The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 27, 1937 · Page 11
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 27, 1937
Page 11
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 27 · 1937 .ELEVEN NEWS OF THE RADIO WORLD UGMTandSEIUOUS! PROGRAMS (TUNE IN ON KGLO, YOUR LOCAL STATION, AT 1210 KILOCYCLES) KGLO Mason City Globe-Gazette Muon City, Iow» (1210 Kilocycles) Sunday, Feb. 28 . 7:00 NEWS, HI. C. Fur Shoppe 7:05 The Sunshine Hour 8:00 County Council of Christian Education 8:30 Echoes of the Console 8:45 Devotional Service with Habbi J. Kafz 9:00 Sunday Morning: Melody Parade 12:00 The Sunday Concert 1:00 George Hall's Orch. 1:30 Sons of the Pioneers 2:00 Sunday Mailbae 3:00 The Afternoon Show 4:00 Consolaires 4:30 Waldorf College Hour 5:00 .Globe-Gazette News 5:30 Rosario Bourdon's Concert Orch. 6:00 News, P. G. and E. (3:05 Rudolph Friml, Jr.'s Orch. 6:15 Sports Review, Decker Bros. 6:30 Moments of Melody. 7:00 News, Currie-Van Ness 7:05 Hits and Bits 7:30 Sons of the Pioneers 7:45 Concert Hall of the Air 8:00 News, Marshall and Swift 8:0a North Iowa's Forum, C. E. Oilman, Mason City Y. M. C. A. secretary, speaker. 8:15 Larry and Ralph 8:30 Radio Night Club 9:00 News, Highway Oil Co. 9:05 Green Bros. Orch. 9:15 The White House 9:30 Art's Night Hasvks 10:00 News. First National Bank 10:05 Melodeers 10:15 The Melodeers 10:30 Swing Time 11:00 News. Pritcharrl Molor Co. 11:15 Slumber Hour 11:30 Goodnight Heard on KGLO RUDOLPH FRIML, JR. Monday, March 1 6:00 Sunup Serenade 6:15 Home Folks Frolic 7:00 News, M a s o n City Fur Shopnc 7:05 Hall's Mystery Melody Time 7:20 Alarm Clock Hour 7:43 Merkel's Musical Clock 8:00 Lyon's musical Breakfast 3:15 Musical Clock and Program Resume 8:30 Mier Wolf Melody Time 9:00 Damon's Musical Clock 9:30 Jack Sprat Food Stores Time and Tunes 9:45 Tyler-Ryan's Musical Clock 10:00 Opening: Markets and News 10:15 On the Mall 10:30 Devotional Services. The Rev W.H. Kampen in charge 10:45 In the Music Room 11:00 North loiva News, Skelgas 11:10 News Headlines of Yesteryear, Willard Tablets 11:15 Organ Reveries 11:30 This and That 12:00 mid-day Revue 12:15 Northwestern Distributing Co. 12:30 Globe-Gazette .News and Markets 32:45 Mid-day Revue cont. 12:50 Wolf Bros. Coal Co. 12:55 O-.pman's Musical Miniatures 1:00 Mid-day Revue cont. 1:15 County Agents Talk 1:30 Marianne at the Steimvay for Vance Music Co. 1:45 Fink's Melody Matinee 1:55 Club Calendar 2:00 Mallbag 3:00 Women's Page of the Air 4:00 Readinr the Globe-Gazette 4:15 Rockwell Community Broadcast 4:30 Tea Time Tunes \ 4:45 Mason City Public Schools 5:00.Globe-Gazette News 5:05 New Records from Vance's 5:la Junior Music Hall 5:30 Rosario Bourdon's Concert Orch. 6:00 News, People's Gas and Electric 6:05 Rudolph Friml, .Tr.'s Orch. 6:15 Sports Review, Decker Bros. (5:30 Dinner Hour (i:45 Diamond City News 7:00 News, fttirrie-Van Ness 7:15 Dance Hour 7:30 Sons of the Pioneers 7:45 Concert Hall of the Air X:00 News, Marshall and Swift 8:05 North Iowa's Forum, Cerro Gordo Safety Council program 8:15 C. L. Pine Loan Co. presents Dick Leibert at the Organ B:30 Radio Night Club 9:00 News, Highway Oil Co. 9:05 Green Bros. Orch. 9:15 American Family Robinson 9:30 Huck Shaffer's Orch. 10:00 News, First National Bank 10:15 King's Men 10:30 Swing Time 11:00 News, Abel and Son 11:15 The Slumber Hour 11:30 Good Night Glenn Darwin, the baritone, began his musical career as a boy soprano In the choir of a Kansas City Episcopal church. He studied at the Eastman School of Music, Rochester, N. Y., and the Juilliavd School of Music, New York. Ffis radio debut was made with NBC's Airbreaks about a year ago. Cremeens of Des Moines is KGLO Staff Announcer GEORGE CREMEENS Tenor Will A p p e a r on College Hour Waldemar Harang, tenor soloist, and a ladies quartet will present the AValdorf Hour program, Sunday afternoon at '4:30 over KGLO. Mr. Harang will sing "Were You There," arranged by Burleigh, "The Lord is My Light," Allitsen; "The Ringers," Lohr, "The Green- Eyed Dragon," Charles, "The Spirit Flower,". Campbell-Tipton. and "The Slave Song," by del Riego. Accompanied by the quartet he will sing the hymn "Lead Kindly Light," by Godard. The quartet will sing a group of four songs, "Gray Days," by Johnson; "Vesper Hymn," Protheroe; "Father Most Holy," Cruger, and the German chorale, "Lo, How a Rose." Members of the quartet are LaVonne Sherwood, first soprano, Klemme; Hazel Hoffman, second soprano Radclitfe; Emmerett Madson, first alto, Stanhope; and Dorothy Boyd, second alto, Roland. Miss Sherwood,-Miss Boyd, and Miss Hoffman have appeared on the Waldorf Hour in previous programs. All the singers are members of the Waldorf a cappella choir, Miss Boyd being contralto soloist. Miss Norma Crass, the accompanist, will appear on the program of March 7 as piano soloist, with Miss Lorraine Uglum, reader. Radio, Aviation, Tennis and Golf Favorites of Radio Announcer. Radio, aviation, tennis and golt --those are the chief interests ot George Cremeens, announcer at Radio Station KGLO. First, of course, comes radio, for Mr. Cremeens is deeply interested in the field he has chosen for his profession, particularly in radio production. Born at DCS Moines, the KGLO announcer attended grade and high schools there, being graduated from North high. While attending North, he was a member of the tennis team. Officiated IViih WHO. Two days after high school graduation he obtained employment with a Des Moines furniture store as a rug salesman. He worked there for two months and then became affiliated with WHO "at Des Moines in the office. It was there that Mr. Cremeens learned the groundwork of the radio game, picking up everything from commercial to the production end of the radio business. Joins KSO Staff. Following one year and five months at WHO, the Des Moines youth joined the staff of KSO, also at Des Moines, in the capacity of announcer and following a short time there became affiliated with KGLO as announcer. Mr. Cremeens is not married. He resides at the Hotel Hanford. Although his chief interest is in radio, he is also an aviation enthusiast, and has taken flyin Methodist, Jewish Speakers on Network Program for Sunday Methodist and Jewish speakers will be heard during the morning and afternoon services, respectively of the "Church of tthe Air" over the Columbia network Sunday. The Rev. Ralph Emerson Davis of St. Mark's Methodist church, Brooklyn, N. Y., will talk from the studios of WABC on the subject: 'The Restoration of Life" from !) to 9:30 a. m. From 12 to 12:30 p. m. Rabbi Herbert S. Goldstein of the Insti- t u t i o n a l synagog is lo be heard, Tlso from the WABC studios on :he subject: "Prayer." Cantor Yavneh will read the orthodox service in Hebrew. Judy Garland, Hugh Herbert to Appear on Oakie's Program Judy Garland, encoring her success of last week, with a reappearance on the faculty of the Oakie college, will share professorial high-jinks with Hugh Herbert, comedian o£ stage and screen, on the broadcast Tuesday at 8:30 p. m., over WCCO. Choral highlight ot the program will be the glee club vocalists and entertainers of Williams college at 'ittsfield, Mass., who will come to New York for the broadcast. Benny Goodman's orchestra from the Manhattan Columbia playhouse and Georgie Stall's melody makers from the West Coast studio will contribute accompaniments and instrumental highlights to the festivities. "OUT OF COt/JIT" The story of two hot-headed "talians who get into a heated u'gument and take their case to Lilc weeiv preceding me program wo lawyers will be heard during 'he "Song of Yesterday and To- Campana's Grand Hotel proaram morrow," in which Guv introriiirp' 'ampana's Grand Hotel program of Sunday, Feb. 28, at 2:30 p. m over WHO. Anne Seymour and vuw. rtiiiit; ouymour ana uii -i ".a Tremayne take the roles of Pictures. wo lawyers who finally settle the dispute in this hilarious comedy. Terri La Franconi, NBC's Ilal- an-born lyric tenor, comes by his musical ability naturally, his father having been a musician and his but in 1930 with the. San Francisco Opera company. lessons at Municipal airport at Des Moines. Actress Views Radio, Stage and Film Worlds Eve March, who came to radio viav Hollywood and Broadway, draws a provocative parallel between radio and motion pictures, with the theater the third--and remote--point of the triangle. The lovely Miss March, heard frequently as Miss Perkins un NBC's daily serial John's Other Wife, tells us that while radio and pictures are closely associated technically, there is a vast difference between them and the theater. "There is very little difference," Miss March says, "between a broadcast and a movie 'take', as far as acting is concerned. Voice projection, which is so integral a part of the theater where one must play in the back row, has no place in either radio or pictures, because the microphone and camera bring the audience within a few feet of the actor and encourage a subtlety that is impossible to achieve on the stage." Miss March was born in Hollywood and, as she says, "So was my father before me." She began her career in vaudeville and later was seen in such motion pictures as "Trouble Shooters" and "She 'Married Her Boss," before she came on to New York for the theater and radio. SONG WRITERS "MOON-STRUCK" So Says Maestro Lombai'do, Naming Several Tunes as Notable Examples. Song writers are slUl moonstruck,.Guy Lombardo, the famous band maestro, finds. Lombai'do, whose program on CBS Sundays from 4:30 to 5 p. in., has just been renewed, discovers after a bit of sleuthing that the word "moon" is still holding its own as a theme for popular music. "Like 'Moon Over Miami,' 'Rocky Mountain Moon' a n d 'Moonlight on the Ganges' of seasons past, there has been no hit in the past five months to equal 'Chapel in the Moonlight.'" said the maestro. "Other song subjects may run to cycles, but the songwriters never get over being monn struck." Consistently accorded highest dance band honors in national polls, the Lombardo band, thinks Guy, owes its continued popularity to non-deviation from an individual style which he originated 10 years and more ago when his aggregation first came to national attention. In his spring scries just starting, Guy wiJ] continue with such popular weekly features as the "Favorite Five," comprised of the five songs most requested during the week preceding the program; morrow," in which Guy introduces a number never before on the air; and leading songs from musical Talk on Badminton to Be Heard Sunday Ralph Dieckmann will be heard ~- ... 0 ,,....,. u .i.w.jn.m.i C...U ,jio on Decker Brothers sports review mother a singer. A brother, Albina over KGLO Sunday evening at La Franconi, is a famous actor in '''" " "' ~ Italy. Terri migrated to Amerira -...- ...... . . fiu i«i WUI.MJ icjuuiu in 1925 and made his operatic de- sponsored by Decker brothers in t-mI {.* .1n*rt ...:ji. * , . _ r. T- · .. ... . co-operation with the Kiwanis Y. M. C. A. boys' hobby show. Heard on KGLO Slumber Hour Above 1 are pictured the Dreamers, transcription artists heard nifjhlly at 11:15 over KGLO during the Slumber Hour. Radio Sign Language Practiced in Studios Directors' and Announcers*. Devise System to End Programs on Time. By RADIO RAMBLER You ana every other radio listener has at some time wondered how a radio program packed with comedy, music, drama and commercial announcements can be induced to end 'exactly on the second. Careful planning and a strange-looking sign language comprise the two-fold answer to this. A network program is supposed to begin ten seconds after the hour and end ten seconds before the hour, and a good program director likes to hit the time right on the nose. Baffling' Language. He does it with a sign language of his own--a sign language which would baffle any Indian.' When the director holds three fingers in the air and places his finger to his nose, lie is not giving the program the Bronx cheer--it's his method of telling those in the program that there are three minutes left to the program. Ask for Applause. When he raises his hands as though to applaud, it is the signal for the audience to "Clap, please," meaning enforced appreciation. When pointing directly to the engineer in the control room, he means "fade on the nose," which to the layman means end the program exactly on the dot. Holding his finger to his Ihronl is the announcer's manner of saying to the actors that the program is running long and part of the script must be omitted. Scripts are marked with bits that can be cut without harm to the program. These are only a tew tricks ot the trade in the radio world, a world becoming increasinly important in the field of entertainment. Radio Time Table WMT NBC Blue Network" Cedar R a p i d s and Waterloo, Iowa, Central Standard Time GOO Kilocycles) S u n d a y , Feb. "8 7:00 Melody Horn- 7:30 Family Altar 3;00 Sunday Register Comks 9:0o Lou Webb at the Organ 0:20 Ncwstinic 9:13 Morning Matinee 10:30 Rclicat'snl 11:00 Trinity Lutheran Church 12:00 Music of (he Moment 111:30 Stnokc Dreams 1:00 Magic Key 2:00 Ilaltic.-in';; Domilassc 2:15 Fireside Phantasy ^:30 Famous Homes of Famous Americans 2:-J5 Over the Transom 3:00 Your Lawmakers 3:15 Harold Stokes 1 Orchestra 3:30 Walnut street Church 4:00 We, the People 4:30 Stoopnagle and Budd 5:00 Cupid's Court 5:3,i The Modern String Ensemble G:00 D. A. R. Program fi:lB Music for Dancing (5:30 Believe it or not Ripley 7:00 FntLhcr Coughlin 7:30 Playfaox Theater 8:00 Walter Wlnchcl 8:15 Rippling R h y l h m Flevievv H:43 Edwin C. Hill 9:13 WMT Band Wagon 9:30 Gospel Bdcst. Assn. Program 10:00 Judy and the Hunch 10:10 Moment Muslcalo 10:15 Ncwsllmc 10:^0 Frankie MjisleiV Orchestra 11:00 Vincent Lopez Orchestra 11:30 Gcorpn Hamilton's Orchestra 12:00 Sifin Off M o n d a y , March 1 R:zn Tall Corn Time ."liSS Farming in t h e Nc\\-s j:lD Tall Corn Time S:I5 Pmil Barger, Coutily A g e n t G:30 Family Altar 7:00 Kcwstimc 7:10 Musical Clock 8:00 Tim Brady and His Roiuu'-Ufl 8:30 Frank Voelkcr, Organist, 8:45 Oddities in (he News 8:50 Women in the News 8:55 Interlude 9:00 Morning, Newscast 9:15 Scotty Views the Ne\v.s 9:30 Pepper Young's Family 9:45 Magic Kitchen 10:00 Markets 10:03 Pine Ridge Musicmnkers 10:15 Music Memory 10:30 Vic and Sacle 10:45 Edward MacHufih 11:00 Commercial Program 11:15 Lou Webb at the Organ 11:30 WMT German Band 11:4") Noonday Newscast 11:53 Cedar Volley Hillbillies I2::o Question Man 12:20 Voice of Iowa 12:30 Markets 12:sr Cedar Valley Hillbillies 12:45 Joe Donkes 12:30 A u n t F a n n y 12:55 Town Cornhujskers 1:03 Many Happy R e t u r n s 1:10 Iowa Cornhtisknrs 1:15 WMT German Banrf liSf) Bill Brown "The Movie Man' 1 1:45 Commercial Program ^:00 Izv.y on the Air 2:fl.i Marflnret Johnson a t ihr p i a n o 2;J5 Rochester Civic Orchestra 3:00 Aficrnntm Music 3:15 Reporter of Odd Tacts 3:20 Melody Liners On 3:30 Ed Fitzgerald and Co. 3:45 Young Hickory 4:00 Let's Talk H Over 4:30 Peggy Fuller 4:45 The Old Homestead 3:00 U. S. Army Band 5:30 Frank Voelker, Organist 5:45 Orphan A n n i e fi:00 Dinner Dance Music G:I5 Life Savers G:20 Stories from Life 6:25 Interlude 6:30 E v e n i n g Newscast 6:45 Diamond City News 1:Oft Helen Hayes 7:30 Sweetest Love Songs Ever Simjc ft:00 Public Forum ft: 30 Jjick Pearl fl:tH WMT Band Wngnn 0:^0 Evening; Sernnaric lf:0n Dronm SOURS Ifl:IS Ncti'jitime If:rm Phil Lrvnnt anrt Orchc.'ilra 11:OD Zero H o u r 11:30 MicLiarl Zarin's Orchestra 12:00 Sign Off WHO NBC Red Network Dc» Moines, Iowa Central Standard Tlmo (1000 Kilocycles) 9:03 3;15 9::io 10:00 10:05 10:15 10:30 11:00 12:00 12:30 1:00 1:15 1:30 2:00 3:00 3: IS 3:31) 4:110 4:30 5:00 5:45 IlLliO ii:30 li:45 7:00 n:oa B:30 5:00 10:00 10:15 ll):30 11:00 11:30 Sunday, Feb. 28 Christian Science Program Seventh Dny Advcnltst CresL-cnt Hour of Music Hit.'; and Bits Ward and Muzzy Peerless Trio The World Is Yours Church Service Hour ot Smiles Melody Matfnce The Golden Dragon Country Church of Hollywood Thntclior Coll Mysteries Metropolitan Opera Auditions of IJlc Air Grand Jlotcl The Mansion of Dreams World Entertains WHO Playhouse Marion Tallcy SmiliiiK Ed IMcCojuicIl The Air Is Yours A m e r i c a n Families, Inc. Headlines of the Week Jack Benny Fireside Recital Jingle Program Do You Want to Be An Actor? M a n h a t t a n Mcrry-Crn-Round American Album ot Familiar Music Symphony Concert Musical Headlines News The Dream maker's Book Trianon Ballroom Orch. Southern Tavern Orch. . Monday, March 1 ::4j Morninrj Devotion fi:0f Ctack fi:lfi Sing, Neighbor, Sinn fi:30 Farm New* · fi:-15 Almanac of tile Air 7:00 Carson Robinson and His Buckaroos News .,j o ,i Iv*oles 8:00 Gene nnd Glenn 0:15 Musical Clock S:no MorniriB Melodies 3: Ift Hymns of All Churches 3:30 Betty nnd Bob 3:45 Today's Children 10:00 David Ha rum 10:15 Backstage wife 10:30 Montlcello Party Line 10:45 The Voice of Experience 11:00 Kitty Keenc. Inc. 11:15 Story of Mary Marlin 11:30 Nal'l farm and Home Hour 12:30 Commercial Program 12:4.1 News 1:00 Mother Randall's Open House 1:15 Hits ami Encores 1:25 Women in the News 1:30 Market ftoport 1:45 Judy nnd Jane 2:00 Penptir Young's Family 2:15 Ma Perkins 2::lO Vic and Sado 2:43 The O'Neill's 3:0(1 The Hour of Charm 3:.?0 Way Down East 3:45 The G l l i d l n K Light 4:nn Iowa League of Women Voters 4:13 Houseboat Hannah 4:30 Tliesaurus 4:45 R e v u e 4:,i5 Bulletins ij:tl[) Tunes 3:15 J u n i o r Corps S:3I) Jack Armstrong ?i:-r Sunset Corners Opry 6:00 Amos 'n' Andy fi:15 Uncle Ezra's Radio Station fi:30 News BMO Sports News (i:45 Musical Moments 7:00 Fibber McGce and Molly 7:30 Marparet Speaks 8:00 Warden Lawcs In 20,000 Years in Sing Sine; 8:30 Richard Hlmlier 9:00 Commercial Program 9:30 Jack Randolph and His Music D:45 Curt Hogosinskt. Pianist 10:00 Presenting Virginia Dare 10:15 News 10:30 Strange Facts 10:35 Rainbow Room Orch. 11:00 Magnolia Blossoms 11:30 Hotel Hermitage Orch. Snapshots from NBC's family album: Jack Pearl Is tlic husband of Winifred Dcsborough whom he married when both were playing at thr. New York Winter Garden . . . Edith Dick, Your Hit Parade soloist, appears in the family Bible as Edith Haran. North Iowa Forum's Speakers Are Chosen Earl C. Moore, C. E. Oilman and Hany Brown on KGLO Broadcasts. Earl C. Moore, general mana- Jer of tlic American Crystal Sugar company, will speak at 8:15 Saturday on the KGLO North Iowa forum on the subject, 'The Problem of Future Agriculture in North Iowa." C. E. Oilman, general secretary -it Die Y. M. C. A., will be the Sunday, night forum speaker, with "Looking Ahead With the Youth of Mason City" as his subject. Monday night safety will be the forum subject lor discussion, and* I'. W. Vorhies, membership chair- Earl C. Moore, Saturday night forum speaker, has graciously consented to give his address at 7:45 should Mason City Junior college advance to the linals of the Junior college tournament being held at Marshalltown. K G L O will broadcast a play by play report of the game. EARL C. MOORE maii for the North Iowa Satety council, will introduce the speaker of the evening, Harry Brown, a member of the Cerro Gordo safety council. In its inaugural week the North Iowa forum has skyrocketed in popularity throughout North Iowa and southern Minnesota. Numerous manifestations ot interest show that this is already one of KGLO's most popular features, a worthy competitor to some ot the most popular network programs on the air at the same time. Thousands of receiving sets are tuned in to this unique feature each night as North lowans have the opportuinty of hearing t h e i r neighbors who have been invited n to express their views on topics of the day over KGLO's facilities. Have you any topic of interest which you would like to hear 'aio- cussed over KGLO's forum? It so, communicate your suggestion by letter or postcard to KGLO at Mason City, Iowa. C. E. GIL/MAIN FRANK BUCK TO BE GUEST STAR Famous Big Game Hunter to Appeal- on Joe Cook Program Saturday. Adventure stories are the order of the program in Joe Cook's show, so Frank , (Bring 'Em Back Alive) Buck is a I natural g u e s t star. Buck will i join a big .guest cast in the show on Saturday. Ever since Joe opened the series early in January he lias been bringing explorers and adventurers to the microphone lo lell Frank Buck their own stories. Now he's going to interview the king ol animal hunters and give listeners a story o£ "Bringing 'Em Back Alive Made Easy," in the program broadcast over WHO at 8:30 p. m. Del Casino's Good Luck Charm Is Ring Worn by 'The Sheik' Del Casino, CBS lyric tenor, has a good luck charm romantic as any love song he's ever sung. It's a silver ring with a blue agate stone which was worn by Rudolph Valentino as a "prop" in his picture, "The Sheik." Pola Nogri received it from Valentino as a memento of the picture. Later she gave it to Russ Columbo as a good luck piece when he arrived in Hollywood. Del and Columbo were distant cousins, and one day alter a festive gathering of the Columbos and Casinos, at which Del had impressed RUSK, then at the height of his fame, with imitations of Crosby and Morton Downey, the ring was given to him for "luck." He has worn it evei 1 since. Comedian Jack Benny Plans Farewell Party for Mary Livingstone Jack Benny will stage a farewell party in honor o£ Mary Livingstone, who will take a two weeks' vacation from the air, during their broadcast over WHO Sunday at G p. m. Mary, who is really Mrs. Jack Benny, will leave Hollywood immediately after the program to visit with her mother in the cast. The popular comedienne has been in need of rest for some time but, in the tradition of the actor, has persisted in carrying on. Jack finally argued Mary into taking time o f f . She plans to rejoin the program on March 11. HARRY BROWN COUNTY AGENTS' PROGRAMS WILL START MONDAY orth Iowa Counties to Be Represented on Daily KGLO Programs. Beginning Monday afternoon at 1:15 KGLO will inaugurate a ser- es of programs for county agents ot Worth. Wright, Floyd, Hancock, Franklin, Winnebago, Butler, Mitchell and Cerro Gordo counties. Each daily program will last from 10 to 15 minutes. Worth and Wright counties will ; iave alternate Monday programs, with Floyd county having the Tuesday programs, and Winnebago and Butler counties alternate Wednesday programs. Hancock and Mitchell counties will be represented on alternate Thursdays, Cerro Gordo on Fridays and Franklin county on Saturdays. County agents who will appeal- on these programs from time to time are Andrew N. Olson, Mason City, Cerro Gordo; R. T. Nelson, Northwood, Worth; Jay Vendel- boe, Clarion, Wright; W. H. Brown, Charles City, Floyd; T. C. Peterson, Garner, Hancock; Manning Howell, Hampton, Franklin; Clark Mecham, Thompson, Winnebago; J. S. Van Wort, Allison, Butler, and Harlan Geiger, Osage, Mitchell county. Throat Infection Is Cause for Failure of Nelson Eddy to Sing Nelson "Eddy was prcvcntct from appearing on his weekly "Open House" program for the second time last Sunday by the throat infection that has confined him to a Chicago hospital. It was fully expected that he would have improved sufficiently to sing on his Sunday program- However, late Saturday it was definitely decided that Eddy should rest for a few more days at the Chicago hospital where he is recuperating. J. L. Rawlinson, producer of the program, wired Joseph Bentonelli in Texas, where the Metropolitan tenor is now on a concert tour, and asked him to substitute. Bentonelli flew to Chicago immediately to take over his friend's Sunday night assignment, although he had to return to Texas at the conclusion of the broadcast. Eddy physicians express full confidence that he will arrive in New York in time for his radio presentation with Nadine Conner, soprano, on Sunday, at 7 p. m over WCCO. "Junior Music Hall" Programs Over KGLO Directed by Scheei "Junior Music Hall" programs will begin Monday at 5:15 over KGLO under the direction of "Uncle Nick" Scheei, who successfully conducted one of the most popular children's programs on the air while affiliated with KROC at Rochester, Minn. Al! boys and girls are invited by "Uncle Nick" to participate and must register with him at KGLO's studios at Hotel Hanford. The "Junior Music Hall" will be heard over KGLO on Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 5:15. If you can sing, play a musical instrument, or do anything unusual, register now for your appearance in "Junior Music Hall." Those eligible for these pvo- grams include c h i l d r e n up In 1-1 years in the j u n i o r classification and seniors will be those classified from U to 18 years. SYLVIA BOOTH WINS AUDITION Local Girl to Compete With Other Winners m Grand Finals of Auditions. Sylvia Booth, 23, 1428 Virginia avenue northeast, won KGLO's first "Radio Auditions" of the air, it was announced Thursday night as the second ot the series of 12 auditions was held. Miss Booth sang the "Lullaby" by Brahms. Miss Booth and the winners o£ the other 11 auditions to be held will compete in the grand finals, winch will be broadcast one week following the completion of the twelfth audition. The winner in this final audition will be signed by KGLO for a four week's program over the .local station. James Melton Regular Master of Ceremonies for Saturday Program James Melton, popular radio tenor star, has been signed as the regular master of ceremonies of the Saturday night party after two appearances as a guest star, in this program. Beginning Saturday night he will preside over the full hour ot variety entertainment each week. With Melton as "m. c." the program has a full lineup of musical talent. It includes the large orchestra under the direction of Robert Emmet Dolan; Donald Didcson, baritone; Lucia Graeser, soprano, and the New Yorkers chorus under the direction of Lyn Murray. The broadcast this Saturday over WHO at 7 p. m. brings Melton to the microphone with "September in the Rain" as his featured solo. Famous as a radio soloist since the days of "Roxy's Gang" Melton has more recently made a hit on the screen. The Saturday Night party gave him his first chance as a radio "m. c." Donald Dickson's baritone solo this week is "Down to de Ribbah;" Lucia Graeser's featured number is the "Jewel Song" from "Faust." "Blacksheep" Penner to Attempt to Save His Family's Fortune With the fateful shadow of that mean old mortgage man cast on the portals of his radio "family's" Park avenue home, Joe "Blacksheep" Penner plucks forth another mad scheme to save the Penner fortune d u r i n g his broadcast over WCCO Sunday from 5 1o 5:30 p. m. This lime, entering into partnership with a meatseller, he decides to turn the magnificent drawing room into something unique in the way of butcher shops. Everything goes for naught, however, when Joe is forced to capitulate to his little "Sugar Plum's" demands that she be allowed to use the room for a benefit performance of "Camille" to be given by her debutante friends. Having reckoned without his business partner, Joe finds himself in worse trouble than ever for having given such consent. In his wistful way, Joe will contribute to the musical portion o£ the program by singing "I'm a Butcher's Boy." Other selections include "Goona Goo," "Twinkle, Twinkle, Little Star" and "Lady Known as Lou," as played by Jimmie Gricr's orchestra; "He. A i n ' t Got Rhythm," by Joy Hodges, and "Solitute" sung by Gene Austin and Coco and Mall,

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