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ON RADIO TONIGHT Will Join Celebrities of Air on Program of Paint Club Over WRC. Stars from tne vaudeville stage will *oin with radio celeonties tonight xo uresem, the Paint Club program over XVRC and a network of other National Broadcasting Co. stations. Countess Olga Albani, soprano, and Baby Rose Marie, child star, will share the microphone as guest artists. Harold Van Emburgli, baritone, and William Wirges' Orchestra also will take part. The concert program at 9 o’clock, featuring Arthur Pryor and his band and the Revelers’ Quartet, is made up of international favorites. The fea tured selections will be "Lady Play Your Mandolin," "Auf Wiedersehn, My Dear.” and "Hungarian Rhapsody No. 2." Two Dance Orchestras. Tne program arranged by the Na tional Advisory Council of Radio in Education will present two speakers— Rexford G. Tugwell. professor of eco nomics at Columbia University, and Floyd H. Allport, professor of psychol ogy of Syracuse University. Dr. Tug well will discuss "Responsibility and Economic Distress.” Dr. Allport's topic is "Personality in Our Changing So ciety.” The triweekly dance hour will be pro vided by two popular orchestras—Jack Denny’s Orchestra in Montreal and Herbie Kay and bis orchestra in Chicago. From its own studios WRC will broad cast a concert by Rudolph Schramm's Orchestra and a popular program by Harold Vco's Orchestra and Marguerite Cromwell, In addition to several other features. I "Government Retrenchment in Taxes” will be discussed by Senator Pat Harri son of Mississippi, who speaks tonight in the Columbia Institute of Public Affairs, to be broadcast by WMAL at 10 o’clock. To Give War Drama. Light rhythms and romantic tunes i make up the program to be presented by Alex Gray, baritone, and Nat Shil kret's Orchestra The featured selec tions will be "You Little Red-Head," *'I Don't Suppose" and "Glory." WMAL will broadcast from its own studios several musical features in con- ■ nection with the opening of the Wash- j lngton Automobile Show and a special recital bv Emily Goldcnberg, soprano. She will’sing "My Lover Is a Fisher man,” "Seligkeft" and "Dcr Neugierige." "Havoc,” a war drama, will be pre sented over WJSV tonight by the Radio Play Arts Guild. James Irvine will direct the production. This station's musical features include a recital by | Roland Wheeler, baritone, and dance music by the Shcreham orchestra. Sterrie Wellman, marimba soloi-1. and Eddie Lcgcr. banjoist. will contribute to the program of WOL. There also will be selections by the Paradise Sere naders and songs by Lclia Endicott, popular Washington "blues" singer. Major Radio Features ____ DRAMA. Radio Play Arts Guild, WJSV, 8:30. SPEECHES. “Work of the District Unemployment Committee," by E. C. Graham and C.l. E. G. Bliss. WMAL, 6:30: "The Political Situation in Washington Tonight." by J. Fred Essary, WMAL, 7:00; "Legislative Proposals Before Congress,” by Senator Pat Harrison, WMAL, 10:00. VARIETY. Bing Crosby, baritone. WMAL, 7:15: Musical Chronicles. WMAL, 7:30; Harold Veo's Orchestra, with Mar guerite Cromwell, WRC. 7 45; The Paint Club. WRC. 9:30; Nat Shil kret's Orchestra, WMAL, 10:30. DANCE MUSIC. Jack Denny's Orchestra and Herbie Kav and his orchestra, WRC, 10:00; Wardman Park Orchestra, WMAL, 11 00: Coon-Sanders' Or chestra, WRC, 12:05. HIGH LIGHTS ELSEWHERE. 6:00—Raising Junior, domestic skit— WJZ. WBAL, WHAM, WJR and WGAR. 6:30—Ray Perkins, the Old Topper— WJZ. WBAL. KDKA, WLW and WHAM. 6 00—Danger Fighters, dramatic sketch ■—WJZ WBAL, WBZ, WHAM and KDKA. 7:45—•'Hollywood Nights"; Frank Luther, tenor, and Gene Rode wich’s Orchestra—WJZ. WBAL, WBZ, WHAM and KDKA 8 00—"Miracle Man,” dramatic sketch —WJZ, WBAL and WHAM. 9 00—First act of •'Martha,” by Chi cigo Civic Opera Co—WJZ, WHAM. WJR and WIBO. 9:30—"The First Nighter.” dramatic sketch—WJZ. WBAL. WHAM, KDKA. WBZ and WLW. 10:00—Russ Columbo and his Orches tra — WJZ. WBAL. KDKA, WBZA. WHAM and WLW. 10:15—Snoop and Peep, comedy songs and patter—WJZ. WBZ, WHAM, KDKA and WJR. 30—Landt Trio and White, vocal and instrumental trio—WJZ, WBAL and WHAM. GEN. FRASER HEADS RIFLE ASSOCIATION North Dakota Adjutant General Succeeds Benedict Crowell of Cleveland. Gen. G. A. Fraser of Bismarck. N. Dak., adjutant general of that State, was elected president of the National Rifle Association at a meeting in the Mayflower Hotel yesterday alternoon. He succeeds Benedict Crowell of Cleve land. Other officers of the association are Maj Gen. F. C. Ainsworth. U. S. A., retired of this city, re-elected first vice president; Karl T. Frederick of New York, second vice president; Gustavus D Pope of Detroit, third vice nresident; Brig. Gen. M. A. Rackord of Baltimore, re-elected executive vice president, and C. B. Lister of this city, re-elected secretary-treasurer. New members of the Executive Com mittee follow: Col. Basil Middleton, succeeding Mr. Pope; Comdr. Frederick C. Sherman, U. S. N.. succeeding Comdr. H. A. Flanigan; Thurman Randall, juccerding Dr. M. E. McManes: Col. Robert E. Gadd. succeeding Col. George E Kemp, and Frank J. Schneller, na tional director of marksmanship of the American Legion, succeeding Col. C. C. Stanchfield. It was reported at the meeting that membership and all activities of the association are In advance of last year. The report also pointed cut the closer jo-operation between the association and tfie American Game and the American forestry Associations as a part of the, broadening program last year, and pro posed a continuance of this policy for the ensuing year. -• Perfects Mechanical “Eye.” Perfection of a mechanical "eye.” which can detect a flaw in any shiny metal, no matter how small the defect, has been announced by Prof. Floyd i Firestone of the Department of Engi neering Research, University of Mich Today on the Radio (All programs scheduled for Eastern Standard Time.) \X7RI' 315.6 Meters. ’’ 950 Kilocycles. 1:30—Trioka Bells. 1:45—Luncheon of the League for In dustrial Democracy. 3:00—Second act of "Die Walkure,” from stage of Metropolitan Opera Co. 4:25—Correct time. 4:26—Contract Bridge. 4 :45—The Lady Next Door. 5:15—"Skippy.” 5:30—"Kuku.” 5:45—One-Man Minstrel Show. 6 00—"The Quizzical Observer,” by Strickland Gillilan. 6:15—Rudolph Schramm’s Orchestra. 6:45—Automotive Trade Association program. 7:00—Amos ’n’ Andy. 7:15—Sonata Recital. 7:30—Alice Joy and Paul Van Loan’s Orchestra 7:45—Harold Veo’s Orchestra and Marguerite Cromwell. 8:00—Automobile program. 8:30—Program by National Advisory Council on Radio in Education. Speakers, Rexford G. Tugwell and Floyd H. Allport. 9:00—Arthur Pryor’s Band and Revel ers Quartet. 9 :30—The Paint Club. 10:00—Jack Denny's Orchestra in Mon treal and Herbie Kay’s Orchestra in Chicago. 11 00—Last-Minute News. 11:02—Marion Harris, crooner. 11:15—Weather forecast. 11:16—Jesse Crawford, organist. 11:30—Rudy Vallee's Orchestra. 12:00—Ralph Kibery, baritone. 12:05 to 1:00a—Coon-Sanders’ Or chestra. H i U 228.9 Meters. » Uh 1,330 Kilocycles. 3:00—Variety Hour. 4:00—Children's pregram. 4:15—March Time. 4:30—Melody Moments. 5:00—G. C. Rush, baritone. 5:15—"Stamp Romances,” by A. E. Kunze. 5:30—Mabel C. Latimer, soprano. 5:45—Program by Walter T. Holt. 6:00—Advertising program. 6:15—Nordica Mandolin and Guitar Orchestra. 6:45—Bobby Bond, tenor. 7:00—Dinner Music. 7:20—News flashes. 7:30—Sterrie Wellman, Marimba so . loist. 7:45—Bernard Milofsky, violinist. 8:00—Studio secrets. 8:15—Eddie Leger ban joist. 8:30—Lelia Endicott, crooner. 8:45 to 9:00—Paradise Serenaders. VV IWV 285‘* Meters. WJ-jV 1,460 Kilocycles. 2:00—Shoreham Orchestra. 2:30—Popular Ballads. 3:00—Organ Melodies. 3:30—Dance Music. 4 03—Children's Hour. 5:00—Musical program. 5:30—E?rl Mentzer. baritone. 6:00—"Intimate Glimpses of Animals You Have Met," by Don Lang. 6 :20—News flashes. 6:30—Clair Speaker, dramatic reader. 7:00—Market Report. 7:15—Flora Clayton, violinist. 7:30—Dr. Edwards Doming, basso. 8:00—Sunday School Lesson. 8:15—Roland Wheeler, tenor. 8:30—Radio Play Arts Guild. 9:00—Uncle Tom and His Hired Help. 10:00—News flashes. 10:15—Studio feature. 11:00—Shoreham Dance Orchestra. 11:30 to 12:00—Rudy Schramm's Or chestra. 145.1 Meters. » OAlY 2,065 Kilocycles. 9:00—Noonan's Washingtonians. 9:30—Melody Boys. 10:00—Dramatic readings by Helen Evans O’Neill. 10:30 to 11:00—Piano Melodies. -• Quarrel Ends Fatally. OMAHA. Nebr . January 30 (P).—Mrs. E. L Hoag, 67, bled to death yesterday after being struck on the head with a sea shell by her stepdaughter, Mrs. Mildred Helm. 36. during an argument over house cleaning. YP/Af A I 475.9 Meters. >Y ifl/iL 630 Kilocycles. 1:30—Ritz orchestra. 2:00—The Funnyboners. 2:15—Saturday Syncopators. 2:30—National Democratic Club Forum. 3:00—Four Clubmen. 3:30—The Rhythm Kings. 4:00—Ann Leaf at the organ. 4 :30—Spanish Serenade. 5:00—Dramalogue From Life. ; 5:05—Eddie Duchin's Orchestra. 5:15—Herr Louie and the Hungry Five. 5:30—"The Witching Hour.” 5:45—Flashes from The Evening Star. 6:00—Time and program resume. 6:01—Emily Goldenberg, soprano. 6:15—Automotive Trade Association program. 6:30—"Work of the District Committee on Unemployment,” by E. C. Graham and Col. E. G. Bliss. | 6:45—Connie Boswell. I 7:00—"The Political Situation in Washington Tonight,” by J. Fred Ersary. 7:15—Bing Crosby, baritone. | 7:30—Musical Chao nicies. 8:00—Jitters. I 8:15—Abe Lvman’s Band. 8:30—Leary's Orchestra. 9:00—Meyer Goldman’s Orchestra. 9:30—Scrappy Lambert and Billy Hillpot. . 9:45—Automobile program. 10:00—"Legislative Proposals Before Congress.” by Senator Pat Har rison of Mississippi. 10:30—Nat Shilkret's Orchestra. 10:45—Talk on Optometry. 11:00—Wardman Park Orchestra. ■ 11:30—Cuban Biltmore Orchestra. S I 12:00—Weather report. ? 12:01—Guy Lombardo’s Orchestra. ! 12:30 to 1:00a—Harold Stern’s Orches- | tra' . _ FORMER EDITH GOULD ON COAST HONEYMOON California Trip Follows Marriage to Sir Hector MacNeal at Reno, Nev., Monday. By the Associated Prfss. PASADENA, Calif., January 30.—'The former Edith Gould and her new hus band, Sir Hector MacNeal, Glasgow and London shipowner, have arrived here by motor car from Reno. Nev., for a honey mon in Southern California. They were married in Reno Monday. Ladv MacNeal. daughter of the late George Gould and granddaughter of Jay Gould, railroad magnate, is the former wife of Carroll Livingstone Wainwright. artist. H. W. Wills of Pasadena, their hast, said they planned to go to New York in the Spring. -• WILL HONOR GARNER Speaker and Wife to Be Guests of j Texas State Society. A reception in honor of Speaker and Mrs. John N. Garner will'be held at the Washington Hotel this evening at 8:45 o'clock by the Texas State Society of; Washington. Representative Fritz G. I I Lanham, Texas, is to be the principal | speaker. [ ‘BETTER USED CARS’ The Safest Buy in Washington Is a Used Hupmobile From MOTT MOTORS, Inc. 1520 14th St. N.W. Dec. 4341 ... ^ I Hr Give Property Management Personal Attention V* OU know of the many perplexing details constantly arising in connection with the management of your properties—whether apartment house, office build ing, residential or business—the tax they impose on your time and attention—and often upon your purse un necessarily. Our Property Management Service is the solution. Place the property in our charge—and we will save you all annoyance, etc. PROMPT Remittance Is the / \ VARIABLE Rule of This Office Raaball II. iLuiMiR Si Company Mortgage I.oav (’oriiksi>os.diat <A*tc I/cfi. tfnSaraflce Orm/umy 1321 Connecticut Ave. Decatur 3600 * .. -L. what's in the OKIES ' o Out Sunday January 3fsl Ihe Auto Show Number oF the Star will qive you the Complete Specifications I ■ I •■K Woodward & Lothrop 10T” 11th F and G Streets The Opportunity for Buying QUALITY FURNITURE at Tremendous Savings was never so favorable as now ■—h————iih i i ii i—Tiw—-r™**-~~~ Convenient Terms A finer type of Windsor chair— , well made — in mahogany finish. There is charm __ and distinction, OU too. in this coffee table which uses the gallery most effectively. In ma hogany. There is an air of distinction about this living-room suite that is really remarkable at so low a price. The legs are solid mahogany—the hardwood frame is doweled and glued— the suite is moss and cotton filled. It will be covered, to your individual order, in a choice of twelve fine fabrics— tapestries or friezettes. Priced separately: Sofa, $80, and Chair, $35. Both pieces for . * An exceptionally fine mahog any drum table—beau tifully i n 1 a i d— with two drawers —and a particu larly graceful Duncan P h y f e pedestal. Larger than one usually finds a drum table, too. One of the best upholstered chairs we could find— this moss - and cotton filled chair in Queen Anne style. A choice of several attractive covers. S22-50 Ihe illustration is not adequate to show you the beauty— the fineness of wood, line, finish—of this 4-piece mahogany and-gum bedroom group—in the Colonial manner. It is an,outstanding value you should see for yourself. And, for $!5 additional, there is a very smart chest-on-chest which may be substituted for the chest sketched. May be bought separately if desired: Dresser, $37; Chest, $30; Dressing Table, $25; Bed, $18. Four pieces, priced— Furniture, Sixth Floor.