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JTOR RACE RESULT VILL BE BROADCAST ’io Enthusiasts Will Receive V7ord Pictures of Automobile Sweepstakes Event. ~’e international motor sweep lies, the 500-mlle race at Indianap on May 30, will be broadcast by in Chicago. \ sound-proof booth has been con t cted in the judges’ stand at the ' ■U. and. in addition, there will be rophones placed in the pits. The idcaster in the sound-proof booth, I have race information fed to him racing experts. The broadcaster • in turn, broadcast directly ugrh WON. With a corps of ten i the broadcasting- will be kept lit up to the minute. The story > 1 go on the air at 10:30 a.m. ■ !ern standard time, and will be ■ Unuous until 4:30 p.m., or longer, necessary. ' hrough the word pictures of the mdcaster at the trackside, the radio !ener-in will be transported there pirit, so that he may visualize the *• i-ry of the crowd in making their v to their seats in the mile and a • If of the grandstands, the vivid or of the women in gala attire, the "ident call of the refreshment nlers. the program boys, etc. Then • Ml come the hustle of the track ■i If as the race nears. 1.000-Piece tin ml. '"here will he heard the music of the ■lO-piece band as it marches up and ■an the front stretch, the sound of startling bombs, accurate de iption of the lining up of the tliir two cars, instructions to drivers, •*. The fans will he able actually to ’ nr the roar of the racing motors ■ i the yells of the thrill-mad specia l's as a favorite driver comes hur ' ing down the stretch. At the last ■y will he able to get the terrific ' moa-r that greets the man who gets ■ checkered flag—the signal of vic ■••ry in the greatest motor race in the ' 'rid. in between the reports on the race ■elf the broadcaster will give the -teners-in intimate human interest etches of the crowd, of the drivers ul the officials. He will describe 'ie drivers’ personal appearance. Yes, '■d even tell the fair feminine fans i hether a driver is married or single. i Local Radio Entertainment Monday, May 19, 1924, AA A— Naval Radio Station. Radios Va. <435 Jleienti. 3:25 p.m.—Lave stock reports. 3:45 p.m.—Weather bureau reporta 4:05 p.m.—Hay, feed, crop reports, rpeciala 4:25 p.m.—Dairy market reports. 10:05 p.m.—Weather bureau reports. WMX—Doahleda v-HHI EUctrie Com l»any (261 Meters). i:3O to 5:30 p.m.—Musical program: base ball scores. WlAl—Woodward &. Lotting <273 Mrtm), 2 p.m.—Stories of “Tommy Turtle” <nd “The Bunny Tots.” by Edward McCandlish, author and illustrator; piano and phonograph selections as follows: “Anvil Chorus,” “Tempest of the Heart,” “Tu Haberna,” "Chanson Ludone,’’ "Norwegian Echo Song,” When T Was Seventeen,” “Pond Recollections” and “Hast Rose of -Summer”: piano solos, “Somewhere a Voice Is Calling” and "Marcheta,” Early Program Tuesday. 10;30 am.—Piano and phonergrapb selections. WRO—Radio Corporation of Ajbct- Irt (469 Meter*). 3 p.m.—Fashion developments of the moment, by Eleanor Glynn. 3:10 p.m.—Song recital by Amy Frances Gerald, soprano. 3:20 p.m. “Playing Politics,” by the editor of the International Inter preter. 3:30 p.m.—Piano recital by Ethel Jamieson. 3:40 p.m.—“What Women Are Doing Today,” by Mrs. William Atherton Du I*uy. 3:50 p.m.—Song recital by Amy. Frances Gerald, soprano. I 4:10 p.m.—Book review under the auspices of the League of American Pen Women. 5:15 p.m.—lnstruction in interna tional code. 6 p.m.—Children's hour, by Peggy Albion. 6:15 p.m.—“Million-Dollar Teachers vs. Million-Dollar School Buildings.” by Ambrose L Suhrie, dean of the Cleveland School of Education. 6:30 p.m.—Base ball scores. WCAP—Chesapeake and Potomac Telephone Company (469 Mrten). From Station WCAP. 6:55 p.m.—Announcement of the major league base ball scores. From Station WEAF. 7 p.m.—"Clock Manufacturing," by Russel A. Cowles of the Ansonia Clock Company. 7:10 p.m.—Louise Flanagan, pianist. Program: "Prelude in C Sharp Minor” fMacDowell), “Hungarian Rhapsody No. 8” (Liszt). 7:20 p.m.—Claire M. Gillespie, so prano. accompanied by A. V. Llufrio. 7:30 p.m.—George A. Leach, bari tone, accompanied by Mrs. Chester Selleck. Program: “Hear Me! Ye Winds and Waves” (Handel), “When the Dew Is Falling” (Schneider), “Volga Boatman’s Song” (Russian folk song), ’’Dreamin’ Time” (Strick land). 7:40 p.m.—Constance Mering, pian ist. and Arthur Kraft, tenor, artist pupils of Frank La Forge, composer pianist. under whose direction they are appearing. Program; By Miss Mering “Ecossaises” (Beethove-n), “Laendler” (Sgambati), “Waltz” (Friedman): by Mr. Kraft—"Where’er You Walk” (Handel), “Passing By" (Purcell), “Beautiful Art Thou, My Love” (Hyde). 7:55 p.m.—Charles Dettbarn and Walter Howard. Hawaiian guitar players. 8:10 p.m.—“The' Eveready Man About Town,” by Paul P. Stacy. 8:20 p.m.—Constance Mering, pian ist. and Arthur Kraft, tenor, with Frank La Forge, composer-pianist. Program: By Miss Mering—“Etude” (Poldini); "Tango” (Levy). “Ro mance” and “Valse de Concert” (com positions of Mr. La Forge); by Mr. Kraft—“ Little Brown Bird Singing” (Wood). “Estrelllta” and “En Cuba” (arranged by Frank La Forge), “In an Old Fashioned Town” (Squire). 8:40 p.m.—G«orge Leach, baritone. Program; “Drumadoon” (Sanderson): "Maria Mia” (Foster), “He Met Her on the Stairs" (Levey), “The Last Song" (Rogers). 8:55 p.m.—Minnie Weil, pianist. 9:10 p.m.—Claire M. Gillespie, so prano. 9:25 p.m.—Minnie Weil, pianist. 9:40 p.m—Charles Dettbarn and Walter Howard, Hawaiian guitar players. CYMBALIST RADIO STAR. Joseph Moskowitz Will Play From Station WJZ. Joseph Moskowitz, known interna tionally as the world’s greatest cym balist, who has just returned from a triumphant tour of Europe, will make his first radio appearance from sta tion WJZ this evening, accompanied by David Sapiro, eminent lecturer pianist. Mr. Moskowitz will present a pro gram composed entirely of original numbers, affording -unexcelled exhi bition of the beauty and technique of playing which has gained him his world-wide reputation. Mr. Mosko witz plans to leave almost immedi ately after his radio recital on a tour of the United States, Long Range Radio Entertainment MONDAY, MAY 19,1924 The Program* of the Follotcing Distant Stations Are Scheduled for Eastern Standard Time 3 TO 4 P.M. Meters. Mile*. 9:oo—Dance music WHN New York 800 204 Detioit News'Orchestra WWJ Detroit 517 397 laissnn in “Mah.Jonx” WIP Philadelphia 500 123 laidies' program: orchestra concert WHB Kansas t'itj 411 942 Bab Frldkin's Clifford Orchestra WEAF New York 492 204 Fashion talk; daily menu; “Why Is Cornbeef,” by John C. Cutting WJZ New York 455 204 rhiiailelpliia College of Pharmacy Dance Orchestra.. WKI Fhlladelphia 395 123 Shepard Colonial Orchestra WNAC Booton 278 890 Market reporta WLW Cincinnati 309 403 Kudy Seiger's Orchestra KPO San Francisco 423 2,442 3:3o—Harry Hock and his entertainers WHN Niw York 3<ii> 204 Weather and market reports -..WWJ Detroit 517 397 Musical program .• KHJ Lia Angeles 395 2.300 Betsy I.ogan. in “Gowns and Gossip” WDAB Philadelphia 395 123 Tea music, by Waldorf-Astoria Stringed Ensemble.. WJZ New Y’ork 455 204 3:4o—Marjnria Fullerton, coloratura soprano WEAF New York 492 204 3:4s—Grand organ and trumpets ...WOO Philadelphia 509 123 Victor Wilbnr, baritone .....WHN New York SHO 204 3:so—William F. Sweeney, baritone WEAF New York 492 204 4 TO 6 P.M. 4:oo—Women’s program under anspices of the League of the United Synagogue of America WEAF New York 492 204 Play-by-play base ball details WSB Atlanta 429 542 Disabled American Veterans’ Orchestra .....WHN New York 3(10 204 Rudy Seiger’s Orchestra KPO San Francisco 423 2,442 Balaton report ; WI.W Cincinnati 399 408 Weather and market reports WHB Kansas City 411 942 4:ls—Dance program WDAR Philadelphia 395 123 4:3o—Market reports; stork quotations .....WJZ New York 455 204 Marjoria Fullerton, coloratura soprano WEAF New York 492 204 Milo Finley’s Dance Orchestra WDAF Kansas City 411 942 Educational program; musical program will' Davenport 484 737 4:4s—William F. Sweeney, baritone WEAF New York 492 204 Base ball scores and other sports WUAU Philadelphia 395 123 6 TO 6 P.M. 4 00—Selections by Alamo Theater Orchestra; police Bulletins: weather report: reading. “Just Among Home Folks”; Walnut Theater Orches tra; market reports; base ball scores WHAS Lmisville 400 471 Produce and stock market reports WGY Schenectady 380 ,H 3 Waldorf-Astoria Orchestra WEAF si‘w York 492 204 “Sunny Jim, the Kiddies' Pal” WFI Philadelphia J9o 1-.1 Weather forecast; S't. James Hotel Orchestra WIP 1 hlladelphia 509 1.3 Boys’ week program WMAQ Chicago 448 ..94 6:ls—Frank Dailey’s Meadowbrook Orchestra WOB Newark 4Uo 190 Base ball scores WI.W Cincinnati 309 403 Sports, by Elmer Q. Olipbant... .......WGY Schenectady 380 313 5:20 —Items of interest to women WMAQ Chicago 44S 094 6:30 —Meyer Paris and hig orchestra ......WFI Philadelphia 3Uo 1.3 Dinner dance music WNAC Boston 278 390 s:4s—Market reports WIP Philadelphia 509 I*3 6 TO 7 P.M. 6.-00—Bedtime stories and roll call WIP Philadelphia 509 123 Music lessons for children WFI Philadelphia 395 123 George White and Nanette Kutner WEAF New iork 492 .04 Bedtime stories WJZ New York 45.. 204 Vick Myers’ Orchestra ....WSB Atlanta 429 542 6:lo—Joseph White, tenor WKAB New York 492 -04 o:29—"Financial Developments of the Day” .....WJZ New York 45.. 204 6:3o—Sport talk; Louise Flanagan, pianist WEAF New York 492 2*04 Joseph Moskowitz, cymbalist WJZ New York 450 204 Literary program KGW Portl’d, Oreg. 492 ~357 Sport results; police reports; dinner music by the Hotel Adelphia Concert Orchestra WOO Philadelphia 509 123 Brass-field's Orchestra WHN New York 860 204 Dream Daddy, with boys and girls WDAR Philadelphia 395 123 7 TO 8 P.M. 7:oo—Concert program WNAC Boston 278 396 Piano recital .......WOAW Omaha 526 1,012 The Palestrina Choir WDAR Philadelphia 395 123 Vocal solos .....WHN New York 360 204 “Clock Manufacturing” WEAF New York 492 264 "Control of Cancer”; piano selections WBBR Rousv’o, N.T. 244 185 Selections on the piano: market and road reports; address; bedtime story; Frit* Hanleln’s En semble WDAF Ksnsaa City 411 942 August May. pianist WOB Newark 405 195 Organ recital WMAQ Chicago 448 594 T;X0 —Louise Flanagan, pianist; Claire M. Gillespie, so prano WEAF New York 492 204 7:ls—The Outlook period WJZ New York 455 204 Broadway Jones and his orchestra WHN New York 369 204 7:3o—Health talk WOO Philadelphia 509 123 Dinner program by Bandall's Orchestra WOAW Omaha 526 1.012 Organ recital; vocal solos WJZ New York 455 204 "How to Buy Future Happiness” WEAF New York 492 204 World News Digest WBBR Uoasy’e, N.T. 244 185 Kudy Seiger’s Orchestra KI’O San Francisco 423 2.442 Sandman’s visit; weather and sports WOO Davenport 484 73, La Salle Orchestra ....WMAQ Chicago 448 594 Martha Craver, lyric soprano IVOK Newark 405 195 7:4o—Constance Mering, pianist, and Arthur Kraft. tenor; artist pupils WEAF New York 492 204 Tom Bracken, tenor WHN New York 360 204 Musical program Woo Philadelphia 509 123 Base ball scores WGY Schenectady 380 313 7:4s—Vocal and Instrumental solos: address; talk WGY Schenectady 380 313 7:ss—Charles Dettbarn and Walter Hocard. Hawaiian guitarists WEAF New York 492 204 8 TO 9 P.K. B:oo—Dan Gregory and hia orchestra WHN New York 360 204 An hour with newspaper radio editors WOK Newark 405 100 Semi-chorus from the Zion Choir; vocal and instru mental solos; string quartet WCBD Zina. lIL 345 617 Farm and garden program WPAB Penn State 283 137 Sweeney Radio Orchestra WHB Kansas City 411 942 Concert by the St. Joseph of Nazareth Boys’ Band; vocal solos WLW Cincinnati 309 403 8:10—“The Eveready Battery Man About Town”; (in stance Mering. pianist, and Arthur Kraft, tenor. WEAF New York 492 204 Fox Theater Orchestra WOO Philadelphia 509 123 B:ls—News bulletins KFI Los Angeles 400 2,306 B:2o—United States Navy night WJZ New York 455 204 B:3O—A and P Gypsies • WEAF New York 492 204 Municipal Band WRAP Fort Worth 476 1 211 Detroit News Orchestra; vocal aoloa; talks..—.... WWJ Detroit 517 '397 Comic opera ....... WPAB Penn State 283 137 Organ music; Jnles Herbuveaux a Orchestra WTAS Elgin Hi. 286 631 Children's hour stories KPO San Francisco 423 2 442 College of Music of Cincinnati program WI.W Cincinnati 3119 403 Michael Speciale and his orchestra WHN New York 360 204 9 TO 10 P.M. 9:oo—Cotmert by pupils of the Amina Willard School Conservatory of Music of Troy: vocal and instrumental solos WHAZ Troy 380 316 Radio Shack orchestra WHN New- York 360 204 Grand organ recital Woo Philadelphia 509 123 Murray Wachsman and Henry Jadel's Orchestra... WOR Newark 405 195 Musical program WOC Davenport 454 737 Frit* Hanlein's Trianon Orchestra WDAF Kansas City 411 942 Special features WDAR Philadelphia 395 123 Atlanta Music Club Woman’s Chorus WSB Atlanta 429 542 9:3o—Gayoso Orchestra WMC Memphis 500 763 Y. W. C. A. Choral Club WF.VA Dallas 476 1,183 Musical program from Grand Central Theater KSD St. Louis 540 710 Dance program Mno Philadelphia 509 123 Ben Selvln’s Orchestra ...... W'JZ New Y'ork 455 204 Address by Dr. Emmeline Moore... WHAZ Troy 380 316 Minnie Weil, pianist WRAP New York 492 204 Theatrical review; Woody Meyer’s Orchestra WLW Cincinnati 309 403 9-45—Charles Dettbarn and Walter Howard, Hawaiian guitarists WEAF New York 492 204 10 TO 11 P.M. 10:00—Rudy Seiger’s Orchestra KPO San Francisco 423 -.442 Community program; orchestra: vocal and instru mental solos WOAW Omaha 626 1,012 Miss Dorothy Donohue, ten years of age, singing: Lewis Clark, baritone; Carr’s Orchestra; vocal and instrumental solos WHAZ Troy 3SO 319 Dance program . - WOO Philadelphia 509 123 10:30 —Base ball scores; weather and market reports KGW PortFd, Oreg. 492 2.357 Concert by Men’s and Girls’ Glee Clnbs WBAP Fort Worth 476 1 211 11 TO 12 P.M. 11:00 —Dramatic recital KGW Portl’d. Oreg. 492 2,357 Ambassador Hotel Orchestra KFI lx* Angeles 460 2,300 Organ recital KPO San Francisco 423 2,442 Midnight Bohemia show WHN New York 360 oqJ Musical program WOC Davenport 484 737 11- —Warner’s Seven Aces Dance Orchestra WSB Atlanta 429 54-* 12 P.K. TO 1 A.M. 12:00—Concert KFI Loa Angeles 469 2.300 Special program - KI O San Francisco 423 2 442 12:30—Special program KGW Portl’d. Oreg. 492 2 367 12- Frolic'; Cooo-Sanders Orchestra WDAF Kansas City 411 1 TO 2 AM. 1:00 —Max Bradficld’s Band KPO San Francisco 423 2 442 Max Fisher’s Orchestra - KFI las Angeles 469 2,300 STAR’S RADIO APPRECIATION CARD WCAP—Chesapeake and Potomac Telephone WRC —Radio Corporation of America, 14th St. and Park Rd. N.W. Thank yon lor the very excellent program rendered from your broadcasting station on - The chief friendly suggestion I wish to make ia: Nombcrs especially appreciated were: I would like to hear again: Respectfully, BRICK COMMISSARY ROBBED AND BURNED Bloodhounds Trail Two Men Mile After SB3 Is Taken at Lynchburg, Va. Special Dispatch to The Star. LYNCHBURG, Va.. May 19.—The commissary and office at Adams Brothers’ brick yard, seven miles east so here, was robbed and burned early Saturday, the thieves getting away with 183 in cash and causing- a loss of more than $5,000, which is cov ered by insurance. Bloodhounds tracked two men for a mile. The robbers are thought to have ridden to Lynchburg. Apparently, the robbers were ex pecting to get the week’s pay of the company. _ _ _ THE EVENING STAR, WASHINGTON, D. C., MONDAY, MAT 19, 1924. “MIKADO” BY RADIO. Light Opera to Be Presented Thurs day by WGY. The comic opera, “The Mikado," will be presented Thursday night by the WGY Light Opera Company. This will be the third Gilbert and Sullivan com position to be broadcast by the Schenec tady station within a period of two months. The WGY Orchestra, with Ed ward Rice as leader, will furnish the instrumental music. The following night the WGY Players will present a rural comedy, “Cozy Cor ners.” The play will be produced on the late program, and western listeners will be able to pick up the entire perform ance. The WGY Orchestra will play be tween the acts. The pay of & marine radio operator ranges from S9O to $l5O a month, with food and quarters supplied. Every state In the Union, except Florida, has enacted at least one law covering only women and insuring those who work outside their home proper working conditions. FIFTEEN MINUTES OF RADIO EACH DAY By JOSEPH CALCATERRA. Radio Editor of Popular Science Monthly ’ r - An Right* Reserved, Reproduction Prohibited In practically all of the articles which I writ© on how to construct radio receivers, X give complete panel layouts and step by step Instructions for wiring; the set so that there is no difficulty experienced In assem bling the parts and connecting them together to best advantage There are many readers however, who are also Interested in trying out other circuits or who are desirous of trying their hand at building sets Incorporating ideas of their own. For such readers, I am going to lay down certain rules which should be followed out with respect to the prop er placing of parts and wiring for best results. In many sets inductance switches are used to vary the number of turns of a coll desired in a circuit. These switches should be placed on the panel In such a position that they are close to the taps of the coll to which the switch points are to be connected. It Is not advisable to have leads from the taps straying here and there. If necessary, it pays to rewind the coil so that taps will be placed in a position where they will be close to the switch points. Connection of Switch Polats. Where the coil arrangement Is to be of the “two-slider” type so that either switch arm can be placed at any point of the coll, it Is best to ar range the two sets of switch points 50 that the corresponding points of the two switches are opposite each other. The corresponding switch points can then be connected together easily and the taps connected with tho wire* which connect the corre sponding switch points of the switches, .. . The old rule of grammar that a modifier should bo placed as close as possible to the word which it mod ifies,” applies with just as much force to radio as It does to sentence structure. , , Parts should be so arranged that | RADIO NEWS WCAP will depend on its New York associate, WEAK, to entertain tonight Its audience of radio listeners. Kvery attraction on the local station s pro gram exoept the announcement of the base ball results in the major leagues will come from New York. An outstanding feature of WCAP’S joint broadcast with WEAF will be a recital by Frank La Forge, noted composer and pianist, assisted by Arthur Craft, tenor, and Constance Mering. pianist. Mr. U been heard several times from WbAf and has acquired a a udl «noe on each occasion. Mr. Craft also has been heard from WEAF and has gained favor with the radio audl ence. He recently signed a contract with the Metropolitan OP*™ pany. Misa Mering, like MrCraft, Is an artist pupil of Mr. I.a Forge and a favorite with WEAI S audience. She is noted for her remarkable tech nique and touch. With Its joint program with WCAP, WEAF Inaugurates tonight a novel feature —a series of interesting arid educational talks. Tho first will be de scriptions of the various places of interest in the city of New York. Another leading attraction will be a recital by Louis© Flanagan, pianist, who. after a recent recital from WEAF was proclaimed by a radio columnist as “Among the Best in Broadcasting.” Miss Flanagan J 33 trained by Modena Scovtll. Both Miw Flanagan and Miss Scovlll use the method of concentration and definite poem production evolved by Antoin ette Ward, which is receiving wide attention and is being used by many players throughout the country. Radio Editor: . Ixist Friday evening while listening to the program of wcai 1 was pleasantly surprised to hear the voice of a new announcer, i am an ardent base ball fan and had been anxiously waiting for the announcement of the results of that day’s games, but when this strange voice suddenly came to me from my loudspeaker, soft and vet perfectly clear, with its characteristic rising note. Iwaaso enthused by its own individuality that I completely missed the SC (*a’iT you tell me who owns^that voice you heard B W. C. was that of Stuart S. Hayes, d.v.mon £- peaks and Poto S Telephone Com- Bk vjzfis. a %as?Krs quite often "in tho air" during the base ball season, as he haa been chosen to anounce the scores for WCAP. JOHN GERNS, 1663 Wisconsin avenue asks the name of the ovmer of Son CKCH hi Ottawa. Canada. CKCH is owned b> the Canadalan National Railways and broadcasts on a wave band of 435 meters. OWEN HENRY wrltea; “Can you or any radio fan please tell me ‘through your radio what station played a. pla™ !'® c i l VH 7 ’ “The Star Spangled Banner, at z.ii am., eastern standard time, Sunday morning? It was played very- sash Afterward the announcer gave the initials of hia name as E. M- F.. and then “Linger Awhile” was played and some man sang it at 2:24 a-rm Piano selections were played fast for sev eral hours —and what a g’ood player that musician was. A man also whistled a piece accompanied by the piano. “Your radio column la a great help to radio fans in general.” GOOD CLIMBERS NEEDED. Openings Announced tor Patent Office Filers. Men handy on ladders have a chance to become examiners’ aides to act as messengers in the examining division at the patent office. They must file and draw from files. "The duties require agility and strength, as ladders must be used in the file section," says the Civil Service Commission. “Women will not be admitted to the examination.” The examination is set for Satur day. The entrance salary is *9OO a year. The mimimum age is sixteen years and the maximum twenty-five. About 13 per cent of tho whole population of Australia belong to labor unions. Recharge Your Battery by Telephone Phone us before 10 a.m. and we will call for your battery and deliver it the same evening fully charged for $1.50. SMITH’S North 9928 Col. 3078 2119 18th St. N.W. Ward man Park Garage the connecting wires win be as short as it is physically possible to make them. If a condenser Is to be con nected Into the aerial circuit, do not place It at the opposite end of the panel and then run wires from it clear across the panel to the aerial and ground posts. The tuning con denser and varlb coupler should be bunched together. The only excep tion to tMs rule Is found in cases where other Inductances such as grid and plate variometers are used. In that case it Is not desirable to place the inductance elements too close together because they would have a tendency to create conflicting electromagnetic fields. A similar principle bolds good in the case of transformers. Such in struments should not be placed close together since the linkage of the fields of the instruments have a ten dency to produce distortion. It is advisable therefore to mount transformers a good distance apart at least five to six Inches between centers wherever possible. Watch the Leads. While It Is not very important to see that the filament leads are kept as short as possible, some considera tion should be given to these leads. If rheostats are mounted on the panel as nearly as possible in front of the sockets which they are to be connected with, the leads can be kept very short. Since the battery leads are close to ground potential, no difficulty with capacity effects will be experienced if they are run along the panel in stead of toward the back of the set. A very good plan is to have the A battery post on the extreme right of the panel, and run the A battery lead along the back of the panel. Short leads can then be used to connect these leads with the rheostat and socket terminals. This arrangement also takes the A battery post away from the B battery post and lessens the danger of blowing out one or more tubes through an error In mak ing battery connections. AUSTRIA ADOPTING RADIO AFTER DEMONSTRATIONS Permanent Broadcasting Service Planned in Viennar—Sets Will Be Taxed. Broadcasting demonstrations of the Technological Trade Museum of Vienna have made radio popular in Austria, says a report to the Depart ment of Commerce from Assistant Trade Commissioner E. M. Zwickel. A permanent service has now been undertaken by tho Oosterrelchlsche Radio-Verkekrs - Aktiengesellschaft. At present this company operates with the Austrian postal authorities regarding transmission. It is proposed to use the radio station on the building of the war ministry in Vienna for the first broadcasting station. Experiments have already been made with a nor mal sending power of one kilowatt. Different wave lengths will be used; on March 25, broadcasting took place for the first time, and on a 1,200 meter wave length. Regular broadcasting is to be started on July 1. It is planned to broadcast enter tainment, general news and other material. This will comprise musical performances, lectures, fairy tales for children (in tho evening), weather, market and exchange reports. Econ omic data, intended for a small clien tele. will consist of foreign prices of commodities and stocks, tariff rates, freight rates and other important economic reports. These reports will bo given in code, which will be changed every week so as to avoid listening in by those not entitled to tho service. The tax for a radio set will be ten gold crowns, collected by the federal post offices. To cover the expense of the broadcasting station, every owner of a radio set will have to pay a yearly foe of possibly fifty gold crowns. This fee will be reduced considerably in cases of hospitals, associationw ami schools. Motion pic ture houses and other public places where radio is used for advertising purposes will pay a higher rate. SCHOOL EXERCISES BEGUN 13 Leesburg High Graduates to Receive Honors May 23. Special Dispatch to The Star. LEESBURG. Va.. May 19—The graduation exercises of the Leesburg High School began here yesterday with the baccalaureate sermon, which was preached by Dr. W. H. Woods of Winchester, in the high school audi torium. On Wednesday night, an interhigh school literary program will be given at the school by the two literary so cieties. The senior class play will be held on Thursday night, and the com mencement exercises will take place on Friday night. May 23, at the high school auditorium. Dr. Dumas Ma lone. assistant professor of history at the University of Virginia, will deliver the commencement address. There are thirteen la the graduating class. “Doctors of Radio” Tour Radio Set if a Complex Doo* it function I If KOT. It doiarret the attention of EXPERTS. To experiment i» Cortly. Call those who KNOW, RADIO ENGINEERING AND DEVELOPMENT CORP. Service Department Main 6S2P. Spite 439. Star Bldg. RADIOS MADE TO ORDER | Oar experts will build yon a | radio set as yon want it. Drop i around and inspect our dis- || || Oardwoll and General Radio Con- §§ denser* in stock. M.A.LEESE I <l4 #tk || RADIO’S BEST OFFERINGS TONIGHT. Program by Joseph Mosko witz, internationally known as the world’s greatest cympalist, WJZ, New York, 6:30 to 7:15 p.m. Recital of original composi tions by students of the Cin cinnati College of Music, WLW, Cincinnati, 8:30 to 9:30 p.m. Comic opera, “H. M. S. Pina fore,” sung by members of the Men’s and Women’s Glee Clubs of Pennsylvania State College, WPAB, State College, Pa., 8:30 to 10:30 p.m. Concert recital by advanced pupils of the Emma Willard Conservatory of Music, WHAZ, Troy, N. Y., 9 to 9:30 p.m. Midnight Bohemia show by famous stars and celebrities, WHN, New York, 11 p.m. to 1 a.m. "" « xW automobile oil w hr the “Standard hmnd A standard is something you can’t beat. You can’t buy anything any better than v *\ the standard. “Standard” Polarine motor oils are the standard in motor lubrication. They have been so for a generation. They will always be the standard, so long as the Tank car dillibution Standard Oil Company (New Jersey) of Poknne and delivery continues to set advancing standards of direct to pumps by i* t it "i i automobile tank wag- quality for all petroleum products. ona, enable us to give Neither this company nor any other Polarine at a minimum makes or sells better motor oils today cost for distribution. i J jw T> i •• But it puts it squarely than Standard Polanne. up to the motorist to name So long as “Standard” Polarine oils con tinue to outsell every other brand and thus permit the enormous economies of a bulk plan of distribution, you can always depend on the highest standard of lubrication at a very reasonable price. But you must ask for “Standard” Polar ine where you see the Polarine sign, and see that the oil is drawn from a Polarine tank. No dealer is honor-bound to give you “Standard” lubrication unless you ask for it. STANDARD OIL COMPANY (New Jersey) Buy the best oil but buy it by name— and the nume is "Standard” Polarine \ “STANDARD” -Cone* Oxford Dictionary V ■/ Oils you can c Jhist! _ . i —- 4. ■ * * ■ • ‘ ■*- ■ • - ~ . Bakelite, a fine material used so ex tensively for radio panels and parts, Is know n by scientists as oxyhenzyl methy-lengrylcolanhydride. It Is a con densation product of phenol and for maldehyde. MT /T^ Caatoria is a plea ant. harmles S absti tutc for Castor Oil, Parej<oric, Teething Drops and Soothing Syrups, prepared for Infants in arras and Children all ages. To avoid imitations, always look for the signature of 1 Proven directions on each package. Physicians everywhere recommend k. It takes .054 of a second for a radio Impulse to travel from New Bruns* . wick, N". J., to Warsaw, Poland. ' A bit of solder and touch oC fig* makes the best connection.