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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 11, 1924, Image 9

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WEEKS TO SPEAK
ON WfiCPROGRAM
Daniels Also to Make Ad
dress Tonight—Collegians
to Play.
Secretary of War Weeks and for
mer Secretary of the Navy Josephus
Daniels are starred on the program
tonight of WRC. Acting as a repre
sentative of the Republican national
committee. Secretary Weeks will face
the microphone at 8:30 o'clock for a
discussion of the present political
situation. Mr. Daniels, speaking for
the Democratic national committee,
has chosen for his topic, “Can Ameri
can Conscience Be Stifled by An Ap
peal to the American Sense of Hu
nt or?”
Os the four musical attractions
scheduled, a dance program by Ocnc
Dormer's Collegians is featured. For
mer appearances of this orchestra at
"WRC have won for it many letters of
approbation from the radio audiences.
The regular Saturday night Bible
talk which will be given by George
Culbertson of the Y. M. C. A. Day
School, will open the program at 7:30
o'clock. After the half-hour dance
program by Dormer's Collegians.
Harry Campbell, bass, will be heard
in a 15-rninute recital. Other artists
include James R. McLain. pianist, and
Hazel C. Arth, contralto.
In addition to the two political
talks, WRC has scheduled a. speech
by Henry MacMahon. executive of
the Lasky-Famous I’lajers Corpora
tion and author of the novel, "The
Ten Commandments.” Mr. Mac-
Mahon's talk will be on “The Making
of Foreign Motion Picture Scenes in
North America ”
With the world scries now glori
ously written into history. WCAP
which has given Washington's radio
audience a play-by-play account of
the seven thrilling games in which
''Bnc.ky'' Harris and his “Fighting
Griffs" emerged victorious, will be
silent this afternoon and tonight.
Tomorrow morning it will go on the
air at 11 o'clock to broadcast the
services of the Vermont Avenue
Christian Church
Local Radio Entertainment
Saturday, October 11, 1924.
KAA—Naval Radio Station. Radio. Va.
(4Vi Meters t.
S:2.V p.m.—lJve stock reports
t:45 p.m.—Weather Bureay reports.
4:05 pm.—Hay, feed, crop reports;
specials.
4:25 p.m—Dairy market reports.
10:05 p.m.—Weather Bureau reports.
WCAP Chesapeake and Potomac
Telephone Company Nli9 Meters*.
Silent.
WRC—Radio Corporation of America
I 460 Meters».
6 pm.—Children's hour, by Peggy
Albion.
7:30 p.m—Bible talk by George Cul
bertson. headmaster of the Y. M. C. A.
Day School.
7:45 p.m—Dance program by Gene
Dormer's Collegians.
8:15 p.m.—Song recital by Harry
Campbell, bass; Caroline Bender at
the piano.
8:30 p.m—“A Discussion of the Po
litical Situation," by John \V. Weeks.
Secretary of War. under the auspices
of the Republican national committee.
3 p.m.— "Can the American Con
science Be Stifled by an Appeal to the
American Sense, of Humor?" by Jo
sephus Daniels, former Secretary of
the Navy, under the auspices of the
Democratic national committee.
3:30 p.m.—Piano recitai by James
R McLain.
9:45 p.m.—"The Making of Foreign
Motion Picture Scenes in North Amer
ioa_“ by Henry MacMahon. motion
picture executive of the Famous-
Players-Lasky Corporation and au
thor of the novel, “The Ten Com
mandments."
9:55 p.m.—Retransmission of time
signals and weather forecasts.
10 p.m.—Song recital by Hazel C.
Arth, contralto, of the Louis Thomp
son studio.
I RADIO QUERIES
Radio Kditor:
Upon looking in the paper I find
that the Waldorf-Astoria program is
broadcast by WEAK. I heard this pro
gram on a wave length of about 370
mote Ts. What station was it?—L H.
G.. Jr.
Stations WEAF and WJZ broadcast
music by the Waldorf-Astoria or
chestras. However, both of these sta
tions transmit on wave bands far
above 370 meters. WEAF uses the
492-meter band and WJZ 455.
Radio Editor:
Will you kindly tell me what sta
tion was broadcasting in Spanish
Thursday night between 10 and 11
o’clock. A woman was singing and
talking in Spanish. Did not sound
like PWX, as the familiar generator
"chu-chu-chu" noise was lacking.—
W. H. ALLEN. Warrenton, Va.
Station WAHG, in Richmond Hill,
Staton Island. N. V., has been broad
casting programs in Spanish and Por
tugese for Buenos Aires and other
South American cities. It is possible
that you picked up this station.
Radio Editor:
Being a suburbanite, the radio is
my greatest source of amusement,
and 1 am not in any way unappreci
ative of the freo entertainment ren
dered thereby.
I cannot, however, let the oppor
tunity pass without voicing criticism
of tho boresome praise of Fred Lind
strom, third baseman for the Giants,
by Mr. McNamec from the Polo
Grounds durjng the world series
games.
Every one interested in base bali
cannot but admire the great players
and especially the youngsters in their
first world series, but it would seem
in broadcasting such an event the an
nouncer should at least be neutral
and give some of the other players
credit. New York is probably Mr.
McNamec’s home town.
Ono would infer from Mr. Mc-
Namoe's unceasing praise of Lind
strom that h® was tho only player
on tho lot, and regardless of his stel
lar playing it grows monotonous: it
is oven more tiresome than “Alabama.
24 for Underwood.”
Being a Washington fan I may be a
little narrow minded, but trying to
listen to the description of the game,
ticking supper, and attending to nay
throe children at the same time, it
would add to my enjoyment to hear a
little more about what the other
17 players were doing because my
present impression from Mr. McNa
meo's description of the wonderful
Undstrom is that McGraw could fire
everybody but that worthy player,
and still have a world’s champion
team.
Let's hear frdm some of the other
fans—-MRS. C. M. MARTIN, Cherry
dale. Va.
Radio Editor:
Can you or on© of the fans tell
mo the station that was broadcasting
an organ recital in Altoona, Pa., Wed
nesday evening? I could not catch
ths call letters but the station was
transmitting fron the Strand Thea
ter. It WSS ghaut 12:20 o'clock that
i Long Range Radio Entertainment
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1924.
The Programs of the Folioicing Distant Stations Are
Scheduled for Eastern Standard Time *
3 TO $ P.M, Meter*. Mile*.
3:oo — Haskell Indians and U. of M. foot ball WLAG Minneapolis 417 935
Ladies' hour program WHB Ksn*s§ Citj *'4ll 942
Heading of Scriptures KPO San Francisco 423 2.442
Play-by-play account of foot bull game b**tw#**n
University of Pennsylvania and Swarlhmore
College, from Franklin Fit-Id WIP Philadelphia 509 123
Middle bury vs. Harvard foot ball game...* WNA C Poston 278 890
Playlet by pupils of dramatic coach WFI Philadelphia 395 123
Pltt-IN est Virginia foot Imlf came from Forbes Field KDKA Pittsburgh 328 188
3:3o—Musical program i KII.I I-os Angeles 395 -.300
Concert by orchestra of the S S. America WOK Newark 405 195
3:45 —Ellen Montague Cron*. * concert WHV New York 360 201
Weather and market reports WWJ Detroit 517 397
4 TO 5 P.M.
4:oo—Rudy Rpigpr 1 . Orchestra KPO San Francisco 423 2,442
Tpu musical proeram WJZ New York 4.*5 204
Clifford Orchestra' WKAF New York 492 204
4:ls—Musical proeram Wi’X Detroit 7*17 . .
Kiias Cohen, violinist ~ WIIN New York 360 -04
4:3o—Kathrvn Conetlv, soprano * WHN New Yoik 360 204
S'tar's Radio Orchestra WHAf Kanaaa City 411 M 2
4:45— 80)«' period WHN New York 380 204
6 TO 8 P.M.
3:00—Foot hail scores WWJ Detroit 317 39*
Sport results .' WM.4Q Chicago 448 894
Orchestra program; markets; news WRAS Ixmlsville 400 471
Johnston Davison Society Orchestra WHN New' York 3410 204
s:l3—Grand organ and trumpets.. WOO Philadelphia. 500 423
s:3o—.las* O Maniacs . KPO San Francisco 423 2.443
Market reports: news bulletins WJZ New York 435 304
Musical procram KilJ Tsss Angeles 393 2,300
3:43—Sport results I....WDAR Philadelphia 303 123
» 6 TO 7 P.M.
6:00 Dinner music from Waldorf Astoria . ... WKAF New York 492 204
Weather forecast; SI. James Motel Dance Orchestra WIP Philadelphia 309 123
Dinner »*oncert Wi'X Detroit 317 39*
6:15 Cinderella Wolverines WOK Newark 403 193
8:30- lee Reismsn and his orchestra M B/. Springfield 337 321
Sam Womlitie’s Or.-hesira W.N'YC N-\v York 320 204
tinner concert KDKA Pittsburgh 328 18.8
Violin solos by Oh’ott Vail WHN New York "hit 2i)4
Merer Davis’ 'Concert Orchestra WI I Philadelphia 393 123
Shepard Colonial Orchestra WN VC floslon 2"9 3“8
8:43 Market reports WIP Philadelphia 509 123
6:so—Weather, market and road reports . , VVIiAF Kansas City 411 042
• 7 TO 8 P.M.
7:00 Music: address: stories . WOAF Kansas City 411 942
Bedtime stories; roil .-all WIP Philadelphia 309 123
Kiddies* stories M’l'l Philadelphia 393 123
Paul Spei ht's Alaina* Orchestra WHV New York 360 204
Market reports M'B/. Springfield 337 321
M'aldorf-Astoria Dance Orchestra 2 WJZ New York 433 204
Sport hour * WLAG Minneapolis 417 933
Kiddies' propram * CKAC Montreal 423 489
710—News, financial and final markets KYW Chicago 338 394
Stories for children a WOAW Omaha 328 1.012
St Francis Concert Orchestra KGO Oakland. Cal. 312 2,434
7; 13—Children's period KDKA Pittsburgh 326 188
7:30- News bulletins KDKA Pittaburgh 326 188
Hotel La Salle Orchestra WMAQ Chicago 448 594
Sport results and police report WOO Philadelphia 509 123
4:iris’ Tech Hi Ouinlet WOAW Omaha 826 1.013
Children's bedtime stories . KYW Chicago 336 394
'■Rid:np a Beam to the Top of a S’kyscraper'* WEAF N'ew York 492 294
Rex Battle and his orchestra PKAI’ Montreal 423 489
Police reports WN VC New York 32H 204
Hotel Carlton Te-race Orchestra WffV New York 380 294
Dream daddv with hoys and girls... WDAB Philadelphia 393 123
7:40- Coneerf by Kimball Hotel Trio WBZ Sfprinpfield 337 321
The Chateau Four M'NYC Now York 526 204
7:4.3—Sport news; weather forecast Wor Davenport 48f 737
Sunday school lesson KDKA Pittshnrch 328 tea
7:3P Abner Silver, tenor WEAF New York 492 2*M
8 TO 9 P.M.
B:oo—Concert selections rival solos, WKRH Chicago 389 594
Snort review KDKA Pittsburgh 326 188
Sandman's visit Win Davenport 4St 737
"Persona! r’har of Screen Life" WHN New York 360 504
leor.a Kaufman, violinist Will; Newark 403 195
special featir-e W.T7. New York 453 204
Swarthmore Col'ege Alumni; address WFf Philadelphia 393 123
•'Tiic Bai'.ot and Its I>evelopmeut in ’America'' WIP Philadelphia 399 123
Chimes concert Wssl Cincinnati 309 493
A. Martens, mandolinist; Bible taik M’BBU Rossv'e. X T. 273 185
News bulletins KKF f,os Angeles 469 2.300
Orchestral music KBl> j?t 1-oiiis .’>46 710
Drchestfa: vocal and instrumental solos CNRO Ottawa 435 520
B:lo—Charles Wold, musical glasses WKAF York 492 204
B:l3 —Vocal and instrumental so’os M’s AI Cincinnati 399 493
Westminster Hotel Orchestra WVAC Bo«tpn 278 390
At Zemsav and his orchestra WIP Philadelphia 509 123
Itahhi Joseph Gltishak. baritone WO It Newark 405 195
Arthur Ktone, Wind p anist WHN New York 360 204
News bulletins KFI feis Angeles 469 2.300
B:2s—Nancy McCord lyric soprano WKAF New York 492 204
S ;30—Women's Philharmonic Orchestra WBZ Springfield 337 321
The Nazarene Chnru? WXYC New York 326 204
“Good night, children" WHN New York 360 204
lena Kaufman, violinist WOK Newark 405 J 9.3
Svlvan Trio • IVHAS Ismisrilie 490 471
Studio concert CKAC Montreal 423 4 53
Kenmore Hotel Orchestra WHY Schenectady 380 313
B:33—Virginia M»«selink. pianist WEAF New York 492 204
B:4,3—Josiall B Free, baritone WKAF New York 492 204
Tom Bra* ken and Bob King songs MUN New York 360 20-4
Lullaby time WLS Chicago .313 394
Davia Margulies, trio M’OU Newark 403 195
9 TO 10 P.M.
9:00 —Charles Wold. mus:cal glasses M’KAF Now York 492 204
Mardi gras: t*arn dance musical program Win Chicago 343 394
Fire prevention talk WLAG Minneapolis 417 933
Pergoia brothers, instrument players WHN New York 360 204
Melt man Conservatory Junior Orchestra WBZ .’■’jirineficld 337 32]
News review WHAT thneianafi 309 403
Tho Mason-Heflin Ma’e Quartet ■ WIP Philadelphia 509 123
"The Cost to Business of Stolen Mail” M’JZ New York 455 201
Musical program " KVW Chicago 538 394
Art Hickman’s Concert Orchestra KHJ lyes Angeles 39.3 2.300
IVTAM Dance Orchestra WTAM Cleveland ,39ft ’393
special Christian Scence services Willi Kansas City 411 942
Portrrdale Old-time String Hiyid WSH Atlanta 429 312 I
9:15 —Rabbi Glaushak. baritone WO ft Newark 405 195
Orchestra program • WNAC Boston 278 399
Charles M’old, musical glasses WKAF New York 492 204
Jimmy Flynn, dramatic tenor WIJ.N New York 360 201
9:2o—Mixed Quartet WSAI thneinnati 399 403
Vocal program WNYC New York 326 204
9:30--”Columhus Day" WHN New Yotk 360 204
Josiah Free, baritone M’KAF New York 492 204
Judge D. I!. Williams. I«*k M’OR Newark 405 195
Memphis Plectrum Orchestra M’MC Memphis 500 763
Musical reciial M’FAA Dallas 476 1,183
Children's program KHJ Los Aagelea 395 2.300
Imperial Quartet WLAG Minneapolis 417 933
9:45 —Dance or-he>tra KIT Isis Angelea 469 2.300
Fitzpatrick brothers :— WHN New York 360 204
T.amberti Trio M'lilt Newark 405 195
9:so—Count Henri do Martini and his orchestra M’EAF New York 492 204
10 TO 11 F.M.
10:00 Lillian Havel, soprano WHN New York 360 204
M'eather forecast WLAG Minneapolis 417 935
S’lcties ....KYW (Inca go 536 394
Hotel Kt. James Orchestra ... MTP Philadelphia 509 J 23
Concert by Albert Edwards, baritone WBZ Springfield 337 321
Orchestra program WOI Davenport 484 7.37
First Christian churrli Orchestra WOAW Omaha 526 1.012
Dance selections; vocal solos M’KBH Chicago 380 ’594
10:10—Board of Kducation program WNYC New York 520 204
10:15—Copley Plaza Hotel Orchestra WNAC Boaton 278 390
Victor Wilbur, baritone *. M’H.V New York 360 / 204
Adventure stories ; IVOR, Newark 403 195
10:30—diaries Degele. violinist . WHN New York 360 204
Ben Friedman entertainers M'Olt Newark 405 195
' Police reports M'NYC New York 526 204
Hotel Astor Dance Orchestra WJZ New York 455 204
10:33 —Tate show KYIV Chicago 536 594
11 F.M. TO 12 MIDNIGHT.
11:00—Jimmy Ciarke and*his entertainers WHN New York 860 204
Organ recital by Karl Bonawitz MTP Philadelphia 309 p‘,3
Vincent luipez and his'dance orchestra WEAF New York 492 204
Dance orchestra; lectnie KFI Los Angeles 480 2.300
Musical program KHJ Los Angeles 395 2^300
Regular program KGO Oakland, Cal. 312 2,434
Art M’eidner and his nrcheslra KPO San Francisco 423 2 44”
11:30—Koseland Dame Orchestra WHN New York 360 204
11:45—Skylark program M’BB Atlanta 429 M 2
12 MIDNIGHT TO 1 A.M.
12:00 Midnight entertainers WSAI Cincinnati 300 403
Hotel Adolphus Orchestra WFAA Dallas 476 1,183
Musical program KHJ Los Angeles 395 2JOO
Examiner studio program .....KFI Los Angeles 469 2 300
Dance program; vocal solos M'BBH Chicago 380 '594
Sam Heimau's (.olden Pheasant Orchestra WLAG Minneapolis 417 935
12:15—Omaha Nightingales WOAW Omaha 626 1 013“
12:30-—Freda Sanker's New Toadstool Orchestra M'SAI Cincinnati 3119 *463
12:45 —"Nighthawk Frolic": Plantation Players WDAF Kansas City 411 94*»
1 TO 2 A.M.
I:oo—Orchestra program ....... KFI Log Angeles 469 2 300
Art Hickman's Dame Orchestra KHJ l*os Angeles 395 2 300
Dance music by George Olsen s Orchestra KiilV Portl'd. Oreg. 492 2 357
Stu Francis Dance Orchestra ■ ■ KGO Oakland. Cal. 312 2 434
2 TO o A.M. 4
2:9o—Ambassador Hotel Orchestra KFI Los Angeles 469 2.300
I tuned to this station. —J. W. PULL
MAN.
WGAW is the only station in Al
toona, Pa.
Radio Kditor:
Thanking you for past favors, I
trust you can help me locate the call
letters or origin of four stations. On
Wednesday I heard a station in Nor
folk. Va.. about 5:30 p.m.._ broad
casting dance music. About 7:50 p.m.
I heard a station that sounded like
WFBH. Manhattan. The third number
on its program was “Memory Lane." At
9:15 p.m. I heard a station that sounded
like KFKA and the station was an
nounced as KFKA and the station
announced as Marion about It miles
from South Bend. At 10:15 p.m. I
heard another station but all I could
catch was 'The Voice From the North
Country." I will be very thankful for
your heIp—EDWARD A. DOKE.
WTAK is the station you heard in
Norfolk. Va. WFBH Is located in
New York City. It is owned and oper
ated by the Concourse Radio
Corporation. KFKA is located in
Greeley. Colo. . The station which
uses the slogan>The yoice From the
North Country,” is WCAL» in North
field, Minn.
Radio Kditor: V
Mr. Carson’s troubles in regard to
code interference are exactly my own
I have had a great deal of trouble
the past 10 days or so bringing m dis
tant stations because of this code. I
am sure the station referred to by
Mr. Carson, whose call letters he
could not understand, Was station
WNYC at New York, whose wave
length is 526 meters. The code seems
to be loudest at 53# meters, just be
tween the points on my dial where 1
usuallv receive WNYC and KYW. In
fact, the code is so loud at this point
that on my one-tube set I can hear
It all over the apartment when the
receivers arc laid on the table. The
code also comes in quite loud on about
3SO meters, and while WOY usually
edmes in fine, I cannot hear the sta
tion while the code is coming In.
Wednesday night I tried an experi
THE EVENING STAR, WASHINGTON, B. C., SATURDAY, OCTOBER 11. 1924.
ment. I turned to E3O meters just
about tho time the Arlington time
signals were being sent out, and there
was my code in the form of time {sig
nal dashes—not as loud as the regu
lar code, but pretty loud. I ther
turned to 3SO meters, and there were
the time signals again. Immediately
after the 10 o’clock dash the code be
gan. I live very near the navy yard,
and T have thought it might be the
station there causing the interference.
hurely. Inasmuch as this code has
not been hfard until reccrtly. If it is
caused by a Government station steps
should be taken to rid the air of this
interference.— J. R. PRATHER.
STORE SPACE
r aldio
Department
FOR RENT
There is available in a
Progressive Shop at one of
Washington’s best transfer
corners—space for a Radio •
Department.
One of the Best N.W.
Corner Locations in
the City
The owner will consider • per
centage or straight rental proposi
tion—Window space and floor
spare—Bona-fide concerns only need
reply.
Answered By Mail Only
Room 210
1311 G St N.W.
IlttleQooies
-ABedtuie'
Gfits Another Melon.
The dog that's tied you need not fear
If careful not to go too near.
—Old Man Coyote.
Bowser the Hound knew now why
he had been left tied to the fence on
the edge of Farmer Brown’s melon
patch. . A shadowy form was moving
about in the melon vines. Bowser
knew who it was instantly. He knew
it was Old Man Coyote. The hair
lifted along Bowser's back and neck.
With a roar of his great voice he
sprang forward. The shadowy form
of Old Man Coyote moved swiftly and
disappeared. Bowser plunged after
him. The line by which he was lied
to the fence brought him up so sud
denly that he was pulled over back
wartls. Once more on his feet lie
tugged and pulled and strained at
that line. But it held fast. ’At last
Bowser gave up. and growling softly
went back to his bed of straw. But
he didn't go to sleep again. No, sir;
he didn't go to sleep again.
The next night Bowser was left in
the melon patch tied to the fence as
he had been the night before. He
understood now what it all meant.
Nothing happened until along toward
morning. Then once more he saw the
shadowy form o7 Old Man Coyote. As
before, he rushed after Old Man Coy
ote as far as the line would let itfin.
But litis time Old Man (’oyote didn't
disappear. Instead, he sal down just
a short distance away and with a
grin on his sharp face watched Hou -
ser struggle to get free. The harder
Bowser tugged at that line which held
him the broader grew Old Man Coy
ote's grin. He understood perfectly
why Bowser was tied out there in tho
melon patch.
"That is why lie didn't follow me
last night." thought Old Man Coyote.
"He could go only as far as that line
would let him. As long as 1 keep be
yond the length of that line that dog
is harmless, l.didn’t have a melon
feast last night because I didn’t know
then that Bowser was a prisoner. But
if there is a nice, ripe melon beyond
the reach of that dog it is going to he
mine. My, my, my; such a racket as
ttiat dog makes! 1 guess IT! have to
move quickly or Bowser will have his
master down here.”
Old Man Coyote moved in a half
circle just beyond Bowser's reach until
he ha* found out just how much of
*»*•» Mu Ift
"THAT IS WHY HU DIDN'T FOL
LOW ME LAST NIGHT," THOUGHT
OLD MAN COYOTE.
the melon patch the line by which
Bowser was fastened would allow him
to cover. He knew that within this
half circle he couldn’t hope to get a
melon. But there were melons outside,
that half circle, and these Old Man
Coyote visited one after another until
he found one that suited him This
he soon tore to pieces, greedily swal
lowing the red, juicy inside He
gulped it down, for he was in a hurry.
AH the'time Bowser was tugging at
the line which held him. and harking
as if he would bark his head off.. Only
a few feet away was Old Man Coyote,
paying no more attention to him than
if he didn't exist. But Old Man Coy
ote was keeping watch of Farmer
Brown's house as he gobbled that
melon. He suspected that the noise
Bowser was making would bring
some one to see what it was all
about. It was just as he swallowed
the last mouthful of melon that the
door of Farmer Brown's house opened
Old Man Coyote disappeared like a
gray ghost.
(Copyright. 1924, by T. W. Burgera. I
ENRIGHT LIBEL CASE
JURORS FAIL TO AGREE
Unable to Beach Decision on Suit
of New York Police Head
for $150,000.
By the Associated Press.
NEW YORK, October 11.—A jury of
11 men which heard the $150,000 libel
suit of Richard E. Enright, police
commissioner, against Assemblyman
Louis E. Cuviilier and Magistrate
Joseph E. Corrigan disagreed after
almost 12 hours’ deliberation.
The commissioner alleged he had
been damaged by statements in a
telegram sent by Assemblyman Cuvii
lier, and relased to the press by
Magistrate Corrigan last April. Tho
twelfth juror was excused from duty
yesterday by agreement of both sides,
due to his serious illness.
Justice Callaghan in his charge to
the Jury asked the jurors. "Do you
believe the plaintiff is a grafter, and
that he has graft collectors? If you
do not, he is entitled to damages. If
you do believe it, he is not entitled
to damages."
Counsel for the police commissioner
asserted that his client would press
the suit and added that a new trial
would be sought soon.
CONVICTED OF MURDER.
* ___________ wmm _
MIDDLEBURG. Pa., October 11.—
Ralph Shadle, youthful farm hand,
was found guilty by a jury yester
day of the murder of Harvey C. Wil
low, his employer, last December.
Mrs. Willow, widow of the slain man,
who Shadle said had urged him to kill
her husband so she could mary him,
will be placed on trial Monday as an
accessory-
USED CAR SALE
On the White Lot
1706 14th St.
Studebaker, 1922 Spec. 6 T0ur..... .S7OO
Studebaker Light Six $595,
Dodge, in great shape $475
Buick, runs like new $750
Ford at $175 Durant at...... .$450
Overland at $350 Chevrolet at.. . .S4OO >
Oakland ’2O Sedan. .$250 Stutz at $750
, 31 Others to Choose From
Such Values Were Never Offered Before
STUDEBAKER
vjust Drive it-Thats AW’
14th and R Streets *
FIFTEEN MINUTES OF RADIO EACH DAY
BY JOSEPH tA
Radio Editor of Popular Science Monthly
An Eight* I*umd. Aoproduction rnUMM.
How to Arrange Battery Binding
t PmU.
Ono of the problems of tho amateur
radio constructor is the best method
of arranging battery terminate for
most efficient reception and construc
tion.
With the possible exception of A
battery binding posts and the antenna
and ground pouts of the set which can
bj conveniently arranged on the
front of the panel, all battery binding
posts should be placed at the back
of the pet so that the leads from the
terminals can be attar.hed to the B
batteries at the rear of the cabinet,
thus hiding the unsightly batteries
behind the cabinet.
A considerable amount of the risk
of burning out tubes can be elimi
nated by placing the A lottery posts
on the front panel so that even
though the B batteries arc not con
nected properly at the back, there will
be no chance of burning out any
tubes. It is also advisable to uoc the
engraved binding posts now available
which make it a very simple matter
to connect the battery terminals
properly.
These binding posts are made with
n> n-removable heads and with a hole
drilled through the shaft as shown
in the diagrams below. This hole
makes it possible to get a very (tVm
1 connection to any wire threaded
through it and clamped Into place by
tightening down the head of the post.
Made for IDinel Mounting.
They are made for panel mounting
so theit they cannot be screwed into a
wood baseboard. It Is therefore
necessary to provide a subpanel for
mounting them at the rear of the
baseboard. - S
A simple way of doing this is
shown below. A binding post mount
ing panel of the typo which can bo
obtained at most radio stores for
about 25 cents is used. These com©
already drilled.
■ Lx, — 43-a i x x!3~ —
s ii s i
•o '«» w mtm
One standard panel of this type is
7 inches long, 1 finches wide and 3-1*
of an inch thick. A hole is drilled
in tho center inch from one end
and eight other holes are drilled with
a distance of \ inch from center to
center.
If you cannot obtain a strip of this
kind you can make It easily enough
by cutting up a standard 7-Inch panel
or by buying a panel slightly longer
than you need for tho panel of your
set and using the excess for binding
MANHATTAN DAYS AND NIGHTS
BY HERBERT COREY.
NEW YORK. —Whoever named
Firpo the Wild €>uli did him a wrong.
The Argentinian throws no bull at
all and ho isn't wild. He is a tame,
businesslike, common sense person
possessed of unusual candor. Now
that he has lost that puzzled glare—
his eyes used to shine blankly like
those of a monkey in a dark cage—
and has learned a little English, he
is developing into a very likable
person.
"Do you like the United States?’
he wan asked.
”No." said Firpo. Tho conversa
tion is condensed. “I do not like
the country. I liko some Americans,
hut not many. The food is punk.
But, O boy, tho money—and I’m fight
ing for money.”
I like that better than if bo had
told us he loved us.
Romance isn’t confined to fiction.
In the past 10 years,- 20, perhaps 40.
novels have been written in which
the scene of love and murder Is laid
in a deserted mansion on the Long
Island shore. Mose of us have., re
fused to believe there are any de
serted mansions. Or at least any
mansions that lack belligerent care
takers. But here’s the proof that the
fiction writers were right
One of the bootleg gangs made its
headquarters at the genuine deserted
mansion near Montauk Point Fine
old wine cellars harbored the Illicit
stuff. The bootleg boats landed
alongside the deserted dock. The
smugglers slept In caves in the near
by cliffs. It was raided In a riot that
sounded liko the Battle of Prague.
The bootleggers are a low order of
criminal, 'of course. But they are
doing wonders for our authentic
American literature.
Speaking of authentic literature, a
friend has Just returned from a visit
to —well, darn it, Provlhcetown. Why
shouldn't I give the name? She said
that she feared before arrival that
she had not brought enough clothes.
“But when I saw the wife of a
prominent author walking down the
single street bare-footed, wearing a
ragged pair of boy’s kneo pants and
a torn shirt, I knew I had brought
too many.”
Great laughter was produced at a
dinner gathering of the more or less
authentic Jiteratl when a bon mot of
one of tho authentic fishermen was
repeated. A reporter from Boston
had hailed the fisherman for Informa
tion.
“Do you think that Miss So-and
so” —naming a lady whoso account of
her struggle out of the clutches of
darkness has just been published and
highly paid so see me?”
“Dunno,” said the fisherman. "She
can If she ain’t too drunk.”
Somehow the gossip in these parts
seems to clot about the topic of boot
legging. But, apart from its more
or less universal appeal, for those
of us who are not being reformed
are trying to reform tho others, it
has a zip and go and pep that others
lack. The morning's papers report a
battle on tho high seas, in which the
steering gear of a rum boat was shot
away. A $40,000 cargo was taken
from a truck in the city's outskirts
by hijackers. A veiled advertisement
asks for -flying men who will handle
planes in the rum lino. But It re
mained for the day’s dopq story to
posts panels. For fewer posts a
shorter strip can be used or the posts
can be separated In greater distances.
- The binding post panel can be
mounted at the rear of the baseboard
by using two small brass angles of
the typo which can be obtained at
most hardware stores or which can
be made very easily at home.
One leg of the angle should- be an
inch to an Inch and a half long and is
the one which Is used to fasten the angle
to the baseboard. The other leg should
be as long as the binding post panel
is wide, in this case *4 of an Inch, and
should be provided with a hole to
correspond to the end of hole of the
binding post panel. If you cannot
obtain these angles you can make
them very easily from strips of brass.
Mounting of Binding Boat.
The binding post panel can then
be mounted at the rear of the base
board as shown in the diagram.
In mounting the panel and placing
ft in the cabinet it will be necessary
to cut a rectangular hole in the back
of the cabinet, the size of the panel.
The distance between the binding
post panel and the front panel should
be such that the binding post panel will
come fluflsh with the outside surface
o fthe back of the cabinet.
This makes a very attractive and
handy arrangement of the B mattery
binding posts which permits the bat
teries to be connected and discon
nected very easily.
RADIO’S BEST OFFERINGS
Tonight.
Talk by Secretary of War
Weeks, W’RC, Wasmgton, 8:30
to 9 o’clock.
Program of dance music
from Kcnmore Hotel. Albany.
N. Y, WGY, Schenectady. 8;30
o’clock.
Musical program by Wom
en’s Philharmonic Orchestra,
WBZ. Springfield, 8:30 to 9
o’clock.
Mardi Gras, WLS, Chicago,
9 o’clock.
Vincent Lopez and his dance
orchestra from Hotel Pennsyl
vania, WEAK, New York,'ll to
12 midnight.
Freda Sanker’s New Toad
stool Orchestra. W’SAI, Cin
cinnati, 12:30 o’clock.
reveal the most colorful tale. It is
worthy the good old days when the
forefathers of today's New England
deacons were biackbirdcrs off the
Guinea coast.
"Vine years ago.” Dingman admit
ted, "I was one of three men indicted
and tried on a charge of throwing
nine Chinamen overboard from our
smuggling launch in the Niagara
River. They never came up.”
Dingman was acquitted, he says.
But Isn’t * a grim little yarn?
Copyright. 1924.)
TOTAL OF 19,284 MEN
GIVEN ARMY TRAINING
This Number Attended Military
Training Camps During
1824 Season.
By the Associated Press
PEEKSKILU N. Y„ October 11.—A
total of 19.284 men attended military’
training camps in the East during the
1924 season, figures made public yester
day by the New York National Guard
headquarters show. This Is the largest
attendance attained since the oamps
were established, and is 2.000 more than
were enrolled last year.
The militiamen were distributed over
the following eight camps: Peekskill,
Port Ethan Allen, in Vermont; Pine
Camp, in Jefferson County: Camp Toby
hanna. in Pennsylvania; Camp Eustis.
In Virginia; Camp Upton, on Long Is
land ; Fort H. C. Wright, on Fishers
Island, and Miller Field, on Staten Is
land.
S ® The Symbol 55
1 2 3_ Trains to
| Philadelphia W |
|| Every Week-day : 21 Sundays i
Ea The frequent and comprehensive train service of the Pennsylvania Railroad EE
s=a binds Washington and Philadelphia closely together. * EE
Sa Business men find the’schedules of the 45 express trains —23 going and EE
ES 22 returning convenient and accommodating. EE
EE The approximate running time of daylight trains is 3 hours between EE
55 Washington and Philadelphia. EE
EE Broad Street Station, Philadelphia, is at the civic center, adjoining the * ==
City Hall at Broad and Market Streetsj West Philadelphia is con- EE
Ss * venient to all parts of the western section of the city, and North =a
Philadelphia is convenient to the northern section of the city, EE
=5 Germantown and Chestnut Hill. EE
EE » Ample Parlor Car Accommodations; unsurpassed Dining Car Service; EE
== Sleeping Cars to Philadelphia (open 10.00 P. M.). EE
SS OBty Ticket Office at 613 Fourteenth Street 8.W.. is cenveniently —-
located in the business district. Tickets, Pullman reservations and aa?
SB foil Information as to rente, fares, etc., m»y be obtained at this **■—
SB office. Telephone Main >l4O. BB
SS T. L. LIPSETT, Division Passenger Agent EE
S Pennsylvania Building, 613 Fourteenth St., N. W., Washington ass
| Pennsylvania Railroad |
§5 THE ROUTE OF THE BROADWAY LIMITED EE
ROCKVILLE.
ROCKVILLE. Md.. October 11 (Spe
cial). —Sheriff ('lay I’lummor has re
ceived word that the homes of Mrs. J.
L*. Tarson. at Chevy Chase Bake. and J.
H. Dellinger, 6G07 Delafleld street.
Chevy Chase, this county, were entered
by thieves, the former late Thursday
night or very early Friday morning, and
the lattter sometime Thursday after
noon. Members of the Tarson family
were asleep on an upstairs porch at the
time, and no one was at home when the
Dellinger home was visited. Mrs. Tar
son reports $206.35 stolen, and. so fur
as is known, three suits of clothes were
the only property taken from the Del
linger home.
Herbert D. McCracken, understood to
he a member of the District of Columbia
bar. and Miss Smilie. also of
Washington, were married In Rockville
a day or two ago by Rev. I’. Rowland
Wagner, pastor of the Baptist Church,
the ceremony taking place at the home
of the minister in the presence of a
Washington friend of the couple.
At a well attended meeting at the
Christian Church here the organization
of the Montgomery County branch of
the Maryland Bible Society was com
pleted by the selection of the follow
ing officers; Vice president. Rev. S. J.
Goode of Rockville; secretary. Miss
Katherine Benson : treasurer. Hilton
Darby. At the initial meeting, held here
last week. Rev. Stanley White, pastor
of the Presbyterian Church at Belhesda,
was chosen president.
It was decided to observe Sunday,
December 7, as Bible Sunday, and to
have appropriate exercises in vir
tually all of the Protestant churches
of the county.
licenses have been issued by the
clerk of the circuit court here for
the marriage of Robert A. Dindle
buck, 2‘J. and Miss Kdna M. Derby
shire, 13. both of Fairfax, Va.; For-,
rest A. Chapman. 23. of Kensington.*
"V
N
Thin
Polished
Plate
Don’t have die mlatakeo
idea that Thin Potfefacd
Plate i* expensive. Too
will find the coat ao little
more than common
window glaaa aa to be
immaterial.
Being no thicker than
doable strength glaaa,
special sash, weights and
weight boxes arc not re
quired as is the case
with quarter-inch plate.
The difference is in the
eo’tofgUwaW.
Insist on
the yellow label
Founded 1S 64.
HIRES TURNER
GLASS COMPANY
BEMTEARS VT. SPILLE. Hunger
ißosiijm WuMsfton
S_ r «
piliillilllllllllllii
M Just Unloaded Carload of f
| DOORS |
= Take Advantage of the Drop in Market =
| Lincoln 803 1
I H. L. Ryan Lumber Co. |
J | 15th and H Sts. N.E. g
H All Kinds of Lumber and Mill Work M
iMiii'iifliiiiiiiifiiininniniiniiinifißiniiiiiinHniflinnuinnßiiiiiiiiiiififniiiinHtiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiM
and Miss Eva M- Greenfield. 19. of
Rockville,
The Rockville * Branch of- the
Women’s Democratic Club of Mont
gomery County Is arranging to hold
an informal reception and dance at
the Montgomery Country Club here
the evening of Thursday. October 16.
Mrs. William McMillan Adams, daugh
ter of John W. Davis, Democratic
presidential candidate, will be the
guost of honor and prominent Demo
cratic women from all parts of the
State will assist in entertaining. The
arrangements are in charge of Mrs.
W, Ernest Offutt, chairman; Mrs. Pres
ton B. Ray. Mrs. James P. Gott, Mrs.
J. Darby Bowman, Mrs George R.
Edmonds, Mrs, James T Bogley, Mrs.
Roger Shaw, Mrs. James H. Jones,
Mrs. John if. Mrs. George
M. Hunter, Mrs. K. Hazel Cashel!.
Mrs. Charles G. Holland, Mrs. Alexan
der Kilgour. Mrs. Joseph H. Starkey.
Misses Naomi Bogley. Mary Almoney,
Dorothy Clark and Caroline Hender
son.
A wise man may be dignified, but
very many dignified men are not wise.
Investment Department
Bonds Securities Loans
Real Estate Exchange
Lots Houses Buildings
Insurance Department
Complete Insurance Service
Special Service
Department
Income Tax Adjustments
Patents, Trade Marks, Etc.
The International Bank is a
semi-public institution organ
ized to assist investors and
business interests of Washing
ton.
Ask for October number of
Plnanee and Imhutry, pub
lished monthly by the Inter
national Bank. You will be
Interested in an article on
I the Now Federal Board of
Tax Appeals. “Holding
Down Vour Income Taxes.”
Copies will be sent gratis
upon request.
Details of the Bank's his
tory, earnings and dividends
will be forwarded upon re
quest.
International Bank
Capital and Surplus, 51.600,000
807 Fifteenth St.
Main 864-865
9

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