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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts • 17

Publication:
The Boston Globei
Location:
Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Page:
17
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

THE BOSTON GLOBE MONDAY DECEMBER 10, 1928 IT RADIO BROADCASTS By CARDINAL ON 69TH BIRTHDAY BLESSES SHRINE OF OUR LADY IN BRIGHTON PROGRAM SCHEDULE THE GLOBE ONHB air RADIO FOR TODAY (AB Stations Are Luted in Eastern Standard Time) NORMAL STATIONS WEEI Boston 508.2 m. (590 6 45 A Health exercises. 8 A E. B. Rideout, meteorologist.

8 05 A Locking over the morning Globe. 8-15 and 8:50 A Parnassus Trio. 8.30 A Cheerio. 9 A Af Vocsl soloist. 9: 13 A Harry Merkels Orchestra.

From Houebton A Dutton btudio 10 A Beacon Hill Symphonette; Bertha Hamlin. Drersmiking Ideas. 10 30 A Biliia Williams and concert company. 10.50 A Caroline Cabot Shopping Sere-Ice. 11 -10 A Internationa! conference of American Stines on conciliation and arbitration from Washlnjton: addresses hv President Coolidce ant Secretary Kellogg.

From WEEI Mam Studio 11 -59 A Boston Globe news dispatches 12 40 Produce markets. 1 Time. From Houghton Dutton Studio 2:15 Gladys Scholre, contralto. 2 30 Family welfare talk. Fannie Couroey.

2 45 From WEET main studio, the Friendly Kitchen, llmma Maurice Tighe. 3 Dutch Girls. 6 Boston Globe news dispatches. From WEEI Main Studio 4:10 A. P.

4 Oclock Tea. 4 :40 Noyes Bros. 5.35 Stock Markets. 5:45 Santa Claus i Big Brother Club. Junior Section: Big Brothers stage band.

The Joy Spreaders. 6 20 Boston Globe news dispatches 6.30 Senior section- Sports ti.k with Babe Ruth speaking on baseball. Big Brother's Radio Kegulais. 7 Mutual Savings Hour. 7:30 Harmony Boys: Along Came Sweetness; Meet Me Tonight in Dreamland; Everybody Loves You; A Dream: The Little, Red Drum: When You Wore a Tulip: Love Everlasting: The Rosary; Shout Hallelujah Cause Im Home.

8 Voice of Firestone. Franklyn Baur. tenor: Vaughn do Leath: the choristers and concert orchestra, direction of Hugo Mariam; Memory Lane; Barn Dance (Henrv) Alice, Where Art Thou? (Ascher): Dance of the Huskin Bee (Lake): Juanita (Geibert); Smoky Mokes (Holzmsn): Ida (Leonard): Chiquita (Wayne): Constantinople (Carl ton); Fspagna (Chabrler) Amapola (La-ealle) El Relicario (Padilla); selections from The Desert Song (Romberg) Memory Lane. 8 30 A. A P.

Gypsies 9-30 General Motors family party. 10-80 and 11:15 Charles Hectors Dance Orchestra. HP Weather and flying forecast. E. B.

Rideout. 11-05 Boston Globe news dispatches. WBZA Boston 302.8 m. (990 9:30 A Home forum, Marjorie Mills. 9 45 A Town shoppes by Dorothy Randall.

9 05 A Music ale. 10 A Copeland hour. 10 30 A Markets, agriculture reports. 10.40 and 11.15 A Clifford Kemp's trio. 10-S A The latest from Wall Street, A Dee, beautv and health.

11:10 A News bulletins. 11.25 A Spotlight review by Constance Arcy. 11-30 A Annual convention of Bureau Association at Chicago. 12.30 Chimes. 12 31 Maikets.

agriculture reports. Weather. Street The latest from Wall 3 30 Ampieo musical. Home makers' chat. Si lhe Marine8 MaJ 9.

5-15 United States Army Band. 'r? 1)1 Santl Orchestra, Santa Claus. renori. Webber; markets; agriculture bulletins, 0,1 -Chimes. SH Orchestra.

7 an W- Mcf'peh financial talk. oU Rnxv nn. His GROUP AT BLESSING OF SHRINE AT ST JOHNS SEMINARY SATURDAY Left to Right Mrs John G. Downing, Miss osephine OConnell, Rev Charles Finn, rector of St Johns Seminary; Cardinal OConnell, Rev Charles Cunningham, procurator of seminary; Mrs Ed yvard A. McLaughlin Jr, Mrs Mary L.

Ryan. Babe Ruth In Sport Talk Babe Ruth will be the featured speaker of the regular Sports Talk for Boys, to be broadcast through WEEI this evening at 6:30 o'clock. Ruth will give a baseball talk, entitled Baseball and Sportsmanship. New Songs on Program The program by Roxy and his Gang, to be broadcast over WBZ this evening at 7:30 oclock, will feature several new songs. One of the songs to be heard for the first time anywhere is Plant Your Smiles and Watch Them Grow, a new composition by Joe Seitman.

It will be presented by Adelaide de Loca, contralto. Douglas Stanbury will sing The Song I Love and Gladys Rice and Harold van Duzee will be heard In a duet. Entertainment Features Combining the entertainment resources of Franklyn Baur, tenor; Vaughn de Leath, the Choristers and a concert orchestia, under the direction of Hugo Mariani, the Voice of Firestone will make a second strong bid for attention over WEEI tonight at 8 oclock. Chiquita is listed among the solos by Vaughn de Leath, and Franklyn Baur will sing Lacalles composition, Amapola. Chabriers Espagna and the tango El Relicario will be played by the orchestra.

Selections from Rombergs musical success, The Desert Song, will be heard in an elaborate arrangement. Historic Skit The Couriers have selected Washington's Crossing of the Delaware as the historic moment that they will broadcast tonight at 8:30 oclock, through WNAC. This is the second of a series of dramatic moments in history hilariously portrayed, which are presented each week by the Couriers. Washingtons crossing of the Delaware will be offered as a dramatic skit slightly burlesqued. Variety of Music A musical program of variety, interspersed with comic bits, will greet listeners during the Automatic Duo Discs program tonight at 8:30 oclock over WBZ.

The orchestra will open the harmonic festivities with Happy. They will be followed on the program by the duo in a sjmphonic interpretation of Beland-Mills Im Tired of Being Alone. The violin and saxophone will offer something new in the way of duo groupings in their playing of Nevins melody, Mighty Lak a Rose. Musical Interpretations Music, descriptive of a large variety of scenes, will make up the program of the Lowney Radio hour, which will be broadcast tonight at 9 o'clock, over WNAC. These are afforded by such numbers as Lovenberg's The Tally Ho, Orths In a Clock Sore, in which a complete description by music of what goes on within the shop is given; Michaelis The Forge in a Forest and A Hunting Scene by Bucalossi.

Musical Comedy Hits A program of the mot popular musical comedy hits of 1928 wi.l be presented in the Buick Hour of the General Motors Family Party this evening by a concert orchestra under the direction of Frank Black, a quartet and two soloists, Nancy Holbrook, soprano, and Robert Adam, tenor. Among the selections will be songs from The Scandals, Hold Everything, Three Cheers, Show Boat, The Desert Song. The Connecticut Yankee and others. The program will be heard through WEEI at 9:30 tonight. Isa Kroner as Guest Isa Kremer, the well-kno5vn mezzo-soprano star of the concert stage, will appear on the air, through WNAC, at 9 30 tonight.

Her songs will include folk song3 from all parts of he world, including the Jewish songs tor which she is noted. The Kentucky Jubilee Singers are also featured on this ALICE LONGFELLOW FUNERAL SIMPLE Father's Poem Read by Rev F. G. Peabody Ashes to Be Interred Beside Grave of Poet in Cambridge Simple rites attended by less than fit) lelatives and friends marked the fu ner.il serv ices for Miss Alice Longs fellow, daughter of tha lato poet, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, held at the Longfellow home, 105 Brattle sq, Cambridge, at 3 yesterday afternoon. Cremation followed at the Mt Auburn Cemetery.

An impiessive touch was added when Rev Francis G. Peabody of Harvard University, who conducted tha service', lead the late Mr Longfellow's Auf Wenlerbi hen (Till We Meet Again.) This woilc which was vviit-tfn upon fine death of a dear fuend. of the famous poet James P. Fields, a publisher, was quite appropriate for the otcajion. Rev Mr Peabody preceded tha reading ct tha poem vvitl Striptuie reading.

A limited number went to the ceme-teiy. Most of the poisons who liaiX the Governor's Council in 1926 snu a tChmfsebeFore thl) cortege filed out. Amon the celebrities attenl. ing the beruces were Pres A. Law-lence Lowtll of Harvaid Univers'ty, BLESSED BY CARDINAL OCONNELL support of Robert M.

Leach during his recent campaign, died of 6 20 Footli'-'hts. Oliver Sayler. 6 30 Uncle Don ana his toy animals. 7 Roho. the Eskimo.

7 05 Mirador Orchestra. 7:30 H. V. Kaitenborn. Current Events.

7.59 Chimes. 8-11 Same as WNAC. 11 Time, news, weather. 11.05 Palais Rovale Orchestra. 11.50 The Witching Hour.

Emu Veiazco. WJZ New York 394.5 m. (750 7 Travelogue. 7 30 Same as WBZ. 8 30 Duo Disks.

9 Neapolitan Nights. 9 30 Same as WBZ. 10 Meyer Davis Orchestra. 11 blumber music. WBS0 Wellesley Hills 384.4 m.

(780 8 30 Fiefion or current topic. 4 Good heer berwee, cuu omusical selections, scripture reading. The Virtue of Patipncc. poetry. The Touch of Human Hands, by Thomas Curtis Clark; rendering of Kev David Mears The Vame ol Patience.

12 The Midnight Ministry, with mus-ial selections. WGY Schenectady 379.5 m. (790 2 French lesson, Mme Marie Chante- mei le. 2 MO WGY hbusehold chat. 6 Stock reports, news- 6 o0-7 30 Same as WEEI.

7:30 1 Madrigal Mixed Quartet. 8-lu 30 Same as WEEI Sax smiths Cavaliers. WABC New York 348.6 m. (850 30 Tom Wilson, tenor, 6 45 Bioadway chat. 7 IJ Time, weather.

703 Alps music. 7 30 Patterson Trio. 8 Homemakeis Musical porttoho. 9 30 Jewish program. 10 JO bnaphots of bonsmakert.

11 Jarthn Orchestra 11 30 A1 Lnn Oicbestra. WJAR Providence 336.9 m. (890 6 30-7 30 Same as WEEL 7 30 The Rhode Island Historian. 7-40 Daniel Brown, baritone; aecom. panied by Janet Blown.

8-10 30 Same as WEEL 10 30 Time, news. WCSII Portland 319 m. (940 6 Santa Claus. 6 30 and 7 Same as WEEL 7 30 News. 7 40 Civil Service talk.

8-10 30 Same as WEEL 10.30 Time, news. KDKA Pittsburg 305.9 m. (508 6 15 Studio program. 6 30 Dinner concert. 7 Same as WJZ.

7.30 Demonsli aors. 8 Charles W. Hamp. 8-30-10 Same as WJZ. 10 Tracy Brown's Orchestra.

WPG Atlantic City 272.6 m. (1100 8 Shelburne dinner music. 8 30 Reeves brothers, Honolulu Duo. 8 43 The two musical jajs, James Way and Jack Perrv. Ambaador concert orchestra.

9 30 Traymore concert orchestra. in Studio recital, Virginia turtis, soprano IIP News flashes and weather report. 1110 Casino dance oichestra. 11.30 Foiies Bereres dance orches tra. WLWL New York 272.6 m.

(1100 6 Dominican hour. 6 o') Matlnlde Prczant. soprano. 6 20 (oiucrt orchestra. 6 45 st Louis Bertrand, Raphael Kellcher.

0 P. 7 Book Club hour 7 05 Iseo I'ari. unor. lit? Veiietun ensemble. 7 30 Book Suggestions.

Thomas D. Kernan. 7 45 Viator Instrumentalists. WHAM Rochester 260.7 m. (1150 6 30 AI Pavne8 Orchestra.

"lip Somethin? About Everything, 7 20 Clyde More. pianist. 7 30 Same aq WBZ. 9 Newscastiny. 9 05 Ladies ooal trfo.

9 30 Same as WBZ 30 Smith and his Cavaliers. HP News briefs and weather. WCAU Philadelphia 256.3 m. (1170 6:30 Musical Furriers. 7 Piccadilly Orchestra.

7 30 Snellenburg Maie Quartet. 8 White Rook hour, 9 Same as WNAC. It 1 Correr time 1101 News flishes. 11 03 Jolden Dragon Orchestra. WEPS Gloucester 250 m.

(1200 5-30 Special fishermans broadcast. WBET Boston 220.6 m. (1360 5 Louis Connd and Eddie Duchin. 5 30 The prelude pianist. 45 Twilight thousht Leo Sul kin Orchestra 30 Lido Serenaders.

direction of Harrv DeAnirelis. 55 Shoe style talk. 7 1 Financial suniman. 703 yews of the day. 710 'trin? ensemble.

7 30 Novelty duo. 8 Helen Otis, pianist JO Notre Dame Quartet. Mir ft and Afrnes Henneey. Elizabeth Ryder, Winifred Curran. Marv Duffv 01 Mi WBET Radio Thtatre presents LfOst and Found, hv Richard D.

Grant Handy Shannon, soprano. 10 Weather. 1005 Billy Dooley and His Village Artists. 35 Larry and Georao Rosrers. 10 50 Newa WLEX Lexington 211.1 m.

(1420 8 A News. 8 "15 A Musi-al program. 8 59 A Weather. A Top the Moroin. 9:59 A Temperature.

30 A To the Ladies' with Pyivia Page; Fred Pond, tenor; Jaek Ivors pianist, and the Colonial Trio. Marie McClung, Axel Magnusou, violinist; Dorothy cellist. 12 Time. 3 2 02 News. 5 30 Children', Hour.

6 Ted Hour. 7 Request program. 7-58 Weather. 7:59 Time. 8 Piano recital by Ralph Wood-worth Jr.

30 Book review bv Bob Leland 8.45 Fifteen Minutes With the Flyers. featuring Joe Dunn. 9 Robert de C. Leland Revue: Francis Gorman, piano; Mae Reilly. Irish nightingale; Graee Tobin, soprano.

Joseph Strakosch, baritone. Elizabeth MePhail, mezzo soprano: Pearl Holmes, soprano, Theodore Hoffman Rus-ian violinist, Edna Holmes, the Dutch girl, Grace and Alice, comediennes John Otzcn, tenor. Marv KeUv. soprano: Queena Carlone. Italian song bird; Marv fonlej.

the melodv girl. 10 The bubuiban hour: Classical program. 11 Time. WL0E Boston 200 m. (1500 9 A Tell the World Club Coneert Ensemble, direction of Harold Sawver: Jealousy.

Schon Kosmarin (Kreisler). smallish Tango (Klemm), Plaintive (Klemm), Memories, Songs Mv Mother Taught Me (Dvorak). F.ntr Acte Clarice (Kreisler). Rose of My Heart (Loud). Serenade (Lohr).

Memories of France tChnmmadei. B'uette (ban ford). Hymn to the Sun IKorsako-rf), In the Shadows (Finck). Jealousy. 30 A Touring the shops 11 A Quincy service talks.

11 45 A Request program. 3-SO Concert ensemble direction of Haiold Saw ver Jealousv. Parade of th Polls (Grueiuvald) Moonlight Wanderings (Bennett): 1 itis (Nevin); In a Little Iaive Net Under the Leaves (Thomai: A Passing Fancy (Rnllmon): Intermezzo (Brook'); Roses of Yesterday Dance Gra-cinse (Beaumaire' Souvenir (Qninn) Fairy Tale (Nicodel Was It a Dream Morris D-nce (Nicodet- In the Tavern (Nicodel; Seherzetto (Pabst)- Serenade (Roltinson); Intermezzo (Gruenwaldl; Cl.vtie (Pabst) The Bim-Bims (Adam); In the Garden of Tomorrow (Helmund). Lynn service talks. 5 30 Public service railway talk.

35 Band recording. 7 Time 10 Grain. Flour and Curb Exchange qtIfda05OIp Frank Flaherty and his uke. in popular hits of the dav. in so Time 10 35 Barn Orchestra, direction of Lome Cambridge.

INTERMEDIATE STATIONS WGK. Buffalo. 543 (3.50) 6 30-11 -30 Same as WEAF. 12.10 A Organ. TV NYC, New York.

526 (570) 7-35 Air College lectures, 3 15 German songs. 8.30 Farm talk. HIP. Philadelphia. 49 (610) 7-45 Musical ensemble.

PM Fireside hour 10-12 Dance music. 1 sjl. Nashville. 461 (650) 7-30 tame as WBZ, WEEL 8-30 ttudio. 9 Orchestra.

9 30 PM SimeasWEEL 10 30 toprano. orchestra. 11 Orchestra. WMAQ Chleago. 448 (670) 7-30 Concert orchestra, a Same as WNAC 11-15 Concert orchestra.

12 Dance music. WGN. Chicago. 416 (70) 7-30 Nighthawks: Almanack. 8 Floorwalkers 8-30 Same as WEEL 10 30 Violin 11 News: Hungry Five.

11 Orchestra- Dream chip. 12.15 A Dance orchestra TONIGHT Willard De Lue on WNAC at 7:50 From the Boston Globe Studio ot WEEI 8:05 A Looking over the morning Globe. 11:59 A Time signals and weather reports. 12 News bulletins and Stock Market summary. 4 News bulletins.

6:20 News bulletins. 11:05 News bulletins. The evening's Globe talk will be given over WNAC at 7 :50 o'clock by Willard De Lue on newspaper sidelights. Tomorrow evening Mr De Lue will continue from WEEI at 7:15 his series of The Most Interesting Stories I Know. WSB, Atlanta.

405 (740) 7 Orchestra. 7 30 Same as WBZ. 8-1 1 Same as WEEL 11:45 Pi Kappa Phi 1VBBM. Chicago, 389 (710) 9 classical. 10 30 Dance music.

1 A Dance period WCCO. Minneapolis, 370 (810) 7.30 Dinner concert. 8 lame as WEEL 8 30 Duo discs. 9 51 Orchestra. 9 SO Same as WEEL 10 30 University hour.

11.05 Tenor. ilHAS, Louisville, 806 (820) 8 Same as WEEI 8-30 Stud.o comert. 9.30 Same as WEEI. K1VKH, Shreveport, 353 (850) 8.30-12 21 -Music. WC1L.

Chicago, 309 (970) 7 Ensemble; organ. 7:30 Bab. 8 Concert ensemble; talk. 8.40 Popular. YUVVA, Wheeling, 258 (1160) 7 Boy Scouts, features.

8-10 Studio programs. WB.VL, Baltimore, 283 (1000) 7 Piano and soprano. 7 30 same as WBZ, duo. 9 string quartet. 9 30 Real fo'ks.

10 Marylanders. TAM, Cleveland, 280 (1070) 7 Pnno; auction bridge. 8 Music. 8 30-10 30 ame as WEEL 10 30 Dance music. WBT.

Charlotte, 27 (1080) 7-30 Same as WBZ. 8 Same as WEEI 11.30 Sunshine Club. WKA. Richmond, 270 (1110) Byrd Trio. 7-30 Wishing Well.

8 Same as WEEI. 8 30 String quartet. 9 History, feature. 9.4.5 Studio. 9 01)0, Ft Wayne, 259 10 Same as WNAC.

WJ'W, Washington, 205 (1400) 7 '30 Merchant hour. 8 30 Bari 'one. pi inn 9 Contralto baritone. 30 Duo. Tut.

Ill Troubadours. 10.30 Honolulans. WKBW. Buffalo. 204 7 30 Theatre Frolie; 't? Masqueraders.

9 Novelet. 9 30 Organ music. 10 Slumber music. IIP 51 News flashes 11:15 Supper muie. CANADIAN STATIONS CFCF, Montreal, 411 (730) 8 Revere.

9PM Hour of mtuir. Mollf of music. IIP Toronto program. 12 Dance orchestra. CFCA.

Toronto. 435 (690 7:15 Organ recital. 8 Music. 9 51 orchestra. I Kbit.

Toronto, 312' (900) 1 cf Irmibudours 9-12 same as CFCF. CNUO. Ottawa. 433 (690) 7 30 Cov corner 2 PM Concert orchestra i -2 -Markets, civij service. Requi REMUTE STATIONS TJos 0 0 7 M-3 A M.

ArO, fean FraiiLiro C6b0). JvFAB, Linconj (7701. f'90) 9 M-2 30 A M. H1HS, Hot springs (300). K0, Denver (830) 8 M-2 A M.

wt Orlfaos isTut M. WLS Chicago (870) 7-12 M. WENR, Chicago (870). Clearwater (000) 8 30-12 WWJ. Detroit (020) 8-12 WRC.

Washington (950) .5 30-12 JVHB, Kansas titv (0.50) 11 M-2 A BJB Seattle (070) 0 M-3 A HO. Des Moines (lono), 7-12 VVOC. Davenport (1000) 8 M-l A KTVV. Chicago (1020)j 6 30 M-2 A M. WFA4.

Dallas (1040). KRLD. Dallas (10401. WHEN. Buffalo (I040).

KNX Hollywood ilir.iii ll M-5 A M. KMOX. St Louis (1000). KSL Salt Lake City (1130). WAPI Auburn Ala (1140).

KVOO Tulsa (1140) KOI. state College. (1180) KFX Portland. Or (1130). M-3 A M.

5)041, San Antonio (1100). WRR Dallas (1190). WMBO. Auburn. (1370).

WHK Cleveland (1390) SILENT STATIONS BBR. CKCL. WICC. WfeAI. CNKM.

Programs for Tomorrow Morning WEEI Boston 508.2 m. (590 6 45 A Health exercises. 8 A Rideout. 8 05 A Looking ever the morning Globe 8 15 A Parnassus Trio, 8 30 A -Cheerio. 8 f0 A Trio 0 A Studio program.

ID A Hariy Merkels Orchestra. 10 A Beacon Hiil Svmphonelte. Joseph RuhanJs banione. Melindi Tilcott 1030 A Billie WiiLama Concert Company. 10 45 A Caroline Cabot 31 1.5 A HouehoM Institute.

11 30 A nemlL Five 3 1 a Time Boston Globe news dispatches and Stock Market summary. WBZA Boston 302.8 m. (990 9 30 A Home forum. 9 4.5 A 1 Shopping service: music. 10 A Copeland hour 10 30 A Markets, news 10-50 A June Lee Beauty and Health.

1 1 A School of Cookery. 30 A 'I usicale 11 45 A vtuh the Shut-Ins. 12 02 Bud Gray and acts. WNAC Boston 243.8 m. (1230 The Shepard Stores Broadcast 745 A Y.

C. A. morning watch. 8 A M- News summary 810 A WBIS record selection and taks 0 30 A New Fn viand Kitchen. 9 45 A Christmas carols.

10 A Ida Bdiev Allen Cooking School. 10 30 A Decora tins: class. 10 35 A Polar Bear 11 05 A Womens Club. 11 30 a hepard concert ensemble. 11 5S A Time, weather.

new. 12 15 King Chapel service. WEAN Providence 545.1 m. (550 9 30 and 10 A Same ae WNAC. 10 0 A Piano Polar Bears.

11 0 a Women Institute. 11.30 A Same as WNAR. WTAG Worcester 516.9 m. (580 10-30 A Aunt Sammy. 10 45 A studio program.

11 A Science talk 11-15 A Same as WEEL 12 Organ recital. WJAR Providence 336.9 m. (890 10 A Housewives' Exchange. 11 A Musical program. 11-15 A Same as WEEI.

WEPS Gloucester 250 m. (1200 10 A Fishermans hour. Good-Living Rastus-Dat dera Mose Smiflf am a good-livin man. Mandy Yas, indeed. Ah beleebs he am a good man.

Rastus Ah dont mean dat. Ah mean dat when yo passes his do deres always such a appetizin smell ob cookin. Border Cities )Star, nou-moni-i Saturday at hia home, 28 Has lett bt, Roslmdale, after an illness of three days. Mr Rowell was bom in South Boston, the son of Mr and Mrs George L. Rowell.

His family later moved to Roxbury, where he received his education in the Dudley Grammar School. He had been a resident of Roslindaio 1 mams of her l.ithti. who is buried ia Bishop William Lawrence, Miss AJ). L. Com'toi president of Kadi iitfe College Eldon R.

James, librarian of Harvard Law School, and many otners of the faculty at Harvaid Rev Hr Icabodv rtd from tha iicnptures at the cemetery also. Tha a will be intoned beside tjie re- Isa Stoner International concert fa vorite interpreter of Ballad and Folk Songs noted Vitaphone artist. A Red-letter program On Foil Hoar. Com! la Caa.l Hook -op An announcement interesting to all lovers of good entertainment will be made by Mr. H.

M. Warner President of Warner Bros. tyuneiry Warner Bros. (VITAPHONE rU BBLEE IIOUIU Blrh Ma Q. 7172.

L. Cincotta. Melrose When read-lnr your column one evening I noted you wrote ot a "lush" Mu tube. What is it? A. One of the characteristic ol a tube is its voltass amplification factor.

This factor or constant is determined by the construction of the tube and vaneB between 2 9 and 8.5 in the ordinary tubes. Nearly two years ao a tnbe came out (40 type) with voltage amplification constant of 30. and this was renerally termed a "high mu tube, the sym-iI for the amplification constant beinx ins." as near a type will print it. Since the '40 type tube appeared the screen grid tubs has been produced and, since its amplification factor is eyen higher than that of toe '40 type it might also be called a high a uhe- However, high mu" and screen gnu will probably continue to be used a terms for designating these respective tubes by (he radio man. without being misunderstood.

Noise 0. 7173, 3. Dorchester I have a seven-tube radio which I have been using for about two months. The results were fine up to a short time ago. Of late there is a noise that you would call a humming noise.

It will come and go at intervale, and sometimes here is a cracking noise. When 1 touch he huddle tube I notice that the noise becomes louder. When I move this tube there is a cTsckmg noise. I have removed the antenna bnt don notice any change. A.

Probably the tube is defective. If you esn replace the tube and still get the noi-e, the fault is probably in a connection to the socket. This should be easy to remedy. fewer Supply Leads Q. 7174.

W. E. Cann, Hampton Beach. Jt I Just bought a radio and do not know to hook it up to my A battery and eliminator. Can you tell me how this should be done? There are seven wires to the cable.

After hooking it up the way I thought it should be, I have two wires left. I do not Use a battery. Is it necessary? Should the A plus and minus be connected together a on a regenerative circuit? A. You might get along without a battery if you are not fussy about quality and wst of operation, by simply connecting the terminals together. You could get along without tires on an automobile if comfort and cost are immaterial to you.

similarly. Tbs A plus and minus connection is taken care ol inside the set. The manufacturer of this set has been rather secretive about circuits, etc. and we have no information on the leads. Auy radio man could pick them out for you alter looking over the set.

Obsolete Q. 7175. E. H. Barry.

Medford I have a one-tube set made in 1922. and added two stages of amplification which work well on the loud-speaker Lately WBLT crashes through all programs given by the other Jocsl stations. Can you suggest what should he done to eliminate this Interference? You need an up-to-date set. Receivers 1 not become obsolete without reason. Yours is obsolete because of the trouble of which leu complain.

9.rr?,ta- Melrose Where are code sta-wL 8nd V)TK I got these on my 5u.7L,JequnrJ' 't- "'ILL hlgh-fre- Nov ii UUun 1)111 7tEI change Us wave Wv Y7IJLI, is In the broadcast band. Vdid not chanre frequency. tditor. InrT. Jackson.

Portland. Me. aent in the lPlaIlon Previously printer on the PCJJ Eon'll? vys: "At about 6pm 2-XAF. broadcasts stock quotations. h.vl 2-XAF.

regenerate until vou 10 -01? ero beat, turn your tuninr below the lower heterodyne and sas Should get the earner wave If watrtown Can someone tell me station as CRGD in Can-1 heard lt at about 12-30 a m. Dec 6, r2 1300 ke. It was puttlnr on a xti nd one number wae played Shilkret and orchestra. krom c. Scully Man thanks to J.

Ad-ahfmt'uJrrV Wilkinson. for those inquiring boSki Usted in the present call a rm. ana'l Mains Fan Station VAS la owned JJopfrtd bv the Canadian Marconi studioa at Lonisburg end the at Glace Bay. Nova Scotia. The St the Atlantic Seaboard.

formerly had the call letters "2KC and is at Bay City. eii-Jf reported that interference In radio which has been bothering for several years was caused system tor the fire alarm he Central Fire Station ton roJn w- Atlantic For C. P. Ather- SSia iMOfcfcT YUr Utin WM KRLD lor the past 11 years. At the time cf his death Mr Rowell was a stock salesman for several Boston Arms.

He leaves his wife, three children, Paul, 11; George, Majorie, and two brothers, George Rowell of Milton and Leo Rowell of Jamaica Plain. The funeral service will be held Tuesday morning at 9 oclock In the Sacred Heart Church of Roshndale. Burial will be in St Joseph's Cemetery, West Roxbury. CAPT WILLIAM FINCH News was received Saturday of the death in Liverpool of Capt Wi'liam Finch, ex-commodore of the White Star Line. He commanded the Arabic when she was torpedoed in the World War and later commanded the steamer carrying Gen Pershing and his staff to France.

While master of the Cymric he stood by the burning steamer St Cuthbcrt, off Boston, Feb 3, 1908, during a blizzard and gale, and saved a crew of 41. This was acclaimed by the British Humane Society and other organizations as the outstanding feat of bravery of that year. Capt Finch was well-known to Boston travelers, having been in command of steamers in service to this port for several years. MISS GRACE ARMSTRONG HULL, Dec 9 Following an illness of several weeks, due to a relapse I from pneumonia. Miss Grace Arm- strong, daughter of James and the late Rose Armstrong, died today at the family residence on Nantasket av, In the Kemberma section.

The family have been for the past 16 years well-known residents of thi3 tea--4' J'l iM rt SHRIKE OF OUR LADY IN BRIGHTON GEORGE 0, STAGY, HOTELMAN, DEAD Owned Hawthorne Inn at East Gloucester Succumbs at Pringle Mansion in Charleston, Special Dispatch to the Globe GLOUCESTER, Dec 9-Georgo Odl-orne Stacy, 68, known to thousands throughout the country as the proprietor of the Hawthorne Inn at East Gloucester, died today at the Pringle mansion at Charleston, for which, with his wife, he left Tuesday morning. He was a native of this city, and his ancestors on both 6ides of his family were prominent in the affairs in the town. Hio father was Samuel A. Stacy, a well-known insurance agent. His mother's maiden name was Harriet Gilbert, cousin of Addison Gilbert, to whom Gloucester owes the Addison Gilbert Hospital, the Gilbert Home for Aged People and other benefactions.

She was a direct descendant of John Gilbert, who came here from Wenham 1704. Chooses Business Career After graduation from the high school in 1879, Mr Stacy selected a business career. He was the first manager of the telephone company in town, assuming that position shortly after graduation. A short time after he decided to enter the fish industry and began to learn that vocation from the ground up. But the Summer hotel business appearing to have possibilities, he decided to take that up.

With characteristic thoroughness he secured a position some 40 jears ago with F. H. Nunns of the old Bass Rock House, beginning in the kitchen. After mastering the details of that business he branched out for himself, building the Hawthorne Inn, a structure in Colonial style. Possessing by inheritance and collection considerable antique furnishings and being of an artistic nature, he fitted it up along those line3.

It uecame internationally known as the resort of artists and prominent persons of the country, a number of whom have made it their Summer home. A large number of cottages were added, The Old Manse, Blithedale House and others. Worked for Esplanade Later, in connection with Edward B. Parsons, he built the Moorland Hotel at Bass Rocks. Alwajs active, he entered upon a campaign of dwelling house building and at his death was the largest owner of residences in this city.

His crowning achievement, however, a monument to his memory, is the beautiful Western Esplanade, familiar to all who enter the city at the ut Bridge. Up to 15 years ago the site, fronting Pavilion or Ropewalk Eeach, was th-ckly covered with dwelling houses. These he purchased and bj a persistent campaign in spite of much opposition succeeded, by his own and private donation and city and county appropriation in getting the work accomplished. Mr Stacy was a Park Commissioner for five years and chairman of the board. He never sought office He was a director and president of the Gloucester National Bank and an attendant of the First Parish (Unitarian) Church.

Hs moat ambitious project waa the construction of the Colonial Arms Hotel at Eastern Point in the early '90s. the most ambitious hotel proposition of Cape Ann. It was burned about 20 years aeo. For the past two years he has been In failing health, but refused to retire from business. He spent the last Winter In the South.

He married Jane Parker of this city, who survives er.9ckPJ Strummers with Fred XoIk8- 10-01 Sport-o-Grams. 11 05 wEJnl.K Andrewa, Trouhadourg. 1 heith memorial organ. 11 33 leather. WNAC Boston 243.8 m.

(1230 k) The Shepard Stores Broadcast A Morning watch. Rev Carl Kopf. Stree1, Congregational Church. 8 A Kews summary. 8 10 A WBI3 record selections and snoDiangr news 9 15 A Christmas carols by Shepard chorus.

30 A The Polar Bears 10 30 A WNAC Womens Club, Fed-eranoa of Churches session, Rev Dr Henry Hallam Saundcrson. v11.A..Mbhepard Store Concert Ensem-ole. Will Dodge conductor. 1130 A MWNAC Womens Club. Jeans snoppins tour; Mabel Parkes FriswelJ.

so prano, the Veteran Christmas Stocking. 11:58 A Time and weather. 12 Noon Nes flashes. 12.10 PM Lady of the Ivories. 12 Organ recital Horn Kings Chapel.

Ravmond C. Robinson; Chorale A minor (Cesar Franck), two choral preludes (Bach). In Dulci Jnbilo, In Thee Is Gladness; In Paradise. Rosace. Tu es Petra (Mulct), Ariel (Bonnet).

Carillon (Vlerne). eon concert49 Shepard Colonial lunch- r-iiJ? Herbert Liversidge, baritone; Dleanorc Geer, accompanist. 2 PM News flashes. shopring new7WBIS reCOrd 4 30 JMi2lndlelsof esterday. Pet.lv9 eS 5 Gallavh.

MPoDuiar by Jimmie 6 11,8 Gang. 6-25 PMrPvPUm 8tud, Program. 6 30 temperature. 6 50 Program. 7P xr Correct time.

7 10 Pm'V 11 Weather. 7 is Amos Andy. Song fMatthew? Whistling St" Ad'venurel 'GouuodL Guard, Rian Yser u1 of Hilton). of hT pa "ev (Noll-C Sullivan), Greetings fTesr, froni olanthe artist. Isa hour- Guest K7ueby Jubilee Singe" Pran and Got a Wav onra for the River DownU'wg Ready firwss: News flashes Band MMeyer Davis Le Paradis :4 Gallagher's Orchestra.

WEANProvidence 545.1 m. (550 fc) from I 25 8-11 iACCeet Orchestra. II M-Newr WNAC' 11 TO Mever Davis Orchestra. WTAG Worcester 516.9 m. (580 6-30 Snorts tvlk 7 8ame as WEEI 8 i3o-m Hohemlana WEEL WTIC Hartford 500 m.

(600 5 Programs. 6-23 Taft 8-10-30 Same as WEET. 10.30 Time. news, weather. WCAC Storrs 500 m.

(600 PM Home Economics Talk, Ellen Van Cieef. 7 SO Some Hiaraet eristics of Connecticut Soils, M. F. Morgan. 7-4, Breeding Better Cows.

J. A. Simms. WEAF New York 454.3 m. (660 6 30 and 7 (am as WEEI 7-30 The World Today, James G.

McDonald. 7:45 String quartet. 8-10-30 Same as WEED ticanx Grand 0perai Caviller! a Rus- WLW Cincinnati 428.3 m. (700 Talk on City Government, 7 40 Sam Watkins Orchestra. Songs of Twilight 8 Prof Kyrock.

8-14 Organ program. 8-30 Same aa WBZ. M-W. and 930 Same as WBZ. 10 Deuces Wild.

10:30 Thomaston Troupers 11 dumber music. 12 Gibson Orehetra. 12:80 A Mell and Dfli: 1 A Henry Thiess Orchestra. W0R Newark 422.3 m. (710 Twilight mnsleale.

5 30 Health talk. Dr Leslie R. Williams. 640 Golfing with Harry T. Sparling.

6:40 Sports talk. 6 Ukulele Bob McDonald. 6:15 Newscaetmg. Mt Auburn Cenietcr) MR AND MRS R. M.

HOYLE CONCORD, Mass, Dec 9-Doubla funeral services weio held this afternoon for Raphael M. Hoyle, a retired Concord business man, and his wife. Mrs Carrie (Morse) Hoyle, in their home, 9 Sudbury rd. The ChriMian Silence service was read by William M. Bartlett of Brookline, a Christian Silence practitioner, who is a member of the First Church of Christ, Scientist.

jn Concord. Just preceding tha serv i e. which was private, selections were played on the piano by Mrs Alfred M. Uhler of Concord. Burial was in Sleepy Hollow Cemtery, this tow n.

PORTSMOUTH UNITARIANS HEAR DR HER3ERT LULL PORTSMOUTH. Dec 9-Dr Herbeit Warien Lull, superintendent of schools in Newport, was the speaker this morning at the annual Laymens Sun. day at the South Unitarian Church, James De Normandie Chapter, Unitarian Laymen's League, conducted the services. Ernest L. Cook, vice jiresi.

dent, gave a vocal solo. GENERAL SIR ARTHUR PAGET CANNES, Dec 9 (A. Sir Arthur Paget, well known in New York social circles, died here today. Sir Arthur Paget, who was bon March 2, 1851, entered the Scotch distinguished career in military service, winning several decorations in campaigns in Africa and India. Ho NEW PRINCIPLE ALLOWS BATTERY TUBES ON A.

C. The external beauty of the t5vo new Balkite Symphion radio receivers is apparent at a glance. The simplicity of their operation is in keeping with that of the better receivers of today, as any of the Balkite dealers are glad to demonstrate. But the logic of the new principle upon which they axe built is outstanding. The limits of audible frequency vibrations are approximately 23 to 12,000 cycles per second, and within this range falls the frequencies employed for house lighting circuits of AC.

At- NEW BALKITE SYMPHIAN RECEIVER tacking the problem of keeping the lighting currents Impressions out of the radio reproduction from a new angle, Balkite engineers have provided A reception with the familiar 01-A type tubes. The use of 01-A type tubes i3 made possible by converting the 60-cycle AC house current to 3. COO, COO cycles a fre-1 quency which is inaudible and which wiil not heterodyne with other audible cycles to distort them before intro- ducing it into the tube. There is no wait after the power is turned on. Nine tubes are employed five 01-A type, i one 310, one 350, and two 381 rectifiers.

A special dynamic speaker is built in to Balkite specifications. The Symphion B-9, in addition to the radio facilities of the B-7, includes a I complete electrical system for the re- i production of music from phonograph i records, with the necessary switches. I These receivers are being distributed in this territory by the Milhender Electric Supply Company of Boston. Good Man Manager I Campaign Manager I hear poor Podsnap has lost his memory. Cant remember a thing from one day to another.

Secretary Wouldnt he be a good man to take care of the campaign contributions? Border Cities Star. town, where they were engaged in was made a major-general in 1900 and the real estate businss. Miss Arm- from 1911 to 1917 was officer com-strong was bom in Boston 21 years ago and came here when a little girl. She attended the Damon Grammar School and was graduated from the Hingham High School, class of 1925. She was employed by the firm of Lombard Williams Company as South Shore representative.

A surgical operation was necessary, from which she never fully recovered. Funeral arrangements are not fully completed, but It is expected it will take place Tuesday morning from the residence, with requiem mass at St Anns Church, Waveland, with interment in the family lot in Lexington. JOHN STACK LEXINGTON, Dec 9 John Stack, who was well known to hundreds of former Harvard men as steward of various clubs at that Institution, before his retirement eight years ago, died early this morning in his home on Grant st, in his 70th year, following an attack of angina pectoris. Mr Stack was born on the Isle of Jersey, in the English Channel, the son of a sea captain. He served in the English Navy for 13 years.

During his younger life, after coming to this country, he was a well-known figure in tennis circles along the North Shore, and about 40 years ago he' managed the tennis tournaments at Oceanside, Magnolia, for Dwight Davis, now Secretary of War. He married in Boston 43 years ago Mary OBrien, a native of Concord, and they moved to Lexington 30 years ago. Only his wife survives. The funeral will be Tuesday at 2 in his home, and burial will be in Westview Cemetery, North manding the forces Ireland. BERNARD FREEMAN BAKER LEXINGTON, Dec 9-Barnard Frea-man Baker, for more than 30 years a resident of Lexington, where he was in the painting business died suddenly in Boston yesterday.

He was born in South Yarmouth on Feb 25, 1867, the eldest child of William Taber and Emily (W.liiams) Baker, both Cape Codders. He became a resident of Lexington in 1896. He was twice married, and is survived by his wife, Mrs Bertha M. Baker, and two sons, Louis Harrison Baker and Edward Warren Baker. The funeral will be in his home.

394 Massachusetts av, Tuesday at 2:30. NATHANIEL D. S. BEARSE MASHPEE, Dec 9 Nathaniel D. S.

Bearse, 86, a Civil War veteran who served as Selectman and road commissioner at one time for a number of years, died early today at his home here. He had been in fallmg health, for some time. He was born on April 19, 1842, the son of Solomon and Catherine (Chase) Bearse, in the town of Hyannis, In his early days he was a mariner. On Dec 7, 1863, he enlisted as a private in Co 58th Massachusetts Infantry, and was discharged on July 14, 1865, in Virginia. He became a member of the Charles Chipman Post, G.

A. of Sandwich. He was deacon of the Hashpee In dian Church for about 50 years. Sur. viring him are four daughters, Mrs Flora Amos, Mrs Lois Sidney, Mrs Christine Oakley and Mrs Mary Corbett: a son, Nathaniel D.

S. Bearse Jr; 17 grandchildren, and 2 great (i At I.

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