standard time In others have ppocnpted the American Radio Relay league, at the suggestion of the Department of Commerce, to agree to the temporary expansion of ama teur “quiet hours" from 7 to 10:30 p.m. eastern standard time. Amateurs are being advised of the expansion by the department and are asked to attach the notice to their station licenses. Amateur telegraph operators have bee« observing the period between 8 and 10:30 p.m. standard time. This new arrangement is regarded as an emergency measure which will be In Effect only until October 1, 1224, the period that dayUght saving time is in force. Qgfn cobs produced in the United .weigh mort Long Range Radio Entertainment TUESDAY, MAY 13, 1924. The Programs of the Following Distant Stations Are Scheduled for Eastern Standard Time 8 TO ftPJL Dtotaze* 3:oo—Fashion talk; daily menu; “Right Habits of Meter*. !■ _. Heading”; “Home Beautlful’ r WJZ New York 436 204 Shepard < olonial Orchestra; talk oa “Hollywood ” hy Walter Miller; Incidental innate; talk by *• u l ir £* n f Boston 278 880 Reading of Scriptures San FrmaeiMO 428 2.442 Detroit News Orchestra WWJ Detroit 617 597 > l , , rke n T r T.’"o“2J’. , ’W ...WLW Cincinnati 809 403 The Banjo Trio; Harriet Youngs copra no, and «to n. Bm , iMe „, G 2 e Sf’ pl ? n . , ,! t WRAP New York 492 24M 5 B k C °. b . ’ V„’ WLAG Minneapolis 417 986 B;SO—toncert by the Civic Mnslo Clnb Port I’d, Oreg. 493 2.857 Program by White a CallfOrnlrta K IIJ Los Angeles 896 2.800 Heather and market reports WWJ Detroit MT 897 Musical recital WDAR Philadelphia 895 123 , WHN New York B*o 204 os* n rh * str * : Wh,te Brothers and Stendal Trio WLAG Minneapolis 417 MB 3;43—Harriet Youngs, soprano, and Bmille Ooetze pianist .’..WEAF New York 492 204 brand organ and trumpets WOO Philadelphia 609 123 « TO 6 P.M. 4:oo—Sport results and police report* WOO Philadelphia 609 128 Children’s program by John Martin and Helen - . J W, l < ??L con A ra l ,< L WEAF New York 4*3 204 Golden ‘-lades Orchestra WHN New York 860 204 Topics interest to women: lecture. ‘The Im porUnce of the Spiral Movement. ** by Mrs Ellerbroek; violin and piano music WLW Cincinnati 309 408 Rndy Sewers Orchestra KPO San Francisco 428 2.442 £'“ y ;£r play baße . h? 11 details WSB Atlanta 429 542 XVeather. news, stocks and mnslc UK AO Montreal 436 489 Ada Mountford. aopyano WJZ New York 455 204 4’ 1 Musical program; base ball scores WCX Bfetroit 617 897 "'“■J*; V WDAR Philadelphia 895 123 4.3o—Pierce School program; educational talk WDAR Philadelphia 895 123 Joseph Black 8 Orchestra WDAF Kansas City 411 942 Market reports: stock quotations ~ WJZ New York 465 204 Educational program; music WOO Davenport 484 737 8 TO « P.M. 5:00 Selections hy the Walnut and Alamo Theater orchestras: weather, police and market re .... Ports: base ball scores WHaS Louisville 400 471 Runny Jim. the Kiddies Pal’’ ~WH Philadelphia 306 123 L. , S( '°«'s KDKA Pittsburgh 326 188 p^n 1 u . sc ? re !.’ wbs sprtngoeid 337 321 Produce and stock market quotation*; news *®Be •?” scores . WGY Schenectady 880 318 W either forecast; dinner dance music by Dick* and his symphony orchestra - WIP Philadelphia 509 128 WWJ Detroit 517 397 7 1-v— - WLAG Minneapolis 417 936 r Miller and his orchestra WOR Newark 405 196 W ° m ' Q y-WMAQ Chicago 448 594 o .3o—Students program .. .. WMAQ Chicago 448 594 Be'ieman W hi."or/ ‘ W ° E N ~* rk * 405 195 Din ner ronrertby Grand' Symphony Onibetro' 11 It KDKA PittSmrgh 326 188 Dinner mnsic by instrumental trio WGY Scbeaectady 380 313 - WCAB Pittsburgh 462 188 KHJ Ij °* Angclee 395 2.300 Program or Welch music -. ...KPO San Pranciam 423 ° 442 Meyer Devi* and his orchestra; hose hall scores WFI Philadelphia 395 “"123 - Dinner dance music by The Tonestera” WNAO Boston 278 390 B,ock aD <l Prodnce market reports WIP Philadelphia 609 123 6 TO 7 P.M, 6:oo—Bedtime stories, roll call for childrien... WIP Philadelphia 509 123 «- nCe J?, UsiC WFI Philadelphia 39‘. 123 Base bail scores: concert KDKA Pittsburgh 326 188 World market survey WRZ Springfield 337 321 News, financial and final market reports KYW Chicago 536 594 ", ! ?f, M1 ! lo ,L ~ n d hisorohestra; day’s sports WOR Newark 405 195 Child-life talk for children B’MAQ Chicago 448 694 , ’ inaar • v • ; WTAM Cleveland 390 303 iSiV*MfJ >,Se r. t * 11 . , S? r “.; WCX Detroit 617 897 , rronk Dole. Dogs—Greet Danes’’ WJZ New York 455 204 6-iftZw«n e KFKX Bastings 286 1,138 t n.JO—Hall Street Journal WJZ New Ynpk AM 6:3o—vSpccht’s Alamac Orchestra .'--WJZ New York 455 2tH Dream'^DaMy* 5 wfth'boys and 'girV.V pi.V reVlew ' WCAB Plt^h 188 ’Songs of Merchant Marine" WJT New York 4 nr. -vu Bedtime stories ami songs for children WSB Atlanta 429 54" Market reports: police reports; stocks WGI Med’d Hill’de 860 Talk by Jeanette P. Cramer KGW Portl’d Dreg 49” •> in? .•htldren’s stories by Maclesrer College Girls WLAG Minncspoii. 417 *9» hpi.rt talk, lanme Todd, soprano WEAF New York 19” 904 *' ori ?‘ B: or ** n reci l WBZ f,.-. ’ll KDKA Pittsburgh 326 188 KM *?“'■ 6,11 * cor ' B WTAM Cierelaad 390 308 t tl “* ....KDKA Pittsburgh 320 188 " stor^ s KYW Chicago 63T, 594 Chimes concert woe ti».>ne 2X4 ’Some Interest Habits of Inlets” !!wjY New"fork 4® 2M 7 TO 8 P.M, I T:00—-Vport news weather forecast WOC Davenport 484 737 n° rc . h ' >s * ra ■ • ” V KGO Oakland? I 'Cab 312 2 434 Bertha Brainard. in "Broadcasting Broadway” WJY New York 4® ”04 Base bsll scores KDKA Pittsburgh 326 IRS Joska De Kabary and Paul Whiteman s orchestra*.. KYW Chicago Dinner concert WTAM Cleveland 390 3® The Mazo la Orchestra WEAF New York 49” w*”?! h OO . b L. D :’ C ’ 1 WLAG Minneapolis 417 9* Meeting of the Amrad Big Brothers WGI Med’d Hill’de 380 3^ Piano solos; address; road report: bedtime stories; musical program by Fritz Haaleln’s Orchestra.. WDAF Kisas City 411 04- h,lf hoor WOAW Omaha 629 1 012 Kiddies stones in French and English CKAC Montreal 42S 4«n Orchestra program WBAI Olnctmiati arm Detroit News Orchestra; James Dugan baritone WWJ Detroit 517 to? Conceit by Women's Symphony Orchestra of Phil adelphia; vocal and Instrumental soloa WFI Philadelphia 395 l”t American Orchestra WNAC Boston 278 390 . Elliott Lester, dramatic critic WIP Philadelphia 509 123 7:ls—Dinner concert WLAG Minneapolis 417 935 “Pinafore.” by eighty students of the PhUadel- ,™ t ph is Normll School ■ WIP Philadelphia 599 123 “The Contemporary Novel: Society of Today and V 123 —.T 0 ™ 01 ™?-” hf Pr °f. Prreivml Hunt KDKA Pittsburgh 326 i«8 William pallyn. songs; “The Art Museums of 7:3o—Weekly digest by H. V. Kaltenbtirn WKAP New York 49” Musics! program WCAB Pittsburgh 46” 188 Business repoits hy Reger W. Baboon; weather. JHB program WGI Med’d Hill’de 360 39- Abergh s Concert Ensemble KSD St. Louis 546 7W Dinner program hy Ken Baker’s Omahass WOAW Omaha 5”6 1 ni- Rex Battle and his orchestra CKAC Montreal aor, aso Musical program; bedtime story; cartoon by Don Palmer WJAX Cleveland 390 VB Cleveland Six” Orchestra KPO San Francisco 423 - 442 <:4o—Bane ball resnlt*: addrra*. “Modern Phased of-. 442 Drams.” WGY Orchestra -.WGT Schenectmly 380 3T3 Modem Phases of Drama,” bv Edward Everett Hale (same as WGY) WJZ New York 455 204 8 TO * PJK. 8:60 —Addresses and choral program from the Southern Baptist convention WKB Atlanta 4-9 se veral soJos: Deli lamps'a Orchestra WON Chicago 370 eq* Comedy. “Billeted,” by WGY Players; WGY Orchestra WGY Schenectady 380 313 Musical program by the Cleveland Hotel Or fhestro WJAX Cleveland 390 3® Fannie Todd, soprano; Bernice Kaaoonoff. pianist; aw “Green Salads," by Sarah F. RpUnt; WU- Ham Ryder, baritone WTSAF New York 4*5 -n* Westingbouse Band; vocal solos KDKA Pittsburgh 82* in Musical program KYW Chicago l 536 ’ls American Association of lasers of Monie; Nelda Hewitt Stevens, soprano; Winston Wilkinson. violinist •• WJY New Tort 4® 204 Babson reports WMAQ Chicago 448 594 Chimes concert; Florence Macbeth and the Or- 088 pheus Clnb Chorus WSAI Clneftnmtl 309 • 403 Piano rectUl WUM Crhana, a 360 n® C r onCr « WDAP Chicago 860 694 B:3o—Childrens stories KPO San Fraacteco 423 2442 White Star Liner Megantic Orchestra ...... ...CKAC Montreal 425 ~'4Mt Organ and choral recital CHTC Montreal 410 4sn Concert by Leah and Rachael Park WRAP Fort Worth 476 1 21? Agricultural tabloid; Chrl Zoeller'a Melodists; instrumental solos WHAS Louisville 4® 471 Yocal solos; Ace Brlgode and bis fourteen Vlr- ** ginians WHN New York 860 2<u Organ recital; Joles Herhuveanx and hia orehes- "** tro in a dance program WTAS Elgin. HI. 288 631 Farm lectures WLAG Minneapolis 417 n® Recital by Miriam Southwick. contralto WBZ SpnngfieM 337 B:4s—Bernice Kazaounoff, pianist WEAF New York 492 204 • TO 10 TJL 9;oo—William Ryder, baritone WRAP New York 4*” 9iu Organ recital WDAP Chicago 880 5»4 Base ball results WBZ Springfield 337 321 Concert by University of lowa Music School .... WHAA lowa City 484 Bayonne Elks Quartet; Fletcher Henderson's Ala bam Clnb Orchestra WHN New Tort 3«o -ns Talk by MaJ. R, R. Glass; Mary K. Jones, pianist.. WBM Urfaana. HL 389 “Annual Journalism Week,” from the Missouri University ...WOB Jefferson Oltv 441 013 Talk by Harry Hansen WMAQ Chicago 44s 504 Art Hickman’s Orchestra KHJ Los Angeles 395 2 809 Excerpt* from “Otvalleria Bosticana,” by chorus z.«w of twenty WJAX Cleveland 390 m 9:lo—Talk on "Citizens’ Military Training Camp,” by ** Col. Philip Huntington WIP Philadelphia 909 l-n 9:ls—Charlie Kerr and bla Symphonic Dance Orchestra.. WFI Philadelphia 395 irt Ted Weems and his orchestra WIP Philadelphia 5® 9:2o—Americanization lessons WMAQ Chicago 448 *.94 9:3o—Music memory contest; vocal solos KHJ Los Angeles 395 - ann Waxahachie Choral Club WFAA Dallas 476 f'vß3 Program under auspices of 8t- Lake’s Episcopal Church WMC Memphis 6® ”«« "Cleveland Six” Orchestra ’■ KPO San Francisco 423 ”L --9:3s—Talk on “Magic,” by David Bamberger WJY New York 4® “’177 9:4s—Classic program by All Nation's Association WHN New York 380 «u 9:50—1a Salle Orchestra WMAQ Chicago 448 094 10 TO 11 P.M. 10:00—Rudy Seiger’s Orchestra KPO San Francisco 423 - 442 Late concert ..WCAB Pittsburgh 482 *"l88 Children's program KHJ Lo« Angeles 393 •> stno Evening musical program KFAF Denver 3® Recital program: vocal and instrumental solos WOAW Omaha 526 1 m- Program by T. M. H. A. Orchestra: address KSD St. Louis 546 719 Vocal and instrumental solos; talks; special pro gram by members of the Fraternal Order of Aerie No. 142 WLW Cincinnati .3® 4m Program of the Bed Apple Club WCX Detroit 517 397 Summary of day's events at the General CVnfer ence of the Methodist Episcopal Church WBZ Springfield 337 —1 10:10—Lecture from the University of Chicago WMAQ Chicago 44s 594 10:15 Bertram J. Goodman’s Orchestra WHN New York 3® 204 10:30—Lyon A Healy program WMAQ Chicago 443 594 Musical program /......... 6KW Tninncn. Cuba 332 tm Queen City Orchestra KDKA Pittsburgh 32a Joseph Smith and bis orchestra CKAO Montreal 425 ion Hotel Astor Dance Orchestra WJZ N*vr York 405 SI Base ball scores; weather and market reports; talk for farmers -• ■ KGW PertPd, Ore*. 490 ”337 10.45 Florie Hutchison, prims donno of Monte Carlo; Walter Preston, tenor; vocal program by -The Love Twins” ...WHN New York 8® 904 11 TO IS PJL II DO— Dance program and popular cimgert WDAP Chicago 360 504 Booth Tarklngton’a play. ’ Seventeen” KGO Oakland. CaL 312 2 434 Floryane Thompson, soprano ........KHJ Los Angeles 395 ”’3® Elwood Bart, pianist —......... KPO San Francisco 423 8 442 11- —Midnight concert - KFKX Hastings 288 l|l3B 18 PJL TO 1 AX 12- Bodemich’s Orchestra KRD Rt. Louis 546 710 “ Midnight frolic by Haill Hawaiian Orchestra WMC Memphis 6® 763 Jessie McKee’s Orchestra WFAA Dallas 476 1,183 Frolic Coon-Sandera Orchestra WDAF Kansas City 411 042 1 TO S A.M. 100 M«x Bradfleld’s Versatile Band KPO San Francisco 423 2,442 Oakland. c*i, 312 2,434 THE EVENTNTGr ST£g, D. <l, TUESDAY, MAT 13, 1924. “On the Air” Tonight i^^p—— i i i—in—■ ,>it ...... j | j ' W. ALFRED FALCONER, Reader of dialect stories, who will be heard from WRC. Legionnaires to Hear Brown. Ward T. Brown, chief of the Alaska division, United States bureau of fisheries, will address the members of Georgre Washington Post, No. 1, American Legion, at a “ladles night” celebration tonight, at the club head quarters, 1829 I street. His subject will be on the great salmon fisheries and fur seals of Alaska, and will be Illustrated. The meeting will be presided over by Post Commander Lew S. Mohler. RADIO’S BEST OFFERINGS TONIGHT. Concert by the Symphony Orchestra oi Phila delphia, WFI, Philadelphia, 7 p.tn. “H. M. S. Pinafore.” by eighty students of the Phila delphia Normal School, WIP, Philadelphia, 7:15 p.m. A war comedy, ,r ßdieted,” by WGY players, broadcast joint ly by WGY, Schenectady, and WJZ, New York, 8 p.m. Concert by Westinghouse Community Chorus and double quartet, KDKA, Pittsburgh, 8 p.m. Fifth and final concert by the American Association of Lovers of Music, direct from Carnegie Hall, WJY, New York, 8 p.m. Special program by Aerie Lodge of Eagles, WLW, Cin cinnati, 10 p.m. t Balloon Cords ee ls new a.n.d i :h Consult the Goodrich dealer for— _ expert and reliable facts and suggestions ►ed Information Chart, and get from him i • « ‘«e our up-to-date Bulletin, Goodrich [-And with Silvertom Cords*** Commander Cords*** and Goodrich j Goodrich offers a quality tire for every need and service. | THE B. F. GOODRICH RUBBER COMPANY FIFTEEN MINUTES OF RADIO EACH DAY By JOSEPH CALCATERRA, Radio Editor of Popular Science Monthly All Eights Beserred. Reproduction Prohibited Drill* tied in Radio Work—Fart 11. If It were necessary to have a com plete assortment of drills to make a radio set, the cost of the complete seta however, the sizes of drills of drills would be prohibitive. Luck ily, however, the sizes of drills re quired for ordinary work can be kept down to a very few. These drills can be used for practically all the holes that are required In any radio set from the simplest to the most elabo rate. The best assortment of drills will consist of sizes taken from the num bered and from the fraction-of-au- Inch sets. These should be of sizes which fit in well in giving a wide range of sizes, and will include the proper sizes for tapped and clearance holes for screws. A very small-sized drill comes in very handy in threading wire for an choring the ends of coil windings. The smallest-sized drill, therefore, to get will boa No. 51 drill. This is ,067 Inches in diameter. Other DiHIl Size*. The next size is a No. 41 drill for drilling holes that are to be tapped for 4-36 screws. The next size is a No. 31. This is slightly smaller than drill, being .120 inches in dia meter. It comes in very handy as a clearance hole for 4-36 screws and a threading hole for 6-32 screws, A No. 2S drill is the next on tho list. This drill can be used as a clearance hole for 6-32 screws and as a thread ing hole for 8-32 screws. Then comes a No. 18 drill. This can bo used as a clearance for the 8-32, and a thread ing hole for the 10-32 screws when a full thread is not required. If a good thread is required for the 10-32 screws, a No. 23 drill can be used for the purpose. A No. 6 drill, .204 inches in diameter. imm ' nrvTDtAL I Suffering from NERVOUSNESS and i ES-iSS SICK HEADACHE —languor, low spirits and loss of appetite will Agentl. B. F. find renewed strength, brighter looks, better alLes co , health and clearer complexion, by using Beech- New ams Pi^3- The y are a natural aid to stomach, York, for liver, bowels and blood, and give you the very FREE Packet help you need. Gentle and positive in action, “Tile Way to without disagreeable after-effects. (See Book- Health ." let) Directions of special value to women with every box. Beecham’s Pills are sold by Drog \ z' gists everywhere, y 12 Pills— loc. 40 Pills— 2sc. 90 Pffls-50c BEEdi/iMsPiiiy will oe found useful as a clearance hole for 10-32 screws. Prom this point on the fractional size drills can be used to fill out the assortment. The fraction-of-an-inch sizes which will be found most useful are the 5-16, % and '/6-inch sizes. Drills larger than these are seldom used, and in cases where larger sizes are required a small hole can bo drilled and then enlarged with a round file. Many not seem to know the difference between a drill and a bit The bit is used to make holes in wood and other such materials. The drill is of the' type shown in yesterday's illustrations. Below in figure 1 is shown a common type of wood bit. The center serves both as a guide and as a means of pulling the cutting edge of the bit Into the wood hy means of the screw forma tion of the center. mm ■ 3 ~t ♦ A good assortment would consist of bits for 14, 1/2, 14 and 1 inch holes. For those who require larger sized holes the expansive type of bit shown in figure 2 provides a very efficient and economical form of tool. With such a bit and four adjustable cut ters it is possible to take in the whole range of holes from % to 4 inches. Use is Not Some. The holders used for drills and for bits are not the same. Those used for drills are known as hand drills. One of these is shown in figure 3. Those used for holding: bits are known as braces. One of these Is shown in figure 4. The average size of hand drill Is provided with a chuck which will hold drills up to >4-inch In diameter. For larger drills a larger hand drill with larger chuck should be used. In most cases, how ever, a hand drill which takes drills up to 14-inch in diameter will be found very useful. Where larger holes are to be drilled the brace can be called into service to hold the larger drills. Since the larger holes must be drilled at slower speeds and require greater power than can be exerted with the high ratio gear of the hand drill, the brace can be used to advantage for such purposes. TELLS OF CONVENTION. The magnitude of the annual con vention here in June of the National Education Association was described by Miss Olive M. Jones, president, in a speech broadcast late yesterday aft ernoon from WRC. Approximately 20,000 teachers from all sections of the country are com ing to Washington for the conclave, according to Miss Jones. "Millions of children will hear the story of what these teachers see in Washington,’’ said Miss Jones. /jfr^XnfbOmYourOmHomef (?25 Why Has been built the "lionor Iblt" Wav f0r.53,500.00 limit the ordinary way would sell f0r.... 4,000.0« j^^^*yjr^Buildln^he"Hono^Jllt’^Wa3^SO<^^ You Save $500.00 to $2,000.00. Owners of “Honor Blit” Homes tell us of saving from $500.00 to *2,000.00 on their completed homes—our “Ready-Cut” Sys tem being one of the main money sating “Ready-Cut” does not mean a portable or so called “knocked down” house. These are permanent homes. Many have been built ia our most exclusive suburbs. • j- ■>-> See Our FREE Exhibit. rv Come and inspect "Honor Bilt” conitrnctlon A «t our exhibit. Judge for yourself. In add 1- Vy- ~ *‘° n ’ see J£ curate models of completed homes; jfjlt B 3Mi Easy to own your own home. Pay like rent. - ji : ajS-FWI ■#* 188 We even advance part of the cash for labor T. - ; :lx 4' j* ' Vylf--- and foundation material. Lowest interesU Seven Rooms and Bath. I Our FREE Book Explains. Contains 100 other plans. Call, phone or *jr no Monthly write for your copy. No obligation. 943.UU Payment*. Ask for Free Book of Plans No. 179A- Exhibit Located at flI P. M. 704 Tenth SU, N. W. J Saturday, 4:30 P. M. WRC WILL HAVE TALKS ON HEALTH AND BEAUTY Miss Beta Terrell Will Give Series of Special Interest to Women. A series of four talks of special in terest to women.by Miss Beta Terrell a newcomer to the world of radio listeners, will feature the matinee ra dio entertainment broadcast from WRC. Various phases of health and beauty culture ranging all the way from a unique discussion of the ro mance of perfumes to practical and modern systems of physical culture will be described by Miss Terrell. Miss Terrell has promised to an swer all inquiries about her topics. For some years she has been one of the fashion editors of a large na tional publication and has written many articles for the magazine. CLOSING OUT ALL SETS Five-tube Neutrodyne $15.C0 Harkncas Two-tube Reflex $30.00 Super Hetrodyne and Loop $125.00 Grebe C. R. 14 Tubes and Batteries. $90.00 Western Electric Rectifier, 110-volt end 6-volt SIIO.OO Unit off House Cnrrehit, bargain . ,$59.00 Monodyne One-tube Sets... $7.00 Radio Auto Supply Co.. 920 l> VtV. 15