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yiADIO WILL CARRY : SPEECH BY DAVIS Notification Ceremonies at Clarksburg to Be Broad cast Over Nation. Washington llsteners-ln will have an opportunity tonight to hear an echo of the long-drawn-out Demo cratic national convention in New York with the broadcasting by tVCAP, the local telephone company station, of the speeches Incident to the notification of John W. Davis that he is the Democratic nominee for President. The ceremonies will begin at the nominee’s home in Clarksburg at 8 o’clock, eastern standard time; The feature of the exercises, of course, will be the acceptance address of Mr. Davis, an event of great political im portance. Station W'EAF, the New York tele phone station, and station WGY, in Schenectady, will join with the local station in broadcasting the notifica tion. The same stations further West that were linked up during the con vention will broadcast similarly to night. May Lust Two Honrs. The nominee’s speech alone may take the better part, of two hours, it is understood, and the indications are that the program from Clarks burg will run for some time. Pro grams originally prepared for .these stations necessarily have been post poned or abandoned. Regular programs again will be sideswiped on Thursday night .of this week, when the notification of Presi dent Coolidge will be broadcast by WCAP, WEAF, WGY, WON. Chicago: WLW. Cincinnati: KDS, St. Louis; WDAF. Kansas City, and WTAM, Cleveland, and several other stations. The notification of Charles G. Dawes, the Republican vice presiden tial nominee, from his home in Evanston, 111., will be broadcast August 19 by the local and other sta tions. Song Recital Today. The WRC program this afternoon will be featured by the song recital of Peggy Wootten, soprano. Miss Wootten has just returned from Cali fornia, where she appeared in several recitals. The only other musical event on this afternoon’s program will be a piano recital by Eleanor Glynn. The Outlook presents two lec tures, one by Charles Moreau Har ger, entitled. “Fortune Smiles on Western Farmers.” and one by Har old E. Scarborough, entitled, "The Sons of Martha Foregather.” Two book reviews under the aus pices of the League of American Pen Women will take place at 4 o’clock. The first one will be a summary and criticism of J. S. Fletcher's book, “The Time-Worn Town,” by Mrs. Blanche Ray, and the other a review of "Mem ories of the Civil War,” by Mrs. Amos A. Fries. The daily fashion talk completes the schedule for today. Local Radio Entertainment Monday, August 11, 1924. N'AA—Naval Radio Station, Radio, Va. 4435 Meters). 3;?5 p.m—Live stock reports. 3:4 5 p.m.—Weather Bureau reports. 4:05 p.m.—Hay, feed, crop reports, specials. 4.25 p.m.—Dairy market reports. 10:05 p.m.—Weather Bureau reports. WRC—Radio Corporation of America (469 Mctrra). 3 p.m.—"Fashion Developments of tlie Moment,” by Eleanor Gunn. 3:10 p.m.—Song recital by Peggy Wootton, soprano. 3:20 p.m.—"Fortune Smiles on West ern Farmers.” by Charles Moreau Barger, by arrangement with the Outlook. 3:30 p.m.—Song recital by Peggy Wootton, soprano. 3:40 p.m.—“The Sons of Martha Foregather.” by Harold E. Scar borough, by arrangement with the Outlook. 3:50 p.m.—Piano recital by Eleanor Glynn. 4 p.m.—Book reviews tinder the auspices of the League of American Pen Women. “The Time-Worn Town,” by J. S. Fletcher, reviewed by Mrs. Blanche Ray. "Memories of the Civil War,” reviewed by Mrs. Amos A. Fries. 5:15 p.m.—lnstruction in interna tional code. 6 p.m.—Children’s hour by Madge Beck. 6:20 p.m.—Base ball scores. WCAP—Chesapeake & Potomac Tele phone Co. (459 Meters). 8 p.m.—Broadcasting direct from Clarksburg, W. Va,, the exercises and speeches incidental to the official no tification of John W. Davis, Demo cratic nominee for President, by the special committee appointed for this purpose at the recent national Demo cratic convention held In New York City, broadcast jointly with WRAP, New York; WON, Chicago; WJAR, Providence; KDKA. Pittsburgh; KSD, Bt. Louis; WDAF, Kansas City: WGR. Buffalo; WNAC, Boston, and WGY. Schenectady. _ Nothing to Brag About. Fred C. Kelly In Collier's Magazine. A young g-.an came along recently with a brand-new automobile and spoke rather patronizingly to me an he noticed my old weather-beaten car that I bought back in the Fall of 1915. He plainly felt superior to me. Yet why should be? I happen to know that he is no .careless in his habits, no neglectful of his property, that he has to have a new car every year; after he has driven a car for 12 months, it is worthless. His new car is aJways a symbol of his incompe tence and slipshod character. ” Why should he be so cocky toward any one capable of taking care of property? RADIO’S BEST OFFERINGS • TONIGHT. Broadcasting direct from Clarksburg, W. Va., the exer cises and speeches incidental to the official notification of' John W. Davis, Democratic nominee for President, by spe cial committee for this purpose at the recent Democratic national conven tion, held in New York City, broadcast jointly with WCAP, .. Washington; WEAF, New York; WGY, Schenectady; WGN, Chicago; WJAR, Provi dence; KDKA, Pittsburgh; KSD, St. Louis; WDAF, Kan sas City; WGR, Buffalo; and WNAC, Boston, 8 to 10 o’clock. Program of dance music by Dumont Pettit’s Orchestra, WSAI, Cincinnati, 10 o’clock. Midnight Bohemia Show, in cluding the entire Club Alabara Revue, WHN, New York, 11 ;x - jrrswajl K —— -T Long Range Radio Entertainment MONDAY, AUGUST 11, 1924. The Programs of the Following Distant Stations Are Scheduled for Eastern Standard Time 8 TO « P.M. Ilitin Mil** B:oo—Weather, Dew* and stocks TKAC Montreal 425 488 .Fashion talk; dally menu WJZ New York 453 204 Heading of Scriptures Kl*» San Francisco 423 2.442 Market repoits WLW Cincinnati 428 403 Miriam AAltkin. soprano WEAF New York 492 204 I*on Stein, baritone WHN New York 880 204 Musical program; stories for kiddles KQV Pittsburgh 270 188 Base ball scores until 3 p.m WTAS Elgin. 111. 288 «31 B:l3—Musical program WHN New York 380 204 William Chosnyk, violinist WEAF New York 492 204 w T> , lk , nn n ° v "” WJZ New York 45S 204 3:3o—Musical program KHJ l4>« Angelea 895 2.300 Woman’s program WEAF New York 492 204 Fred flail's Orchestra WJZ New York 455 204 rpClul Philadelphia 395 128 3;4o —Marguerite Ackerman, soprano WHN New York 380 204 Oraud organ and trumpets Woo Philadelphia 808 128 4 TO 6 P.M. 4:oo—Habson reports; music: talks WI.W Cincinnati 423 4a3 Bndy Seiger’s Orchestra KPO San Francisco 423 2.442 ~, ii* n r A " stin '. *>V'«one WHN New Tork S«0 204 4:13 Music; base ball scores Wi.’X Detroit 517 397 , Musical program WHN New York 380 204 4:Bo—Market repoits . WJZ New y ork ,55 204 a „ Mar s Badm Trio WDAF Kansas City 411 942 4:43 Base ball scores and other sports WDAK Philadelphia 395 123 5 TO « P.M s:oo—Dinner concert by WRZ Trio WBZ Springfield 837 321 Sport results WMAQ Chicago 448 594 Base ball scores KDKA Pittsburgh 320 188 Orchestra program WILTS Louisville 400 471 Market re|>orls: l«ase ball scores wr.Y Sctu necladr 3*o 313 -c- L M ? nPr tnuslc WEAF New York ‘ 492 204 Philadelphia 509 123 '- ,: L’“h lite Orchestra WOR Newark 405 195 o;3o—Meyer Davis Concert Orchestra WFI Philadelphia 395 123 KDKA Little Symphony Oreheatra KDKA Pittsburgh 328 188 o-gan recital KPO San Francisco 423 2,412 Alamac Orchestra: Obott Vail's Trio and Paul , . Specht's Dance Orchestra WHN New York 300 204 o:4.)—Market rvi>ort» WIP Philadelphia 509 123 8 TO 7 P.M. 6:oo—Bedtime stories; roll call W!P Philadelphia 509 123 Base ball scores; market reports WBZ Springfield 337 321 Base ball scores; dinner concert KDKA Pittsburgh 328 188 Roy Scout program WDAF Kansas City 411 !M2 Gotham Hotel (onoert Orchestra WJZ New York 455 2<>4 ..no Program: talks KOO Oakland. Cal. 312 2.434 r T or,s WJZ New York 455 204 6:3o—Bedtime stories WBZ Springfield 337 321 Children s period KDKA Pittsburgh 326 ISS l.otham Hotel Concert Orchestra WJZ New York 455 204 Police reports WNYC New York 828 204 John (. Smith and his orchestra WEAF New York 492 204 Literary program KIIW Ported. O e eg. 492 2.357 Bedtime stones WDAB Philadelphia 395 123 0.0 9° lite '■‘■ports: orchestra WOO Philadelphia 809 123 c T n ° WBZ Springfield 337 321 6:4s—News bulletins KDKA Pittsburgh 826 188 o-o » hiloren a bedtime stories KYW Chicago 536 594 6:o°—Movie review by James Nassau WDAB Philadelphia 395 123 Weather, market and road reports WDAF Kansas City 411 942 *■ 7 TO 8 P.M. 7:oo—Concert orchestra WDAB Philadelphia 395 123 Music: address: stories WDAF Kansas City 411 942 Orchestra program K<iO Oakland. Cal. 312 2.434 Roselaud Dance Orchestra WHN New York 380 204 Organ recital WMAQ Chicago 448 594 „ I,r, r ch 2 bl1 *" WOR Newark 408 195 Randall s Royal Orchestra WOAW Omaha 526 1 OP> Irene Kllnepeter, soprano WBBB Rosar’e. N.Y 273 185 - i? rc * n recital WJZ New York 455 204 do—News WBHR Rosav'e, N.T. 273 185 Newtrk Philharmonic Concert Band ...WOR Newark 406 195 7.TA_H (l ? r rV'’ ifIroX‘ 1 ro X‘ “ rl " tow WC.Y Schenectady 380 313 7:3o—Hotel La Salle Orchestra WMAQ Chicago 448 .AM Randal s Orchestra WOAW Omaha 528 1,012 Rudy Seiger s Orchestra KPO San Francisco 423 2,442 Musical program WOO Philadelphia B<« 123 Joseph Conrad, tenor WNYC New York 526 204 WDAB Philadelphia 395 123 _ .. J ntted States Marine Band WEAF New York 492 204 ball scores WGY Schenectady 380 313 7:4j—Music; address; fort Orange Society Dance Or- JYGy Schenectady 380 313 Milton Armbruster, violinist WNYC New York r>”« "04 Field and Stream talk WJZ New York 455 • TO • P.M. B:oo—Public Health Service lecture WNYC New York A"6 ‘>IM Sports; weather forecast WOC DavenjKirt 484 737 Sava Tcherny. violinist WJZ New York 455 204 Wal solo*; readings: newt WHB Kansas City 411 S,” Abergh’s Concert Ensemble KSD St Lonle 846 718 Hire Trio: vocal and Instrumental solos WCBD Zl’oa 111 au News bulletins KFI Los Angles 4ffl ° I T. P * . fro ? <' i nr‘un*“ Zoo WLW Cincinnati 4'3 AKt Strickland's Orchestra WHN New Tork 3flO o.u - KDKA Symphony Orchestra KDKA Pittshnrgh 320 188 B:lo—Joseph C onrad. tenor WNYC New York s>« •■iia „ Theater Orchestra WOO Pbiiadelnhia 609 Lv, B:ls—Organ music; Dell tampe's Orchestra WT.AS Klein 111 "an C.ustav Brasoh. basso WOR Newark iff? Round the World Flight” WJZ New York 455 15a B:2o—Mahel Fiedler 11111111 WNYC New York v*k Si B:3O—WOH Monday Nighters k ;....W0R Newark 405 fa-J Sehmeman’s Concert Band WWJ Detroit M7 ioV Childrens hour ...KPO Kan Fran cl aco 423 2 44° Stanley Symphony Orchestra WDAR Philadelphia 395 123 News bulletins KFI I-,. . n „u, L... „ 8:35 Cliff Crest Society Orchestra WNYC New York o>« 9 TO 10 P.M. 9:°o—Dance Orchestras WDAB Philadelphia 395 r'3 Address; dam-e music WOS Jefferson cute 441 kit Carolinian's Dance Orchestra WOB Newark ** 40A ro- Dcll Lampe's Orchestra WT.AS III IS’,’ Grand organ recital by Alphonse Bohrer WOO Philadelphia 509 Musical program WOC Davenport ju -vl Jack Shark Entertainers WHV New York im Flush Orchestra; vocal solos WHAZ Troy Ran B ; 3o—Police reports WNYC X? I Tork Detroit News Orchestra WWJ Detroit sr? £?- Vocal trio: Dell Lampe's Orchestra WT.AS Elgin 111 Ernie Golden's On heatra WJZ New York 4A5 Si Vocal and instmmental program WFAA Dallas 4T« i ikJ Dance program by Hotel Adelphia Oreheatra WOO Phtladelnhla AOQ Musical program KSD St Louia 54M Uayuso Hotel Orchestra WMO Memphis 500 10 TO II P.M. 10:00—Rudy Seiger’s Orchestra KPO San FrancUco d”? 2 44* Artist program, vocal and instrumental WOAW Omaha A'bt i nto Hawaiian music; liell Lampe's Orchestra WT.AS Elgin 111 ’•.Lt 1 Dunce program WOO Philadelphia 809 ,0,0 Dumont Pettifa Orchestra, dance program WB.AI Cincinnati ioa 10:40—Concert by Crow’s Band KSD St. Louis W 8 710 11 P.M. TO 1> MIDNIGHT. 11:00—Market reports: talks; music KGO Oakland o*l o Dance orchestra KFI Jjos Angele. 4i» s’ii? : Percy f ampbell's Orchestra KGW Portl'd Greg 49” I't? Dance program: vocal number WT.AS Elgin 111 oka 'S, Musical program WOC Davenjwrt 484 Musical program KPO San FrlSriseo 4”3 o VU, Midnight Bohemia Show WHN New York 380 * ”04 If MIDNIGHT TO 1 A.M. 12:00—Program by lonise Polos KPO San Francisco 4”3 «* 440 Examiner program KFI Los Angeles 409 S 12:45—‘ Midnight frolic"; Plantation Players WDAF Kansas City 411 "'94” 1 TO 2 A.M. I:oo—Mai Bradfield's Versatile Band KPO Fan Francisco 4”3 0440 Ambassador Hotel Oreheatra KFI Los Angela 469 ”300 “ Puddle-Jumper ” Plane Being Used For Airway Repairs on Mttil Route By the Associated Press. CHICAGO, August IL—The United States air mall “puddle Jumper,” so named because it gets in and out of pastures and other small areas to fix the airway lights, finds favor with Tex Marshall, veteran pilot. “The old reliable D. H. planes with History of the Paper Box. From the International Confectioner. In 1800 the manufacture of paper boxes was a staple industry and 50 years later there were 82 factories in the United States. In 1860 machinery began to be developed, but up to that time everything was done by hand. In 1869 the total sales were slightly more than >1,000,000, manufactured in 249 plants, employing about 4,700 people. ’ In 1879 the product had ad vanced to >7,500,000, and In 1910 the output was valued at >55,000,000. In 1919, which was the last survey made of the industry, it had showed a re markable growth. The capital in vested was >57,000,000 and the value of the product >125,000,000; people employed, 57,000. These figures are for the set-up box industry only. Too Peeble to Hold Out. From the Epwortb Herald. Wife (with newspaper)—Just think of it! A couple got married a few days ago after a courtship which lasted bo years. Hub—l suppose the poor old man was too feeble.to hold out any longer. STUDEBAKER Just Drive It; Thai?* All FOR BURNING ECZEMA Apply Zemo, the Antiseptic Liquid—Easy to Use. From any druggist for 35c, or SLN for large size, get a bottle of Zemo. When applied as directed it , effec tively removes Eczema, quickly stops itching aad heals skin troubles, also Sores, Burns, Wounds and Chafing. It penetrates, cleanses and soothes. Zemo is a clean, dependable and in expensive, antiseptic liquid. Try it, as we believe nothing you have ever used is as effective and satisfying. jgs* THE EVENING BT£R. D. t?.. MONDAY. ATOTTST 11. 1924. their 400-horsepower motors could not begin to get out of the small places we have to enter," Marshall eays. “ ‘Puddle jumper’ is rather a complimentary term applied to the Curtiss 180-horsepower maintenance plane which operates from Maywood, 111., to and from lowa City and Cleve land. It can cut weeds with its all metal propeller, making it possible to alight and take off safely in weeds that would badly chew up the wooden parts of other propellers. “We like It because of the big, fat wheels, the ‘puppy feet,’ we call them, which enable us to land In a soft field. The radiator in the upper wing contains the water and envelopes the gasoline tank. The 33-foot hi-lift wings, 7 feet 4 Inches wide and nearly a foot in thickness, enable the ship to land slowly, therefore allow ing it to enter and leave very small fields. We have been In grain fields with the stalks standing waist high. “One of the first official ships to carry a typewriter is this plane. The ■. electrician holds it on his knees while • in flight, observes what needs to be done to some of the lights as seen from above, types the instructions, wraps up the necessary ihaterials along with the message, with a long ■white tail attached, and drops the packet overboard to the waiting care taker below.” As EBONITE “Sirin*" ti I Stick* Si It Wills AmrttNGnn f ALWAYS SO r MUCH BETTER EBONITE is skreiiei oil, and lubricates better than grease. The Trans mission or Differential Gears (rear axles) are pro tected by a film of oil that insures long life. TRY IT TODAY. You'll notice the difference, appu. At dealers’ in fire- pound cans, and at s&gSaSii service stations from the m Checker-board pump, • I H . HHHv 1 "IS FIFTEEN MINUTES OF RADIO EACH DAY BY JOSEPH CALCATERRA, Radio Editor of Popular Science Monthly AU Bights Reserved. Reproduction Prohibited. Mow to Build a Powerful Eight-Tub* Superheteroyd) ne Receiver—Part 1. In response to an Insistent demand on the part of my readers I am giv ing: this week complete information for the construction of that king of radio sets, that Rolls-Royce of the radio world—the superheterodyne receiver. The superheterodyne receiver Is essentially a loop receiver designed to build up the weak Impulses re ceived from distant stations by a loop aerial to a strength sufficient to oper ate a loud speaker with considerable volume. It is a receiver which comes as a welcome guest to the home of the man who Is not permitted to put up an outside aerial or who does not care to have unsightly wires marring the appearances of his home. With the superheterodyne receiver he can listen to programs 500 and REMOTE CONTROL TEST. WOR to Broadcast Newark Band Concert This Evening. A remote control feature to be broadcast by WOR this evening will be a concert by the Newark Philhar monic Concert Band of 52 pieces, from Branch Brook Park, Newark, under the direction of Carl D. Bethel. The concert will be broadcast from 8:15 to 9:15 p.m. and will consist largely of operatic music. The Newark Philharmonic Concert Band was organized last season by a group of Newark's leading citizens for the purpose of giving free, open air summer concerts by a band play ing the best music, classic and popu lar. For a year and a half the mem bers of the band have met every week at rehearsal, without compensation. Critics say their performances com pare favorably with any provided by similar bands in other cities. "The Carolinians" Orchestra, under 1 the direction of Charles M. Koch, will broadcast their third concert from the New Jersey station at 3:15 o’clock tonight. Mrs. Angus Radio Assistant. Mrs. Howard Angus has been ap pointed associate chairman of radio for this district of the League of American Pen Women, it was an nounced today. She will assist in arranging the schedule of speakers who represent the league on local broadcasting programs. Star Chamber Origin. from the Kansas City Times. The star chamber was a tribunal in England consisting of a committee of the King's privy council. Instituted or revived by Henry VII in 1486. It had extensive powers and held itself un fettered by rules of law, dealt with civil and criminal cases by bill and Information, without the intervention of a jury, and could inflict any form of punishment short of death. It was abolished by act of Parliament in 1641. in the reign of Charles 1. The court is said to have derived its name, either from the gilt stars that adorned the ceiling of the chamber in the old palace at 'Westminster, where it held its sessions: or. as is more probable, from the Jewish bonds (starrs), deposited there by permis sion of William I. ffIBRAN p| fuSt \s\ WIIAT EJ •iasSsr F| 9 p M *Us an Ounce of Prevention evetydarr eat PbSt’s bran flakes. Aotoyaflitikebnoi • P. C. o._ I*o DURANT “Just a Real Good Car” Fl¥ TQX 1 Kills JH. MOTHS 2:".FLIES PL75* Qtsl.2s .. Mosquitoes ££2225 Roaches Airis .wnrnsnßsSmmL more miles away on a loud speaker. To gret the benefit of the super heterodyne feature the receiver should use not less than six tubes, exclusive of the audio frequency am plifier unit. Fewer tubes can be used, but the results obtained are not as good as they will be if the right number of tubes are used. More tubes can be used, but are not necessary. The standard superhetero dyne set proper and two for the two stages of audio frequency amplifi cation. The set dcsiribed this week uses two detector tubes, an oscillator tube, three radio frequency amplifier tubes and two audio frequency amplifier tubes. In some circuits the oscillator tube is dispensed with and the first de tector tube Is made to perform the double function of detector and oscil lator. While there Is an economy of tubes in this type of circuit and Plans to Paddle Across Sea in Vnsinkable Boat By the Aamriated Press. MANCHESTER, England. August IX.—A craft 12 feet long will short ly start on a journey across the Atlantic with Its builder and skipper. William Oldham, at the helm, according to an announce ment given out by Oldham. The boat is made of steel, with eight water-tight chambers, which the builder claims makes it un sinkable. Oldham proposes to propel the boat by his feet, and is fixing pedals for that purpose, but the pedals can also be used with the hands, which will give William an occasional rest. teftvaid & Lottopp Down Stairs Store All Tub Silk, Linen and Voile Two Annual Sales Summer Wash Frocks Reduced Now ln Progress Annual Coat Sale a(- taSdUte Clearance- ■’’j *29.50 *39.50 W Fine, cool, modishly styled little sum- *45 *55 vllr iMF// I I mer * rocks °* tke three most P°P u l ar You’ll be pleasantly surprised when you ill! IMV / IMIII Hi I summer materials, tub silks in candy see these splendid Faß and Winter coats I tJft Iff/ W Ml I " , , at these four extremely moderate prices, /ill 111 A L stripes, voiles in lace trimmed and cm- All authentic 1924-1925 models. W'hile /Ml I r IL broidered styles, find tailored linens. y®«’« shopping here tomorrow you //mltiw should see these remarkable values. yj c!' 1j ■! All in wanted Summer shades. Daint- D , p. . 4-C1 li lillfliH 1 | ll'i la Hi trimmed with laces, embroidery % 111 Ml' * H ' i M and pipings of self materials. These Greatly Underpriced \\ 111 1 Hill 1 Hi V 'i| km 9 are sizes 16 to 42—but to be sure that Vi |||||||i I jig i&your particular size will be here you *3.75 \\ IllUiili H @ T had better come early. „ . ... . ~ . a t \\ lllltlll 3 g If your home will need a blanket this \\ llllMlll h| P year—here is a selling that will satisfy This selling offers you a splendid your needs—at a small outlay. These \\ \T opportunity to secure vacation frocks Blankets are about 60x90 inches, average JUH r" I\t and (rocks for business or sports wear 5 Th P ?r«e“‘‘ STSSSJTJSI V \\ U —at a large saving. England. DOWN STAIRS STORE POffX STAIRS STOKE Sports Hats Sale 600 Pairs Turkish Sports Fail Feit Model* Boudoir Slippers Sweaters n. 95 Special Price Straight Middy Style Your new Fall hat of felt Cl is here-at a surprisingly ™ J low price, $1.95. These in the small cloche style. An exceptional opportunity—from a value standpoint. "t^Tor Thes< ; 60 ° p * irs of Turk !f h Boudoir Slippers just re- SKSEJ.*™ '^VZZtmSli xan, uidCK, copen, peart, ceived. With pompons, silver embroidered vamps, well «mo. in white and i<rv«jy pheasant, fawn, russet. made to assure the wearer every slipper com f o rt. S” SSSS'SSi almond, Keuy, red and n , . c: wits -win*. coio™ steel. A limited number Black Blue oIZCS *««t «-ombinntion* •nx-naiiy , n . . . . _ pkarmlng fop women and only. Brown Lavender 4to 7 »*»»«.. sik* aatou. DOWN STAIRS STORE DOWN STAIRS STORE DOWN STAIRS STORE New Rubbertex Philippine Gowns Women’s White Flesh Reducers and Chemise Footwear Attractively Priced, $5 s l.sß Eact $i Cool dainty fresh underthings that Women who would reduce should women take pride in possessing. You’ll be surprised to see what fine not purchase a reducer until they Both gowns and chemise in new pumps and oxfords $1 will buy. Os have seen these—then compare patterns. Gowns with square and canvas, Nubuck, and elk. In plain their effectiveness price practi- V necks; chemise to match. A splen- white, and combinations of white cability with any other reducer. Well did time to replenish your ward- and black, red, brown or green. Welt made of flesh rubberized material. robe with new underthings— at a and turned soles. Spanish, Cuban The popular step-in model. Sizes substantial saving. and low heels. In combined lot 24 to 38. Sizes 36 to 44 sizes 3% to 7. DOWN STAIRS STORE DOWN STAIRS STORE DOWN STAIRS STORK Silk Gloves Reduced, 50c Men’s Wool Bathing Suits 200 pairs Pure Thread Silk Elbow-length Gloves. Re- Reduced to *3 duced to clear out. White, black, mastic, mode, cocoa. Only 144 men’s high grade wool bathing suits. Every suit guar- Not all sizes fa each color but size, 5-/, to 7 fa the lot. Rayon Chemise $2 Rayon Vests «| IS, ».1 £*™ ce pri “- Bhd£> bh “’ °’ ! ' ord " d Reduced to Reduced to White Rayon (Artificial Silk) Striped $ t FuH cut. Exceptionally well 121 high-grade fine quality Madras Shirts Prditreri 1 tailored. Fine quality rayon rayon (artificial milk) vests. Ketiliced— (artificial silk) chemise. Shades of peach, white, flesh, 2* in the lot. Splendid quality white shirts. Each one full cut Shades of peach, orchid, flesh orchid a#td Mack. Sizes 36 to to •*“ pe ' comfort and service. At this price, men who ap and white. Sizes 34 to 44. 44 in the lot. predate unusual values will purchase two and three, so buy , » yours early in the day. Sizes 13V* to 15 SOWN STAIRS STORE 1 DOWN STAIRS STOUR • / ' good results are obtained when it is properly constructed, the separate oscillator type of circuit will be found to give better results and a minimum amount of trouble. The circuit of the receiver is shown listerated In today's article. The panel layout of the part used In its construction and detail of wiring will be given in later articles this week. The symbols and terminals of the wiring diagram have been numbered to correspond with the numbers as signed the parts on the layout, so that you will have no trouble in tracing the wiring and following the connec tions from part to part. In operation one terminal of the loop is connected with terminal 1 of the receiver and the other terminal of the loop is connected with terminal 2 of the receiver. The received wave present In the grid circuits of the first detector tube 19 is acted upon by the locally produced oscillation of the oscillator tube resulting In the production, by the heterodyne principle}* of a long wave length in the circuit which is passed Into the plate circuit of the first detector tube. This long wave length wav|f Js passed Into the grid circuit of the first Intermediate radio frequency amplifier tube 32 by the filter coupler 31, Tbis filter coupler is designed to pass only the long wave length desired for amplification and to sup press all other waves present In the system. This long wave Is then amplified progressively by the intermediate amplifier systems consisting of tubes 32, 34 and 34 and transformers i-i', 3i and 37, until It reaches the second detector tube 33. where it is reduced to a form suitable for operating the phone receivers. From the plate cir cuit of the second detector tube it passes to the audio frequency stages which amplify the signal to a strength sufficient to operate a loud speaker.