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NOVEL RADIO BILL SCHEDULED TONIGHT r broadcasting Will Be Linked With J Long-Distance Telephone Trunk Lines. HERBERT HOOVER TO SPEAK Senator Capper of Kansas Will Dc « liver Address. 1 Another novel demonstration with the two great mediums of (communi cation— radio and the long-distance telephone—will he given tonight by the American Telephone and Tele graph Company in conjunction with the broadcasting by WCAP, WKAK and four other high-powered stations of the convention of the National Electric Light Association direct from the Million-Dollar Pier, in Atlantic City. Linked up by long-distance telephone lines with WCAP and WEAK for the unusual feat will be stations WJAU, in Providence; WOT, in Schenectady; KDKA. in Pitts burgh. and KYW, in Chicago. Speaking into a microphon • in the studio of WCAP. Secretary of Com- ! meroe Hoover will address the con vention. His voice will bo carried over » special wire to the famous Atlantic City pier, « here .it will be highly amplified and distributed through various horns located in dif ferent sections of the hall, as well as to the si* broadcasting stations. Be fore the Washington radio audience hears the voice of Mr. Hoover - it will travel to Atlantic City, thence to New Tork and back to WCAP. where if will be shot out in the-cther lanes. The feat will be accomplished so quickly. however. that Secretary Hoover, talking into the microphone in WCAP’s studio, will not bo able to hear the echo of his voice as it completes the circuit and is broad cast by the local station. Capper Will Speak. Besides listening-in on this dem onstration. the radio audience will ! be treated to one of the best musical j programs broadcast this spring. Paul j Whiteman's famous orchestra. Efrem , Zimbalist. noted violinist, and Zez Confrey will be heard by the broad cast listeners while they are enter taining the electric light men in At lantic city. A short address by Senator Capper of Kansas also is on the program. The senator, however, will appear personally before his j audience. WCAP will bring its elaborate pro gram to a close by broadcasting from Eastern High School a brief com munity concert given by "Rob" Law rence This feature will be in the air from 9:17s to 10 o’clock. The program includes as highlights a concert by the Baltimore and Ohio Glee Club from Baltimore, rreilals by Ethel Holtzclaw Gawler, so prano; Harlan Randall, baritone: An ton Kasper, violinist; Rosemary Kinekel. pianist, and violin and tikeiele specialties h\ Robert, jr., and Willis I.aw ren>-e. sons of "Lob" Law rence. Local Radio Entertainment Wednesday, May 21, 1924. | AAA—Naval Radio Station. Radio, Aa. <435 Meters*!. 3:23 p.m.—Live slock reports. 3:43 p.m.—Weather bureau reports. 4:03 p.m.—Hay, feeds, crop reports, ■pecials. 4:23 p.m.—Dairy market reports. 7:23 p.m—Civil Service Commis alon lecture, “Opportunities for Tech nically Trained Men in the Bureau of Standards." 10:03 p.m.—Weather bureau report. WS I’—Uoubleday-HIH Electric Com pany 1361 Meters). 4:30 p.m.—Base ball scores; radio grams; musical selections; "Dance of the Nymphs" (Hadley), “Hearts and Flowers" (Moses-Tobani), "Lost Il lusions" (Mendelssohn - Bartholdy). "Last Rose of Summer" (Moore), “Cavallcria Rusticana" selections (Mascagni), "Irish Stores" (Kelly), “Chanson” (Melodic) (Kriml). "Giia «on." fox trot (Gan-ia); “A la Cu ba na' (Granados), "Mavi-Vals" (Tip- ! lea dc BaileL "Farewell" (Schu- ' manni. dance selections. —l_ ; j WIA V—W oodward * l.othrop 1273 Meters), 2 p.m. -Piano -solos. "Old-Fashioned Love." ‘Oriental." "My Gal .<al." "My j Hawaiian Dream": phonograph selec tions. "Saturday Night.” "it's a Fine Thing to Sing," "Militaire Waltz." “Maid of Honolulu.” "Over the Waves." "Happy Heine March,” “Ken tucky Keep Up," "Way Down South,” “7t Tjooks Like Rain" and “California Gal." „Ear!y Program Thursday. 10:3.0 a.rn.—Piano and phonograph ■elections. WR.C—Radio Corporation of America |4«» Meters). _ 3 p.m.—“Fashion Developments of the Moment." by Agnes M. Callen. 3:10 p.m.—Song recital, by Arthur McCormick, baritone. 3:20 p.m.—“The Personality of Per fume." by Reta Terrell. 3:30 p.m.—Report of the National industrial Conference Board. 3:33 p.m.—.Song recital by Arthur McCormick, baritone. 3:43 p.m.—Piano recital by Wli hclmina Uude of the Frances Gutelius Htudio. •3:55 pm.—Songs and readings by Wilhelmina Gude. with piano accom paniment by Frances Gutelius. •4:13 p.m.—Dance program by the high school boys under the direction of Rudolph Edlin. ’ 5:13 p.m.—lnstruction in interna tional code. 8 p.m.—Children's hour by Pcggv Albion. ;8:15 p.m.—“The Non-Magnetic Ship cjkrnegie- and Her Work." by Capt. Jfcmes P. Ault, of the Carnegie In stitution. in co-operation with the Bmithsonian Institution. |8:30 p.m.—Base hall scores. I Wl'AP—Chexapeoke A Potomac Tele phone Co. (468 Meters.) |7:23 p.m.—Announcement of the njador league base ball results. |7:30 to 9:15 p.m.—Public policy com mittee session of the National Elec tlic Light Association, direct from tie new mlllion-dollar pier at At lantic City. Program: Orchestral selections by Zez Confrey and Paul Whiteman’s Orchestra: address by Senator Arthur Capper of Kansas; se llctions by Efrem Zimbalist, famous violinist: brief address by Secretary os Commerce Herbert Hoover, direct ffom the studio of station WCAP, Afashington. The program will be broadcast by this station in conjunc tion with stations in New York. Twovidcnce. Schenectady, Pittsburgh *|td Chicago. 9:15 to 10 p.m.—A “Bob" Lawrence «©mmunity concert direct from East ern High School. Features of the program will be given by the following: Baltimore and Ohio Glee Club, from Baltimore; Ethel Holtzclaw Gawler, soprano; Harlan Randall, baritone; Anton Kaspar, violin; Rosemary Flnckel, piano; Robert, jr., and Willis Lawrence, violin and ukulele specialties: community singing directed by Robert Lawrence. More noises are caused by loose connections in a set than from any other single cause. Unless a connec tion be soldered and placed under a Jock nut (here Is a tendency for It gradually to work loose. Whistling is not the aweetest thing to listen to over the radio beesmso-of J Long Range Radio Entertainment WEDNESDAY, MAY 21, 1924. The Programs of the Following Distant Stations Are Scheduled for Eastern Standard Time 3 TO 4 P,K. Meters. Miles. .3:oo—Sweeney Radio Orchestra •...-WHlt Kansas City 411 943 Rfitrlpf Godwin, soprano JVKAP New York 49- 294 Vaudeville .' ...WH.V New York WW Debate by lawell High School perils WNAC lioston —*B aaa Fashion (alk: daily menu - WJZ New York 455 204 Detroit News Orchestra WWJ Detroit 517 „ 397 Heading of Scripture Kl*n San Francisco 4£i . 44. Market reports WLW Cincinnati 399 JJJ 3:2o—Ruud houaekoepinc WJZ New York 40j -04 3:25 Nathan (thick’s Harmonists WEAP New York 49t -04 3:3o—Weather and marker report* WW.I Detroit .>l7 3»7 Hotel Commodore tea music ....WJZ New York 450 204 Musical program ...»•■•■•..••• KH.I !a»s Anjrelea 3i*.i t..l()0 Darla’s Orchestra KCW Portl’d. Oreg, 402 2,357 Artist reciial - WDAU Philadelphia 39j 123 3:35 -Lyon and Healy procram WMAQ Chicago 4tß 094 3:4s—(irand organ and trumpets WOU I’hilaclt Iphia 509 128 4 TO 6 P.M. 4:00 —Weather and irmrkei reports WHR Knnsas City 411 942 Play-by-play base ball details W’SB Atlanta 429 542 Weather, news, storks I’KAO Montreal 420 489 Itudv Seicer’s Orchestra KPO San Francisco 423 2,442 ( omen for “Sliut Ins” WT.W Cincinnati 309 403 4:ls—Ko«s Fowler, baritone WHN New York 3(k> 204 Dance music WDAB Philadelphia 395 123 4:30 Market reports: stock quotations W’JZ New York 455 204 Harry Hadley SVhyde. bass-baritone WEAF New York 492 204 Mount Royal Dance Orchestra UK A C Montreal 425 480 Deary’s Missourians WDAK Kansas City 411 042 Educational lecture; music WOC Davenport 4?4 787 4:45- Base hall and other sports WDAR Philadelphia 305 123 6 TO 8 P.M/" S:UO Dinner music WEAE New York 492 204 Children's half hour WNAC Boston 278 390 WRZ String Orchestra ~WBZ Springfield 1137 321 Bese hall scores KDKA Pittsburgh 326 18* •'Sunny Jim, the Kiddies' Pal” WPI Philadelphia 395 123 Selections by the Alamo and Walnut Theater Or- • chestras; reading: police and weather re l>orls: markets WUAS Louisville 400 471 Produce and slock market quotations: news bul letins: base ball results WOT Schenectady 380 31st Weather forecast: St .lames Orchestra WIP Philadelphia 3(8) 123 s:ls—Bandlstel's Olympic Park Orchestra WOT! Newark 405 105 Base Isa 11 scores WT.W Cincinnati 309 403 5:20 Items of interest to women WMAQ Chicago 448 594 5:30 — "Adventure story" WHY Schenectady 380 313 Meyer Davis and hi« orchestra WIT Philadelphia 395 123 Orchestra program KDKA Pittsburgh 328 188 Checker Inn Orchestra ..WNAC lloaton 278 300 Musical program ...KH.I la* Angeles 395 2.300 -lack Ealt's Orchestra ......KPO San Kranria.’q 423 2.442 student program WMAQ Chicago 448 594 s:4s—Live stock and produce market reports ...WTP Philadelphia f.(*9 i 23 6 TO 7 P.M. 8:00- Services under the auspfces of the United Syna gogue of America: address; instrumental solos. .WEAK New York 492 204 Virk Myer'a Melody Orchestra WBB Atlanta 429 542 Story for (toys and gtrla WJZ New York 450 204 Bedtime stories: roll call WTP Philadelphia 509 123 * Roys' Week program WMAQ Chicago 448 594 Base ball scores; concert KDKA Pittsburgh 828 188 Now* financial and final markets KYW Chicago 538 504 Base ball result- WTIZ Springfield 337 32! 8:20 "Kinanoial Developments of the Day" WJZ New York 455 204 8:30 —Bedtime story: WBZ String Orchestra WBZ Springfield 337 321 Children's period KDKA Pittsburgh 320 188 Children's program K(!W Portl'd. Dreg. 492 2.357 Market and police reports ... WGI Med'd Hill’de 380 392 Bedtime stories WDAB Philadelphia 393 123 Bedtime stories WSH Atlanta 429 542 Police reports: sports; Havana Casino Orchestra. .. . WOO Philadelphia 5H9 123 Vocal solos; orchestra WHN New York 3«ti ••94 Bport talk: Mary Cantor and Sarah Alter, pianists. . WEAK New York 492 204 Seller's Dr. hestra WJZ New York 455 204 8:45 News bulletins 7. KDKA Pittsburgh 328 188 Bedtime story KYW Chicago 5.91 584 "Aims and Objects of English Speaking" WJZ New York 455 204 8:oO—Talk by Dabrielle Elliott ’......W'EAF New York 492 204 7 TO 8 P.M. 7:00 "ieaminr and Memory;" WEAP New York 492 204 Ve.-al selections '. W'BBll Bossv'e, N'.T. 2tl Tss Ended Synagogue of America program KDKA Pittsburgh 328 18* Jn.ka Dc Kahary's and Paul Whiteman's Orehestrs*. KYW Chicago JkWW 594 orchestra program WJZ New York 455 204 "The Sin of Indifference"; vocal solos - WHN New York 380 "04 Century Male Quartet WDAB Philadelphia 395 723 Meeting of the Amrad Big Brotlters Will Med'd Ilill'de 380 3»" organ recital WMAQ Chicago 448 594 Selections on the piano: market, weather and road reports; address; Itedtime story: musical program W’DAP Kansas Cite 411 * PC* Artist program WNAC Boston 27s 390 lecture on "(Vime and Napanock Plan” WOK Newark 405 495 7:15- Marie Rothman, lyric coloratura soprano WOR Newark 4ur, p'k; I.rand organ rc.-.tal by Mary E. Vogt WOO Philadelphia 78(9 128 7:2b- Mary Cantor and Sarah Alter, pianists WEAE New York 492 204 7:.'lo—Public jioiiry committee session of tho National Electric Light Association, from the million dollar pier at Atlantie City: Ze* Confrey and Paul Whiteman’s Orchestra: speeches by Senator Arthur Capper and Herbert Hoover: Efrem Zimbalist. violinist WEAE New York 492 "04 Talk.bv Dr Deorge A. S'oper WBBR RnssT'e. N.Y 241 7s’, Concert by Perry’s "Ye Olde New England Choir”.. WBZ Springfield 337 y>i Address by John Dttss: market reports KDKA Pittsburgh 328 |s»t Overture end vaudeville from the State Theater.... WTTN New York 38<> 9)4 Concert: weather and market reports Wtii Med'd Htll'de 3Hft too Rt'fiy Seiger's Orchestra KPO Sau I'ran cisco 123 " 44 r ' Bedtime stories for children WMAQ Chicago 448 "594 Sandman’s visit WOC Davennort 484 737 Famous men series WOR Newark 4u5 Paul Whiteman's Orchestra; address: violin solos.. W'DY Schenectady 380 313 7:33—-Orchestra program WJZ New York 455 '>o4 7:40 Bible story for young people -WBBR Bossv'e. N.Y. 244 785 7 ;45 Address “Advantages of a Career in the (Jovern ment Service." by Robert C. Clothier WOO Philadelphia 509 13 Heathe-Dregorv. bass baritone WOR Newark 40(1 i<S 7:so—Vocal solos ..W'H.V New York 380 '*o4 Sport news; weather reports WOE Davenport 484 -37 Marian K. Ledos, soprano WJZ New York 455 •‘•O4 • TO 9 P.M. B:oo—Special program W.NAC Boston ”7g ,90 Three hour mush a I program WDN Chicago 370 594 Instrumental trio; vocal and instrumental solos: " Ho-Down and Jack Hut* aod his Pumpkiu Vine Orchestra WLW Cincinnati Viv 4m Musical program: vocal solos KYW Chicago ’,7 i’Jsck Cat Orchestra. Jaw, program KDKA Pittsburgh 3'B 'ihs Special hour aiid-a-haif program; musical enter- “ 03 tainment by T. IJ. JSarriti of Washington. 1). C.. oboe player and baritone soloist; Sarah Kepler Drapp, dramatic soprano: read ings: vocal and Instrumental solos WP.\B Penn State Al Dinner concert WUAP Chicago -jwi S Sweeney Radio Orchestra in a dance program...... WHR Kaunas City dll oao Educational talk 7. WOC Davenptit ali Dan Dregory's Dance Orchestra ...... —.2. —..... WHN New York "110 -m. Reginald Platt, author WOK Newark it* 7^* WOO Orchestra: vocal solos Philadelphia '.int is^ 8:06—-“Reminiscences of a Reporter," by William Craw- * forri WJZ New York 455 «u 8:15 Marie Rothman, lyric coloratura soprano WOK Newark a,,-. fr? c.- bulletins KEI Ims Angeles 4TO ■> B:2.*—' An Evening at lag Tavern' WJZ New y£rk 455 ‘"oni B:3(l—“Norway.’ talk by James A. Wales WOK Newark 4ic! * Children's hour KPO S, n Francisco 423 " I?- Musical program by the Cubiu Navy Band PWX. Havana 4r»i 3 ,57. Program from Ihe Northwestern Enlversity . ... .WMAQ (linavo aiu ' l '- 1 57 "Olivia." only .hiltl broadcaster in tile world. 8 ~ai toiling stories; lae Mms. pianist WTAS Elgin HI 0... Sam S. lash. Istrilone and pianist: other artists. . WBAP Fort Worth 7th io,i Concert under the auspices of Miss Bernice lake ’ “ 1.-I1 news bulletins: base ball results WHAS lauisville 4tst 4-1 8:4.. Hosthe-Oregory, Isiss barilone WOK Newark 1.-. h -9 TO 10 P.M. 9:oo—Program by Miss De lores Dobyus WDAP Kansas Cltv an n.o Program by the tnuab department of the St. Louis J 1 ,H --I'ublic schools; orcheatra of 500 KSI) st lanJs ua Art Hickman's Orchestra KHJ 1. „ T lO Address. "Raising Ton Litters of piork.” by J. W. 8 ‘ la '* —MA) Municipal Band of 'San~JnVn '—-I—7*7 .1117 WKAQ PoniFlUe™ 1 * Hetcher Henderaon's Alabam’ Orchestra WHN New York w 3 ’^7 Musical program by hand I” WOC Da7eim2r7 222 Talk on "Good Roads" .KYW IJ 7 Jules Uerbcveatrt's Orchestra vocal solos ..Wrap E!gln ill Waiter Miller and his dance orchestra —”117-...’Wuu Phimdelohia aub ??? James Caruso and hi* concert ensemble WOK Newark ttl * 404 9:20—01d-time fiddling tunes Wos JBS 9:30 —Emil Ooleman’s Trocadero Orchestra WJZ 7 4s- Music memory conteßt ” KHJ An2ei.. ?o- zu * Program by Hyde Park Post, American Legion WMAQ Chicago* J * tua "’^9 9:4o—Nick Harris detective stories and concert KKI las Angelca 44» 10 TO 11 P.M. 10:00 Rudy Seiger's Orchestra KPO San Fraaclaco 423 544* Midnight revue KYW ch/..„ 0 2.442 Summary of day'* events at the General Confer-” t-mcago 594 enre of the Methodist Episcopal Church WBZ SnHnrtleM —>■* Children's program . KHI 'irJ 31:1 10:30—Base hall scores weather and market reports KUW Portl'd tfrcl Dick Dames Orchestra .cvV ... Dance concert by lieo Reistnan and his on.hestra;” ° rt " ortlj 4,a 1.311 VoCal 80108 11' TO w’p WBZ Swljl * flel<l 337 321 U;,^ a n D n:st tt ri d rro^ m Sh^ 1 ’ 5»4 EvenioK Herald concert *KKf -.300 Max Bradfield's Orchestra ” Kpo w^iI ,:Ck ’ s 3JSOO (onrert by B. P. 0. E. Lodge 142 Band KUW pJSrtEd tD^. 0 a,44;i 11:15—City Hail Democrats’ entertainment —...... WBAP Eon Worth 5 ' “• 3 *’‘ 7 ZZ P.M. TO X A.M. 1,211 12:00—Talk by James Albert kenr *-.,.4 . Examiner concert program Port! d, Oregl 492 2,357 12:45—“Nlghthawk Frolic”; toon-Sandera Orchestra”"!” WJIAE - , ’ 300 1 TO S A.M. Wl * l;00 Art Hickman's Orchestra K-ur 1 ._ . Hollywood land Community Orchestra ... *' m , n fVngeic* .105 2.300 Deorge Olsen’s Metropolitan Orchestra KgW Port"dD 6 * a 8 ? 3.3181 2TO 3 A.M. ‘ ’ r, '“' -• 3i * 7 2:00 — Ambassador Max Fisher’* Orchestra , Kr I Loa Angeles 4® 2,300 VETERAN HOSPITALS ALL TO HAVE RADIO Thirty-Seven Already Equipped With Receiving Head Sets for Nearly Every Bed. The work of installing' radio re ceiving sets in all United States veterans’ hospitals will be completed by July 1, it was announced today by Director Prank T. Hines. Thirty seven of the hospitals already have been equipped. The general plan for the ihstalla tion of the radio equipment provides for one master set located in a central point of the hospital. This master set is under the direct supervision of the medical officer in charge, who designates certain employes of the hospital as operators. Wires lead from this set to the various wards and assembly rooms, where loud speakers arm located. Wherever prac tical. head sets are installed for eaeh bed in the wards. Many of the veterans’ hospitals have received their equipment through the work of private agencies. Those Installed by th© bureau are UUrt.Akwjcai TOT! 'EVENING BTXR. ’WTCSHTNOTOS'. P. C. iWEDN E*!3l )jCY. M3CY» 2T. 1924. hy the director. Eaeh set must be able to receive clearly for a minimum distance of 1,000 miles. According to Gen. Hines, the cost of installation of radio equipment range* from 12,000 to $2,400 per hospital, depending upon the size of the Institution and the class of equipment used. "Radio provides a means of posi tive improvement, both physically Knar,D C i J ’ thC P ati * n tS in the hospitals.” states Gen. Hines. “Many of the beneficiaries of the Veterans' Bureau in our hospitals are unable to leave their beds. With the use of the headsets, these patients can listen to opera, jazz or any form of amuse ment that is broadcast by the radio, it prevents them from losing contact with the general affairs of the world.” SPECIAL RADIO PROGRAM. “Bogie” and Gang to Give Memo rial Bay Concert. A special Memorial day program from the Capitol Theater studio, un der the personal direction of S L. Rolhafel (Roxie), will be hoard Mav 30 from 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. WEAP’s radio audience knows how "Roxie" puts over his Sunday evening con certs and are assured that he will bend every effort to make this spe cial Memorial day program one that will live.long in the memory of all 1 1 JAMES J. DAVIS, JR., TO MAKE RADIO TALK Scven-Ye&r-Old Son of Labor Sec retary on German Belief Fund Program at WBC. HOPES TO EQUAL “DADDY” Event Is First of Kind to Be At tempted Here. "Little .limmi©” Davis, seven-year old son of Secretary of laibor Davis, will make th© opening address to the younger generation of radio fans at 4 o'clock Friday afteaioon. when WRC broadcasts the children's party arranged by Peggy Albion for the benefit of starving infants of Ger many. Young Davis is taking a consuming interest in the efforts of Miss Albion to please Washington's children "list oners-in.’’ So anxious is the Ixkbor Secretary’s son to do hia part well that he has refused to join neighbor hood playmates at marbles and other activities enjoyed by one of his years after school hours, saying: "1 am busy preparing my radio speech." And his juvenile audience at Friday’s ifiatine© may be assured of an inter esting talk; as the youngster will have his speech well memorized when he begins to speak into the micro phone at WRC. Hope* U* Equal “Daddy." It will be the first experience at broadcasting for Little Jimmie, and. looking forward to the occasion, he proudly remarks. "I hope I broadcast as well as my ’Daddy.’ ” Some of the most talented child performers of Washington will take part in tlv© program. A feature will be scenes from "Two Gentlemen of Verona," by a class from Stanwood Cobb's Chevy Chase Country Day School. Lddle Crouch, soloist of St. Alban's Cathedral Choir, will sing several selections, while Catherine ■Murphy, aged thirteen, of the Bruen Home for children will tell a story entitled "The Great Magician.’’ Kindergarten songs will be sung by six children of the Monroe Public School, under the direction of Miss Augusta M. Swan There will be choruses by the Wilson Normal School, arranged by Miss Bernice Randall. A piano solo by a pupil from the iatuise latkin School of Foundation Music will be rendered. .Suggest# Radio Partle», Children who have radios are urged by Miss AJglon (o invite their little friends to individual radio parties In their own home, the fun being pro vided by he r young performers. Kaoh child who listens in and en joys the program will be put on his honor to contribute 10 cents to the German children's feeding fund, which Is being collected by the American commltto© for the relief of German children, of which Maj. Gen. Henry T. Allen is the national chairman and Lieut. Gen. Nelson A. Miles the Wash ington chairman. The children's radio parly, origi nated by Miss Sophie Levin, executive director of the Washington campaign., will be unique in that it is said to be the first time that a program made up entirely of children has ever been attempted by a broadcasting station. Miss Albion, who is noted for her radio stories to children, promises many surprises for her youthful, in visible audience. STAGE ‘OAOdVIONG LEGS’: St. Paul's Players Present Benefit Program Last Night. Round after round of applause greeted the St. Paul's Players in their presentation of "Daddy Long Legs” at St. Paul’s parish hall last night. Several hundred people filled the new auditorium to capacity, and many were forced to stand to see the performance. Jean Webster's play is a very charming one. and the histrionic ability of the cast was excellent. The pro duction was given for th© benefit of the new $200,000 parochial school erected recently by Mgr. Mackin in his parish. Among those who displayed unusual talent in their roles were Miss Catherine McEneany as Julia Pendle ton. Miss Helen Ualtigan as EaJlie Mcßride.. Thomas Finnen, jr., as Freddie Perkins, Miss Mary Haltigstn as Mrs. Pendleton, Kathleen Dillon as Mrs. Semple and Bernard Fitzgerald as Jimmie Mcßride. The play was under the auspices of the Young Ladies' Club of St. Paul’s parish and under general supervision of Rev. Father Leo J. Fealy. and the play was directed by Arthur B. White We Invite Comparison The Studebaker Light Six • —Has more Timken bearings than any rival car within $1,500 of its price. —Has genuine leather cushions, 10 inches deep. —517 operations are exact to 1-1000 of an inch. —122 operations are exact to one-half of 1-1000 of an inch. —Crankshafts are machined on all surfaces to insure perfect motor balance. —ln building the Studebaker Light Six there are 32,000 tests and inspections to guard against weakness, oversight or mistake. Ride In, Drive a Studebaker Light Six and Convince Yourself When can we leave one at your door? JOSEPH McREYNOLDS Smiling Satisfactory Transportation in Washington for 3S Years Commercial Auto and Supply Co. 14th and R Sts. FIFTEEN MINUTES OF RADIO EACH DAY By JOSEPH CALCATERRA, Radio Editor of Popnlar Science Monthly All Eight* Keaerrsd. Be production Prohibited How to Ballg as KBrtent Nan-Radi al lag Receiver—Part I. Many fans wem to have th© Idea, that good loud reception in impossible un less regeneration or radio frequency amplification is used. This is far from true, as any fan can determine for himself by constructing the simple, three-tube non-generative re ceiver which J am going to describe today. The diagram of connections for this type of receiver Is shown below. It is 11 well known fact that greatest strength of received signals is pos sible when maximum coupling exists between two perfectly tuned cir cuits. In this circuit, maximum roup ilng befweon the aerial and the grid circuit is obtained by winding both coils at the same time, side by side. Fine tuning in both circuits is ob tained by a variable condenser across each coil. Load Speaker Volume. While strength of the received pro grams is not quite as strong as is the ease when regeneration is used, the programs arc received w ith more than enough volume to operate a loud speaker. The circuit, however, makes up for the slightly decreased volume in the quality of reproduc tion and the absence of the usual squeals and howls when tuning. It has the further advantage of being in the "golden rule" class of non radiating receivers. The numbers given the symbols in today's diagram have been assigned to the parts which will be shown in tomorrow's panel layout so that you will have no difficulty in following the wiring and making your connec tions. 1 >WI JlllW i j Nos. 1 and 2 are the aerial and ground posts respectively. Nos. 3 ami 5 arc .0005 mfd. 123 to 25 pla.te) ver nier variable condensers. No. 3 is used to tune the aerial circuit, while No. 5 is used to tune the grid cir cuit. The stationary plates terminals are indicated by the letter A. while the rotary plates terminals are in- by the letter B. Nos. 4 and 6 a.r«* th* aeria.l ajui RADIO’S BEST OFFERINGS TONIGHT. Proceedings of the public policy committer of the Na tional Electric Light Associa tion direct from the new mil lion-dollar pier at Atlantic City: music by Paul White ‘ man’s Orchestra, selections by Zez Confrey and Efrem Zim halist. famous violinist: speeches by Secretary of Commerce Hoover and Sena tor Capper of Kansas; broad cast jointly bv WCAP. WEAK. ! WIAK. WGY. KDKA and KYW. Concert by Perry's "Ye Old New England Choir." broad cast from Boston. WBZ, Springfield, 7:30 to 9:55 p m. Special musical entertain ment by T. H. Barritt of Washington. D. C.. oboe player, symphony leader and baritone soloist, WPAB. State College, Pa.. 8 to 9;30 p.m. Program by advanced music department of St. Lajuis public schools, orchestra of 500 pieces, KSD, St. Louis, 9 p.m. Concert by James Caruso and his ensemble, WOR, Newark, 9 to 10 p.m. Buys $1,000,000 Canning Plant. LUBKC. M©., May 2L —A local com pany headed by Robert J. Peacock, today announced purehajre of the projg-rty of the Seacoast Canning Company, valued at more than a. mil lion dollars. The property includes ?. or v-en sardine factories. grid circuit inductance switches re spectively. Ka«rih switch Is provided with four switch, points and two switch stops. Nos, 7. 9 ajid 11 are the rheo stats. The resistances used will de pend on the tubes u»d in the well*. Kor UV-199 and C-299 tubes the re sistances should be 30 ohms. For the other tubes, 6-ohm rheostats will fill the. bill. Nos. S and 10 are double cir cuit jacks used for the detector and first stage circuits respectively. No. H is a sinjflo-ciremit Jack, used for the last stage. Ilnftery Terminals. No. 12 is the negative A bat tery terminal, while No. 13 is the positive A battery terminal. Mount ing the A battery terminal on the IVont of the panel lakes these ter minals from close proximity to the H battery terminals and prevents any possibility of short circuits and blow ing of tubes. No. 13 is the primary winding and No. 16 the secondary winding:. The*' coils may be wound on a SVfe or 1 inch tube. 3Vi inches long-. The wire used to wine! the? coils should he No. 22 S. C. C. or No. 22 D. The primary coil. No. 15, is start ed about a quarter inch from the fop of tube. About a quarter of the wav around the secondary winding in started by anchoring the end of an other spool of wire through holes drilled between the near edge of tube and the wire of primary winding. The two coils are then wound on tube simultaneously. Taps for primary coil aro taken at the left just be neath the beginning of winding 15, while taps for the secondary winding are taken at the right just under- n«ath the beginning of tlwe secondary winding. In all. 40 turn* are wound on each roil. Tarm <xe taken at every tenth turn, so that, including the beginning of the winding*, there will be five tar>« on each coil. The description of the set, panel layout and step-by-step instructions 1 for w'iring will be given tomorrow. An ammeter should never be used to test storage batteries or B bat teries. F*or dry cells the ammeter is the only instrument that will give an accurate notation of the condi tion of the cell, but it should not be left connected to the battery more than a few seconds. The ammeter acta as a good short-circuiting in strument for any battery and will therefore bring down the life of the batteries considerably. “Doctors of Radio” Tour Radio Set is a Complex Mechanism. Does it function 1 If NOT. it deeervet the attention of EXPERTS. To experiment is Costly. Call those who KNOW. RADIO ENGINEERING AND DEVELOPMENT CORP. Service Department Main «*:» Suite- -KM*. Star Bldg. radios! MADE TO ORDER | Our experts will build you a || radio set as you want it Drop | around and inspect our dis- || I | Cardwell and General Radio Con denaen in stock. M.A.LEESE 2™“- I "•* * 614 Sth St. DOWN GO PIANO PRICES T. P. CULLEY & SON, 1119 14th St. N.W., to close out all warehouse stock—ls Beau tiful Baby Grands, 18 fine Player- Pianos, 27 high-grade Upright Pianos in Ten Days. All Offered at Factory Price* and Less—On Easy Terms- Overstocked for this season of the year, they will not carry uptil Fall, pay interest, storage charges, etc. Hence the slaughter on hne Kimball, Hallett & Davis and many other hne makes. This is a genuine stock-reducing, money-raising sale, which those contemplating Piano purchases cannot afford to miss AT THE STROKE OF THE HOUR—9 A.M. TOMORROW—SALE BEGINS Listen ; There is a cause or a reason for everything. Wp -want ym to know the very reasonable reason tor this sale and the deep cut prjc.es and easy terms wc offer. Our floor space, is limited, therefore ] !avc always carried a large number of pianos in a warehouse. We ordered too liberally the early part of the year and the pre <-nt finds us with a large number of very tine Grands, Reproducing Pianos. Players, Uprights and Phonographs in the warehouse. Wc must unload, we must clear out a large number of these fine instruments, or carry them over, pay storage, taxes and interest on the investment until fall season opens. Therefore we decided to put on this sale. We arc sensible of the fact that to close out th.&- stock- in a short time we must offer extraordinary price inducements. That we shall do Every instrument wifi he marked down to wholesale factory price.-, and easy terms will be offered to all. If at all interested bin- now ;,rd save money. CONCRETE EXAMPLES OF BIG SALE SAVINGS A BABY GRAND JKST Your Greatest Wish a most goodly sum of money on your Baby Grand Piano and in the -V $650 Apartment Size Baby $750 Whitney-Petite Baby 5583 Off if t2| $1,050 Kimball; artists’ . $789 nH $1,050 Hallct & Davis Baby CQ77 “ Grand: new ....... $2,500 W'elte Mignon Reproducing $1,250 Kimball; 1923 Grand. To he sold C| 7CO model ... OOUI at Make Your Own Terms Vour OU Piano Taken in Exchange TERMS $lO DOWN On Many Style*—Free Delivery to Your Home Long Time Easy Weekly, Monthly Payments on Balance Get Your Player—Note the Cut Prices $650 Dunbar H 5348 GBii Player-piano; 15637 5550 H a .cxington Here arc rare bargains tor begin- I I •]'/ ners—get one or these, returnable I si ' s<2s Haines—M ah o g any si3s BoLSSHBLJ $550 Whitney Player—Ma hogany. case, damaged. ClQ£ N>w Harrison Piano—Regular pr- Cut to «... sPII/U $400; fully guaranteed. Our COCO .... „. _ discount, $l3B. .Sale price QCtOL “vS S T™V:ro!;°i:.S3SO »• Artimes Playpr-piano. 5395 J hern used. Cut to $450 Shoninger Upright, Ct $750 Kimball Player-piano. OCCO like new. Cut t 0....,...,, like new. Cut t 0... vDOO $650 Willard Player-Piano, fIJOAC $4W> Huntington Upright— Cl 4.0 used. Cut to good shape. Cut to.. ..... PHONOGRAPHS AT HALF PRICE ALL GOOD MAKES—YOUR CHOICE IS HERE ; FREE with each sale of a phonograph—Ask ns ahont it , - -It's a very special offer. if $l5O Cabinets, high class, CCQ 535 Table Models, PI O now ... vws now ... .... via $175 Cabinets, *O7 SSO Table Models, 0*)0 now ...... wOf iow ~. 1 . vfciU $125 Console Models, ...... S6B S9O Cabinets, 40-inch, S4B S2OO Console Models, 197 SIOO Cabinets, high class, QC7 now .... vial -i0w*..... wvfc $250 Consoles, art styles. SI 60 $125 Cabinets, 42 inches, S6B Payments, 75c, $1 to $2.50 Per Week CALL TODAY—OPEN EVENINGS 1 T.P. Culley&Son, 111914th St. N.W.