A strike of performers on U. S. commercial radio programs would be something.
With the Crosbys, Bennys, Bergens and the rest of the 7,000 organized radio players of high and low degree on picket lines, broadcasting would become a drone of studio standbys, spielers, canned music.
The collapse of the greatest free show on earth might result in increased church attendance, a higher national birth rate; it might produce a crime wave or simply a vaster U. S. boredom. Last week the U.S. missed such a national crisis by a narrow squeak.
For a month the...