The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 20, 1937 · Page 16
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February 20, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

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Saturday, February 20, 1937
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'5 I MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUAKY 20 · 1937 (TUNE IN EVERY NIGHT TO BE "TOWN HALL" NIGHT AT KGLO Daily 10 Minute North Iowa Forum Opens Sunday Night With Talk. Every night is to be town hall night in North Iowa! Beginning Sunday night, the 10 minute period between 8:05 and 8:15 o'clock will be given over to some speaker specially invited by KGLO to discuss some topic o£ interest. No restrictions will be placed upon the. spokesmen but an endeavor will be made by those in charge of the feature to keep the score somewhat even as between the "pros" and the "cons" on debatable issues. It seemed rather appropriate that this nightly feature should be started off with a discussion on the iuture ; ot Mason City. Dr. Hardy Pool, chairman of the Mason City planning commission, will be the speaker. Inter-Faith, Inter-Race Program to Be Broadcast KGLO Will Air Entire High School Program Sunday Afternoon. KGLO, * U U K LOCAL STATION, AT 1210 KILOCYCLESy KGLO will broadcast (he entire program of the Inter-Faith Inter-Race Good Will forum from me high school auditorium at 2:30 Sunday afternoon. The Rev. J. Lee Lewis of the First Baptist church will preside during this observance which is being held in a deliberate effort on the part of those interested in creating a tolerant atmosphere and friendliness among religious workers to share their differing points of view. General theme for the afternoon's discussion will be "Building Inter-Faith and Inter-Racial Good Will by Understanding Each Other." Joseph Katz, rabbi of the Adath Israel synagogue, will speak for the Jewish viewpoint; Monsignor P. S. O'Connor o£ St. Joseph's church will present the Roman Catholic viewpoint, and,. Dr. Clarence E. Flyrin, the Prot-1 estant view. . Harry Tredwell, young Iowa ' Falls Negro who is being brought here by the Pilgrim Fellowship of tile Congregational church will sing two solos at the meeting. The Rev. S. H. Johnson, pastor oi the Union Memorial M. E church, wilt offer invocation and HARRY TREDWELL · Dunn Talks Monday Night. On Monday evening E..G. Dunn, United States district attorney, will be at the microphone between 8:05 and 8:15 o'clock with a discussion of the president's judiciary reform measure now before congress. On the following evening at the same hour, R. F. Clough, Mason City lawyer, will be given the facilities of KGLO for his viewpoint on the same question, using the affirmative approach to the subject rather than, making his remarks a rebuttal argument. Next, night in all probability woman speaker will be invited to the microphone .by North Iowa Torum to present some views' of interest to women. Thursday night the time will be taken by a remote control-program from the North-|/^i- · n 11 -i i r~ western Slates Portland cement UilVia US. HaVlland, El'l'O company's annual meeting in the i -Wedgewood room o£ the Hanford. | It Belongs to North Iowa, "It is our hope," said John Price, I KGLO program director, "to make this feature so interesting that a | the Hev. Roy Peyton, minister of the .First Presbyterian church will pronounce benediction. Following presentation of the main addresses the participants will answer questions asked by members of the panel. I'CAPTAINBLOOD' IN AIR THEATER Fireside Recital. Sigurd Nilssen, bass, will sing two numbers by Lawrence Browne, "Joshua Fit "De Battle Ob Jericho" and "Der's a Man Coin' Round Talari' Names," during the Fireside Recital Sunday at G:3D p. m. over WHO. Helen Marshall's soprano solos will be "The Last Rose of Summer" and Martin's "Come, to the Fair." NORTH IOWANS PARTICIPATE KGLO PROGRAMS Nora Springs, St. Ansgar, Northwood, Kanawha Have Broadcasts. North lowans are taking an increasing interest in community broadcasts over KGLO, with four communities giving weekly programs over the Mason City station. · Nora Springs had ifs inaugural aroadcast from 4:15 to 4:30 on Monday o£ this week and will be on the air each week at the same time over KGLO. Kanawha and St. Ansgar take to the airwaves from KGLO Thursdays, with Kanawha on from 7:05 until 7-15 Thursday nights while St. Ansgar is on the'air from 4:15 until 4:30 Thursday afternoons. Northwood's program is heard each Friday from 4:15 until 4:30. While transcribed music is lieard on these programs at the M-esent time, it is planned to :ring local talent from each oj :he communities in as-part of future programs. Interesting facts of eacii town are given during the broadcast. Several other com- nunities in North Iowa are con- emplating programs over KGLO "n the near future. Both Drama, Music to Be Broadcast Lorraine Uglum and Norma Cross will present a dramatic and musical program on the Waldorf Hour Sunday afternoon at 4:30 over.KGLO. Miss Uglum, a Waldorf college freshman whose home is in Adams, Minn., will read "Kinj» Lear." Miss Cross of Forest City will play "Romance," by Schumann "Nocturne in E Flat," Chopin, "Glair De Lune," Debussy ".Rustling or Spring." Sinding, closing with Grieg's "To Spring." A week from Sunday the ladies' quartet and WaWemar Harang, tenor, will appear on the Waldorf program. Chief Engineer at KGLO Has Had Much Experience /-\ , » T · ' ·*· L. A. Page Will Be Interviewed Sunday With 'Coins' as Topic L. A. Page will be interviewed an the Decker Bros, sports review broadcast at 6:15 Sunday night by Al Mitchell, KGLO sportscaster. Subject of the interview will be 'Coins." The broadcast is sponsored ointly by Decker Bros, and the Y. M. C. A.-Kiwanis Boys' Hobby "how. Held Operator's License at Age of 13; Comes From Station KFKU. Leo W. Born, chief engineer of station KGLO, has had a variety of experiences, previous to joining the local station':; staff, and in garnering it journeyed from Mexico to Canada. Among the positions Born has held are those of chief operator for KFKU at Lawrence, Kans., two and one-half years; radio man first class at the Great Lakes naval training station three years, national guardsman, pianist, librarian, announcer, and service and installation worker for large department stores. He was born at Topeka, Kans., where he attended grade and high schools. The family moved to lola, Kans., and the KGLO chief engineer attended lola junior college there. Following his junior college term he attended Kansas university at Lawrence. Previous^, to that he had been a member of i the Kansas national guard and was radio operator for Headquarters battery. He has studied radio since childhood and at the age of 13 held a government operator's license. After his hitch with the navy, he joined the staff of KFKU at Lawrence and was chief operator there, coming to KGLO from the Kansas station. Born is not married. He has Photo hy Lock LEO W. BORN made his residence apartments. at the Kirk Forecast: The air shortly will be filled with "true adventure" broadcasts. One of the biggest talent agencies in the country has been very busy signing up the big game shooters, treasure and airplane tester-outers. divers ORCHESTRA OF SCHOOL WILL BE HEARD ON AIR Contest Numbers to Be Given by 96 Piece Group in Sunday Broadcast Mason City high school's orchestra will broadcast a program consisting of six numbers from the Wagner-Mozart music hall at 5:05 Sunday over KGLO. In charge oi the 96 piece orchestra are Carlelon Stewart, director, and Miss Marjorie Smith, instructor of. strings. The concert will open with the first movement o£ Schubert's "Unfinished Symphony." Next will be played the descriptive, "In a Persian Market," by Kit- elby. The third movement of Frantk's "D Minor Symphony," one of the required numbers in the national contest, will be played next and will be followed by Waldteufel's "Skaters' Waltz." Excerpts from Victor Herbert's "Fortune Teller" operetta are next on the program and the concluding number will be the tourth movement, the finale, to Dvorak's "E Minor." The latter number has been selected by Director Stewart as one the group may use in contests this year. Mason uty Globe-Gazette Radio News and Fiynn to Portray Roles They Had on Screen. That rollicking, swashbuckling _ ...»,, -1 j; lea . n ,? o£ t h e sea, "Captain great majority of North Iowa's · UIOO " comes to life again when radio dials will be turned to 1210.1 · Ervo1 F »ynn and Olivia de Havil" When there is some community l! l nd , stars of the motion picture endeavor, such as a Red Cross |._ H 1 ? , name ?' a y leading roles or emergency relief campaign or a .Community Chest drive, this time .automatically will be at the command of Mason City and North .Iowa, with a large audience assured." Mr. Price explained that appearance on North Iowa's Forum would only be by invitation. "We want those who are brought to the studio for this-10 minutes to understand-that they have been singled out for a. nice little distinction," he added. No Restraints Planned. There is no intention, however, be continued, to limit'or restrict the subjects or the opinions to be expressed. The desire rather is to keep the feature to a high plane. "We shall welcome suggestions from listeners," he said, "as to both subjects and speakers. If there is-somebody you would like to hear, we want you to feel free to come to us with the suggestion, preferably by:postcard or letter." MARTIN EXUDES ENERGY IN WORK Directs "It Might Have Happened to You" Sketch. Stocky, dynamic, a. head of black hair on hjs square-cut shoulders, Charles Martin, director of "It Might Have Happened to You," the circumstantial evidence dramatic sketch which is one of the features of the variety program broadcast over the WABC-Columbia network Saturday nights'at 8:30 (rebroadcast at 11:30 p. m., EST), exudes energy whether he's putting a .group of actors through their paces, or lighting a cigaret. From crib in Bridgeton, N. J., where he was born in 1910, to copy, desk of a: Newark paper was. the route he covered in-13 years. He'd probably have been there quicker yet with his serial story which they promptly put in the mill if it hadn't been for his taking time out along the line to become a pianist and to toy with the idea of making a concert violinist out of himself. He hurdled his "math" and "lit" in New-York the drama' during the broad- the "Radio Theater" over WCCO Monday from 8 'to 9 p. m. Though a buccaneer of the first water, Peter Blood remained faithful to the code of honor he knew before he was sent to the West Indies as a slave by political enemies. After his escape from bondage, he became one of the most feared pirates in that part of the world.' It was-this code which eventually led to his duel with a rival buccaneer over Arabella Bishop, played by Miss de Havilland.- Captain Blood's gallant defeat of Spanish vessels attacking the English colon}' in the West Indies restores him to the graces of his country. Though this is Flynn's first appearance on the "Radio Theater " Miss de Havilland has been starred once before on the series. Born in Ireland, Flynn made his motion picture debut in the English version o£ "Mutiny on the Bounty." He has had many adventures in the South Seas in sailing ships of his own. Recently he and Miss de Havilland were co- f 4u ed ,Su the screGn Presentation d 5 char Ee o! the Light Bri- ftlason City Globe-Gazette nrason City, Joivx (1310 Kilocycles) on's still in a hurry, you see--in three short years. By this lime impatient to have a stab at the stage, he carried his ambitions to ,iEva Le Gallienne. She showed him his way around in the rudiments ot the theater, and · his training was presently such that he joined her company, appearing with her on Broadway in "Romeo and Juliet," "Camille" and the "Gren Cockafoo." However, with radio daily becoming more important in drama Martin saw in it a limitless opportunity to expand his dramatic expression, this time as a writer and director. . Walter Donalds Songs Land at Top of "Hit Parade" List Waller Donaldson, who . for years has been making sweet music fit lyrics of love and caresses and moonlight, is losing none of his touch with the'passage of time according to Car] Hoff, maestro of the Saturday night "Hit Parade" broadcast on the Columbia network. Hoff has been checking up on the- tunesmiths who've been most successful in landing their wares at the top of the weekly popularity lists.- Two others, Billy Hill and the song writing team of Gordon and Revel, have succeeded like Donaldson in placing songs at the head of the hst of the nation's favorites on two occasions since the program was started on the Columbia network ten months ago. Hill's "Glory of Love," which popped up last June, and his Chapel m the Moonlight," which made its way to the top the first of December to stay for a month, give him a plare in the sun. Likewise do "When I'm With You," a thumping hit of midsummer, and CroodmglH My Love," which is currently riding the crest, give the tunemakers Gordon and Revel some reason to crow. Donaldson has just two songs to his credit like the latter^'You " Sunday. Feb. 21 7:00 News. At. C. Fur Shoppe 7:O.VThe Sunshine-Hour · 8:00 County Council of Christian Edll- 8:30 Echoes of tlie Console 8:20 Devotional Service with Habbi ivatx · : SH ?V nd J y Mornlnit Melody Parade 2:00 The Sunday Concert 1:00 George Hall's Orch. 1:30 Sons of Hie Pioneers 2:00 Sunday Mailbac -:30 Inler-Dcnomlnallonal Service 4:00 Consolaires 4:30 Waldorf College Hour »:00 Globe-Gazelle News f:0fl Neu-s. P. G. and 1 £ C °° s ^ r 6:05 Rudolph Friml, Jr.'s Orel, c 12 ?f° r!s Review. Decker Bros. 6:30 Moments of Melody ITM S?. WE ' C "«ie-Van Ness T:0o Hits anil Ells 7:30 Sons o{ the Pioneers 7:4n Concert Hall of the Afr 8:00 News, Marshall and S w i r t B.OD North town's Public Forum O.I.T Larry and Ralph H:30 Radio Night Club 3:00 News. Highway oil Co. 9:0:] Green.Bros. OrcJl. 9:13 The Monticello 8:30 Phil i-evant and His Orcli 10:00 News. First National Bank 10:0.1 Melarfecrs 10:15 The Mclodccn 10:30 Swing Time 11:00 Ncu-.t. Abel and Son 11:13 Slumber Hour 11:30 Goodnisht Slonilay, Feb. 22 fi:on Sunup Serenade 7:00 News. Mnson Clly Fur Shopnc 7:0s Alarm Clock Hour TM.-1 Mcrkcl's Musical Clock S.-OO Lyon's Musical Breakfast n:oo Daman's Musical ciocfc Tu C na ·' r °° d SI ° rC! Tin " and iii : i5 Tyler-Ryan's Musical Clock "!!S oS'SMi""" and Ncw " 10:30 °fTM"»Jg^Swvlc ra With the Rev. 10:45 In Hie Music Room !:?r! £° rl " '"" News. Skcljaj £rd\abic'"'"" "' *'«"··«"·· WH- 11:15 Organ Reveries 11:30 This and Thai 12:00 Mid-day Revue « : i5 Jf? rth »'«tMn Dtsti'lbuHnJ! Co. ?:22 ?r ° b 5- G =""= News and Market, 1JM5 ^Mid-day Revue cnnl 12:3(1 Wolf Bros. Coa! Co. i TM Chapman's Musical Mlnialurei l.-no Iowa Farm Flashes 1:10 Jlicl-day Revue cont. WCCO Columbia · Broadcasting System Minneapolis-St. Paul .Central Slanclard Time S10 Kllocj-clcs) °"J T " Th = Great Ziegfeld," and Did I Remember?" It is this selection from "Suzy" that estab- ishes him in Hoff's estimation as tops among writers-- at least as Jar as the "Hit Paradp" is fnn/Mnr,«^ 1:45 Fink's and B. i B 1:33 Club' Calendar 2:00 Mailbaj: ·1:10 Women's Pagf at Ihe Mr j : ?2 5*»"ns the Globe-Gazelle 4:15 Home Folks Frolic ·1:30 Tea Time Tunes s : ^ M , ason TMy Public Schools S:00 Globe-Gazette News : S:0.i New Hecords from. Vance's s:l.i r.en Brook;, pianist r 2 5 S 05 "' 0 Bourdon's Concert Of ch 0:00 News. People's Gas and Electric R:o., Rudolph Friml, Jr.'s Orch R:1J» Sports Review, Decker Bros G:M Dinner Hour ' ' ;=« Diamond .City News · . 7:00 News, Currle-Van Ness ':!·· Kumalae's Hawalians 7.-.10 Sons of the Pioneers '··« Concert Hall of the Air R:0ll News. Marshall nnrl Swift R:05 Norlh Iowa's Public Fnrum 5:13 u L. Pine Loan Co. prmcnls Dick Leibert at tile Organ n*n Radio Night club 9:00 News. H! B h\vay oil Co. S:O.T Green Bros. Orch. n:15 American' Family nobih.inn n:.10 Huck Shaffer's Orch. JJ :0 » JJe«'». Firsl National Bank 11:15 Kind's Men 10:30 Swing Time Sunday. Feb. 21. 8:00 At Aunt Susan's 3:00 Church of the Air 9:30 Komany Trail 10:00 From South America 10:30 Major Bowes Family 11:30 The Golden Dragon 11:43 Refrigeration 12:00 Church of the Air 12:30 Poetic Strings 12:45 Headlines and History 1:00 Music .of. the-Theater 1:45 Aeolian Tito 2:TM New York Philharmonic *:uu i.amplj£htin£ Time 4:30 John B. Kennedy 5:00 Joe Penncr 5:30 RubtnouT G:00 Musical B.-30 To Be. Announced 7:00 Nelson Eddy 7:30 Eddie C.lnlor 8:00 Giovanni Martinet!!, Tenor 3:00 Community Sing 9:45 Jack Randolph J2 : ?5 5°B' r Fryer's Orchestra 10:la Newstime 10:30 Reports i?'^ £k- c ^y^nan's Orchesira ; : ;U ,f c Sander's Orchestra 11:30 Jimmy Greco's Orchestra -I:4.D Jimmy Greco's Orchestra. ,, .. _. Monaijr, Feb. li. B:lo.Tjme Signals 6:30 Sing. Neighbor, 'Sine 6:45 Hoby and Tex 7:00 Air Almanac 7:30 Musical Chirms' 8:30 Jiewscaster 8:45 Gene and Glenn 3:00 Belly and Bob 9:15 Modern Cinderella 9:30 Betty Crocker: Hymn* ,££ ?? h " K- Watkins 11:00 The Gumps ?! : Ji! g?' w «l'the Bookends ll:3fl Kitly Kecnc li:4S Ma Perkins 12:l?0 Five Star Revue 12:15 Chili Beaners "··?. A «nt Aiden's Romance 12:4a Aunt Jenny 1:00 Kathryn Cravens I : l i P. H. Slinciiticlrt I:4a Myrt and Marsc 2:00 Police ic 2:15 News 2:30 Pop Concert 3:00 Indies First 3:30 Musical 3:4.i Variety Hour 4:00 Lcairue of Women Volerj 4:1:. Children's Corner J : 5- ?,f. 1 ?S llulci Livestock 4:4.» Wilderness Road 5:110 Junior Nurse Corps S:1S Front Pace Parade o:.10 Jack Armslroni! i: : nn 5 on ' r:w °t Ihe Moimlcd KM Herbert Foote'V Ensemble K:la Papeye the Sailor f*:30 nay Hcalherlon fi:4,» Boake Carter WHO NBC Red Network Da Mollies. Io\v» Genital Standard Tim« (1000 Kilocycles) Club Sunday, Feb. 21 9:00 Christian Science Program 9:15 Seventh Day Adventists . 3:30 Hour of Music 10:00 Ward and Muizy I0:l.i Peerless Trio 10:30 Tlie World is Yqurs 11:00 Church Service 12:00 Hour of Smilc-s 12:30 Melody Matinee 1:00 The, Golden Dragon 1:15 The Country Church of Hollywood 1:30 Thatcher Colt Mysteries 2:00 Metropolitan Opera Auditions of the Air 2:30 Grand Holel .1:110 The Mansion of Dreams ' 3:15 World Dances 3:30 Playhouse 4:rto Marion Talley 4:30 Smiling Ed McCohncIl 5:00 Air Is Yours 5:30 American Families. Inc. 5:45 Headlines of the Week 6:00 Jack Benny 15:30 Fireside Recital ' fi:4:» Jingle Program 7:00 Do You Want to he an Actor? B:00 Manhattan Merry-Go-Round'' 8:30 American Album of Familiar Music 9:00 Symphony Concert 10:00 Musical Headlines 10:15 .Kern, 10:30 When Dav Is Co lie 11:01) Hickory House Orclieslra 11:30 Southern Tavern Orchestra WMT NBC Blue Network Cedar Rapids ano\ Waterloo. low» Central Standard Time (COO Kilocycles) 'American Family Robinson 1 Popularity Due to Realism Sen'o-Comic Portrayal of KGLO Feature Rebuttal to Economic Panaceas. 8:00 Radio Theater »:in T Va /v e Kin * a n d °"h«tra ».30 Let Freedom RinE 10:00 Poetic Melodies . 10:15 Newstime ]°TM "o'He Johnson; Hcporls ?:an ?'" n j Go ^°n's Orchestra ]j:5J J? c Sandora' Orchestra 11.30 Jimmy Greco's Orchestra ' ! ? The Slumber Hour Motor Co. An Music of Vienna. all-Viennese program will "Did 'Hit Parade" I Remember?" is arrived at on Aug. 29 the head of all h i l s and . 'i was Oct ' 17 hefoi ' e it" was routed by "When Did You Leave ] Heaven?" be presented during the American Album of Familiar Music Sunday, at 8:30 p. m., over WHO. Gus Haenschcn and his orchestra will open the program with the Viennese Overture," followed by selections from "The Dollar Princess. Frank Munn's tenor feature will he "The Old Refrain" and Lucy Monroe, soprano, will offer "Caprice Viennois." "Tonight m Vienna," "Blue Danube" and · Emperor Walla" are other numbers.- WOI lou'a College Stale Station Ames, Iowa (640 Kilocycles) M o n d a y , Feb. 11, Service Heporlji 7:30 The Music Srinri n.-on Now, at the Hour 8:0a Music Shoo (continued) B:aO Service Ilcporls 8:00 News el the Hour . '9 : °2 $?««o' the Hour lO.-Oj The Homemakers J 0: 3° Service Renorts 11:00 News of the Hour 11:0^ Class Jn Agriculture ?i : SS Fit" Po "« Bulletins M. J5 : i« g. ervi « Bcports 12:40 News Summary ?:S S 105 '. 1 "'' Accordion Band' J SS s « r «M Reports ? : ?S y ev " of the How 2:10 Mmlc Appreciation-- Dr. Phillip C C]app r 3:00 News or the Hour 3:0.) Masterwork Jim " G . ral "; ni »"-n»th Calvin :("! f7rlnncll Hour ^I-M Neivs S u m m a r y S:(M "The Y Prcjchla-" ' 3MO Sign oil M o n d a y , Feb. 2-J 5:45 Morning Devotion B:00 Sing Neighbor, Sinn 6:15 Musical Clnck f:3U Farm News (i:45 Almanac ot the Air 7:00 Chore Gang 7:15 Nous 7:30 Musical Fasliimi Notes fl:00 Gene ,-ind Glenn 1:15 Musical ctock 0:00 Morning Melodies 3:15 Hymns of All Churches 9:30 Betty and Bob 0:45 Today's Children . 10:00 David Harum 10:15 Back Slaee Wife lO.-.ln r,I6nticelJo Party tine I0:4.i The Voice ot Experience 11:00 Kitty Keene. Inc. !' : ' 5 Tl'« Story of Mary Martin 1:30 National Farm and Home Hour 12:30 Commercial Program 12:45 Ne\vs 1:00 Mother Randall's Open House 1:15 Hils and Encores 1:30 Market Report 1:4.5 Judy and Jane 2:00 Pennr.r Yonnc's Family 2:15 Ma Perkins 2:30 Vic and SatTc 2:45 The O'Neill's 3:01) The Hour of Charm 3:30 Way DOIVII Ea« .i:; The Guiding Light 4:00 Book Review 4:15 Houseboat H.-nnah 4.30 Rnj-thm and Romance 4:4.» Revue 4:55 Bulletin 5:0(1 Tunes 5:15 Junior Nurse Corp 5:30 Jack Armstrong .-:« Sunset Corners Opry R:00 Amos 'n Andy 6:M New** 0 **"'" Radi ° S ' ali ° n ' 6:45 Tony Cnbooeh 7:0(1 Fibber McCee and Mollv 7:30 Margaret Speaks 8:00 Warden L.IWCI in "20,000 Years in sin}* Sing" s 3:30 Richard Himbpr 3:00 Commercial Program S-13 Dr* R n n t l o l p h a n d Hi!! Music 10:00 World Dances 10:15 Ncivs ift'^l- 1^ e ^ Ians '°" of rjreams 10:3.-, Kinboiv Rnnm Orcheslri 11:00 Magnolia Blossoms ll:.jO Hotel Hermitage Orchestra Sunday, i'eb. at 7:00 Melody Hour 7:30 Family Allar B:00 Comics SIlOO 1,011 ^Vebb at the Organ 3:30 Newstime 3:45 Morning Malinet 10:30 Rehearsal 11:00 Trinity Lutheran Church 12:00 Music of the Moment 12:30 Smolie Dreams 1:00 Magic Key a:OD Dcmitaisc 2:15 Music and Flowers 2:30 Famous Homes of Famous Amc: cans 2:45 Your Lawmakers :i:00 Harold stokes' Orchestra 3:20 Walnut St. Churcli 4:00 We. the People 4:30 Stoopnagle and Budd 5:00 Cupid's Court 5:30 It May Happen to You 5:35 The Modem Siring Ensemble 5:4o Rhythmnttcs 6:00 Music for Dancing 6:30 Believe U or not Riplcy 7:00 Father Coughlin 7:30 Playbox Theater 8:00 Wltcr Winchcll 8:15 Mppling Bhythm Review 8:45 Edwin C. Hill 3:15 WHIT Band Wason in TM ?°f Pe ' Broad:i '" Assn. Program 10:00 Judy and the Bunch 10:10 Moment Aluslcale 10:15 Newstime i? ! ?J 5 r n n k i c Muslcra 1 Orchestra. 11:00 Clyde Lucas Orchestra WINDY BILL .WINKLE Manila}-, feb. yi 5:30 Tall Corn Time 5:55 Farming in the News fi:00 Tall Corn Time SlwISi^^S COL " lly Ascnt 7:00 Newstime 7:10 Musical Clock 7:4j Musical Clock ^"·S, J' m , S TM" y n n d His H""nd-U 11:30 Frank Voelker, Organist S'45 Oddities in the News B:aO Women in the News 0:55 Interlude 3:00 Morning Newscast S.'IS Scolty Views Ihc News 9:30 Marriage Clinic 3:45 Magic Kitchen 10:DO Markets 10:03 Melody Mountaineers 10:1^ Afusic Memory 10:30 Vie and Sadc 10:15 Edward Mac-Hugh 11:00 Commercial Program ll:l.-i Lou Webb at the Or-an i i J J W M T German B a n d " " .4| Kill.an's Noonday Newscast l , : =j? Cedar Valley Hillbillies 1-':10 Question Man 12:20 Voice of Jowa 12:30 Markets 12:35 Cedar Valley Hillbilljcs 12:4o Joe Doakcs 12:50 Aunt Fanny 12:55 Iowa Cornhuslicrs 1:05 Many Happy Returns 1:10 Iowa Conrhuskcrs | : '- WMT German Band , ercial " The Movle Program Musical Contentment. The "Jewel Song" from Gou. . ... 'Faust" will be a musical highlight of the Carnation Contented program when sung by Vivian Delia Chiesa, soprano during the broadcast, Monday at a p. m over WHO. The orchestra under Dr. Prank Black's direction, will open the concert from "London Suite" and the'Lul- laby Lady will offer Barnby's T TM ,T n iL Lnw '" " M y Country Ts My Mother" will be sung by the male cjuartet and Miss Delia Chiesa and the ensemble will be heard in "Italian Street Sons" trorn Herbert's "Naughty Marietta," as a finflle, ) · · company 2.03 Marraret Johnson at the Piano 2:1, Hochester Civic Orchestra 3.00 D. A. n. Procram 3:15 Reporter of Odd Facts XX Melody Lingers on .1:30 Ed Fitzserald and 3M5 Young Hickory 4-30 Pe l ' S T " lk " '° Ver T'TM 7, he _ Old Homeileart ·y.011 U. S. Army Band a:l.i Tune Times S:30 Frank Voelker, or R anist ·.4.j Orphan Annie B:00 Maty Small fi:20 Stories from Llle filSS Interlude R:30 Evcnlnc Nevvscasl R:4,T Diamond City New* J:00 Helen. Hayes I 8:30 Jack Pearl 2 : 22 S? IT Band Wagon ?:TM ? ° ? oy H "° "' I i? : ?2 5 vcnln E Serenade GRACE MOORE ON PROGRAM Noted Operatic S : tar Will Make HenCarnegie Hall Debut. Grace Moore will make her first public appearance of the winter over WHO from Carnegie Hall, New York, Sunday at 9 p. m. It will be her first concert in a year and her-Carnegie hall debut. The Metropolitan Opera prima donna and screen star had been billed for three appearances in opera .this-season and to sing in the symphony concert at Hartford, Conn., on last Jan. 10, but illness caused all engagements to be canceled. As soloist with the 70-piece symphony orchestra conducted by Erno Rapee, Miss Moore will sing the "Louise" aria and "Musetta Waltz" from "La Boheme." In the second group she will sing "Vissi D'Arte" from "Tosca,"' Kreislcr's "Old Refrain," and, as an encore Jerome Kern's "Our Song." The symphonic orchestral program at Carnegie Hall will include the Johann Strauss waltz "Wine, Women and Song," the introduction and bridal procession fTMm Rimsky-Korsakov's "Le Con; p Or," the first movement from Schubert's "Unfinished Symphony" and two numbers from Ihtf modernist Shostakovich's "The Bolt/' Miss Moore soon will go to Europe, studying in Vienna and traveling on the continent. When she returns to the Metropolitan next season she will sing the role Louise", for.the first time in her career. . . It is reported that "The American Family Robinson," now heawl every day except Sunday on Station KGLO and 221 other stations, runs regularly on more stations than any other program in the world. KGLO broadcasts the program at 9:15 each night except Sunday. Experts at analyzing public opinion attribute the program's popularity to its real- Eristic portrayal of national problems as they affect a typical American family; the portrayal provides a serio-comic, yet effective, rebuttal to economic panaceas which aim to nullify the human rights of private property and individual initiative. i,,^ 5 , a J; orned y balance, there is Windy Bill Winkle who has all but run away with the show. Introduced as a minor character, Bill made such a hit that the fans demanded, and obtained, him oh almost every program Windy Bill is Luke Robinson's brother-in law; Windy adds to his unpopularity as a self invited, permanent guest in the Robinson household by airing views that all business is crooked. "Look what happened to me," says Bill "I've spent the best years of my life trying to be an honest businessman and what do I get' for if Nothing! That's what! Take my patented Little Wonder adjustable hair cutting bowl for home use. Think what that would have meant to the people--every man able to cut his own-hair--but the barber trust and big business kept it off the market!" L u k L r m i n d s Bil! that there is no barber trust, adding that maybe the Little Wonder hair cutting bowl was no good. "Your complaint," says Luke, "(hat you have no chance in business is just a childish defense for lack of initiative. Who are the big fellows anyway? They're little fellow' who worked hard enough under the same rules that apply l o you and to me, to become bie lows.'" * fel- CAGE GAMES ON AIR WSUI at Iowa City will broad- east the Iowa-Wisconsin game at 7:20 Saturday night and at the same time Monday night will air the Iowa-Minnesota Big Ten contest. COURT PLAN TO BE DISCUSSED Senator Champ Clark to Speak on "Inadvisability of Packing Court." Senator Bennett Champ Clark democrat of Missouri, is scheduled to speak on "The Inadvisability of Packing the Supreme Court" over WCCO Sunday from fi to 6:30 p. rn. His address will be delivered from the studios of KMOX, St. Louis. The senator is the son of Champ Clark, for many years speaker of the house of representatives. He was born at Bowling Green, Mq., Jan. 8, 1880, attended the University of Missouri and George Washington university was admitted to the bar in 1914 and has practiced law in St Louis since 1319. A colonel on the general staff or the U. S. army since 1919, he was appointed senator from Missouri in 1033 lo fill out the term of Harry B. Hawes and was elected a f t e r this term expired. '' Lillian Norton One of First Americans to Succeed Abroad Lillian of stars and there was in the international Norton was one first native born a pioneer who proved a place for Americans ""' ' 'nncr circle c e ot operatic music. But to do in ^ie had to s i n K as Madame LUliS Nord.ca, m order to £ct recogni-. ionAbroad-arid also in order not to disgrace' the name o£ Norton at home, where many people be heved H was a sin fo P sinE on « Highlights from her dramatic and jn erestinB career will be rc- ' A.-Tin..: r; ^ " v n i U H U e nl America' program over CBS Wednesday at 7 p. m., CST ^T.M;, v ffiM.?;S£ 12l§?Cr^ s^sfsSsi-^st and "Community ; -; :^y;":'.-:/^ ;: .' ; .:'.'' i '.^'' 1 :'..'-';-:^- ; ".-?": . ' · · . · · .'.^··..·.^····..·.··^.f,:^ V'.;·£···.'·"· ; '.'':".^-:o'' ; ^:^ -iM-l i

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