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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, July 14, 1924, Image 18

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{OUTDOOR CONCERT
IS WCAP FEATURE
•iy . \
jWEAF. and WMAF to Se
I Linked With Local Station
i Early Tonight.
5 Three of the east's high-powered
Fadio stations, linked by special tele*
lines, will broadcast simul
taneously tonight the second outdoor
Concert of the United States Marine
feand at the Sylvan Theater, south
*> f the Washington Monument. WCAP
Jvill "pick up” the concert with Us
gemote control apparatus, and while
Broadcasting it to the Washington
fcudience, wli! send it to WEAK in
pew York, and WMAF In South
Dartmouth, Maas. More than 3,000,-
s>°o radio enthusiasts are expected
|o hear the concert.
I It had been planned to have these
nree stations broadcast the first out
cor concert of the season by the
Tarlne Band last Monday night, but.
he proceedings at the Democratic
ational convention Interfered. In the
vent of rain tonight, arrangements
ave been made to have the concert
roadcast from the studio of WCAP.
Plan Special Program.
• At the conclusion of the band con
cert, the two out-of-town stations
Kill be disconnected, and WCAP will
Entertain its Washington audience
Jvitli a special program which will be
transmitted fron the studio In the
fiomer building. The chief feature
I rill be a concert by Sophocles T.
’apas, which will •be given in two
roups, the first from 9 to 9:15 and
he second from 9:45 to 10 o'clock,
ntersperslng the divisions of this at
raction will be recitals by Miss
lelen Harper, soprano, and Miss
tattle Herfurth. contralto, and a duet
|>y these artists.
SWRC's principal feature this after
oon will be two book reviews by
'he Pen Women’s League of America,
'he first takes the form of a synop
ls and criticism by Mrs. MacPherson
fricton of Glovanal Paplnl’s recent
r ork, “The Failure.” The other will
ea review of "India Ferment," an
ther best seller written bv Claud
an Tyne. The commentator of this
•ill be Mrs. Mary St. Clair Black
urn.
The program will be opened with
the usual fashion report prepared by
Women's Wear, a criterion of vogue
I hat has been standardized for many
icnths. It will be read by Agnes
I. Callen.
Following the fashion reading Mae
tecker, a product of the Mrs. Robert
lalgleish studies, will be heard in a
onp recital composed of two groups,
n the intermission between the
roups WRC's management will offer
of the useful points on inter
ot decoration.
Other scheduled events include a
friano recital by Eleanore Glynn and
she weekly talk on "What Women
Are Doing Today,” by Mrs. William
Atherton du Puy.
»
- r——————————|
j Local Radio Entertainment
Monday, July 14, 1924.
fcAA—Naval Radio Station, Radio, Va.
] (435 Meters).
; 3:25 p.ra.—Live stock reports,
t 3:45 p.m.—Weather bureau reports,
j 4:05 p.ra.—Hay, feed, crop reports,
specials.
i 4:25 p.m.—Dairy market reporta
•10:05 p.m.—Weather bureau reports.
WFtC—Radio Corporation of America
(46S Meter*).
J 3 p.m.—Fashion developments of the
moment, by Agnes M. Callen.
1 3:10 p.m.—Song recital by Mae
pecker.
,3:20 p.m.—A talk on interior deco
ration.
% 3:30 p.m.—Song ' recital by Miss
Becker..
, 3:40 p.m.—"What Women Are Do
fag Today,” by Mrs. William Atherton
t>uPuy.
i3:50 p.m.—Plano recital by Eleanor
lynn.
;4 p.m.—Book reviews—Mrs. Mac-
Pherson Crichton will review "The
Failure,” by Giovanni Papinl. Mrs.
Mary St. Clair Blackburn will review
{lndia Ferment,” by Claud- Van Tyne.
These reviews arranged by the na
tional radio chairman, League of
American Pen Women.
15:15 p.m.—lnstruction in interna
ienal code.
A p.m.—Children's houf, by Peggy
ilbion..
6:20 p.m.—Base ball scores.
WCAP—-Chesapeake and Potomac
Telephone Company (4410 Meters).
7:25 p.m—Announcement of the
najor league base ball results.
7:30 to 9 p.m.—Outdoor concert by
he United States Marine Band, Capt.
Vllllam H. Santelmann, conductor,
iirect from the Sylvan Theater. This
oncert will be broadcast Jointly by
tatlons WEAF, New York; WMAF,
South Dartmouth, Maes., and WCAP,
n the event of rain the program will
>e broadcast from the studio of
VCAP. Following Is the program:
larch, “Star of the Ouard,” Stlebe
it»; overture. “11 Guarany,” Gomez:
lorceau de Salon. "Souvenir,” Drdla;
axaphone solo, ‘Tyrollenne Varlee.”
Snot; musician, Frank Wlblltzhauser;
ntrance of the gods In "Walhalla,"
rora “Rheingold,” Wagner; waltz,"Sim
illcius,” Strauss; Ballet Egyptian—a.
lllegro non troppo, b. Allegretto, c.
Lndante Sostenuto. d. Andante Ei
iressivo. "Star Spangled Banner."
From the Studio of WCAP.
9 to 9:16 p.m.—Concert by Sophocles
f. Papas, teacher of the fretted In
truments, accompanied by Mrs. H.
teed, pianist.
9:15 p.m.—Miss Helen Harper.' eo
>rano, in a group or songs (artist
mptl of Paul Bieyden studio).
9:26 p.m.—Mias Hattie Herfurth.
contralto, in a group of songs (artist
tupil of Paul Bieyden studio).
9:36 p.m.—Duet. Miss Helen Harper,
loprano; Miss Hattie Herfurth, con
ralto.
9:45 to 10 p.m.—Concert by
Sophocles T. Papas, teacher of the
retted instruments, accompanied by
drs. H. Reed, pianist.
lINNER CONCERT BY WBZ.
attractive Musical' Program Fea
tured by Boston Station.
A dinner concert by WBZ Trio at
he Hotel Kimball studio, Springfield;
. contralto recital by Mrs. Lilia W.
.add, accompanied by Mrs. Lydia
: >oole France, and a concert the
Cewtonville Trio at the Boston Her
: Id Traveler-Westinghouse studio,
lotel Brunswick, Boston, are the
nain musical features of tonight's
roadcast by Station WBZ. Time slg
als. weather reports, baseball scores
n the major leagues and the eastern
eagues and several other serviceable
eatures conclude the items for broad
ast tonight.
19 BELIEVED DROWNED.
*
i iteomer Wrecked Off Coast of Wex
ford—One of Craw Safe. \
CORK, July. 14.—The new, steamer
; .ismore. belonging to the Cork Steam
>acket Company,, bound for Btrken
iead, was wrecked off the Wexford
oast Friday. It is feared that
tinteen of the crew, including three
tpanish firemen, were drowned. Only
me survivor thus far has been wash
id ashore.
Prominent radio engineers, manu
aoturers, distributors and retailers
iave organised as a unit to aid the
{ilnety-one institutions maintained
ty the Federation for the Support of
>wUh Philanthropic Societies of
rew-Tortt.
Long Range Radio Entertainment
MONDAY, JULY 14,1924.
The Program* of the Following Distant Station* Are*
Scheduled for Eastern Standard Time
• TO 4 r.K. Meter*. Mile*
3:oo—Jeanne La Marr, musical program WHN New York 390 304
Market report* WLW Cincinnati 423 408
Scripture* KFU MB Francisco 423 2.442
Ella Mytlua. soprano WEAF New York 4*2 204
Caplej Plus Trio WNAC Beaton 278 390
Weather, stock* and newt OKAC Montreal 423 489
, talk: dally menu WJZ New York 443 204
* ( ' I « b A hour ... ....... WLAO Minneapolis 41T 934
B:lß—"Fashions of the Stake.” Cora Moor* -wJZ New York 435 204
Moalcal program CKAC Montreal 423 498
».eor«e Pe<-ore. trombonist WEAK New York 492 204
* £f tt * r fading WBN New York 360 204
s : 23—Pharlee Mansfield, tenor WHN New York 8«0 204
3:30 Mnelcal program KBJ U>a Anrelaa 385 2.800
hIU Mylloa. soprano WRAP New York 492 204
~, Waldorf-Astoria Orchestra WJZ New York 435 204
b,r1 . ,08 . e WHN New York 880 204
3:4o—riar* Chaffin. pianist WKAK New York 493 204
, . **»»ie*l program ■. WLAG Minneapolis 417 285
3:43—Grand organ and trumpet* , WOO Philadelphia MW 123
, Rfe'tftlwa by William Stefeart WHN New York 360 204
3:so—Weatlier and market reporta WWJ Detroit 517 987
Edward Mann, baritone WEAK New York 492 904
4 TO 5 F.M.
4:oo—Women's program wfcAK New York ' 492 \ 204
orchestra program : WHN/ N*4r York 860 204
Hiidy Selger » Orchestra (. **•> Han Kranclaco 42« 2,442
Pabson reports; talk: mualc WLW Cincinnati 423 408
~. P rn * f » l, G stories for kiddle* KQV Pittsburgh 270 188
h* ll score* ...filx Detroit 517 397
4:3o—Clara Chalfln, pianist WEAK New York 482 304
5 Ur * rt( L WDAR Philadelphia 395 128
Base nail and market report*; stories WHB Atlauta 420 542
. « ,rk 'l reports; stork quotations WJZ Naw York 435 - 204
4:4s—Base ban scores . WDAR Philadelphia 385 123
Edward Mann, baritone WKAK Naw York 492 *204
9 TO 6 P.M.
3:oo—Market report*: sews: hose ball score* WGT Schenectady 380 318
Alamo and Walnut Theater arcbeatraa WRAI Loulsellle 400 471
Dinner concert by WBZ Trio WBZ Springfield 887 821
Base tall wore* kI'KA J'lttStMirch 328 188
B father; 1 risen Berenader* WIP Philadelphia 509 123
Magaslne reading WLAO Minneapolis 417 935
At the festive baord WHN New York 360 204
. „ pmnrr music from Woldorf-Astorl* WEAK New York 492 204
Base ball results ....WLW Cincinnati 423 402
Kite Orchestra won Newark 405 195
, fW r, » Hchenectacjy 380 313
3:80--Mifsical program KPO Han Krancisco 423 2.442
Orchestra WKI Philadelphia 895 123
KOKA Little Symphony Orchestra KDKA Pittsburgh 32« ISA
- Ji ,n "6r dance mueic WNAC Boston l 278 390
5:45 Market reports ' WIP Philadelphia 309 123
9 10 t P.M.
6:oo—Bedtime atortea: roll call WIP Phlladelpbia 609 128
Bas* ball acores: dinner concert KDKA Plitabnrah 826 m
..WHN New York 860 204
Base bail scores: reading WBZ Springfield 937 921
Gotham Hotel Concert Orchestra WJZ New York 455 204
Boy Scout program WDAR 1 Philadelphia 395 123
Dinner concert; base ball reauit* WCX Detroit 517 897
Murtcal program: speakers KGO Oakland. Ck). 812 2.434
New*, financial and final market! KYW Chicago 596 584
2 Sil*? 01 * 1 ,? IwrU WJZ New York 455 204
B:3o—Sports; police reports; orchestra Woo Philadelphia 600 123
Gotham Hotel Concert Orchestra WJZ New York 453 204
Bedtime stories; WBZ Trio WBZ Springfield 337 921
Dreera Daddy, with hoy* and girl* WDAR Philadelphia 3«3 128
Boseland Dance Orchestra WHN New York 860 oot
Ksnnle L. Todd, soprano WEAK New York 492 204
- « £* < i r, . ~s <or < '. h,l<,r « n KPKA Pittsburgh 820 188
6:45 Bedtime stories KTW Chicago 636 584
"Bringing the World to America” KDKA Pittsburgh 326 188
„ {fine* Craig, tenor WEAK New York 492 204
B:3o—Movie review by James Nssaaa WDAR PbUadslphla 395 123
7 TO 9 P.M.
7:oo—Arcadia Concert Orchestra WDAR Philadelphia 395 123
Plano selections: address; music WDAF Kansas city 411 942
Fannie Todd, soprano WEAK New York 492 - 204
Base ball sco*e* KDKA Pittsburgh 326 188
People's concert WHN Naw York 860 204
"Round the World Flight" WJZ New York 455 204
orchestra program KGu Oakland. Ckl. 812 2.434
Musical program: orchestra; artist* WCX Detroit 517 897
Base ball scores: dinner concert WLAG Minneapolis 417 935
Alva Polaska. soprano WOR Newark 406 195
Sally Newman, pianist; Isabella Kterothal, metso
soprano; talk; new* WBBR Rossv'e, N.T. 273 185
Speakers WOAW Omaha 526 1.012
Arcadian Concert Orchestra WDAR Philadelphia 895 123
7:lo—James Crslg. tenor WEAF New York 492 204
7:ls—“Buying Cash tor Future Delivery” WEAK New York 492 201
"Around the World” WOR Newark 403 jus
Comedy. “Candida" WNAC Boston 278 890
Goldman Band concert ..WJZ New York 455 204
Address. "Control of Potato Diseases by Spray
ing,” by M. F. Barrus WGT Schenectady 380 313
7:2s—James Craig, tenor WKAK New York 492 204
7:Bo—Cnlted Stares Marine Band WEAK New York 492 204
Artist recital WDAR Philadelphia 395 128
Rudy Selger'* Orchestra KPO Hen Krsoctsco 423 2.442
Musical program, vocal and Instrumental WOO Philadelphia 509 123
Jack Celestaln, pianist WHN New York 880 204
Address WGT Schenectady 840 313
Randall's Orchestra WOAW Omaha 526 1 01” >
7:40—"I See by the Paper*” WOTI Newvrk 4iis 195
7:4s—Big Brother period t WHN New York 860 204
Song revue KQV Pittsburgh 270 188
. Instrumental program WGY Schenectady 830 31*
7:so—Fanner market report# KOKA. Pittsburgh 828 188
9 TO • P.M,
B:oo—Artist program KQV Pittsburgh 270 188
KDKA Little Symphony Orchestra KDKA Pittsburgh 826 iss
Hongs by John Brody; poems; readings WHB Kansas City 411 940
Strickland's Orchestra WHN New York 860 204
Ncwtonvlll* Trio WBZ Springfield 887 821
Grand opera, from Cincinnati Zoo WLW Cincinnati 309 403
Sports and weather reports WOC Davenport 484 737
New* bulletin* KFI Los Angeles 469 2.900
Vocal add instrumental solos: reading WCBD Zion. XU. 845 *l7
Abergh's Concert Ensemble KSD st. Louis 646 710
B:os—“Common Sense of Music,” by Dr. Spaeth WOK Newark 405 195
8:10—Fox Theater Orchestra WOO Philadelphia 509 123
B:3o—Manhattan Serenaders WOR Newark 40S 195
News bulletins KKI Los Angeles 469 2 800
Hchmeman's Concert Band WWJ Detroit 517 897
Farm lectures WLAG Minneapolis 417 935
Stanley’s Symphony Orchestra W’DAR Philadelphia 395 123
Children's stories KP»» Ban Krancisco 423 2.442
William Krtgger, baritone WHN New York 360 204
B:4s—Wright and Bessinger, singers WHN New York 360 204
, o 9 TO 10 P.M.*
9:oo—Jack Shack WHN -New York 360 204
Arcadian Dance Orchestra t.-.WDAB Philadelphia 395 123
Grand organ rec'tal, by Mary E. Vogt WOO Philadelphia 509 123
Joseph C. Wolff, baritone... WKAK N#w York 492 204
Field and Stream aport talk WJZ New York 455 204
WDAF Mlnstral* WDAF Kansas City' 411 942
Clasalc program ■ WHB Atlanta 429 542
Edward Wilson and his orchestra WHAZ Troy 3SO 316
Address: varied musical program WOS Jefferson City 441 813
9:lo—Adam Carroll and hla trio ‘ WEAK New York 492 204
9:ls—Paragon Novelty Trio WJZ New York 455 204
WOR Monday Nlghter* WOR Newark 405 193
9:3o—Vincent Riszo Orchestra ;. WOO Philadelphia 509 123
Bequest program by Hotel Gayeab Orchestra WMC Memphis 500 763
Detroit New* Orchestra Detroit 517 897
Joseph C. Wolff, baritone WEAF New York 492 204
W. B. Chenoweth and his family orchestra WKAA Dallas 4*6 1.183
9:4o—Adam Carrol and his trio WEAF New York 492 204
10 TO 11 P.M.
10:00— Dance program WOO Philadelphia 509 1 128
Rudy Selger'* Orchestra KPO Kan Francisco 423 2.442
' Elmer Lutz, tenor, and Marietta Schumacher.
soprano. In studio program KBD Bt. Loul* 549 no
Recital, vocal and instrumental WOAW Omaha 626 LOl2
11 TO 19 MIDNIGHT.
11:00—Educational program; mualc; talk* KGO Oakland. CaL 312 2.434
Radlolant’ Dance Orchestra KKI Los Angelas 489 2,800
Musical program, vocal and Instrumental WOC Davenport 484 787
Midnight Bohemian show WHN New York 880 204
Organ recital KM San KraadMo 423 3,443
Special musical program KBJ Los Angeles 395 2.300
11:45—Entertainment WBB - Atlanta 429 542
13 MIDNIGHT TO I A.M.
12:00—Mwrlcal program KPO Baa Krandace 4*3 9.443
Examiner concert KKI Lot Angeles 489 2.300
Rodemlch's Orchestra, hi dance program KBD St. Lanis 348 . 710
12-45— “ Nighthawk frolic”; Riley Bhrhart Orchestra WDAF Kansas City 411 942
I TO t A.M.
I:oo—Ambassador Hotel Orchestra KKI Lea Angelas 489 2^oo
Max Bradfleld's Band * KPO Ban Kraaciaco 423 2.443
FLORIDA PRISON GUARD
SEEKS ANOTHER TRIAL
Petition Piled for Retrial in Cue
Against Alleged “Whip
ping Boss.”
By U>» Associated Press.
TALDAHASSE. Fla., July In
states Attorney General Bufford
Rivera has filed a petition in the
state supreme court asking a rehear
ing on its decision reversing the de
cision of the circuit court of Col
umbia County in the case of T.
W. Higginbotham, alleged “whip
ping boss” who was convicted of
second degree murder in connection
with the death of Martin Tabert of
North Dakota, alleged to have filed
as the results of a whipping at the
hands of Higginbotham, In a state
prison camp more than a year ago.
Higginbotham was sentenced to
twenty 'years in the state peniten
tiary.
Following the conviction, attorneys
for the defendant appealed on the
ground that the state had erred in
obtained a change of venue from
the county in which the alleged crime
was committed.
Boston's third annual radio shew
will be held in the Mechanics’ build
ing the week/ of December 1 to 6,
inclusive.,
1 THE DOYLI *
AEBIU IIAMP
THE ‘EVENING STAR. WASHINGTON. P. fe MONDAY. JPEY 14. 1924.
OIL WELL SETS RECORD.
Drilling in California Beaches
Depth of 7,228 Peet.
DOS ANGELES, July 14.—The Union
Oil Company's Gardena No. 1 well was
down 7,226 feet today, a depth which
company officials say is unpreeented
in the history of rotary well drilling.
No favorable showings have been
picked up in the hole einee it was
spudded in 352 days ago, but all hope
of finding Oil has not been' abandoned
and it is planned to continue drilling
as long as mechanically posalbe.
A WEEK
A Sgf for the Homo
or oho Vacation
Small Down Payment "
The New CROSLEY
CROSLEY Portable
2-tube Wonder The same
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Doud Speaker some nickel
on Local Bta- bound leath- .
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918.50 |25
HAVERFORD
CYCLE SALES CO.
Radio Division
522 10th St N.W.
Open Saturday Evenings
RADIO TO FEATURE
ENTIRE CAMPAIGN
Speeches of Candidate* and Final
Returns on Election Ray Will
Be on the Air.
BY CARL H. BUTMAN.
Well—"lt’n nil ovorT but the shout
ing," but there In nure to be a lot of
that before the polls clone November
4, and much of the shouting will be
over the radio broadcasting circuits
of the country.
With the broadcasting of the po
litical convention* this year, a new
slogan was born: It no longer holds
“That he who runs may read,” but
rather. "He«who listens In may hear.”
Blase politicians, and oven those who
still believe something new is posa%
ble. were astounded at the interest
displayed in broadcasts which carried
to every city and farm the very words
of the nominators and seconders, the
votes of delegations• and the sten-'
torian tones of the chairmen. The.
radio listeners were on the inside for
the first time. Through them the pub
lic at large had its ear to the air.
Newspapers were aided In their
stories and editorials through radio.
Some carried a daily ringside, Or
round-by-round resume of the ses
sions. Many people read tjiese run
ning accounts which wore not dis
similar to the inhing-by-lnning base
ball stories, found on the sport pages
At the final session of the Demo
cratic convention in New York Jagt
week a resolution was passed thank
ing the twenty broadcasting stations
anit-.the Bell system, together with
their associates, for service rendered
the convention and the public
throughout fifteen days and nights '
of broadcasting. The convention so
phrased the resoltulon as to include
the thanks of the fans themselves
knowing the interest and apprecia
tion In that 'quarter.
Before the campaigns are fully
launched we shall sea that campaign
managers have laid plans for broad
casting the speeches of their candi
dates and auxiliary speakers wner
ever arrangements can. be made with
broadcasting stations, and Again we
will tune in to hear what ge shall
hear. . 4 , *
Every fan in the country, will also
prepare to listen in when this polls
close November 4. The returns will
be gathered directly from precincts
in all states. It is foreseen that
broadcasters will co-operate with
local papers or precinct headquarters
and election boards so as to carry
mlnute-by-mfnute bulletins on re
turns. Those who do not possess gets
of their own will Join the crowds in
front of newspaper offices, where loud
speakers will be active.
. (Copyright, 1924.)
LITTLE SYMPHONY, KDKA
Popular and Semi-Classic Program
in Afternoon.
A program of popular and seml
classio selections will be presented
by the KDKA Little Symphony or
chestra during Its dinner concert this
afternoon, beginning at 5:30 o'clock*
Immediately after this concert the
summary of world events as prepared
by Our World will be given under the
heading, "Bringing thq World to
America.” The evening concert will
he given by the‘Little Symphony Or
chestra, assisted by the Usvis Male
Quaitet. This quartet Is practically
a new organization, consisting ot
well known singers in the Pittsburgh
district. Together with the orchestra
the quartet will present a program
of semi-classical selections
He' who seldom speaks, and with
one well time word can strike dumb
the loquacious. Is a genius or a hero.
—Lavater.
ITA# Busiest Radio Store in
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TONIGHT.
Outdoor concert by the
United States Marine Band
direct from the Syhran Thea
ter, WCAP, Washington;
WEAF, New York, add
WMAF, South Dartmouth,
Mass., 7:30 to 9 o’clock.
Goldman Band concert di
rect from Central Park, WJZ,
New York, 7:15 to 9 o’clock.
George Bernard Shaw’s cele
brated comedy, “Candida,”
broadcast direct from the
Copley Theater, WNAC,
Boston, 7:15 o’clock.
Grand opera from the Cin
cinnati Zoo, WLW, Cincinnati,
8 o’clock.
Popular program by Edward
L. Wilson and his orch^str^i,
‘ introducing vocal and instru
mental solos between groups
of dance numbers. WHAZ,
Troy, N. Y., 9 o’clock.
Dance music by Rodemich’s
Orchestra direct from the
Hotel Statler Roof Garden,
KSD, St. Louis, 12 o’clock.
POLICE JAIL U. S. AGENTS
IN BIG RESTAURANT RAID
Pour Arrested, Charged With Dis
orderly Conduct—Will Bring
Charges In U. S. Court. •
By (he Associated Pres*.
NEW ORLEANS, July 14.—Four
federal prohibition agents, including
Max Ov«rpeck. divisional chief, ware
arrested by police early yesterday,
when they raided a fashionable res
taurant at West End. on LakßPont
chartrain, while the place was crowd
ed with guests.
The raidera, after being locked In
the tenth precinct station for a short
time, were paroled. They were or
dered to appear In police court and
answer charges of disturbing the
peace and disorderly conduct. In
addition to Overpeck, they were Lake
Holland, .Lauren R. Collins and I. J.
Hoyt.
tjverpeck stated the officers mak
ing the arrest would be charged in
United States court with interfering
with federal officers while In the dis
charge of their duties.
Stories Differ Widely.
Widely divergent storied were told
by the agents and the police. The
agents reported they found liquor in
the possession oi- several guests and
caused the arYest of two persons. The
police report of the raid said no
liquor was found In the restaurant.
The arrests of the agents were
•made, the police report stated, on the
advice of Thomas V. Cravens, assist
ant district attorney, when the raid
ers, leaping through windows and
crushing down a door of the restau
rant, threw the guests into a panic.
Many leading business men of New
Orleans occupied tables at the time
of the raid.
Overpeck declared he and his as
sistants were taken Into custody after
the police had refused to assist them
in stopping what he believed to be
violations of the law and after the
guests had tried to arrest two of
the policemen for interfering with
the work of the prohibition force.
Badio Dealers to Meet
The Radio Merchants’ Association
of Washington will meet at Harvey's
tomorrow night at 8 o'clock. The in
tensive campaign of advertising
launched by the organization about a
month ago will he the principal topic
of discussion.
FIFTEEN MINUTES OF RADIO EACH DAY
By JOSEPH CALCATERRA,
Radio Editor of Popular Science Monthly
V- ———
All Sisfcts maacnod. Baprodsotiae BrehibHad
AdvutagM of tidaa mr Itaac of
Toned Radio Knavanry Ampll-
Inttaa.
There has been an ever-increasing
tendency in the radio field to set
away from the troublesome qualities
of regenerative receivers and substi
tute for them some type of receiver
which, while driving the same results
In distance and volume obtained with
regenerate receivers, at the same
time eliminates the squealing inter
ference caused by the regenerative
receivers.'
To expect 'to get the same results
from a non-regeneratlve receiver
having the same number of tubes as
the regenerative receiver is out of
the question, because the regenera
tive receiver makes use of the prin
ciple of radio frequency amplification
in-the first tube, causing the tube to
act not only as a detector, but also
as an amplifier by bolstering up the
weak received signal by a strong
local oscillation produced by the
oscillator action of the tube.
The solution to the problem of get
ting the same distance and volume
lies in the use of some form of radio
frequency amplification. The use of
another tube forming one stage of
radio frequency amplification makes
up for the loss of the regenerative
feature; makes the set easier to con
trol; gives better and clearer repro
duction. and last, but not least, elimi
nates the troublesome squealing in
your neighbor’s set, which usually
results from the use of a radiating
regenerative receiver.
Added Expense Small.
Before the Introduction of the low
current consumption tubes the addi
tion of another tube was not desir
able because of the extra drain im
posed on the filament battery. Now,
however, this point is of minor im
portance because the extra current
consumed by another tube is very
small and can almost be neglected.
The first- cost of the apparatus Is
slightly more than that required for
a simple regenerative set, but the
added expense is small when com
pered with the advantages obtained.
Fixed transformers, designed to
cover a wide band of wave lengths
to permit reception on all the wave
lengths used in broadcasting, can be
used to couple the radio frequency
stage with the detector. This type of
transformer coupling, however, will
not give as good results as are ob
tained with some form of tuned cir
cuit transformer.
There are now many forms of
tuned circuit transformers which will
give very good result* and are to be
preferred to the fixed or untuned type
of transformers. In one type, the
vario transformers, a double cable is
wound on the stator and rotor of a
miniature variometer. The cable is
wound just as a single wire would be
wound, but instead of having two
ends, as would be the case when a
S Opportunity I
—beckons to the business men of Wash- p s
ington. There are still available a num- {
ber of fine, modem lobby shops and E
STORES I
sndid new eleven-story .
int Building I
Treats on
lumerous advantages are:—
»mw agsare
I” 3 * 2,000 potential curtdmen from the The location of Western Union and
500 offices of the building Itself. Postal Telegraph stations for this! 1 eee- SS
„ . tion In the building tends to draw out- §&
RSSI Steadily Increasing trade from the #ide patrons.
growing number of business offices in A H the sto res and shops are bright, §S
the immediate vicinity. roomy and beautifully finished.
Prestige afforded by this finest of And the rental rates are surprisingly
Washington's office buildings. reasonable!
Inspect Them Yourself
W. H. WEST CO.
Rental Agents
111 W. L. F. King. President E. G. Perry, V.-P. & Trees. - f | till
111 x 815 15th St- Main 6464 L j
A Sensational
Offering of
Regular *5
"GOOD LOOKlNG”—expertly made— S
• SOLID LEATHER OXFORDS —with , E
rubber heels and non-crease plain toe. sAmJtVv |
WE MOST CLEAR OUR WARE- I
HOUSES OF THESE LOW SHOES AT f *
ONCE. Regardless of their former price yj,
and value—WE WILL SELL THEM AT
S'! .33
* the Pair
While They
m J Last!!
WashingtonSalvage Co. Hi
TENTS, CAMP SUPPLIES, COTS, NETTING, ETC.
single wire Is used. ’ four ends are
obtained, two for each wire. Since
these two wires are insulated from
each other they form the two wind
ings of a transformer the constants
of whose windings can be varied
simultaneously by turning the rotor
through its range.
Standard Variometer Used.
Tn another form a standard vari
ometer Is used. The variometer
winding forms one windipg of the
transformer. The other winding Is
obtained by winding another coll
over the stator winding of the vari
ometer. Since the coupling between
the extra winding and the stator
winding is very close, the tuning of
both circuits Is obtained by the move
ment of the variometer rotor.
Any of these types of tuned radio
frequency transformers or couplers
can b© used in the four-tube set
using a single stage of tuned radio
frequency amplification, which I will
begin to describe tomorrow.
Army Station Program.
A varied program of music and
talks will be broadcast by ATS, the
sth Field Artillery station at Fort
Bragg, N. C, tomorrow night, be
ginning at 8:20 o’clock, eastern
standard time. The program has been
arranged by the Musical Arts Club
of Fayettaville, N. C. ATS transmits
on a wave band of <35 meters.
Parcel Closed
r rwo I
kxtra RADIO COMPANY 1§ P * ***
816 F St N.W.
POLITICAL SPEECHES
Will soon be on the air. Be prepared to listen in. Here
are some REAL BARGAINS:
Federal No. 65 Transformers, Special, C? 7C
Regularly $7.00.
NUTRO NENCO
TUBES BATTERIES
Type M-199 M7? 45 v. large $2.69
Type M*2OlA 45 v. medium .. .S2L6«
Guaranteed and Tested 22% v, large SL39
I VOLTMETERS >1.29
I AMMETERS '•VzXtT 75c
; . COILS FOR ROBERTS 2-TUBE “KNOCKOUT" CIRCUIT
Radio Fans Hear
Robin 9 s Song From
Cathedral Close
t
A robin red breast perched high
In a tree near the peace cross, in
the Episcopal Cathedral grounds,
at Mount St. Alban, unconsciously,
- perhaps, took part In the open
air religious services yesterday
afternoon, and as a result its
warbling was heard by thousands
of persons in the eastern section
of the United States.
The clear, vibrant notes which
came from the robin's throat not
only attracted the attention of the
congregation in the Qathedral
grounds, but went into the micro
phones and were broadcast by
Along with the religious
services. Radio fans in Maryland
and Virginia, as well as the lMa
trlct, reported hearing the bird's
song.
1 r •
GOLDMAN BAND AT WJZ.
The program to be given by the
celebrated Go Idm in Band, under the
persona] direction of Edwin Frank o
Goldman, tonight which WJZ will
broadcast Is composed entirely of the
most famous French compositions.
The rendition of such a program, in
cluding as It does tho leading sym
phonic, ballad and martial numbers,
is unique in band concerts, for the
Goldman Band stands alone ss a
symphonic organization. Genia Fob a
- celebrated soprana, will be the
featured soloist of the evening; this
concert also constituting her radio
debut

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