The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts (2024)

THE BOSTON GLOBE WEDNESDAY. 'APRIL 29. 1936 25 GLOBE'S DAILY PUZZLE yADIO BROADCASTS rroyd CQrccnc REBEL BRIDE By VERA BROWN 7 FIND THE AIR ATTRACTIONS TONIGHT BLUE FLAMES, mixed quartet, over WNAC, 7:15 to 7:30 m. FIFI D'OESAY, singing star; Willie and Eugene Howard, comedy team; Victor Arden's orchestra, WBZ, 8 to 8:30 m. FRANK MUNN, tenor; Lucy Monroe and Fritzi Scheff, sopranos; Charles Magnante, accordionist; Amsterdam Chorus and Gus orchestra, WBZ, 8:30 to 9 m.

GEORGE BURNS and Gracie Allen, comedy team; Milton Watson, tenor: Jacques Renard's orchestra, WTNAC, 8:30 to 9 m. LILY I'ONS, soprano: Andre Kostelanetz orchestra and chorus, WNAC, 9 to 9:30 m. TOWN HALL TONIGHT with Fred Allen, Portland HofTa. the Amateurs and Peter Van Steeden's orchestra, WEEI, 9 to 10 m. CONCERT HOUR under the direction of Cesare Sodero, WBZ, 9 to 10 m.

"MONKEY FACE." one-act mystical plaj', WBZ, 10 to 10:30 m. DANCE MUSIC WHDH 11:00 A4B Will llililpm WBZ WEF.I 1 1 :20 WNAC 10:00 pm MEX i 12:08 a WBZ VISITOR FAILURES IN COLLEGE LAID TO FAULTY STUDY METHODS her bag. Keith reached for them and read. When he had finished he looked at Linda across the low light of the table. Keith got her to tell him something about the Vienna visit.

"About the emeralds! You never told me that story," Keith prompted her. Linda explained about them. "I knew when it happened. I could tell the minute I saw them." "Why didn't you complain "I was so desperate to get away. I was frightened!" Keith shook his head.

"Morris was right." To the question in Linda's eyes, he explained: "He wanted me to go over. He was afraid for you." "But you didn't come." Linda's voice held a desperate appeal. "No, I didn't come," was all Keith said. Keith put the letters in his pocket. "This woman gave you an address, I suppose?" "Here it is!" "And you never heard of this fellow being married?" "Of course not! Nobodv knew in Paris and Mimi told me he wasn't.

Mimi should have known if there was a wife somewhere!" Keith continued in his professional manner. "I'll get busy on the matter tomorrow, Linda. Now forget about it for a few days. Give me a little time. Put it out of your mind until after your concert." "Yes, but I don't see how I can work with that on my mind.

Miklos will tell the papers about me. Papa Roget wants me to just walk out and' play and see how the people like it. I'm using 'Mary Marx' on the program. If I am recognized after they hear me, without any fuss before, it doesn't matter so much. They'll have to know some time.

But I want this one chance, Keith, Just to prove what I can do without leaning on my money!" Linda was trying so hard to make Keith understand it all. His voice was gentle when answered her. "You'll get your chance if I have anything to do with it. Let me see. I have a week.

Now don't worry, Linda. I'll fix this somehow!" On the lonely drive back home Linda was comforted. She felt sure Keith could fix things. He was such a comfort! And he was so disappointed in her, she knew. The concert was Friday night.

On Thursday Keith telephoned. "I've stalled things until after Friday. That is the first round. Don't worry until after that is over." So Linda went to her test before her own countrymen with a steady hand. That it was a strain, much greater than the Paris concert, she knew.

But she felt better prepared. The music pages of the New York papers gave considerable publicity to Karl, the violinist, and his concerto which would be played at his American debut. Only her name. Mary Marx, appeared. Just a bare mention.

It was all they had planned and dreamed. The niEht of 4he concert Keith "Approximately 50 percent of those who enter college fail to graduate," according to Prof Warren T. Powell, in charge of student activities at Boston University," because most undergraduates do not know how to study." He made this statement in an address at the university yesterday. "Of course, not the whole blame can be placed upon low grades," Prof Powell said, "but even so, far too large percentage of the dying off is due to this." "Often le main fault lies," he said, "with the students' manner of study. Many students, when left to themselves, do not know how even to begin their work.

They fidget, begin daydreaming, let their minds wander and do everything but look at the book in front of them." He continued. "We have given examinations to 100 students! each paired off with a classmate of his same intellectual level. But the classmate was receiving high grades while the student examined was getting low ones. This proved that it was not the student's intellect that handicapped him. it was his lack of correct study methods." WBZ Boston (302.8 990 k.

New England agriculture. :45 Recordings. 7:00 Colonial Esso period, Recordings. 7:45 Whislter and his dog. 8:00 Recordings.

8:15 Homestead varieties. I Recordings. 8:45 Mac and Ray, songs. Hymns of all churches, i 9:1.5 Weather forecast, Old-timers' musical variety. 9:45 Bradley Kincaid, songs.

10:00 Press-radio news, 10:05 Carson Robinson's music, i 10:15 Edward MacHugh, Gospel singer. I 10:30 Today's Children, sketch. I 10:45 David Harum. sketch. 11:00 Jack Berch.

the kitchen pirate. 11:15 Marion Brown, poet. 11:30 United States Navy Band. Lieut Charles Bentor, director. WAAB Boston (212.6 1410 k.

7:30 John MetcaU, hymn 7 :45 Recordings. 8:15 Morning watch. Rev Rex S. Clements. 8:30 Recordings.

:00 Bandwagon variety. 9:30 Fred Skinner, songs. 9:45 Greenfield Village Chapel Chorus. 10:05 Fred Feihel. organist.

i 10:15 Grand duch*ess Marie, Manners and Etiquette. 1 10:30 String ensemble, vocalists. 11:00 Home topics. 11:15 Around the World in 15 Minutes. 11:30 Jewish dramatic sketch.

I SCHOLARSHIP FUND PARTY BY B. C. GROUP Continuing its drive for the schol-I arship fund the Hyde Park-Matta- pan-Readville chapter of the Boston College Alumni Association will WALTER H. DRAY hold a bridge and whist part tomor-i row night in the main auditorium of the Municipal Building, Hyde Park. The chairman of the committee is 1 Edward J.

McGann. with Walter Dray, Edward F. O'Brien. Joseph I Shea, William Di Marzio. Paul Finn, Eugene Donaldson, John Fallon, George Gray, Leo Coveney, tran-cis Mitchell and John Fallon assisting.

NORTHFIELD ALUMNAE TO HEAR MISS WILSON Miss Mira Wilson, principal of Northfield Seminary, will be guest of the Boston-Northfield Club at its annual luncheon at 1:30 Saturday, in the crypt of the Cathedral Church of St Paul, and will give to the alumnae a report of recent progress. Miss Wilson will be introduced by the club president, Mrs Vincent Mcriotti. Newotn Highlands: Mrs F. J. Christiansen, Wollaston; Miss Mebel Hastings.

Boston: Miss Ruth Bridgman and Miss Lucy Bridsman, Roxbury. and Miss Pauline Moor, Boston, all officers of the club. The meeting will close with the election of officers. CHURCH WOMAN'S UNION i MEETS AT WELLESLEY WELLESLEY, April 29 The an- nual luncheon and meeting of the I Wellesley Congregational Church Woman's Union was held yesterday afternoon in the banquet of the I church. There was a very large at-: tendance.

I The pastor. Dr J. Burford Parry, and Miss Helen Temple Cook of Dana Hall School were the guest i rpeakers. Several readings were given by Miss Barbara White. Mrs 1 Clifford Brown was soloist.

Mrs Ernest A. Newhouse was 1 elected president for the coming rlK, flRnc ftlrrto Ml-c Al ii i Parry vice pres: Ara C. Fss, rec sec; I Mrs Charles J. McCullough, cor sec, Mrs Albert Seagrave. treas: Mrs 1 Harley C.

Reed, asst treas, and Mrs i Burtis Brown, aud. 1 Committee chairmen: Mrs Horace Muzzey, Mrs Wilbur Mottlcy, Mrs Edward C. Delano. Mrs W. H.

Barnes, Mrs Dwight R. Clement, Mrs Nelson 1 Tisdil. Mrs A. Vere Shaw. Mrs Charles Williams.

Mrs Henry Swcn- son and Mrs Lindsay Erlms. FINANCE BOARD APPROVES THREE LOAN APPLICATIONS The State Emergency Finance Board yesterday granted the city tff Gloucester permission to borrow 565,000 for relief purposes in connection with W. P. A. projects and to borrow $40,000 against tax titles for welfare.

An application of the city ol Revere for a loan of $100,000 against tax titles was approved, the money to be used on W. P. A. projects. The town of Burlington was granted a 16an of $10,000 against tax titles for general purposes.

Deceived "What happened to your nice lodger. Mrs I had to get rid of him. He told me he was a bachelor of arts from Cambridge and I found out he 1 had a wife and family in Notting-' ham." Pearson's Weekly. I mi aoMlVlli 1 i i i CHAPTER XXXV SINCE the episode of the customs dock and its attendant publicity, Linda had seen Keith fairly often, but always on business, and usually at his off.ee. She had talked to him about the memorial for her father and he had agreed to push the matter as she was inter ested again, mere had been many things to discuss about her affairs, but always they kept their conversation on a friendly, businesslike basis.

It was Keith who had helped pacify Mrs Laird after Linda's spectacular arrival. He had whipped the irate mother into shape and Linda was deeply grateful to him. Once he had driven up to the lodge on a Sunday and had dinner, the four of them, Roget, Karl and Linda. The day had been pleasant and Karl and Keith got along splendidly together now since Karl was no longer afraid of Keith's interest in Linda. But that was the end of Keith's visits.

Linda had told Keith about her plans for her concert with Karl in September, and he had entered into the conspiracy. Now the date of the concert was only a few days away and here was Papa Roget discussing Keith. "I think he is still in love with you." "Nonsense, he never was. Papa Roget. You're incurably romantic, you old dear." Linda leaned forward and patted his hand.

They sat in silence for a long time. Then Theresa, her New York maid who had rejoined her, broke in on them. "There is a woman to see you, Miss Linda. She's in the sun parlor." Linda walked into the sun room. Waiting for her was a handsome brunette, fashionably dressed, with a decjded Continental flair.

To Linda this visitor was a total stranger. Linda looked at her inquiringly. "Madam, what is it you want?" The woman drew herself up to her full height. "I am the Princess Bethlen." Linda, startled, smiled a little. "I am glad to meet any friends of the Prince." The woman missed the irony of her voice.

"I'm not a friend. I hap- I pen to be his wife." She waited a moment dramatically for her words to take effect. "I come to you directly. Last Summer I was in Egypt. I returned to find my husband totally indifferent to me.

I find he is in iove with you, that you promised to marry him." Linda was angry. It was so absurd, this constant effort of Miklos to get money out of her. "All of which is not true!" Linda snapped. "No? What I have come to America for is justice. You American women think you can have everything you want.

I shall get my re-venpe." Linda stood up. "There isn't any use in talking to me any longer, Trinccss." Linda emphasized the word. "We have nothing to say to each other." The older woman smiled grimly. "No. I suppose you aren't interested.

I have talked this over with my attorney. I know whereof I speak I have in my possession letters which you wrote' 1o my husoand whcr. he was in Vienna. They are interesting letters I am sine they would make excellent" reading. Maybe you have forgotten what you wrote." the woman who called herself a Princess, opened her handbag.

"Here are some copies. You might like to see them." Linda took them in her hand. They were letters written in arswer to Miklos' fervent pleas for her to come to Vienna. "You mav keen those copies if you wish," the Princess added. "I thought you might like to show them to your attorney." Linda's heart contracted.

Mores was still away. How couldshe go to Keith? But the Princess was leaving. Linda hardly noticed when she went. She moved to the telephone, called Keith's office. "Keith, I've got to see you." "Gome up for dinner with rne.

Leave in half an hour, and you'll be here by 7." he told her. When Keith met Linda he was shocked at her haggard face. "Whr.t is i. Linda?" "Take me some place where we can talk quietly. O.

Keith!" Linda trembled so she could scarcely stand. She was very close to tears he knew. 7" ith took Linda to a terrace dining room nearby, where they would not be likely to meet any of their mutual friends. When they were seated Keith asked her to begin. But Linda found it hard to find the right words.

Then the whole story came tumbling out. a disjointed pitiful talc. Linda's tears came often during the recital. "I must have been crazy! He did the same thing when we had the concert in Paris." "How bad are the letters?" Keith's voice was businesslike. If he was shocked or upset at her story, he gave no sign.

"Pretty Linda's hand trembled as she took fhe copies out of ii" Ma was in the auditorium early. He (508.2 590 k. i 1V Rernrdingi. is Recordings. 1 Tch.ck Wtfc 2 iiOhcckerboa TXZfinorts ehb's Orchestra.

erbourd, variety ihow. Tn Snorts commenTary. of Terry and Ted. wAdventurf! of Terry ma It 5 vZr J. Fox Theatre of the Air.

45SPort talk. irHcTe Station. I inMusical revue, mixed chorus. Musical Moments 2nftZW Man Family, dramatic sketch WTAG. WJAR, WCSH.

WfVnf King Orchestra (WTAC. 1 WTIc! WJAR. WCSH. WEAF, nTed Alien in Town Hall Tonight WJAR. WTAG, WTIC, WCSH, oftiiirkv' Strike'' present Your Hit Luk Xl Goodmans Orchestra (WEAK.

WJAR, WTAG, WCSH WTIC. WCYl. 50Weattier forecast, E. B. Hideout.

Orcheslra. lRennv Goodman', Orchestra. 2 30Lihi! Out. drama. WNAC Boston (243.8 1230 k.

isBacban I vZ-Air Adventures of Jimmy SiiCIn.rk T-ao. sketch. Allen. jj livSpotliEht revue. of the of Ifr Canadian Mounted, drama Northwest.

flSBiue names Quartet (WEAN. i inKae1 Smith's coffee time (WABC, u'fiRf WFANi 4vBoHkr (WABC. WEAN', wwHisloncal drama: Self Reliance aO-Bums Allen (WARC, WEAK, WORC1 nnChcMcrfVld presents Lily Pons, Knsielanet' Orc hestra and chorus WABC, WEAN vRcp. C. G.

Fcnerty. speaker, in nft Crime Crusade, with Phillips Lord, WORC. WEAN). 1030 Meyer Davis' Orchestra ll-IS I Fox musical snapshots. 11 Jft Charlie Burnet's Orchestra.

11 ,10 Merer T)x is' Orchestra. 00 Merle Carlson's Orchestra. jj in Harrv Snsnik's Orchestra. bs Clyde Tiak Orchestra. WBZ Boston (302.8 m.

990 k. iv: 4 00 Betty and Boh. dramatic sketch. 4 jj Backss- Wife, dramatic sketch. 4 no How to Be Charming.

4 45 Safetv Crusaders. S-lft Tim Tyler's Lurk, sketch. 6 30 KelloKS Singing Lady. 45 Children's playlet. 0(1 Colonial F.sso period.

05 Weather forecast. 0 is Mary Small, songs. 6 30 Pres.6--f afl (t news. f. -h 4S-Loweli Thomas ittJZ' 7 no Easy Ares comedy sketch WJZ.

talk 7 and Ahner, comedy sketch W.IZ 4SHon Iierrtt Rattonstall. 00 Folic Oe Pans: Willie and Eugene Howard, comedians: Fifi D'Orsay and orchestra iW.TZi. 30 La-ender and Old Lace: Lucy Monroe, Frit7i Sc hefT. Frank Munn. Gus Haensehcn's Orchestra.

William Meerirr, organist: Amsterdam rhorus, Charles Magnantc, accor-dioniM. 00 Cesare Sodero' Concert Orchestra W.T7. 10 00 Monkey Face, one i.et-plav 'WJZi. 10.30 Whirligig, variety show (WJZi. 11:00 Wealher forecast.

11:05 Colnnial Ksso period. 10 Ranny Weeks' Orcheilra. 1130 Dirk Mansfield's Orchestra. 12 00 Shandnr. violinist WJZ'.

1J 0H Joe Rinrs' Orchestra iW.TZl U.30 Luici Romsnelli's Orchestra (WJZi WAAB Boston (212.6 1410 k. 4 00 Needham School pupils' drama. 4 15 Celle Stone, tones. 4:30 Recordings. 5 45 Ford V-P, musical revue.

6:00 Ruck Rogers, sketch 615 Bnbhy Benson, sketch. so Washington Back Stage. 7:15 Gov James M. Curle.v, speaker. 7 30 Dixieland Band.

7:45 Dick Slabili's Orchestra. 8 00 Mazier of Mystery Story. 11:30 Han-y Rodgers. ortamst. ft 45 Chai be Barnet 's Orchestra.

Son Jack Hy lion's Orchestra. 15 Hnie Srnc Philosophy, Andrew F. Keliev 30 Red Tnomnkins' Orchestra. 10 00 Quacks and Quackery, Dr Morris 10:30 Wrestling maiih. George KoverJy Cliai lie- hc k.

11 15 Lloyd Hiinilc Orchestra. 11 .10 Kay ser's Orchestra. WHDH Boston 830 k. 4 no Kah.ia Ha" d'lfin music. 4,35 Story honk ln'ly.

4 45 Variety musirale. 8:30 Elephant Bells in India, Harold Snvoei 5 45-Gene Dennis' Orchestra. 5 5r 1 .1, Fo snapshots. 6 15 Ben OrrheMra 6 30- Finding Yourself, N. Rasely.

6 45 Jimmie McHale'e Orchestra. 7:00 Ben Hofl man's Orchestra. 715 Burce.ss Frnu-n Orchestra. 7:30 Ai Schofirld's Orchestra. Marshall Morrill's Orchestra.

Frank Marhado's Eand. 8:15 String ensemhie. 30 Theatre memories. WMEX Boston (200 1500 k. 4:00 Sweet and Hot Orchestra.

4:15 Robert Keller, organist. 4:30 Broad way varieties. 5-00 Recordings. 5:30 Staley Players, dramatization. 15 Italian Radio Review.

7 00 Jewish current events. 7.15 Events In Ethiopia, broadcast in Italian. 7 30 Thomas Buckley. 7 45 Song Shop. RIS MuMcalities.

(45 Scott Furriers detective drama. (100 Oreratir Hour, lft-oo Paul Martell's Orchestra. 10 30Pnnce of Song. :00 Amateur Night in Harlem. WC0P Boston (267.7 1120 k.

4 15 Carole Ignore Wolfe, soprano. 4 30-Kathleen Lamh Mm ie-Go-Round. 4 45- F'nsrilla Bickncll Cripps. soprano. 5:00 Recordings 5 45- Doris Baker's nouthern serenade.

15- Dance music. 7:00 Recordings. WEAN Providence (384.4 780 k. i5 Bobby Benson, nketch. 6 4V-Forri V-R revue.

7 on- -riertructe Niesen. songs. 7 15-10 45 See WNAC. 10 4r, Variety show. 11 3o Bob Crosby Orchestra.

pragma JK RADIO OPERATORS Tunr men wanted to train a radio oi-ftrs or mdm service men. Berinners' fUs Aur He preire lor all licenses. nd for 40-pace raUlot. Oldest, lurcest bel equipped In N. 1st, 1H.

Bdio school. 18 Boylston 'Mn. Tel. Han. H1B4.

Political Advertisem*nt TONIGHT WBZ-WBZA 7i 15 imi-nut i KELLY HEAR FRANCIS E. torn LiruTENAMT.COVERNOR T. J. Nvph). 156 Menxn instM.

"SH-H! Thig need never happen, but a th bet preventive known i MARTIN'S POWDER 'or ed BVGS. They hide in crck. and you must leave some- A thin tn kill hm u.hn hv come out. wabtivs rowDER keep lu tt-enth. It on't evaporate A dif- lerent kind toz each pest.

everywhere extra direct JMITHA CrtrICl C. wsltnia. Til. 0O2S A alt' i And Whati sat well back and he was so nervous his collar wilted before the concert began. He so hoped for Linda's sake she would be a success.

He wished he knew more about music, how to appreciate it all. At last it was time. Keith clenched his teeth as Linda walked quietly out on to the stage. She looked lovely in a simple frock the color of her lovely, spun-gold hair. Then Karl came, with his little foreign bow, and the music began.

The audience seemed to like it, but Keith waited for the concerto. That was Linda's show. He sat with clenched hands, and his white gloves were a limp string. Then at last she came, so young and lovely the audience whispered as she took her place at the piano. Then came the torrent of sound.

To Keith the modern music did not appeal. Through the long passages of the music he waited, desperate to know what these people thought about it. Then suddenly it was over and the roar of applause told him they had liked her. There was an encore. Keith did not hear it.

He waited eagerly until the end. Then he managed to get near to a music critic friend of his. "What do you think of the Marx woman, Steve?" "Marx? She's OK. Has a lot of talent. Never heard of her before.

Is she a friend of yours?" Keith nodded. "She's pretty good for a woman, ar.d you know that's high praise from me. Read what I say about her in tomorrow's paper, Keith!" Steve was laughing. Suddenly he stopped. "You know, she looks familiar.

But I can't place her. Where did she study?" But Keith only shook his head vaguely. It was the society reporter of an evening paper who recognized Linda Laird that night. But, one and all, the critics liked Linda's playing. They had been kind before they knew who she was! And that fact made Linda ecstatically happy.

She felt she had been tried and not found wanting. Copyright. 1 To Be Concluded Tomorrow HAND IN POCKET THREAT GETS BRIGHTON. THIEF $8 Confronted by a holdup man whose hand apparently was pointing a pistol through his pocket. Benjamin Aronovitch.

proprietor of a variety store at 5S7 Washington st, Brighton, handed ore- 3o. As soon as the thief Jisappeared, Aronovitch notified pour. i. Archibald Campbell of Station 15 ordered cruiser cars in an intensive search of the district, but the thief escaped. He was described by Aronovitch as a man about 25 years old.

five feet six inches in height, shabbily dressed in a brown overcoat and cap and badly in need of a i shave. you want to sell a who has bonus UN By taking an inventory of the students' study habits, he said, the troubles were diagnosed and curing the patient became murh easier. Students were given direction to facilitate studying. DEPUTY SHERIFF KILDAY TO BE HONORED MONDAY The committee in charge of the testimonial dance and banquet to be held in honor of Deputy Sheriff Joseph P. Kilday Monday evening at the Bradford Hotel met at the Marshall Club rooms last night and appointed David M.

Owens, chair-j man, and Representative James W. I Hennigan, toastmaster. Among those invited are Gov I Curley, Mayor Mansfield. Sheriff John A. Keliher.

Dist Atty William i J. Foley, Clerk of the Superior Court William M. Prendible, Civil Service Commissioner Thomas H. Green, Supt of Police Fallon. Judges Walter Collins, Frederick Fosdick, Allen I Butterick, Ernest Hobson.

Albert F. Hayden and Frank J. Burke, Maj Joseph Timilty, Thomas White and i Rev Jones I. J. Corrigan, S.

J. The reception committee is James P. Timilty, Timothy Dnscoll. James Molas-key, Barney McDermott, Edward Bennett. J.

P. Glynn. John Kelleher, Martin J. Kelley. Eugene Lakemarsin.

Patrick Melia. Henry Murphy. Bernard O'Nelt and Henry DeFranrisco. Other committee-! men are Daniel Spillane. John P.

Gateleg John F. Norton and Daniel Glynn. hundreds WJAR Providence (336.9 890 k. 6:15 Phil Saltman. pianist.

6:30 Adventures of Terry and Ted. 6:45 Musical moments. 7:00 Amos 'n' Andy. 7:15 Uncle Ezra's Radio Station. 7:30 Dramatic sketch.

7:35 Dance music. See WEEI. 11:15 Duchin's Orchestra. 11:30 Dick Mansfield's Orchestra. WPR0 Providence (475.9 630 k.

7:00 Joe Fay's sports slants. 7:1.5 Sid Gary, baritone. 7:30 Dixieland Band. 7:45 Morton Downey, vocalist. 8:15 Balancing Our Budget.

8:30 Huko Manani Orchestra. 8:45 Detective drama. Jack Hvlton's Orchestra. 9:15 Horse Sense Philosophy. 9:30 Alfred Wallenstein Sinlonietta.

10:00 Husbands and Wives, sketch. 10:30 Marl Kenney's Orchestra. 10:45 Ted Weems' Orchestra. 11:15 Amateur Night in Harlem. WTAG Worcester (516.9 580 k.

fi-00 t'nele Kay's funnies. 8:45 Adventures of Terry and Ted. Amos 'n' Andy. 7:15 Uncle Ezra's Radio Station. 7:30 Tales of the Foreign Legion.

7:45 Lives of the Great, sketch. 00 See WEEI. 11:15 Eddie Duchin's Orchestra. 11:35 Dick Jdansfield's Orchestra. WORC Worcester (234.4 1280 k.

8:45 Modern music. 7:00 Gertrude Niesen, songs. 7:15 State talk. 7:30 Kate Smith's coffee time. 7:45 Morton Downey, vocalist.

8:00 Mystery sketch. See WNAC. 10-30 Mart Kenney's Orchestra, 10:45 Less Noise, talk. 11:15 Nick Lucas' Orchestra. WCSH Portland (319 ra.) 940 k.

8:15 Ford V-8 revue. 8:45 Sports talk. 7:00 Amos 'n' Andy. 715 Uncle Ezra's Radio Station. 7 30 Merrymakers.

7 45 Musical moments. See WEEI. 11:00 Eddie Duchin's Orchestra, 11:30 Dick Mansfield's Orchestra. WTIC Hartford (288.8 1040 k. 4:00 Women's review.

4:30 Girl Alone, sketch. 4:45 Grandpa Burton, sketch. 5:00 Chick Webb's Orchestra. 5:30 Dick Tracy, Eketch. 8:45 Beauty 7:00 Amos 'n' Andy.

7:15 Uncle Ezra's Radio Station. 7 :30 Recordings. See WEEI. 11:15 Eddie Duchin Orchestra. WEAF New York (454.3 650 k.

6:00 Adventures in Aviation. 6:20 Clark Dennis, tenor. 6:45 Bill and Betty, dramatic 7:00 Amos 'n' Andy. 7:15 Uncle Ezra's Radio Station. 7:45 Our American School, speakers.

See WEEI. 9:00 Medical society, speakers. See WEEI. 11:00 Duchin's Orchestra. 11:35 Earl Hincs' Orchestra.

WTZ New York (394.5 760 k. 8 05 Animal stories. 6:15 Mary Small, songs. 6:35 Harmony Trio. See WBZ.

7:45 Ralph Kirbery, singer; Reiser piano duo. R-nn-ll oo See WBZ. 11-00 Phil Levant's Orchestra. 1 1 .00 See WBZ. WGY Schenectady (379.5 790 6:15 Dancp Orchestra.

6:35 Musical show. 7:00 Amos 'n' Andy. 7:15 Uncle Ezra Radio Station. 7 :45 Songs. .00 See WFEI 11:05 Jerry Johnson Orchestra.

11:30 Dance music. ON THE SHORT WAVES London, 6 The band of His Maiestv's Royal Air Force, conductor. Flight-Lieut R. P. O'Donnell, MVO, GSD 1 25.5m 11.750 kc; GSC 1 31.3m) 9580 kc; or GSA 49.5m) 6050 kc.

Rome, 6 Concert of folklore music. Prof A. De Masi. talk on current events. 2RO (31.1m) 9630 kc Berlin.

6 "Around the Maypole Frc." A variety hour by Werner Illing. DJC (49.6m) 6020 kc. Meters Kr 16.86 17.7D0 Call Location GSG Davcntry, Enc 6 a 11 a W2XE New Jersey 11 a 2 HVJ Vatican City 6 a 6:15 am W2XK Pittsburg 7 a 1 W2XE New Jersey 3 5 GSD Davcntry, Ene I 5:15 PHI Holland 6:30 a 9:30 a DJD Berlin 5 10:45 FY A Paris 7 12:30 a F.AQ Madrid, Spain 5 9:30 2RO Rome, Italy 2:30 5.05 HJ1ABP Cartascna, Col II a 1 and 5 11 YK3LR.Lindhurst, Australia 5:15 a 8 a W2XAF Schenectady, 4 12 GSG Daventry. Ens 1 9:30 HJ1ABB Barranquilla. Col 7 9:30 VEPHX 9:30 a 12:30 4:30 11 W2XF Newark, 3 5 11 CRCX.

Ont 6 a 12 DJC Berlin 5:05 10:30 i 19.03 19.34 i 19.70 25.36 25.30 1 25.37 I 25.49 26.60 I 30.43 31.13 31.25 31.32 31. 4R 15.743 15.510 15.210 1 1 11.750 11.372 11.770 11.120 9.B60 P.640 9.600 9.580 9.530 9.510 8.477 6.120 6,095 6.020 31.55 46.51 48.94 49.02 49.22 49.83 Programs Tomorrow Morning WEEI Boston (508.2 590 k. Recordings. 7:30 Souire melody clock. 7:45 Radio almanac.

8-00 Weather iorecast, E. B. Rideout. 8:30 Cheerio. 9 00 Echoes of stage and acreen.

9:45 Musical variety. 10:00 Edison friendly kitchen. Chips presents Home. Sweet Home, dramatic sketch (WTICi 10:30 I. J.

Fox, musical snapshots. 10:35 Breen and de Rose, tongs. 10:45 Master Builder, talk. 11:00 Girl Alone, sketch. 11:30 Reading Circle.

Frederick Hawkins. WNAC Boston (243.8 1230 k. 6:30 Sunrise organ melodies. Harry E. Rodgers.

7:00 Canary choir. 7:30 Sears-Roebuck jubilee: music. 7 :45 Recordings. 8:00 Walter Kidder, songs of yesteryear. 8:15 Knox Manning, talk.

8:30 Dorothv Muriel entertains. irst National food tips. 9:00 Morning matinee. 9 Recordings. 10:00 I J.

Fox musical snapshots. Recordings, 10:15 Mrs Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch. rketch. Reiettlemcnt committee talk. 11:00 Palmolive presents the Goldbeigs 15 Dramatic sketefc.

30 Just Plain Bill, rural aketch. 11:3 GALL LAS If you want to reach the most active real estate buying market this tenitory has enjoyed in five years If you want to sell a home to one of the hundreds who cannot find a desirable place to rent McMAH0N BUG AND LINOLEUM SHOP CONDUCTING OPENING SALE If of veterans home to one of the money coming and iwcmvfo a Is; who is "looking around' NOW Place your real estate for sale ad in the BIG SPRING real estate issue of the GLOBE which will be published next tvf I McMahon's rug and linoleum shop, an attractive rug store at 8 Milk st is conducting a successful epening r.ale of rugs, carpets and linoleums, to continue. all the week. The store will carry 'in stock at all times nationally known brands of floor coverings, such as Bigelow Sanford, WhiUalls, Firth Mohawk, M-a-lwTi mmffi 'I DAY Karagheusian, Magee, Congoleum Nairn, Sandura and( W. J.

Sloane. Mr McMahon has been associated with the floor covering industry for the past 24 years, having learned the business in the Henry Seigcl store, and for the past 15 years has been buyer of all floor coverings for soma large stores. fc! I 11:4 43 Dramatic sketch. 1.

The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts (2024)

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