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Established July 4. 1892 Entered as second-class matter in the Poetoffice Brownsville. Texas THE BROWNSVILLE HERALD PIBL1SHL\G_ COMPANY Slb<-RIPT10N RATES—Daily ui Saaday, (7 isaae.) Oh Tew.*. Six Months . **50 Three Months . *£-* , One Month .*. *» The So Way Herald One Yew .. RW Sx Months . tLH Three Months . -« .■■i. ■■ ..A....... MEMBER Of TBS »SSOCUTED PRESS Tfc* AstMctacod Free* ia one tied to thn ana nflf r ef aa sees dtspoeeheo n iii i H—t to * or TEXAS 9AET PRESS lElttf Bmlaav Tinas.,, RI Moeconain Mai, Bu* dinm Cheapo 01*. A** itpwitie Mfithag Imwm. Cttau M>**. Suiintn* Nm* Vka MBf Annum S«kh *f Cenoem *£jv QhftWUM** Ipt'll lillll. -lit YJW ARjftWtti.* hauttve.iiJUft. Baaatnillk w*w 'rto im* ^Tswcwm .lomni tfs mil; ■m- dwddek. <bfk ApiWle and* 'Rw ewomom oil J* 4Asp. "rsfjywfTfv vdu % >aoom at* 'tP n* woe elf *4e»- praoati **» gpjjM n *i | ,i rt t-NUT - SMME Af % "wo- wt etf Rowtmmswt ft* ‘'Bn lae tW.O'i*' ^mtahMfPtP ftio wwASengr wept dt Hw *eist*» ab ^Im i|i.. seam f*1 utotfnr df Reen*' **wv ssmr* ♦mm '•*■> oomtev wove*.- tmsiinMfew. %» A eOBMao. wAidb % 4e%t«am.: %> memm «m> *i 'the ami 9»aM9**m *i 4A* eaaith Yrvyw' t%r KogiaoMtk of devef earn mat nr tVr IJ*ni— g.. oe%ii» ■*»«• wear mr • •a'-*' ■ "" linddv wrt'tiki rysad' have reeved a barrse- f*”" %> overcame. fr the dwlswwi of the Im* Fmim* reef ton Itymvwtti' It tfc' Wlty day- fdave*: an Ph'per - » .„, ksit late- vo- - Hie i«eint ig^^cvOTOd t» Ptmle*|natc road- fwnwteelty Ptmemod tbs: sect-on rw.. what might be termod Pr'rwnav’Mr territory. Paving of the Fared#- 'Line- 'to Ins Promo* ha* eem g|er»!\ cbsi » rtnd‘» - The 1 TYoeroy and al oi the l<o* Fre«no?^^m',Tuirit\ are n *00x1 dent IWIStltrtTii** to Browes^^^ That ribbon r. IfkfMM eeneret- 1W mile* tn ||i* *H*f link whirr, k- * hrypti down that inlatiet OM whteh mil! weld th Interest- of the two communities. To the JLo* Ftesno farmers,. who for year- have labor#. under the handicap of inadequate rood*. the .■<•>«-. n!efi*,*yi of the PareJe« Line and the Barredr-l TTo>ao- pavement- wean* emancipation trow tmpa«« ahle highway* and the opportunity to make their rich lard* produce the revtth « which it is capable. To Brownsville the ott^^g of the Paredes Line pavement mean* the acquisition of tier neigh hors, the develop ment of a larger trade territory', better connections with the coastal and lower Arroyo Colorado sections of the countyt, and the opnortunity to secure as co worker* in the development of the eastern par; of the county the people of one of the county's oldest and most progressive eonmunslie*. Brownsville ho* for year* sought this connection with I/O* Freanos. Men cf vision have long realized that the time would come when eastern Cameron county would develop upon the same plane as other •actions of the Valley and that Los Fresnos and Brownsville would he the hubs from which that de velopment would radiate This vision i* new rapidly materialising. Thousands of acre* of fertile soil in the northern and coastal sections is rapidly coming under cultivation. Irrigation plans include practically the entire area, and in all this development the navel highway connecting Brownsville and Los Fresno* is destined to play a pan of great importance. Both Brownsville and Los Fresnos are to be con gratulated upon the spirit of co-operation which made this highway possible. And it is that same spirit » co-operation between the two communities which wi’l lead to greater achievements in the future and the eventual development of a large area, now practically unproductive, hut which can he made one of the great wealth producing sections of the south. Senate Orders Rate Survey Charges by Senator Robinson of Arkansas that the Interstate Commerce Commission, in some of its re *eent decisions, has penalized certain states and com munities, has resulted in a resolution by the senate demanding that the Interstate Commerce Commission transmit to congress copies of all decisions in which •it has sought to equalize conditions as among different [states or localities. The commission is also asked to -cite its authority for decisions in which, as stated by ‘the senators, it has sought to "equalize prosperity." t Senator Robinson charged that the commission is going outside the law to make decisions, not on the justice or reasonableness of the rates themselves, but to endeavor to place an embargo on producta of cer tain states or localities and favor the products of other etates or localities. This, the senator alleges, is far 'outside the intent of congress in passing interstate commerce legislation, and an assumption of authority ,©n the pgrt of the commission. Senator Barkley of California, who was one of the house conferees several years ago on the Esch-Cum ar.ms measure, made an extended speech in which ite challenged the action of the commission in connection With several recent decisions. He especially cited the lake cargo coal rase and contended that the southern jgoal fields had been discriminated against. He said th:s was merely one case which was open to criticism, Asserting that the commission was taking advantage of an incidental grant of authority in Section 15 of Ihf transportation act and doing something congress never intended it should do. Senator Barkley cited numerous instances when the commission refused to Jower rates upon request of the carriers, and assertel that if the commission persisted in this course he Would offer an amendment to prevent it. • It is understood that the decisions congress pro poses to review includes the Southwestern and South eastern rata cases, which orders have been issued by |he commission but which have been postponed upon appeals by carriers and shippers adversely interested. * Senator Robinson asserted that if the commission pars isted in trying to equalize conditions among com munities it would destroy the confidence of railroads. Shippers and the public and would eventually wreck Itself. He pointed out that many inequalities existed, fend that several states apparently enjoyed rates which jtould be construed as decidedly favorable and which Were in fact discriminatory against other states and sections shipping similar commodities. A nation-wide interest has been aroused by the tetion of the senate, and it i> possible that, after a thorough investigation by congress, radical amend-; ments affecting interstate commerce will be offered, tnd ths duties and authority of the Interstate Com pteree Commission more definitely outli ted. And it Is also very probable that an amendment will be sub girted requiring the commission to adjust rates which have been found discriminatory and not to hold such ttes in abeyance indefinitely upon representations of rriers and ahippera who may claim their interests j are thereby adversely affected. ■■ " 4 Nfclk«ir F&gsxsirs WASHINGTON WANTS VOTE it, (Dallas News). * P The Constitution af the United States does not say that an inhabitant af the District af Columbia shall loot have a vote. Bat neither dees it say that he shall hare, whereas it specifically provides that states shall [ have senators and representatives and •»»» citizens : thereof shall have voces. So. in spite of the actual ignoring of the Federal District in the written docu ment itself, it requires an amendment to the Coastitu- [ tie* to r*e n vote to the folks who have disfranchised themselves hy being barn ia the District er hy hsrig staved thereto. Sa ft .is const;rational rebut that Washington new seeks in a resolution saeroduced hy Mr. Dyer of Xia seur m which an aareadatant m proposed, net disturb ng the praseae local arraagemene hy which Congress governs, hi* KMMt. ban ynmAnt the Whahiaghrsl Dyer'a htH >tssa» hr the of suppiyiag ft. and: of a£ at evMftk "T t r- a s-imaftum TV • fhs tT'-rr raopift If rta aatua .tune w? Ik m Eft hhe pMbi'i ft! dome* sod ’•mpavaa wnun ~wnraannr wmab a fttp. 5; ft » b* ad rhnar awe SftsiwwT* uHk "ihe ^sanhiria*- *f! Ur 'Tpor ftt Uftwam?- w»*J: .--*»w ft 3hP m ftnakh «| **.'«** w». ‘fc»- tt» pkwnm at .fttfr "•**«**(* ft ftr tar. ftmueft*. ft w ft than WkMftrumift v j) /vrntinwe n ««n > • The World and AZ *r Cftavfta ■!>. lHnel: WHO IF MR? ‘ > fteastignti'ug pesumitte • Quaker- that tsas( _ ’ sftsdyftg HMknwro' at frrst bawd. Thaw Quaker- **• |that SniMiftir aw. Ms war art pat tanaWa. hut patriot-. NkHHav ft dft far « ftaam Wall. 1 hardly suppose that apt American* «f |pad •raav ever teak thst word ’'bawdi:” wrrj arrwwuslv. a f apaHec ft UnifetPa. A tarndtt, ft «rm\ awe marrtwr l*a I veaift ft * parsari who disagree with van wad taamh »? paad a pan «s y*m have, vlaosge W ash;agrer, for I tpafare. was a bandit ft the conversation* of English men, hack ft the days whar. hsstoTy was being written ’ *t Vs’ley Forge No*. I don’t knee anything shout the interns: poli • ties of IK'hatfftgwa in fact, politic- puaile me evert wher there arc or- cun* mixed up »n it. So 1 don't know ’ whet^^endmo t* right or not. But thi- 1 do know. j Sa^B^^wil! lose. He’s up against the American tna ! riaes. WWW* j If* s fine thing to he right. It’s a great onnsola jtion to the hereaead widow to he able to nay with firm •conviction. ’’Well, the poor fellow was rurht. anyhow.” But I’ve been reari ng history for several years, very • assiduously. I find that being right doesn’t buy you a place in the Hal! of Feme, unle«. you have the heavy artillery to hack up vour position. If Sandino is right, who will over know it, 10 years front now ? There will be a monument to Jesse Janie: out in Missouri by that time. We ail know that Jess*1 James was a bandit, but his admirers are going to erect a monument to him which may eventually convince a j sentimental world that he was nothing of the sort. I We all know that Sar.dino is not a bandit, whatever else he may be. But 20 years hence Nicsragua will be j« great place for tourists, who will go down to see the canal and the monuments to the great men who de feated Sandino, the bandit. I want to see an American canal across Nicaragua •The Panama canal is overloaded with business already. It isn't big enough, and it is too vulnerable in case of i war. We need and must have a sea-level canal across ; Nicaragua. History move- in a relentless course. Destiny points the way for advance of nations. Many patriots, re formers, rebels, idealists and high-minded doers of good are crushed in this advance. Writers of school histories often lead us to believe that Truth, crushed to earth, will rise again, in international affairs. She will, if she has the marines on her side. We Americans hope to be right, most of the time. And we have the marines. I_I OPINION ON IT. S. WOMEN AND MARRIAGE EXPRESSED By COUNT HERMANN KEYSERLING German Philosopher and Author. (Count Herman Keyserling, German philosopher and writer, is connected with the School of Wis dom at Darmstadt, Germany. He has written sev eral hooks, among which the “Travel Diary of a Philosopher” and “The Book on Marriage,” have attracted considerable attention all over the world. At present he is in the United States on a lecture tour). American women haven’t charm. But don’t mis understand me. American women have a material charm. They are beautiful and intelligent and effi cient, but they Jack that inspirational, mysterious, spiritual quality. You see. your women over here are emancipated completely. They want to meet men on an equal ground. Continental women don't, because they know they can beat man every time by meeting him on an entire’y different plane. They prefer to rule seduc tively. American women have ceased to be an inspiration, creatively, because they have lost some intangible charm that is a fruit of the spirit, and has nothing whatsoever to do with it. Marnage is a woman’s institution. A man, by na ture. would love and run; a woman wants marriage. With your Puritan tradition, the women think that >f the relation is legalized by the ceremony of marriage, even if it is for only a few days, it is all right. But that is misusing the institution of marriage, which is meant for permanence. Certainly the man or woman without enough finesse to distinguish between a casual love affair and mar riage, is not great enough for the ideal of monoga mous marriage. That is not the fault of the ideal—it is the lack of spiritual growth in the individual. Easy and frequent divorce, publicity attending ft. and remarriage is so obnoxious to a person of fine feeling, that these things simply do not enter the lives of people of fine feeling. Of course, if you marry a person without a similar fine feeling—well the suppo sition is that if you are a fine person you would marry only your spiritual equal—and then, of course, un harmony and divorce and all those problems simply do not exist. In a more creative age, institution! will pass, the individual will be supreme, and all those customs which the higher wisdom of the race have created w-ill con tinue. Monogamous marriage is one of these. But men will marry later in life, for creative work de mands of a man a certain period when he may be ut terly free as an individual—and no married man is thaW A ■ - - ■ - - - - -I— - - Cravat-ology (Aecoriia* to a mrw theory, arifiaatlaf la Tart a aaa'a ifayaairiaa caa ha tali by bla tk. Bara mem eome af the coactsslaas aimed by the eva*atalegists.) --* C3LC££D T£S rS[ usuftixy Skcue A?© lAstjg C2WC2. «C^«t »*3 - •SETS X -CJ> CP - *t Cts , X -^."CST fc ^ TUT REDBREAST! E\RTEA Eere- sra* astonished at thir last MMfc of Mrs. 'Rohm. **Ouh mm for fiat ears re your nest!” re rooted he. ’Ther sphere ■do you and Mr*. Robin sta? T* The birds rteir|*ed with laughter •you CHU-OREN "Kip! Kip!" cried Mr*. Rohm. “Sol manv of you Human* live together, in ore house that 1 suppose it doe* seer funny tq^ear that we birds build our nests for the babies. But you see it is only when they a~c | tmy, helpless thing that they need a ’ nest. After that they roost in the branches of the trees—we Rohins cannot stand being shut up in close quarters at all. “You see it is this way. After I lay my eggs I know that they must he kept warm or they will never hatch, so 1 sit down in the nest—be ing very careful, you may be sure, that I do not step upon the fragile things— and over the eggs I spread by downy wings. I brood, and brood er.d husband brings roe food. At last, just when it sems to me that I can not sit upon the eggs another mo ment. ‘crack’ goes the shell ©£*one of the eggs and I know my babies are coming out into the world!” “Then I call to Robin who has been staying close by me all the weary while and singing to me to cheer me up. He comes flying over and together we listen to the children breaking from the shell. "Such funny ecu little thing* *» the ha ties ate—al! mouth anc with, our ever a pinfeather or their poo* little bodies Tail about being tour gry' You just ought he see our 'Chil dren eat! It keeps their father and myself busy feeding them. Never am* they satisfied "Last season husband thought out a fine plan to foo' the youngsters! After we had given them all the food that was good lor them and still they med for more, their dad would atsatdi h mself to his full height, draw up his neck end stick his beak down in the wide open mouth of first one hungry youngster after another. Although he wouldn't have a morse! in hi* beak and only pretended to fed them, the silly little I nestlings didn’t know the difference They would then quiet dowr and go, to s teep, thinking that they had had j an extra tidbit" Mr. Robin Redbreast here took up the tale. "It is fun to watch the young; things getting up courage to venture : out into the big world when they are i feathered warmly and almost a* , large as they ever will We. They want i to go adventuring, for weeks before ; they are fit to leave the nest. They j chirp nothing else. But when the time comes they rather hate to leave the same home and fly out into strange places. Sometimes the rest- j lings will sit close together, with i their herds hanging over the nest i arguing among themselves which one of them shall try it first. "Of course. the bravest one launches his wings first, and the oth ers, seeing that he comes to no harm j and discovering how much fun he i* having, soon follow. "My wife and I have many a gooo laugh over their queer antics. The nestlings are so awkward when they first trv their wings, you know. Then is the time when we keep our eyes onen for cats. Cats are so sneaky they are liahle to creep up and no'ir.ee upon one of our nestlings be fore wo can give the alarm. Those first ‘fly days’ are anxious days for UJt.M Next—Losing His Tail to Save His Neck ---- W&sMmgftoB L@feir By CHARLES P. STEWART SOLONS’ MANY PROBES HURT ADMINISTRATION WASHINGTON. Feb. lo.—Investi gation has become ore of the United btate senate’s leading industries*. More of it is goirg on now than ever before, all at once, in congress’ his tory. The solons are busy with 1" sep arate “probes," or have resolutions pending, calling for them. The resolutions will pass, too—at tnv rate, most of them will—because they’re a darned nuisance to the ad- | ministration in power, especially with election just coming on, and the senatorial crowd which enjoys plagueirg the administration has got the votes to do it. • • • The big inquiry of the moment, ot course, is "oil.” The best of the slush fund affair appears to be over, the committee al- | ready having lifted Frank L. Smith's scalp and being dead certain to get Bill Vare’s also. But some of the others, yet to be started, promise plenty of sa tions. • * * For instance. Senator Walsh of Montana is sure to stir up the ani mals for fair, when he begins dig ging into the public utility corpora tions. Senator Johnson, likewise, has a public utility resolution on file, re lating exclusively, however, to the telephone. Senator Blease offers a third, in which he goes Senator Johnson a couple of sacks and chips better, by including telegraph and cable lines, as well as the ’phose. Senator Mayfield wants to know all about the agricultural depart ment's cotton reports, in connection with their effect on the market. 9 9 9 Our foreign relations seem likely to be looked into. One resolution seeks all available information relative to the “conces sions" obtained abroad—anywhere— by American citizens or companies. Senator Wheeler seeks light, in particular, on the subject ot Ameri can “concesaions" in Nicaragua— and what American marines are do ing about ’em. As a broad general proposition. Senator La Follette wants to be*told everythi-g be-rTHg r»n our attitude toward the Latin Americas republics. J Senator MeKellax is curious as to the extent to which American pri vate loans in France are dependent upon ratification of French war debt settlement. \ • • • Senator King suggests poking into ] the federal reserve system—itjci-] dentally mentioning “recent bank] failures.” He proposes, too, an In dian investigation—as well, he adds, ] r “for other purposes”—elastic, that. besides the wire and cable ser vices, Senator Johnson thinks the coal industry should be “probed.” Senator McKellar demands details of income tax refunds exceeding $50,000 per beneficiary. Is there such a thing as “industrial espion age?"—if so, is it sn evil?—a couple more of Senator Wheeler’s queries. Dissatisfied with the navy’s account of the S-4 sinking. Senator Tram mell believes the senate should in quire into it. And passage of the bill continuing the federal radio commission for a year, launched, in effect, an investi gation to determine whether or not there's a radio monopoly. • • • It will he noted that these In quiries are rot fathered, in the main, by senators who are any too well dis posed toward the present executive regime in Washington. Dinner Stories WHOSE, INDEED The old grad was speaking of mat rimony to the graduating senior. “My brv I've remained a bachelor -hoice." The se-ior looked into *he homely face of the old graJ and asked. “Whose choice’” — THERE ARE LIMITS “You ought to he proud of your country.” said the militant patriot. “I am.” said Mr. Bibbles. “That is. most of the time.” “Is there ever a moment, sir, when you cease to regard the United States as the greatest country on thasclobe?" When I’ve heen swindled by a bootlegger I couldn't cheer the ; flag to save my life.” Grab Es,g I.' - ■HWK Who am I? What is my national ity? In vhat field of sports have I been competing against II- S. ath letes recently? Seventeen years after the assassi nation of Julius Caesar, in 44 B. C., Home became an empire. Who was its first emperor? In 79 A. P. Pompeii was destroyed by a volcanic eruption. What was the name of the volcano? Who is the present ruler of the Netherlands? Scandinavia is made up of four na tions. Can you name them? “For as the heaven is high above the earth, so great is his mercy toward them that fear him.” Where does this passage appear in the Bible? I JIMMY JAMS Today's Horoscope Persons of this sign born with fine artistic tastes, and are affection ate, tender, and thoroughly good. A Daily Thought “Knowledge is, indeed, that which, next to virtue, truly and essentially raises one man above another.”—Ad dison. Answers to Foregoing Questions 1. Dr. Otto Peltter; German; mid dle distance runner. 2. Augustus. 3. Vesuvius. 4. Queen Wilhelmina. 5. Norway, Sweden, Denmark and Iceland. 6. Psalm ciii, 11. OUGHT TO The mayor: You are charged with running your ear sixty miles an hour, smashing a telegraph pole, go ing through a plate-glass window, and injuring six people. What do yoa «ay ? Lovely Young Lass: Don’t the fifteen dollars I pay for my license entitle me to any privileges? i i > I I I I l I i_ T" • • — ...—..—-..——I Today's Radio Programs | nmnav, Fr» «» i % i a I m * i m ■ An x BfiM—k I •WfNSM 4**-Wi» Atlawtp—t: f Qg Cni/al* Hour 7 «8—Doc** PreaantattM __ __ . _ __.... _ 7 >war fee tiMlg *MBM CmImHI >■» * .a-JuxB-p . ..r t W- Mllnrr-. Orrtosstra Prygma 7:06— DoHe Pwtmna l*.A-uiA-fi f.jp—Haowr Sent .Dels M.vwFAA Bat tap— 5->C »:•*—Smith HrotAe** ar®' tS--*5uIuSr fivectUMla »-»*—Dane* Orchestras feuw-Coaft moats* OJ86—AJ sad Pete ^ *■! 4*8.7— WBAP Fart Warm F 8H8 HfTAH CawAnt "tH t a i*..iMaaU Maat#ra 8*88—Coneert Orcheura 8. Me— lUxact: Hour 7:86—I*«d|t* Pnea*m*t;<ja threw—Ctactrt 7 .I# i Bfc o*ar Seirttne* 31 :(h—«;*pt ApplaMoaaeai #:W>—Auction Hr.ap* U.36—Organ t.36— Willard Cavalier* W1 t_kTM& Hot tgrinpa f* * 8^4-*—WOC Davenport LC g;ja—Varied C.iwit « 66- UrtvN oa Lincoln 8:we—Fopuxur ilutw 7:66—Deep* PresemattoB 4 3a— Vecau. Fiona 7:36—Hoover Beat trie* t 'if Bast ih Atm 8-63—Maxwell Hour 8.4a—'/referatra 8:86—Smith Bnailfeiliia K3.8—KPRC Hauatf ■■ VXP 8.36—Sici.iana _• gr «:»—Lory Program 115.4—WHO Dca Moines—3€8 7.3*—8 f Fr - ram 7 -66—Dodge Presentation * ***"-**®C Frograw 7:38—Hoover tnttMi 6.v6—a P fa*nu 8:0o—Maxwell Hour 3*0.7—WJAX Jacksonviiia—8W *:»—Jones Program f:3o—Mecltal 8.38—Two Dane* Orchestras 7 38—S’udio 440.8— WCX-WJR Detroit—CIO 8;.■ J—M4** 1‘ Haag C 00-Blue Boom Orchestra lo -,-Daac* Muals 4'38—Mixed Quartet 822.4—WHAS LouisvtUp—B3C 7.86—Hottentot* T:00—Dodra Preaentstfo* 7:88—Afnptco Hour T:8a—Hocaar SenUMig 8:00—Maxwell Hour 8 06— Maxwell Hour 882.7—WWJ Detroit—8» 8.06—'Standard Band How 8:88—D.nnar Music 816.6— WMC Memphis—860 7:80—Dodge Presentation 7 88—I lodge Presentation 7:80—Hoover Sentinels 7.38—Hoover Sen tine la 8&=2ri836# W&M N.*nvllle—800 22. 6-WOWO Ft. Wayn# 1316 « P^wnuMo. 8* fcJSSSSn Bank Hoc Kfcto* mEET1* MASKS'* • iViWU. ” -W—ite t lew Jft 08—Vaaa. 422.3—WOS Jefferson City—710 lu :ui—o:r *n T|86—Bdacatlowil f eature* 236.8—WSM8 New Orleans—lev 7._ «l>t. of Lduca.ion. Ta.k ■ 66—Orches'r a- Vocal rl hmi 37C.2-WDAF Kansas C.ty-210 8 .^-a»rcfeaa.raa. VaaWCl Ami •.UP—School of the Air ar J u" U*‘' 7 :(h>—Dodga I-resenta: ion 8.86— Leivlaator Hour 7:38—Hoover St nUneia 8:06— Maxwe’l Hour WESTERN i 5u>0—Sni.th Brothers 8.3d—Pla-Mr>r Orchestra 852 8—KOA Denver—MB 11:4*— Nighinaak* t .00—Maxwell Hour 283 9 WTMJ Milwaukee—1C’0 468.5-KFI Lo. Angolag-tBO 6 :i0—Badger^ Koomlrorch extra iSE&Sb! ii-^ps^fg^ssgg, a naZj£,™-i®r?,a^ ll:36-Monn Magic 9.00—Journal Club 12:00—Modern Classical Muato 405.2—WCCO Minneapolis-St. Paul-740 336 8—KNX Las An Bales—680 7.o^ITckwJ*fffturtL1 8:60—Circle Theater Organ T:80=Sl,£re?sLntmel. ? i Fn*ram 8:00—Harr.ine University Hour lS OO^Danca ^nhes^a? 9:00—Smith Brother* Dane# urt^heatra* 10:08— Isaak Walton Laagua 384.4—KGO Oakland—780 508.2—WOW Omaha—593 * f>0—Uh n-»r Concert 6 66—U. S. Marine Band 11‘06—I linAge* Presentation 6:30—Orchestra llltSSaS l2X““ta* 7:00—Dodge Presentation It flO fV^?. iffifn 7:10—Hoover Semlm ia 12 .vD-Da nee Music 8:00— Maxwell Hour 491.5— KGW Portland—610 9:38—Sts. tier * Penntylrarlan* 8:66—Con cart 299.8— KMOX St. Louis—1000 .? J* n Wfc-t Gtr| It . Tn rinara Pr- irrtm 10 00 -~C. OflCC: I*t fSrSS'KaSS^iLi bo.,. » SI—M-?v'r:aw'<Sj*t':17r* 422.3—KPO In Ff4ncI.C4—714 10:18—Dance Music (Until !a» 8:30—Organ 545.1-KSD St. Louis—550 ,!:!S“Ja5kl „ „ l**-™*' 11:0oHnLC Program 8 00-M^welftoi?* 12:68-Ihnnc. Muidc (t hr. ) 10:00—Smith Brothers 348.8—KJR Seattla—880 10:30—Statier’s Pennsylvanian* 8:30—Dan'# Music .... _ t:.’#—Studio Pr.;.Tam » * KVOO Tut*a 860 12:00—Dance Music (2 hr* ) 7:66—Dodge Presentation 1’31-khq a..,,.. ... 7:30—Hoover Sentineis . AA S?o<an#-410 8:00—Maxwell Hour 8.00—Concert Orchestra lO.OO—Roy Cunningham 8:3t>—Coluen W est Girl ... . 10 iw—Auto Sh.jw 3*4.8—WCBO Zion—870 11 :(X)-I-ods# I're.ventation 8:00—Junior Oich**tra: Mixed Quar- 11:80—Moon Magic let; Celesuxl Bella 12:00 —Dance Music (2 hra.) - I \n ■ vifel ',:mi ,.:i: , v ..;i"'!i.,lvi.i; ,!Ck41i(ail#i|iU:;iiii!i‘rjs^!;::'i:ilL-::-^ .. A ; [■ , ■r"1 >;. ■■ ■ „,:!