The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 12, 1936 · Page 15
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March 12, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 15

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, March 12, 1936
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 12 MB 1936 FIFTEEN Mason City's Calendar March 14--County democratic con. vention at courthouse at 11 a. m. March 15--Inter-Faith good will day observed at 2:30 p. m., at high school auditorium. March 17--Cerro Gordo County Young Democrats dance at the Denison clubhouse. March 17, 18, 19 and 20--Mason City Globe-Gazette's annual free cooking school at high school auditorium. March 20--Annual stag party of Clausen-Worden post of the Legion at armory. April H-16--Mason City building and home furnishing show at high school gymnasium. EXPANSION PROGRAM PLANNED AT NORTH IOWA FAIR Here In Mason City New Spring Suits and Topcoats. Buy them on our "Budget Plan"-pay $5 down . . . split the balance over 10 weeks and that's all. Abel Son, Inc. H. H. Boyce talked to the Hi-T club at the Y. M. C. A. Wednesday evening on helium. He explained the history and uses of this gas, includ- || ing its great value in lighter than "' air craft because of its non-explosive qualities. No meeting will be held next week because of spring vacation. Bitz Hotel dine and dance. Juicy steaks, chicken, fish and oysters. Music every night by "Joe" and "Lil"--free check room. Bent our waxcrs and floor sanding machine. We'll deliver. R. S. Shepherd Wallpaper. Ph. 1362. The regular meeting of Townsend club No. 2 was held at the Y. W. C. A. Wednesday evening. The program included music by Dwayne and Carol Follmuth, Bertha Reynolds. readings by Something new! Diamond Prune Bread at all dealers. Diamond Honey-Knished Wheat Bread is now approved by Good Housekeeping Bureau. Firemen were called to the home of Elmer Bublitz, 322 Rhode Island avenue southeast, at 4:57 o'clock Thursday morning when a chimney burned out. No damage was reported, Monarch All-Malleable coal and wood ranges. The cheapest buy in the long run! Mason City Haid- ware Co. Paint, wallpaper, floor wax. Get it at Boomhower Hdwe. [ AT THE HOSPITALS Mrs-. Josephine Prohaski, Clear Lake, was admitted to the Park hospital Wednesday for treatment. Mrs. Margaret Harrington, 115 Adams avenue southwest, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday following a major opera tior,. J. Lou, 319 Third strete northwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following a minor operation. Harold Allen, 419 Fourteenth street southeast, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Wednesday for a major operation. Mrs. Russell Hodges and infant son, 409 Thirteenth strete southeast, were dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday. A daughter weighing 1 pounds 3 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. , Ray Boyle, 516% South Federal ave- BV nue. at the Mercy hospital Wednesday. L. J. Sargent. Forest City, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following examination. Mrs. Harry Skinner and infant daughter, Klemme, were dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday. Mrs. E. E. Sutton and infant daughter, Plymouth, were dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday. Mrs. Willis Nichols and infant son, 2074 Carolina avenue northeast, were dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday. GATE ADMISSION CHARGE NEEDED TO RAISE FUNDS Remodeling and Improvement Program for Next Few Years Laid Out. By F. G. MITCHELL, Secretary, North Iowa Fair. At a recent meeting' of the executive board on the North Iowa fair organization tor the 1936 fair was perfected and a program of activity from now until after the fair was adopted. Many matters of unusual interest to all North Central Iowa residents were seriously considered before adoption. Perhaps no question of more vital interest was the adoption of a small outside gate charge for the 1936 fair. This reverse action of the policy that has been in practice for the past seven fairs had been thoroughly discussed, from every angle, for many months. It was a question so vital it had to be considered seriously and with great thought. To get an honest reaction from all concerned, both city and rural people, the question was brought up at the annual meeting of the stockholders of the North Iowa fair last November at which time a large and equal representation of both rural and urban residents were present. Favored Gate Charge. Out of the dozens present that gave their reaction to the proposed change all but one, and he a city dweller, were of the opinion that if this fair was to maintain its present high standing among the larger and better fairs of Iowa and progress along with those that had an outside gate charge, that the North Iowa fair would have to put on a small gate charge. However, that reaction alone did not convince the board that that policy should be adopted. They had to take into consideration the 80 to 100 thousand visitors who annually paid a visit to this agricultural enterprise. What would their reaction be? They had recognized a wonderful growth from ^ 25,000 a week fair crowd to the figure as stated above. Another fact confronted the board. How was the fair to progress without funds to progress on? On Thin Ice. It is true that the present setup of the board had been successful six years of the seven operating on a free gate basis. However, all details had to function as nearly 100 per cent as is possible for anything to work, before a free gate could keep the fair from going into the red. All will concede the element ot weather was the greatest hazard confronting a successful fair. Under the present economical handling of the fair's annual budget one rainout afternoon and evening would have changed the picture from a week's profit of 51,000 to a loss of ?3,000. Every reader will readily see just how thin the ice has been the board has been walking on. The fair board is greatly indebted to the weather man for his liberal consideration of its endeavors in the past. If there was no maintenance to keep up, no new improvements to make from time to time, it might be possible to go on under the system of recent years. Funds Are Needed. As one good conservative rural to last year's good program. Aut races on Monday, Tuesday, Wednes day and Thursday harness and run ning horse races with Friday after noon yet to be filled in. Contracts have been signed with the Barnes-Carruthers Booking agency of Chicago who booked th very pleasing 1935 night show am vaudeville acts, and who assure th fair officials of a better and large show than last year. Committees Selected. At this meeting the following committees and superintendent were selected to handle the 1936 fair: Building committee, the board o county supervisors; advertising, H D. Reynolds, Carl Henkle. F.' G Mitchell; insurance, C. M. Glass an F. G. Mitchell; superintendent horse department, Ed O'Donnell; superin tendent cattle department, Harlan Girton; superintendent swine, Jack Barragy; superintendent sheep Dale Bitterman; superintenden poultry, S. A. Bemis; superintend ent 4-H livestock, Earl Dean; su perintendent agriculture, A. L. anc Ray Hemming; superintenden horticulture, Herman Knudson, Mrs Helene Bruns; superintendent pantry stores, Mrs. B. E. Hersey, Mrs. D. H Fitzpatrick; superintendent textiles Mrs. Irene Potter; superintendeni country schols, Mrs. Pearl Tanner: superintendent women's work, Mrs E. P. DeGraw; superintendent 4-K i Girls' work, Mrs; R. E. Studyvin: superintendent speed, Roland Reko. superintendent public safety, C. R Patton; superintendent outside gates, Harry Sondergaard; superintendent grandstand admissions, Lester Milligan, and superintendent concessions, F. G. Mitchell. Makes You Forget You Have False Teeth Don't worry about your false teeth rocking,, slipping or wabbling. Fasteeth, a new improved powder holds them firm and comfortable all day. No gooey, pasty taste or feeling. Eat, laugh and talk with comfort. Get Fasteeth from your druggist. Three sizes. PEOPLE who have tested Firejide Fuels over a period of years find them to be the most economical in the long run and by far the most satisfactory. FUEL CO. Phone 888 COMPLETE Central Auto Electric Co. t*ntmi Uattrr; ,v fclt-ctrlc Lo. NCIT Address--Ne\l tn Fire Station member of the fair board stated: "Is this fair board rendering its very best service to the taxpayers of the county which own the grounds and to the stockholders who own the buildings to keep on operating on a free gate basis. when a small gate charge would not harm anyone very materially and yet give us the funds necessary to progress on as this fair really needs to advance agriculture in North Central Iowa?" That was the thought that practically settled the question of a small gate charge. All will concede the present fair hgard has given to all people of North Central Iowa a weeks diversion from their months of toil without the obligation to spend a dime. This opportunity wag given during a depressed period when money for pleasure was so drastically reduced. Now that the spending money appears to be more abundant the fair board dislikes to anticipate any serious reaction to the return of a gate charge. Have Improvement Program. The fair officials have a definite remodeling and rebuilding improvement program laid out for the next few years and includes sanitary rest rooms for both men and women, demonstrating room for 4-H girls club work, a recreationa! room for women, ample barns to house the fastest growing -1-H boys and girls livestock show in all Iowa, a fire proof dormitory for hundreds of boys who come to this fair annual'.v from all sections of this part of towa and the beautification of the grounds. These are but a few major improvements hoped to be brought to a realization through the adoption of a small gate charge. Not a dollar of the additional income from a gate charge will be used for salaries. On the contrary the additional income will be used to make your visit at the North Iowa fair more delightful and more comfortable. Entertainment Similar. The program of entertainment for grandstand visitors will be similar OWA LUTHERANS PLAN MEETING Immanuel Church Delegates to Attend Augustana Conference. The Rev. JB. T. Erholm, pastor of the Immanuel Lutheran church of Mason City, will be among those attending the Iowa conference of the Lutheran Augustana synod to be held at Stanton, April 22 to 26. Lansing Wallskog has been named delegate and Ernest Nygren, alternate, from the local congregation. There will be three conventions during these days, namely, the general conference, the Women's Missionary society and the Lutheran brotherhood. The chief topic for consideration at this convention will be home missions, as well as the conference's stewardship of the three institutions, which are the children's home at Stanton, the home for the ag-ed at Madrid and the Iowa Lutheran hospital in Des Moines. Among the many visitors who will attend the convention will be the Rev. Dr. and Mrs. Victor Swenson of China, who recently attended the world Lutheran convention in Paris. They also visited, on the way home from the China field, various countries in Asia and Europe. The convention theme this year will be, The Christian's Resources. FARM INSPECTION HINDERED BY BAD WEATHER, ROADS Decrease in Communicable Diseases Reported by Health Department. "The past month was similar to January, in that the same weather and road difficulties presented themselves in regard to the sanitation department," said Dr. c. M. Franchere, city health officer in making his monthly report for February. "More inspections were made on the groceries and meat markets, especially in the north part of the city, where conditions were found satisfactory. Nothing was done in the line of farm inspections, due to the weather. Our attention will have to be centered in that direction more fully during the coming 60 days. "The past -week has shown a marked decrease in the number of communicable diseases reported and we had but seven cases in isolation and six cases of scarlet fever in the city. I answered two night calls as emergencies at the request of the police and one for the fire department through the co-operation of the Telephone company. Maintain Laboratory. "Though we have had some difficulty at times in maintaining laboratory routine for milk the and cream testing, because of forced tieups through road conditions, we have kept at the work and have very little fault to find \vith existing conditions on that score. As to whether the melting snow will affect conditions in the city to the extent of endangering 305 ARE GIVEN Barbers Continue Parties; Total Haircuts Provided Now Reaches 1,114. Three hundred and five free haircuts were given boys and girls at the Y. M. c. A. Wednesday night, continuing the series provided by local barbers. To date a total of 1,114 haircuts have been given, making $445.60 worth of work by the barbers. These free haircutting parties are being given in an agreement with the city council when that body passed the city ordinance regulating barber shops. Twenty-nine barbers were present Wednesday night and 305 haircuts given during the period of 2 hours and 15 minutes. One barber cut 17 heads of hair while the average was about 12 heads. Three other parties have been held with an average attendance of 35 barbers. The Y. M. C. A. and schools are co-operating in the project. Barbers present were D. E. Arise. Forest Ward. Steve Wilson, John Dana, Leslie Logue, J. G. Humphrey, Harry Danovski. Charles Gilbert, Nick Argos, O. S. Winter, Roy Adkins, Bert Krall, C. A. Herington, M. J. Caponi, Helmer Kapplinger. E. A, Schlick, Ruben Green. Lou Zirble. W. G. Davis. R. J. Longiey, R. J. Leesc, H. D. Schollian, W. C. Tracy. O. M. Williamson. D. VanHorn, A. J. Ebert, 0. L. Deal. Frank Person and G. E. Wobschall. Holy Communion at j St. John's Friday Celebration of Holy Communion will be held Friday morning at S o'clock at St) John's Episcopal church. On Friday evening at 7:30 the first of a series of Lenten services will be conducted by the Rev. Clarence Parker of Chicago. A meeting of the vestry will be hold in tfte rector's study immediately following the evening ser- _ health through transmission of disease from refuse in the swollen streams and so on, remains to be seen, but I can assure you we shall do our best to keep troubles at a mini- lum." During February there were 71 births and 24 deaths. Mabel E. Sucher, bacteriologist, reported 385 milk analyses, 8 inspections of ice cream, 17 water analyses, 20 diphtheria, 2 T. B. sputum and 2 Vincent's Angina tests, 14 "5. C. smears, 28 blood counts, and 50 urinalyses. Milk Samples Collected. Seventy-five samples of milk anc cream were collected for bacteria counts; 110 samples of milk were collected for Methylene Blue tests and 110 sediment tests were made on the milk received at the pasteur izing plants, according to Howard Delahoyde, sanitary inspector. Four samples of ice cream were collected for testing; 35 dairy plants were inspected; 15 samples of water were collected for testing. Sanitary inspections were made in our restaurants, four beer parlors, '1 meat markets, 15 grocery stares, bakery and three barber shops. 70 Cases Kepotted. Six complaints were received during the month, five of them ill regard to garbage and the other to a frozen water service which made the use of the sewer impossible. Garbage complaints were mostly because the garbage had not been collected, but due to the snow it was impossible to collect some of it for a week. Seventy cases of communicable diseases were reported during the month, of which 10 were chicken pox, 28 mumps, 2 whooping cough, 1 diphtheria, 1 typhoid fever, 28 scarlet fever. Thirteen of the scarlet fever cases were taken to the Isolation hospital. YOUR IOWA INCOME TAX Prepared for Iowa Daily Press Association by State Board of Assessment and Review. Evangelist Holding Meetings at Trinity An increasing interest is evident on the part of members and friends in the evangelistic meetings being held at the Trinity Lutheran church, 508 Pennsylvania avenue southeast every evening at 7:45 o'clock by the Rev. J. O. Reitan, evangelist. Although a young man the Rev. Mr. Reitan has had a wide field of experience as a pastor. In the message Wednesday night the speaker dwelt on the power of the Bible in changing the lives of those who open their hearts to its message. Its jurpose is to lead every soul who opens its hallowed pages or hears ts message, to a true conviction of sin and acceptance of Christ as a ersonal saviour. The theme for the meeting Thursday night was "Your Sins Will Find You Out," Numbers 32,23. Friday vening the topic will be "The Jystery of the Indwelling Christ," Colossians 1,14-23. During his stay n the city, the Rev. J. O. Reitan is making his home at 317 Pennsyl- ·ania avenue southeast. CAB DEDUCTIONS Allowance of deductions in connection with ownership of automobiles depends largely upon the character of such ownership. If the automobile is used exclusively for business, expenses incurred in its upkeep and operation are for the most part deductible. If it is used entirely for pleasure or for personal convenience, no part of such expense is deductible If used partly for business the deductions will be allowed in proportion to the business use. The purchase price of an automobile is not in any case an allowable deduction, but if used in business a deduction for depreciation is allowable. Deductions will be allowed, where the car is used in business, for operating expenses and ordinary a.nd minor repairs. A general overhauling of an automobile, or the replacement of any of its essential units is considered a replacement and is not deductible. May Be Deducted. Cost of tires and batteries may be deducted as expense. While no deductions are allowable for operation and repairs, etc., of a personal automobile, deducion will be allowed in all cases for license fees and driver's license. Deduction usually will be allowed for loss sustained by reason of damage while the car is being used for business, unless such damage is the result of carelessness or neglect on the part of the owner or his employe. In a case where the cost of gasoline consumed in an automobile has not been deducted as business expense, a consumer of gasoline in a personal automobile or for personal use may deduct from his gross income the state gasoline license fee of 3 cents a gallon; but the taxpayer must have kept records of the payment of the amount claimed as a deduction, that the sum may be substantiated as required by law and regulations. Not Deductible. The federal tax on gasoline and lubricating oils is not deductible by the consumer. A tax on gasoline levied by a state other than Iowa and paid by the consumer may be deducted if such tax is levied upon the consumer. Where the gasoline purchased is used for business purposes, the tax or license fee will be deducted as a part of the cost of the gasoline; but where this is done, the tax or license fee cannot be deducted separately under the item of taxes. SANITARY SEWER REPAIR PROJEC GIVEN APPROVAL Will Put 100 Men to Wor as Soon as Waters Recede in Willow Creek. A WPA project providing for th repair and recalking of the sanitar sewer which runs up the bed o Willow creek has been approved b the administration, according t word received by A. Si. Schank county relief administrator, froi William L. Yokom, Waterloo, dis trict supervisor. This project will put 100 men i work as soon as the flood water recede to the point where work ca start. The project is regarded as a high ly important one for Mason Cit both from the standpoint of gettin men employed and for the wor that will be done. The sanitary sewer, laid alon the bed of the creek in the daj when infiltration was not a proble'rr for the reason that no disposa plant was used, is badly in need o repairs. A large amount of cree water gets into the sewer enlarg ing the volume to the extent tha the disposal plant has difficulty i handling it. The work of repairing the sewe was started two years ago. A. P. Byers, district WPA eng neer, will be in charge of the pro ject. Alcohol Tax Unit Being Established Office to Open April at Federal Building. The alcohol tax unit will estab lish a post of duty in Mason Cit April 1 with headquarters in th federal building, according to in formation received Thursday b Postmaster A. M. Schankc. Th personnel of the office will includ two investigators, one of whom will be Gustaf J. Thompson, desig nated as a group leader and place in charge of the post. Seek to Raise Funds to Help Send High School Band to Cleveland. Housewives of Mason City have wen asked to save those old'maga- zines and newspapers they are plan- nng to get rid of during the spring housecleaning season, for the Music Mothers club will be after them according to Mrs. H. E. Kennedy' president. Funds raised from the sale of hese magazines and newspapers will be used to help defray the expense of sending the high school band to Cleveland this spring Wednesday, March 18, has been set. as the day for collection of the old paper. Through the assistance of the Junior Chamber of Commerce trucks will be provided and the paper will be collected at homes High school boys will do the gathering. Persons with paper, which even me udes scrap paper, mav have this called for by informing Mrs. W. L Nichols, chairman, Mrs. Fred McCloud, vice president, or Mrs Kennedy. Cerro Gordo Farm Bureau Not to Hold Meeting Saturday Cen'o Gordo county Farm Bureau leaders at a meeting in the federa building Wednesday afternoon dc cided no session would be held Sat urday to hear an explanation of the proposed soil conservation program as requested by Francis Johnson president of the state federation. It was decided that the meeting foi the explanation of the federal program should be held at a later date when nearer completion. Two Are Rc-Elected. MANLY--At school election in the American Legion rooms. Herbert Mullinix and Ben Lake were reelected for 1936. Sandy Lemlar and wilham Osborne were the defeated candidates. Kidneys iisst Sutton to Organize Manly Townsend Club C. M. Sutton, fourth district organizer, will give an adress and perfect the organization of a Townsend club at a meeting to be held at the Legion hall in Manly Friday evening at 7:30 o'clock. The meeting is sponsored bv Townsend club No. 1 of Mason City. Hope Darland, 638 Connecticut avenue southeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following a minor operation. John Hugelin, Leland, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following examination. Perfect Needlework and Workmanship Make our TAILORING perfect! FRANK FIAJLA FINE TAILORING Park Inn Hotel Meets at Douglas Home. MANLY- The Ladies' guild of t h e Sacred Heart parish was entertained at the home of Mrs. Jake Douglas. The evening; was spent in sewing altar cassacks. Relieve 1lic distrcssin sympioms byapplyin MEN7HOLATUM UQUID vbotlliMvilh cironner The only -,vaj- your body can clean out ACIOS and poisonous ivastcs from your Moot] is Uiroucn 9 million tiny. delicate Kiiin-y tunes or filters, but beware or cheap, drastic irritating urups. If functional Kidney or blunder disorders malic you s u f f e r from K «- inu Up NiKhtj. NervoiMess. Lcp Pain, Backache, circles Under Eyes. Dizziness' lUicumatic Pains. Acidity, Burnmc. Smarting or ItchinK. don't take chances Cet the Doctor's c'"»ranti»d prescription called cys- tex (SIss-TM). Works fast, safe and sure In 48 hours it must orins n e\v vitality, nnd /s Kuarantced (o do the worn in one week or money back on return of empty packaKe. l.ystcx costs only 3c a nose at druscists and the guarantee protects you DIXIE BLOCK COAL I Per Ton Exclusive but NOT Expensive. Hall us for prices of other Coal. Dixie Block Coal Co. I'lione 715 3'iG Second St, N. \V. j SMOKE SALE Kentucky Nut PHONE 1176 Coal Co. Genuine Carter and Stromberg Parts Butter} and lilectric Service 110 S. Delaware Phono 319 Rabbi Grossfield to D i s c u s s Religious Education on Friday Congregation Adas Israel, 621 Adams avenue, southwest, will conduct its next regular service Friday evening at 8 o'clock, Rabbi Avcry Jonah Grossfield officiating. The topic of the sermon will be "The Place of the Teacher, Parent and Child in Religious Education." The religious school sessions will take place Sunday at 9:45 a. m. The Hebrew department will hold its sessions on Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday at 4:30 as usual. 8 NYA WORKERS START PROGRAM Assistance in Recreational and Secretarial Work Is Planned. A national youth administration project was started here Wednesday, giving employment to eight young men and women. The project, under WPA auspices, was approved by Supt. R. B. Irons and forwarded by Albert C. Peters, county director of federal relief, to headquarters. Mr. Peters has charge of indicating who receive employment. The project, for which an allowance of 10 young men and women is provided, is being assisted by the Y. M. C A. and Y. W. C. A. Three girls and five boys are now included. Supervision of recreational, secretarial and other activities in the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. are included. Among the first duties assigned to the boys was in assisting at the free haircutting party Wednesday night in the Y. M. C. A. A schedule of work where supervision assistance by these new em- ployes will be given will be announced soon. Services for Infant Daughter of Mr., Mrs. H. Cordle to Be Friday Funeral services for the infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Cordle, 252 Fifteenth street southeast, who died Wednesday shortly after birth, will be held at the Patterson funeral home at 2 o'clock Friday afternoon, with the Rev. William Galbreth, pastor of the Olivet M. E. church, in charge. Burial will be at Memorial Park cemetery. $12.45 From Dinner. ORCHARD--The L. A. S. held a dinner at the local church basement on Wednesday and took in 512.45. A business meeting was held at 2 o'clock. DEMOCRATS WILL HOLD CONVENTION HERE SATURDAY County to Select Delegates to State Convention at Des Moines. A Cerro Gordo county democratic convention will be held at the courthouse Saturday morning at 11 o'clock for the purpose of electing 20 delegates and 26 alternates to the state democratic convention to be held in Des Moines April 3. At the state convention delegates will be chosen for the national convention to be held at Philadelphia in June. The county convention will be called to order by M. L. Mason, chairman of the democratic county central committee. Successful Sale Held by Emmert Brothers Eramert brothers had a very successful bred sow sale at the farm three miles east of Mason City. March 9. It had been postponed from Feb. 17. Sixty-eight head were sold. The top was ?100 for a gilt known as No. 3S and bought by Seminole Farms. Donaldsville, Ga. The next high one went to the Backhaus farm near Manly at $80. The average price was $55. Buyers were mostly from the north half of Iowa and the southern part of Minnesota. The Emmerts are well pleased with the results of the sale. It was in marked contrast with the sale of boars, last fall, when prices were so low that after a few had been sold, the sale was called off witli the result that every one of the boars left was sold at private sale at prices appreciably higher than were bid at the sale. As an evidence of the return of better times it is note worthy that tl-.e settlements made by the buyers a) the last sale were by bank checks entirely, indicating that the buyers had some surplus funds. WRIN'GER ROLLS S o f t , button-saving Wringer Rolls for all machines. Highest quality, fully guaranteed rolls. Bring in old wringer or rolls. Installed while you wait! SAW SHOP 228 South Federal Phone 782 Throughout the world people are asking: "Is Bruno Hauptmann guilty?" Now Walter Winchell, famous radio news-flasher, tells NEW FACTS --not known to the public --tells them for the first time in Radio Guide. Out today at all newsstands ... 10 centa. AND LEARNS THE INSIDE STORY OF THE AMATEUR HOUR Most Complete Radio Program Listings: 14 pages program listings--more stations than ever before --full week's programs--local and national. Also time tables of news broadcasts ... Advance short-wave programs ... Questions and answers about radio stars... Rotogravure Pidures of Stars at work and play.. .Double your radio enjoyment Buy Badio Guide every week--At all newsstands. lOc. RADIO GUIDE AMERICA'S WEEKtY of PROGRAMS and PERSONALITIES (OVERSTOCKED) This Is genuine Illinois Coal--nnt tn br confused with cheaper grtules selling even at more money. I-IIOM; IMP

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