Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 6, 1936 · Page 12
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 12

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 6, 1936
Page 12
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TWELVE MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 6 1936 Mason City's Cclendar Feb. 6-7--Eighth grade examinations throughout county. Feb. 10--Girl Scout annual meeting 7:30 o'clock at Y. W. C. A. Feb. IS--Junior class mystery. "The Phantom Dirigible." at 8:15 p. m Feb. 14--Annual meeting of Mason City Production Credit association. Feb. 17--Lecture by Thomas -C Poulter of the Byrd expedition high school auditorium, sponsorec by B. P. W. club. Feb. 18--Competitive vaudeville, o'clock, high school auditorium, sponsored by P. T. A. council. Feb. 21--Lecture by Dr. Esther Brunauer, 7:30 o'clock, Y. M. C. A., sponsored by A. A. U. W. Feb. 26-29--State Junior college basketball tournament at high school gymnasium. Here In Mason City Kitz Hotel Dine and Dance. Music every nite. Sirs. Carl Hayes, 18 Sixth street southeast, wag dismissed from Mercy hospital Wednesday following a major operation. For appointments for 15th Annual Sale Real Silk Hosiery, Lingerie and Shirts, call Ivy Daugherty, Ph. 2184 Firemen were called to the home of Mrs. Louis Euning, 31% First street southeast, at 12:11 o'clock Thursday afternoon when occupants thought they smelled smoke. No fire was found. County Agent Marion E. Olson, Jay Vendelboe, district 4-H club agent; William McArthur, corn loan supervisor, and Miss Marjorie Chollette, home demonstration agent left Thursday morning for Ames to attend the farm and home week program at Iowa State college. The traffic school session scheduled for Wednesday evening at the police station was postponed until Thursday evening because of the cold weather. The laundry truck drivers were invited to this week's session by Chief of Police Harold Wolfe. Miss Enid Harvey, 115 Sixth street northwest, was honored at a- surprise party at the Idle Hour by 13 of her friends. A feature of the program was tap dancing and songs by Phillip Costons. Mrs. Sam Harvey and George Zanios had charge of the eats and entertainment. Dancing was enjoyed. AT THE HOSPITALS -- K.V; White,. 661 Ninth, .street- northeast, was admitted to the Park hospital Wednesday for a minor operation. Norman Hanson, Britt, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday following a major operation. Lowell Gallagher, 613 Fourth street' northeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following.a minor operation. Mrs. Merlin Ziegler, 313 Ninth Ninth street northwest, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday following a major operation. A son weighing 5 pounds 15 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Chapman, 1026 First street northwest, Wednesday at the Park hospital. Miss Alice McGrew, Garner, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday following treatment. W. A. Rapp, Northwood, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Wednesday for treatment. Mrs. Ed Stevenson, 1316 North Federal avenue, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Wednesday for treatment. W. H. Sprague, Nora Springs, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday following a minor operation. GUN CLUB ENLARGES PHEASANT FEEDING PROGRAM PASSES STOP SIGN Dale Molsberry, 416 Sixth street southeast, forfeited a $1 bond in traffic court Thursday. The bond was posted when Molsberry was arrested on First street southwest for passing a stop sign. Marooned in Snowstorm. JOICE--This town was completely marooned during the last storm. There were no trains, no mail and no newspapers. Roads were closed and everything has been at a. standstill. School has been open, but children from the country could not attend and those in town found it difficult to wade through snow and cold to get there. FLUSH OUT 15 MILES OF KIDNEY TUBES Medical authorities agree that your kidneys contain 15 MILES ot tiny tubes or filters which help to purify the blood and keep you healthy. If you have trouble with too frequent bladder passages with scanty amount causing burning and discomfort, the 15 MILES of kidney tubes may need flushing out. This danger signal may be the beginning of nagging backache, leg pains, loss of pep and energy, getting up nights, swelling, puffiness under the «yes and dizziness. If kidneys don't empty 3 pints a day and so get rid of more than 3 pounds of waste, poisonous matter may develop, causing serious trouble. Don't wait. Ask your druggist for DOAN'S PILLS, which have been used successfully by millions of people for over 40 years. They give happy relief and will help to flush out the 15 MILES of kidney tubes. Get DOAN'S PILLS at your druggist 25 BUSHELS OF CORN GIVEN FOR STARVING BIRDS Snow, Cold Weather Makes Increased Distribution Necessary. The emergency feeding of pheasants in the area surrounding Mason City was put on an enlarged basis and organized as a continuous program with the distribution Wednesday of from 15 to 20 bushels of corn at designated spots by members of the North Central Iowa Rod and Gun club. A large part-of the corn distributed Wednesday along regular routes mapped out by the club in co-operation with Jack Z. Stevens, conservation officer, came from a 25 bushel donation from the farm of A. B. Mallory, Clear Lake. The remainder of the corn was stored in the warehouse of the Northwestern Distributing company for later use. Needed Contributions. The North Central Iowa Rod and Gun club operated and maintained during the 1934-35 season 10 feeding and shelter stations for pheasants. This work was resumed with the coming of snow and cold weather this winter. The cold wave of the past two weeks made it necessary to procure additional contributions of grain and money to adequately handle the situation. Wednesday the gun club members placed the work, which, up to that time had been handled by the conservation officer with the assistance of a few other members, on an enlarged and more efficiently operated plan. Had to Carry It. With the Wagner Motor company supplying 'a truck three members, Les Valentine, secretary; Max Min- nott and Otto Stoltenberg, went to the Mallory farm where they obtained the corn donation. Because of large drifts of snow they were forced to carry the corn a distance of about a block. The feeding places, largely selected by the conservation officer, are scattered over a 10 mile radius of Mason City, most of them in open spaces sheltered by groves. These have all been spotted by the pheasants which have been seen in flocks of from 25 to 60. Some feeding grounds were discontinued when ihotgun shells were found on them. Corn on Cob Better. Some of the feeding places can only be reached by considerable walking through deep snow. Corn on the cob has been found better :han shelled corn for the reason that it is not covered as easily by [rifting snow. It is the plan of the club, of which Mike Zack is president, to make distributions of corn about ivery other day. Mail carriers are to carry consignments of corn for distribution Friday, Mr. Zack announced. Among the larger donors to the club . for the feeding project is Clausen-Worden post of the American Legion, whose commander, Garrett Chapman, and other members are co-operating with the or- ·anization. Express Appreciation, Through its officers the rod and gun club expressed its appreciation :or the contributions of money, jrain and time in making the project a success. ' Others wishing to help have been asked to get in touch with or make their donations to the club secretary, Mr. Valentine, 304 Second street southwest, who .can be reached by telephone No. 389, or Mr. Zack, whose telephone number is 977. Farmers knowing of flocks of pheasants iii need have also been asked to communicate with club officers. Those Who Have Paid Auto Licenses Asked To Call for Plates L. L, Raymond, automobile clerk, Thursday issued an appeal asking those who have paid their car licenses to call for the plates as soon as possible. "The plates are .adding to the congestion in the office," said Mr. Raymond. "We have several hundred of them paid for but not taken." A -total of 6,400. licenses for 1936 have been issued by the Cerro Gordo county office out of a total of more than 10,000 automobiles in the county. Walter Janssen Given 30 Day Sentence on Coal Stealing Charge Walter Janssen, Clear Lake, was sentenced Wednesday afternoon by Justice of Peace Roe Thompson to serve 30 days in the county jail upon a plea of guilty to a charge of stealing coal from a Rock Island freight car at Clear Lake. The sentence was to be suspended upon good behavior after Janssen had served five days in jail. The hearing for William Kottkamp, Clear Lake, arrested on a similar charge, was continued. Stage Lover Dies. NICE. France--(/B--Charles Le Bargy, 78. once France's best-known matinee idol, died Wednesday. He was known during his stage career as the country's "great theatrical lover.' 1 Distribute Corn for North Iowa Game Birds Above are pictured members of North Central Iowa Rod and Gun club as they worked at the job of distributing corn for starving pheasants ^Wednesday. Max Minnott is shown shoveling corn from a truck to a sack held by Jack Z. Stevens, conservation officer, and Clyde Russell. Reading from left to right are: H. E. Cook, Garrett Chapman, commander, Clausen-Wordcn Legion post; F. R. Mahaffey, Mr. Stevens, Mr. Minnott, Mr. Russell, Les Valentine, secretary of the Rod and Gun club; Otto Stoltenberg, James O'Donnell, J. A. O'Donnell, Earl Burns, Russell E. Hutzell and Mike F. Zack, president of the club. (Lock Photo, Kayenay Engraving) LEADERS'PART GIVEN EMPHASIS Darby Tells Kiwanis Club How Prejudice Has Been Broken Down. It is up to the leaders of a community to underwrite the moral, religious and educational life of a community, Dr. J. W. Darby, who is in Mason City conducting evangelistic meetings for the Church of Irist, told the Kiwanis club Thursday noon in Hotel Hanford. This is a world of co-operation, Dr. Darby continued. Prejudice has een broken down, both among those of different religious beliefs and as competitors. Men have learned how to differ in opinions and still to respect the other. Service clubs ;haye been important In breaking down barriers, Dr. Darby said, and declared that it is good for those of different beliefs o meet together and appreciate and respect ideas of others. Dr. Darby' was introduced by the Rev. D. L. Kratz. Dr. Hardy Pool, chairman of the jublic affairs cpmmitte of the Ki- vanis club, said it was the goal of the committee to get all Kiwanis members and their wives to vote. In view of this, he urged each to reg- '.ster for the school election. Guests were E. E. Johnson, formerly of Osage and now of Springer, N. Mex., which is the smallest ;own in the United States to have a £iwanis club and Carl Klath of Chi- --Your Income Tax-HOW TO AVOID COMMON ERRORS NO. 1 State Chairman Is Pleased at Results or Roosevelt Ball Among those who nave commended Leo J. Carle, committee chairman, for the success of the President Roosevelt birthday ball was E. Jr. Birmingham, Des Moines, state chairman. "It has come to my attention that the Mason 'City Roosevelt birthday which was under your supervision made a record, which I think is outstanding in the state and I want to congratulate you upon the apparent effort which was put forth. For any community to bring together enough people to net a sum in excess of 5400 is an, unusual feat for an occasion of this kind. "I just .want you to know that as a friend of the president I appreciate what you did on his birthday." Rabbi Grossfield to Hold Services Friday Congregation Adas Israel, 621 Adams avenue southwest, will conduct its next regular service Friday evening at 8 o'clock, with Rabbi Avery Jonah Grossjield officiating. The topic of the sermon will he "The Threefold Function of the Synagog." The children's service will take ilace Saturday morning at 11 o'clock. Sunday school classes will meet Sunday morning at 9:45 o'clock. The' Hebrew department classes will meet Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday afternoons at 4:30 o'clock. J. U. Crosen Speaks to Hi-Y Club on Lincoln "The Life of Lincoln" was the subject of a talk by J. U. Crosen, veteran teacher, to the Hi-Y club Wednesday night. He showed how Lincoln through his disappointments became stronger and this brought forth qualities that made his achievement possible. Mr. Crosen also pointed out that Lincoln had a saving sense of humor, which at critical times gave hope to him and to his workers. The period for the filing of income tax returns covering the calendar year 1935 began Jan. 1 and ends at midnight of March 16. March 15, the usual close of the filing period, this year falls on Sunday, allowing taxpayers an additional day of grace, which, however, it will be to their interest to disregard. To file early is of mutual benefit to the government and the taxpayer. Within this period are filed annually millions of individual income tax returns, a large proportion of which report income subject to the tax. The latter contain a considerable percentage of errors, which if un- :orrected by the audit would result to the disadvantage of the taxpayer. Many are errors of computation easily discovered on the face of the return, which usually is accompanied by a payment of ifflore .than the amount of tax due. Jif other returns it is readily discernible that the taxpayer has failed to take advantage Df the personal exemption, credit allowed for dependents, or deductions from gross income to which he is entitled. To avoid these and other errors, ;he bureau of internal revenue urges careful reading of the instructions on the forms for filing the returns. Additional information, if needed, may be obtained at the office of a collector of internal revenue, deputy collector, or an internal revenue agent in charge. Also, as a further aid in the preparation of a correct income tax return for the year 1935, the bureau has prepared a series of short newspaper articles, of which this is the first, advising the salaried man, wage earner, professional and businessman--in fact, every class of individual taxpayer--of his requirements and privileges as interpreted under the latest regulations, rulings, and decisions relating- to the income tax law. disciples The Hour Is Come," said :he evangelist. "A person was told le would die at midnight. As the :ime approached he suddenly looked up to the wall and cried, 'Stop that clock.' No one can stop the hour of final death." Dr. Darby spoke on the signift- :ance of Christ's death. "In death Jesus was deserted by all of His friends and faced.all the attacks of Satan and sin alone," he added. "But in dying He decided the fate of all people, those living, those already dead, and the millions yet unborn." The women of the church met Wednesday at a 1 o'clock dinner sporpored by the combined Philathea and Loyal Women's Bible classes. Dr. and Mrs. Darby and the Rev. Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Kratz were guests. At 6 o'clock the Girls' Missionary Triangle members met and were addressed by Dr. Darby. In spite of the weather all of the meetings at the Church of Christ have been well attended. In the evangelistic services Dr. Darby will speak Thursday night on "The Immediate State of the Dead" and Friday evening on "Stumbling at the Threshold.'' Friday evening is young people's night. AGED RESIDENT DIES AT LAKE 0. P. Hawver, County Road Employe Succumbs to Old Age. Orlo Philo Hawver, 82, 208 Jefferson street, died Wednesday ev- ning at his home of the infirmities of old age. Funeral services will be held at the Ward funeral home Saturday at 2:30 p. m. with the Rev. B. W. Riner in charge. The I. 0. O. F. lodge will give their ritual and .burial will be at Clear Lake cemetery. Mr. Hawver was born Sept. 26, 1853, in, in Walworth county, Wis. He is survived by his wife. There are no children. Mr. Hawver had been an employe on the county road system for 41 years before he became too feeble to work. Funeral Rites to Be Held for P. Raymond Friday at 1 O'clock Funeral services for Porter B. Raymond, 57, who died suddenly at his home, 12 Eleventh street northeast, early Wednesday morning from an attack of heart disease, will be held at the Patterson funeral home Friday afternoon at 1 o'clock. Frank Sheffler will be in charge of services. Burial will be at Elmwood cemetery. Pallbearers will be Carl Parker, Dan Durkin, R. A. Potter, Ben Henry. J. L. Delaney and F. J. McDonald. Miss Ruth Stevens will play selections on the piano. Daughter Is Born. KANAWHA--Mr. and Mrs. Nick Veldhouse, Jr., are the parents of a 5 pound daughter born Tuesday. I BOY SCOUTS TO TAKE OVER CITY JOBS SATURDAY Charles A. Knouse, Jr., Will Be Mayor; Other Positions Selected. In order to appoint Boy Scouts to the many city and county offices for "Run the City ano\ County Day" Saturday, which is to be a part of the Boy Scout week program, the "Boy Scout city council" held its meeting Wednesday evening at the scout office. Each troop in the city was privileged to appoint one of its members as a representative on the city council -and the following scouts were present: Don Marshall, Troop 8; Bert Roberts, Troop 9; Paul Ziegler, Troop 12; Walter Sweet, Troop 13, and Charles A. Knouse. Jr., Troop 35, who was elected to the office of mayor, presided at the session Wednesday evening and will also serve in that capacity on Saturday. A long list of applicants for the many offices was presented and the council had a hard task to give every scout some kind of a job. All applicants were considered and practically everyone who made application was given a job. Appointed City Manager. Kenet Pearce, Sea Scout ship 301, was appointed city manager. Bud Lloyd Jones, Sea Scout ship_ 301, will serve as postmaster. William Butler, Jr., Sea Scout ship 301, was appointed police chief. Roy Connelly, Troop 9, was appointed as fire chief with Billy Hoyt, Troop 8, and Ralph Thomas, Troop 13, as his assistants. Guy Bemiss, Sea Scout ship 301, will take office as sheriff of the county with Earl Fladness, Troop 13. and Clifford Easley. Sea Scout ship 301, Bob Skyles and Jack Delaney, Troop 14, as deputy sheriffs. J. B. Youngblood, Jr., Troop 21. was appointed city engineer with Paul Connor, Troop 14, and Bob Holt, Troop 21. as assistants. The office of county attorney was given to Lewis Cumrhings, Troop 35, with "As Jesus faced death He told His Bob Shovein, Troop 14, as his as- DARBY TALKS ON "SOUL TRAGEDY" Evangelist Continues Series of Meetings at Local Church of Christ. Using the text. "The Hour is Come," Dr. J. W. Darby spoke Wednesday evening at the evangelistic service at the Church of Christ on the .subject, "The Tragedy of a Still Seriously 111. GLENVILLE, Minn.--Mrs. Jesse Cunningham is still seriously ill with scarlet fever. The others of the family who had it are improving. FOR BACKACHE KIDNEY AND BLADDER TROUBLE Stop Getting Up Nights and Feel Younger Here's one good way to flush harmful waste from kidneys and stop bladder irritation that often causes scanty, burning and smarting passage. Ask your druggist for a 35-cent box of Gold Medal Haarlem Oil Capsules--a . splendid safe and harmless diuretic and stimulant for weak kidneys and irritated bladder. Besides getting up nights, some symptoms of kidney trouble are backaches, puffy eyes, leg cramps, and moist palms, but be sure to get GOLD MEDAL--it's the genuine medicine for weak kidneys--right from Haarlem in Holland. sistant. Joe Price, Troop 35, was appointed county engineer and will have as his assistants Bob Lorenz, Troop 21, Francis Seisseger, Troop 14. Bill Coleman, Sea Scout ship 301, was appointed as police judge. Ed Clouse," Troop 35, will be county clerk and Bob Buchanan his assistant. Claire Bemiss, Sea Scout ship 301, will be county treasurer; Ed Duke, Sea Scout ship 301, county recorder; Reeves Hall. Troop 35, county auditor; Gene Payne, Troop 21, county agent; Roger Gast, Troop 21, city clerk. Is Chief Detective. Chief detective will be Eugene Angell, Sea Scout ship 301, with Tommy Haddy and Albert Moen, Troop'12. and Charles Fosz, Troop S, as detectives. Ian Eberts, Troop 35. was appointed street inspector, ·with Bob Whitney, Troop 35, as his assistant. Charles Sorlien, Troop 35, will be assessor. man, Troop 12. Lawrence Ham, was appointed health officer and John Gravlie, Troop 35, assistant sanitary inspector. Quay Ives, Troop 21, will serve in the position of water superintendent, with Lafe Stueland, Troop 21, as his assistant. Fire captains are Raymond Dutcher, Troop 12, and Paul Clausen, Troop 35. Other members of the fire department will he: Lloyd Kellar, Troop GUARANTEED Fireside Fuels Will Give You · MORE HEAT! · LESS ASH! · REAL ECONOMY! FIRESIDE FUEL CO. Phone 888 COMPLETE Speedometer and Wiper Service Central Auto Electric Co. Central Batiery Electric Co. New Address--Next to Fire Station COAL BARGAIN!! COUNTY NUT BEST COAL MINED IN ILLINOIS ORDER BEFORE OUR SUPPLY IS EXHAUSTED WOLF PHONE 1148 PHONE 1148 Central Lutherans Will Hold Annual Meeting on Friday The annual congregational meeting ot the Central Lutheran church will be held Friday evening at 8 o'clock, the Rev. Walter H. Kampen announces. The meeting-, which was originally set for Jan. 13, wag postponed because of the illness of the pastor. Reports of officers of the church and auxiliary organizations will be given and officers elected for the coming year. Refreshments will be served by the Ladies Guild of th church. 35; Bob Lewis and Bob Young, Troop 35; Willis Thompson, Charles Lovell and Harlan Searle, Troop 21. On Police Force. Other members of the police department will be Donald Hubacher, Troop 12, and A. J. Feeney, Jr., Troop 8, as police captains; Jack McGrane, Troop 14, Steve O'Brien, Troop 8. police lieutenants; Vincent Reuter, Troop 14. desk sergeant, and Warner Blewett, Troop 8, police clerk. The following will be patrolmen: Earl Searles, William McClellan, Kenneth Schroeder, Troop 21, Bob Skopec, Troop 8, Charles Peters, Troop 12. Jack Donaldson, Troop 14, will serve in the auto registration department with Warren Swenson, Troop 8, as his assistant. Clark Gage, Troop 13, will be city librarian. Eugene Manning, Troop 12, city chemist, and Harold Johnson, Troop 21, will work in the office of weights and measures. All of these appointed officers and the members of the city council will meet in the east courtroom of the county courthouse Saturday morning at 8:30 o'clock, where they will be installed and will take office at 9 o'clock. Gives Talk on Value of Developed Mind "Your most valuable asset is your thought power," Dr. J. W. Darby told the high school students at their Thursday morning assemblies. "The world is still filled with opportunities for people who think. Your teachers are your best friends. When they give you hard lessons, they don't do it to abuse you but to make you think. Your only worth to the world will depend upon the power of your thoughts. 1 ' Kidneys Must Glean Out Acids The only way yotir tody can; cleafl out Acids and poisonous- wastes, from-ytmr blood Is through 9 million tiny, delicate Kidney tubes nr filters, but beware of cheap, drastic. Irritating drugs. If functional Kfdney or Bladder disorders make you suffer from Get- tinp Up Kishts. Nervousness, Lep Pains, Backache, Circles Under Eyes, Dizziness, Rheumatic Pains, Acidity. Burning. Smarting or Itchinc, don't take chances. Get the Doctor's . guaranteed prescription called Cystex (Siss-Tex). Works fast, safe and sure. In ·18 hours it must brtnR new vitality, and is guaranteed to flo the work in one week or money hack on return of empty packape. Cystex costs only 3c a. dose at druggists and the guarantee protects you. 20 WPA MEN TO SHOVEL OUT FIRE HYDRANTS HERE Regular Projects Slowed Up on Account of Cold Weather. Twenty men were furnished through WPA sources Thursday to shovel snow from buried fire hydrants throughout the city. So far none of the hydrants have been frozen, according 'to Herbert T, Barclay, city manager, but the, hydrants in many places have been covered by shoveled snow. The men were made available when other projects were closed on account of cold weather. The street department has been working overtime to keep streets in condition, according to Mr. Barclay. Frank Smith Fined $10 and Costs Here Frank W. Smith, 212 Fifteenth street northwest, was fined $10 and costs Thursday by Police Judge Morris Laird on a charge of intoxication. Smith was arrested in front of 1335 North Federal avenue at 12:50 o'clock Thursday morning. The hearing for William P. Oshaughnessy, 21 Vs First street southeast, was continued. Oshaughnessy was arrested in front of 119 South Federal avenue at 7:35 o'clock Wednesday evening on a charge of intoxication. Makes You Forget You Have False Teeth Don't worry about ynnr false teeth rocking, slipping nr wahhlinfi. Fastcoth. a new improved powder holds them firm anri comfortable nil day. No pcooy, p.ipty t*st? nr feeling. Eat. JnuKb. and talk with comfort. Get Fastccth f r o m ' your riruKplst, Throe sizes. marHng-make your skin ·p«t smooth and soft, with -a Resmol Authorized . Carburetor Service Genuine Carter and Stromberg Parts J A C Q B Y Battery and Electric Service 110 S. Delaware Phone 319 The Real TRUTH TOLD FOR THE FIRST T1W1ES Special Feature in tfes Week's RADIO GUIDE Throughout America, Racfio Fans «re asking djess qaestons about the Major Bowe$' Amateur Hoon Is the program rebeaoed m wJrance? Do certain performers know that they «re going to get the gong? Is the comrersanon spontaneous or is it written m aAraoce and read? Who is Major JBowes? Do amateur frogaxas of this kind really discover big- time taieot? How are the toas ooooted? Whether yon s*e foe Major BOWES or against him, yon will want to know the faas--dx tr*tWDoa*t fail to read this sensational article. New before published. It starts in this week's Radio Guide, out today, « all newsstands, IOC. ACS0 *M THIS ISSUE Terhune Talking ... Show Boot Soprano Night Clubbing With The Stars MOST COMPLETE RADIO PROGRAM UST1NGS Biggest 10 cents' worth in radio. 14 pages of program listings --the whole week's programs in advance--for all yoar favorite Stations, local and national--erery boar, every day. Most complete radio program information published. Time tables of news and sports broadcasts . . . Contests on the air... Advance short- wave programs . . . Questions and answers "~^ about radio stars . . . Many other big features and stories . : : Rotogravure Picture Section... A oew, improved Radio Guide. Bigger, better! Donble your radio enjoyment. Buy it every week. ·tOc -- OT IU.L HfWSSTKKOS RADIO GUID AMERICA'S WEEKLY of PROGRAMS and PERSONALITIES

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