The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 8, 1937 · Page 2
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, March 8, 1937
Page 2
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JTWO Voters" with the entire field 'o candidates, arid to require that n write-in could be accepted wh \had not received 10 per cent o the votes.cast for governor in th primary. · Advocates of the bili discusser the muddled political situation o last year when both republicai and democratic parties wen compelled to call special state con ventions' to nominate candidate for major state offices. : Harmful to Setup. _ Rep. Frank 'S. Lovrien (R) o Humboldt, who assailed the re vision as harmful to the primarj set-up, sought to amend the bil to reduce the percentage require ment from 35 to 25 per cent bu was defeated 39 to 48 with 21 no voting or absent. The house then turned to th. larm-to-market road bill as an immediate special order of business, but deferred action unti Tuesday at 10 a. m., when members of the emergency relief committee sought time to consider an amendment to be offered Monday afternoon to the mortgage moratorium redemption bill already passed. The redemption amendment, Rep. Bobert JD. Blue (R) of Eagle Grove, '-explained, was .found necessary to apply the act to foreclosures where decrees have been entered but where the redemption, period had hot expired. , Present Bill Dead; ,By the house action Monday the liquor permit repeal bill is dead tor the duration of the session unless a two-thirds vote can be mustered to revive it. As it came from the liquor con-- trol committee it also would have dispensed with present individual records of liquor purchases. An amendment offered by Rep J P Gallagher (D) of Williamsburgi committee chairman, to retain the record requirement was defeated before wets and drys 'plunged into debate. Before adjourning at noon to meet again at 4 p. in., the house passed a senate measure to reduce from 5 to-4 per cent the interest rate on loans from the permanent school fund. The -vote was 91 to 0. It also passed by a vole of 96 to 0, a house bill to levy a security registration fee of from S25 to 5300. The present rate is 525 to 5200. The new rate would apply to all' registrations up to 51,000,000, when the registration rate would be $500 ' 17 10 WANS MEET VIOLENT DEATHS 1937 Highway Toll Mounts to 72, Compared With 56 Year Ago. DES MOTNES, (/PI-- At least 17 persons suffered violent deaths in Iowa last .week as the state's 1937 highway fatality toll mounted to 72, compared with 5S a year ago. The five persons who died from injuries suffered in automobile accidents in Iowa 'were: HalpJi Rosenberger, 44, of Gladbrook; Leonard Stewart, 22, of Alexandria, Mo.; James Smith- iart, 64, of Des Moines; William WcKmley, 43, of Osceola, and Harold Smith, 38, of Charles City. · Kills Wife and Self. · Officials reported Ed Kalten- leuser, 36, _of Maxwell, and Frank Anderson, s9, of Des .Moines, com- ·nitted suicide. Kaltenheuser killed lis wife. Mrs. Garrett Pals, 24, of Orange City, and her son, Harold burned to death. Raymond Holtorf, 6, of Pome- oy, suffered fatal injuries in a led accident, and 6 year old Waler Burns of Cresco drowned in a vater filled culvert. Charles Kempsler, 67, of Coun- II Bluffs, was found dead in a reek bed. . Dan Tuttle, 62, Estherville well riller, was blown to bits when wo sticks of- dynamite exploded n the car in which he was sitting. Clarion Man Killed. Claude Donahue, 56, of Clarion ied of injuries suffered in a fall t the Oelwein railroad yards Forest Trent, 25, of. Des Moines fas killed when a loading basket, illed with dog food, fell on him. George Cromley, 56, of Des died of carbon monoxide .MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH"s · 1937 Hunt Gunmen Who Tried to Slay Lawyer LOS ANGELES, (fl) _ An attempt to assassinate 'District Attorney Huron Fitts, noted prosecutor whose most recent action was against sit- down strikers, spurred an intensive m a n - h u n t Monday oisoning. Coroner : D. Havlik held an nquest Monday at Gladbrook in n effort to ascertain the name of hit and run driver who struck osenberger, World war veteran, unday as he was crossing Glad- rook's Main street. FITTS lor "n o v i c e' gun men. B'itts' elbow deflected from his heart a bullet as he drove a l o n e Sunday night down the driveway of his ra n c h h o m e near suburban Monrovia. In a hospital suffering from a l e f t a r m Old Fhyician Dies. BLOOMFIELD, /P)-_Dr. Hiram layton Finch .o£ Pullaski, 82, avis county's oldest physician, led here at the home' of his .aughte'r, Mrs. C. E. Wagler. FRONT PAGE NEWS . . . T O N I G H T AND EVERY NIGHT AT n P. M. . . . K G L O t ktdd if onu ' I'm fairly bursting with a bit of gossip. For two weeks, I've been snooping around Abef Son, Inc. . . . g e t t i n g an eyeful of the new things for Spring. And have my optics bulged with amazement! You see, I've been reading in the papers that woolens are up, so .in my way, I figured Abel Son, Inc's. prices would be upped this spring. But no such a thing! In spite of changing conditions, I can tell-you prices are right where you want them ; . . "sweet and low." And this, my friends, should be a bit of news for all of you.' And an extra service . . . remember you may CHARGE IT ... the popular Abel Son Inc. way . . . when you buy your spring clothes. You can pay a bit at a time . . . weekly or twice a month, and you don't pay a. penny extra for this convenience. ·So ... I'm suggesting that you look at the new .spring suits and topcoats by Society Brand and Sterlingworth . . . tomorrow. You'll agree I'm right . . . Yes sir! itKvtet L SON A T N U M B E R S E V E N i O U T K wound and shock, Fitis said three or four men were in the black sedan, parked without lights, from which at least two bullets were fired. "It is unquestionably the work of amateurs," said Sheriff Eugenu Biscailuz who placed the entire resources ' of his department in charge of the search. Job · Was Bungled. '·No expert machine gunner or hardened gangster would have bungled the job.' They · would have used a submachine gun and pumped lead into Buron Fills until they were sure he was dead.' "The only reason Fitts wasn't killed was because a novice sun- man was appointed to 'get' him." Fills' office announced he received scores of threatening messages since trespass indictments were voted recently against more than 300 sit downers whose three day strike closed the Douglas Aircraft plant, world's largest at Santa Monica. The district attorney, recommended the indictments and shortly thereafter the strikers vacated the plant, surrendering to more than 300 heavily armed officers. Conferred M'ifh Clilef. Fitts said that only Sunday he conferred with Police Chief Uiarles Dice of Santa Monica concerning reported attacks upon em- ployes of the reopened Douglas plant. ' Fitts had planned to visit the Douglas plant and investigate reported attacks upon employes who go to work daily through a picket line of the committee for industrial organization. One worker complained to Sanfa Monica police he had been beaten. Another said a brick was thrown through the window of his home. Chief Dice believed "chiseleis" not umon.members, weie responn sible'foi these disordeis V - Fjtts had announced plans to press prosecution of 'thi PURE FOOD BILL BEFORE SENATE Copeland Is Confident That His Bill Will Receive Speedy Approval. WASHINGTON, W--The "cope- land .Pure Food Drugs and Cosmetics bills, subject o£ controversy since the early days of the new deal, came up again Monday in the senate. Despite presidential support of stronger food and drug legislation, the bill has run in previous sessions into senate filibusters, disagreements between house and senate, and almost every other legislative difficulty. At one time, President Roosevelt said the measure was "weaker" than present law. It later was revised. Senator Copeland (D.-N. Y.) was confident of speedy approval in the senate, which passed a similar bill last year. The measure would tighten existing laws against impure food?.; and drugs, outlaw injurious cosmetics and prohibit false advertising of foods, drugs, therapeutic devices and cosmetics. Would Enforce Law. A food and drug administration would enforce the law with federal court injunctions. A group ot house democrats urged continuance of federal work relief as an attack on uhemploy- KGLO Speaker Globe-Gazette Radio News and Time-Table KGLO Mason City Globe-Gazette .Mason City. low» (1210 Kilocycles) MONDAY NIGHT ment. of "It must be a principle ^ American government that every ·citizen who is able and willing to work shall have work," said a statement signed by 16 democratic representatives. Backed by House. Representative Maverick (D- Tex.) one of the signers, said thi., stand was backed by a minimum' of 125 house members. The statement followed .closely a protest by six governors to President Roosevelt against a proposed slash of 150,000 this month in WPA rolls. The general upswing in business is making easier the job of Uncle Sam's giant mortgage collecting agency--the Home Owners' Loan corporation, created during the depression to help 'finance 1,000,000 American homes. The H. O. L. C. loaned slightly more than 53,000,000,000 at .5 per Father Paul J. LaValetfe of Kockforct, pastor of the Holy Name church there, .and of St. John's at C.irlersville, will speak dn the KGLO radio forum of (he air at 8:05 Tuesday niffht, giving the viewpoint of a North Iowa country pastor. Father LaVaiclfe lias been chaplain in three Iowa con- pessional districts of (he American Lesion and two years ago served as stale chaplain for the Lesion. (Lock Photo, Kaycnay Engraving^ LOCAL MAN IN LINER MISHAP Two Fatally Injured, More Than 70 Injured When Sea Hits Rex. per- cent interest persons. -- -- sit down strikers who were freed on bond. In Office S Years. . The district attorney, who has been in office eight years, will be 42 March 22. He gained national prominence in 1928 as special prosecutor of bribery charges against his former chief, District Attorney Asa Keyes. Other persons he has prosecuted include the late-Alexander Pantages, theatrical man, charged with criminal assault; Albert Marco, prominent vice leader who later was deported; and the kidnapers of William Gettle, Beverly Hills millionaire. i He served part of a term as lieutenant governor, was once a candidate for tiie republican nomination for governor and became a deputy prosecutor in 1920.. Fitts was wounded in the le" while serving in the World war. He started his career as an offic» boy for Earl Rogers, one of the west's most prominent criminal attorneys. Series of Attacks on Women Probed by Detroit Police DETROIT, W--A sudden series of attacks on women, ch'maxed by the brutish murder of 17 year old Bei'Viice Onisko in suburban Ham- Iramok. spurred a police roundup of suspicious characters Monday. Questioning of 20 men, however, yielded authorities no clews to the girl's death; discovered Sunday morning when her bruised body was found in a back yard near her home. Police-awaited an autopsy to determine the cause of death. Miss Onisf;c\ one of five children in a widows family, apparently was seized and criminally attacked, Poljcu Capt. Jorin Sikorski said upon her way home from church She was the daughter of Mrs Cecelia Onisko. The assailant, · Sikorski to about ],000,000 That phase of its work was completed last June. Since then it has had the harder task of collecting the loans, most of them amortized over 15 years. Hopelessly in Arrears. Charles A. Jones, general manager, said Monday improved economic conditions made it appear a laige percentage of these borrowers who at one time seemed hopelessly m ariears would' : be able to clear up their past due obligations. The house, occupied Monday with. District of Columbia legislation, has set the Guffey-Vinson coal control bill for consideration Tuesday. Leaders said they hoped to have it passed and to start on neutrality legislation by Friday. A bi-parusan group on the joint' congressional committee on reorganization organized to seek open hearings on the president's program for consolidating and reshuffling executive agencies. Headed by Senators McNary (R-Ore.), Townsend (R-Del.) and Byrd (D-Va.), the group seeks greater economies than proposed by the president and also would keep the reorganization under close congressional supervision rather t h a n give Mr. Roosevelt a free hand. None Seriously Hurt When, Tram Leaves Track Near Austin AUSTIN, Minn., (/P)--A dozen passengers were shaken up Sunday when Milwaukee road passenger train No. 11, bound for Minneapolis, was derailed 11 miles north of here. All escaped serious injury. A defective rail was blamed by officinls for the derailment. One car, a sleeper, toppled over on its side. The three other cars on iht train--a coach, baggage and mail car--left the rails but remained upright. Wreckers turning the worked all day re- cars to the tracks, whic'i were cleared and opened to traffic late Sunday. had stuffed the girl's scarf into her mouth and knotted her coat belt around her neck. Family members said they had last seen her early Saturday night. *· Jj Commission Company at West Union Names : All Present Officers WEST UNION-At the meeting of West Union Commission company Saturday afternoon all officers were unanimously re-elected. The members voted down 2 to 1 a proposition to call a special meeting to consider going from a member basis to a patronage basis for dividends. A dividend of 100 per cent on .each $10 share of stock was declared for May 1. Fire Guts Warehouse. MUSCATINE, (;P)--Fire gutted the E. Herman Gremmel tobacco warehouse here. Officials estimated the damage at $5,000. High School Girls' - Sextet From Nora Springs on Program Appearing on the Nora Springs community program over KGLO from 4:15 to 4:30 Wednesday will be the Nora Springs high school girls' sextet. This community radio program is sponsored by merchants of Nora Springs. Employers Who Fail to Pay Iowa Job Tax Subject to Penalty DES MOINES, .(/?)--Iowa unemployment commission officials warned that employers who do not pay unemployment compensation taxes on 1936 payrolls by March 10 would be subject to a penalty of I per cent a month. Two Injured In Mishap. DAVENPOHT, W--Two Cedar Hapids men, Joseph Pisarek, 31 : and Leonard Slitx, 29, suffered in- '. juries when their car over- ' turned nn Highway 61 near Wai- i GENOA, Italy, (/P)_TWO sons were fatally injured, it "was learned Monday, when the giant luxury liner Rex heeled over under the impact of a mountainous wave off Gibraltar during one of the stormiest passages of the Atlantic ever made. Scores of passengers were injured when the huge* wave, described as "a mountain of water " broke over the vessel last Thursday. The list of injured for the crossing totaled more than 70. Two Americans were reported taken to a hospital at Naples when the Rex docked there Saturday before proceeding to her home port here. One of the Americans, neither of whose names were reported; was said to have suffered a broken arm. Hies From Injuries. A first class passenger of Italian nationality and : a member, of the crew died later from injuries. The huge wave was the greatest of a series so high they swept the famed Lido deck of the former blue ribbon holder. · Most o£ the injured passengers were watching a motion picture i;i the grand salon when the wall of water struck. The film, Ave Maria, had just reached its climax with Benta Mino Giglis singing the Toreador song when the huge liner heeled over and the audience was swept across the floor of the salon in a litter of chairs and overturned furniture. The Italian passenger suffered an abdominal rupture and. died two days later. Backbone Is Broken. The seaman, who was fatally injured, was thrown against a stanchion and his backbone was broken. Three American doctors among the passengers contributed their skill to the fruitless attempt to save the sailor's life. An emergency operation was performed during the storm but lack of facilities aboard for a blood tranfusion was understood to have handicapped the effort. Passengers said the entire crossing was so rough that it was impossible most of the time to remain in the cabins with safely. Meals could not be served in the dining salons, they said, and sandwiches were passed out to passengers ns they clung to the handrails of the public rooms. The Rex docked Sunday after a nine day crossing from New York. 6:00 News, People's Gas and ^Electric. 6:0a Rudolph Friml, .Tr.'s Arch. 6:15 Sports Review, Decker Bros. 6:30 Dinner Hour 6:45 Diamond City News 7:00 News, Currie-Van Ness 7:05 Mutual Benefit Health and Accident Assn. 7:10 Review of the Markets 7:!5 Dance Hour 7:30 Sons of the Pioneers 7:45 Concert Hall of the Air · .8:00 News, Marshall and Swift 8:05 North Iowa's Forum 8:15 C. L. Pine Loan Co. presents Dick Liebert at the Organ 8:30 Radio Night Club 9:00 News, Highway Oil Co. 9:05 Green Bros. Orch. 9:15 American Family Robinson 9:30 Hut-It Shaffer's Orch. 10:00 News, First National Bank 10:15 King's Men 10:30 Swing Time 11:00 News, Pritchard Motor.Co. 11:15 The Slumber Hour 11:30 Good Night WMT NBC Blue Network CeUr lUnldj »nd Waterloo, low* Central Stundird Tirol (600 KHneyelet) TUESDAY, MARCH 9 Glen Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs. George A. Smith, 819 East Stale street, was a passenger on the liner Rex which was damaged in the storm. No word was received t h a t he was among those injured. He is on his way to Bombay. India, where he has a position with Genera! Motors. 6:00 Home Folks Frolic 6:15 Sunup Serenade 7:00 News, M a s o n C i t y F u r Shoppe 7:05 Hall's Mystery Melody Time 7:20 Alarm Clock Hour 7:45 Merkel's Musical Clock 8:00 Lyons' Musical Breakfast 8:15 Musical Clock and Program Resume 8:30 Mier Wolf's Melody Time 9:00 Voice of Damon's 9:30 Jack Sprat's Food Stores, Time an' Tunes 9:45 Tyler-Ryan's Musical Clock 10:00 Opening Markets and News 10:15 On the'-Mall 10:30 Devotional Service, the Rev. Raymon Ferguson in charge 10:45 In the Music Hoom 11:00 North Iowa News, Skelgas 11:10 Musical Interlude 11:15 Organ Reveries 11:45 This and That 12:00 Mid Day Revue 12:30 Globe-Gazette News 12:40 Markets, Hubbard 'Milling Co. 12:45 Mid Day Revue 12:55 Chapman's Musical Miniature, 1:00 Mid Day Revue ; 1:15 County Agent Talk 1:30 Luncheon Dance 1:55 Club Calenda: 2:00 Mailbag 3:00 Women's Page of the Air 4:00 Reading the Globe-Gazette 4:15 Forest City C o m m u n i t y Broadcast ·1:45 Mason City Public School program 5^00 Globe-Gazette News 5:05 New Records From Vance's 5:15 Len Brooks, pianist 5:30 Results From the Want Ads 5:35 Rosario Bourdon's Orch. 6:00 News, P. G. and E. 6:05 Rudolph Friml Jr.'s Orch. 6:15 Sports Review, Decker Bros. fi:30 Dinner Hour 7:00 News, Currie-Van Ness 7:05 Musical Interlude 7:10 Review of the Markets 7:15 Dance Hour 7;3fl Sons of the Pioneers 7:45 Concert Hall of the Air 8:00 News, Marshall and Swift 8:05 North fowa Forum 8:15 Ivory Melodies 8:30 Radio Night Club 9:00 News, Highway Oil Co. 9:05 Five Minute Mystery, United Home Bank 9:10 Green Bros. Orch. 9:15 American Family Robinson 9:30 President Hoosevelt, talk. 10:00 News, First National Bank 10:05 Dictators 10:15 Master Singers 10:30 Walt Weber's Orch. 11:00 News, Pritchard Motor Co. 11:15 Slumber Hour 11:30 Good Night TuMdky. March V. 5:30 Tall Corn T-'te B:SO Family Alt 1:00 Newsllme 7:10 Musical Clock ' 8:00 Tim Brady n n d m s Hound-Up 8:30 Frank Voclker. Or E anisl a:50 Women In (he News 8:55 Interlude 0:00 Hornint 9:la Louise Hathaway 3:30 Pepper YOUIIR'S'Family !:« Magic Kilchcn 10:01) -Markets 10:03 Pine Ritl sc Miisicmakcrs 10: la A Word to the Wives 10:30 Vic and Sade 10:« Enwarrl MacHush 11:00 The Marrfngc Clinic " : J= Lou Webb at the Organ 11:30 WMT German Band ll:4o Noonday Newscast 11:55 Cedar Valley Hillbillies 12:10 Question Man 32:20 Voice of Iowa 12:.~0 Markets 12:35 Cedar Valley Hillbillies lli:4a Joe Doakes 1^:30 Aunt Fanny 12:35 Iowa Cornbiiskers 1:05 Many Happy Rclurns 1:10 TOW.T Cornhuskers l:!a WMT Gorman Band 1:30 Bin Brown "The Movie Man" l:4.i Commercial Program 2:00 lizy on.tile Air 2:0.i U. S. Marine Band 2:4.- Have You Heard? 3:00 Chick Webb and His Orchestra J:la Rcporler of Odd Facia 3:21) Tunes 3:30 Happy Jack Songs ::45 Young Hickorv 4:00 Your Health 4:30 Freshest Thing in Town 4:45 Gale Page 5:00 Meredith Willson Orclieslra 5:30 Frank Voelker, Organist 5:4.i Orphan Annie 6:00 Easy Aces 6:15 Original Jesters fi:30 Evening Newscast fi:45 Musical Moments 7:00 Log Cabin Dude Ranch 7:30 Edgar A. Guest 8:00 Ben Bernie 8:30 Husbands and Wivei 9:00 Good Time Society 9:30 lioosoveH Fireside ~Ta Ik 10:00 Band 10:15 Newstime 10:30 Pla-Mor Dance Band 10:4a Freddy Martin's Orchestra 11:00 Horace Heidt Orchestra 11:3(1 Red Norvo's Orchestra 12:00 Sign Oft WHO NBC Red Network DCS Molnea, IOWA Central Standard 31m* (1001) KllocyelEi) DonaJd Jenkins Rites Are Held at LeClaire Funeral services for Donald James Jenkins, who died at the home of his grandparents, 519 First street southwest Thursday, were held Friday at Mason City and LeClaire. Burial was at LeClaire. He was born Oct. 31, 1936. The child is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ora Jenkins, three sisters, Far Darlene, Rose ' and Norma, and one brother, Robert, and grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Dyer, Mason City, and Mr. and Mrs. Will Jenkins, Manchester. Tuesday, March 9." fi:OCl MorninK Devotion fi-,15 Sing, Neighbor, S[n2 R:yu Farm News fi:45 Almannc of the Air 7:0t Musical Clock 7:15 News 7:30 Musical Fashion Notes R:[(1 Gen* and Glenn 8:15 Clock 9:00 Morning Melodies 9:15 Hymns of All churches 9:30 Betty and Bob 9:45 Today's Children 10:00 David Harum 10:15 Back Stace Wife lr:30 Monlicello Party Line 10:45 Organ Melodies tl.-OO Kilt}- Kcenc, Inc. la The Story of Mary Mnrlin 11:30 National Farm and Home Hour 12:30 Commercial Program 12:45 News 1:00 Girl in a Million 1:15 Musical Almanac l:'lo Market Report !:·); Judy and Jane ·:00 Pepper Young's Family 2:1S Ma Perkins 2:30 Vic and Sade ', ^:43 The O'Neills 3:00 Hits and Encores 3:15 Men ot the West 3:30 Way Down East 3:45 The Guiding JUshl 4:00 To Be .Announced -1:15 Houseboat Hannah 4:30 Hello Peggy 4:45 Revue 4:»5 Bulletins 5:00 World Entertains 5:30 Jack Armstrong 5:45 Sunset Corners Opry K:00 Amos 'n' Andy S:15 Vocal Varieties S:30 News K:45 Diamond City News T-.OO Johnny with Russ Morgan and His Orchestra 7:30 Wayne King fl:00 Vox Pop S:30 Fred Astalre 9:30 Commercial Pro^vajlj 3:45 Carol Wesman, Soprano 10:00 Dance nhythm 10:15 News 10:3(1 The Mansion of Dreams 10:35 French Casino Orchestra lo.'-l.i American Leeion 11:00 Chez Paree Orchestra 11:30 Casino Parisicnne Orchestra McGregor Fisherman Gets Bitten by Prey McGREGOH, (fl)_Archie Mann, McGregor fischcrman, cut a hole in the Mississippi river's ice and made ready to drop in a line. But when he reached in the hole to scoop out some pieces o£ ice a big garpike snapped and bit a chunk out of his hand. McCoy Arrested at Newton for Taking Mortgaged Property M. O. McCoy, Owen township farmer, was arrested at Newton Saturday and held for , Cerro ordo county authonties. He is eing held on a charge ot embei- r element of mortgaged property. , ' j \\ RIGHT LATHER THAT NEW MAN, BILL SMITH, CERTAINLY IS IN A LATHER ABOUT HIS JOB THE BOSS WOULD LIKE IT BETTER IF IT WAS A LIFEBUOY LATHER I'M WORKING HARDER THAM I EVER WORKED IN MVUFE BUT THE BOSS DOESN'T APPRECIATE MY EFFORTS AUNT HET By Robert Quillen "Pa said she called me three times while I was out, but I didn't ring her up. When folks call that often, they ain't try in' to give you anything." WOI Iowa State College Station Ames, IOWA (640 Kilocycles) Tuesday, s. fi:4: Service Ilrporlp 1:rm Matins-- Dr. Paulus I^inse 1:20 News Notes 1:30 The Music Shop 8:00 News of the ilour 8:05 Music Shop-- continued 8:.if Service Reports 9:00 News of the. Tour J : !S 'o Mo V nlaIn pi "'i"-- Rulii Calvi 9:JO Service Reports 10:00 News of the Hour 10:05 The Homemakeri 10:30 Service Report.i 11:00 News of the Hour 11:05 Mtislcate 1:30 WPA Program 1:50 Slate Police Bulletins -:oo Soil Conservation Service 2:15 Service Reports 2:40 News Summary ··Anemia in Pics"-- P,of. K Thnma.i 1:W Carl N'clibfx Orchestra t:M Sen-Ice Reports 2:00 News of the Hour ?. : Sn %' K! !" ,B«llal-Howard cha,« 2:30 Central Collcue Choir 3:00 News of the Hour 3:05 Child Study Club 2'r!2 i.' a! - azine Hack-- Ruth Galvin 4:00 Drake University 4:30 University of West Virtinia 4:4.i News Summary 5:00 Sign OH THAT NIGHT DO YOU KNOW, IS LIFEBUOY DIFFERENT FROM OFHER ^ WELL-KNOWN TOILET SOAPS ? IT CONTAINS A SPECIAL PURIFYING INGREDIENT NOT IN THE OTHERS. AND IT STOPS"BO"1F THAT'S WHAT YOU MEAN --, THOSE GABBY GIRLS CERTAINLY DID MEA FAVOR ' THIS IS ONE SWELL SOAP^ I FEEL CLEANER THAN l ! EVER DID BEFORE Another quick-change artist is Harry McNaughton, alias "Bottle" of the Phil Baker programs. He arrives at the studio five minutes berore airtime wearing a tuxecto He shifts to a butler's outfit for the show and immediately after the broadcast puts on his tux afinm for the attei'-piece he and I Phil do for the studio audience. NO MORE "B.0."_ YOU'RE CERTAINLY STEPPING RIGHT AHEAD, BILL! CONGRATULATIONS WHY DO WE GET CANDY BECAUSE YOU GET PROMOTED ? THIS ISJUST A LITTLE THANK-YOU! I OWE YOU GIRLS A LOT Here's the simplest way to a clear, fine skin U SE PLENTY of Lifebuoy's purifying children, too!...120,000 intcrvlcwj by Uther and plain water! Lifebuoy's S leading magazines reveal these ficts' glorious izchcf is mild as Spring ram... w^«n». glorious hchcr is mild as Spring ram Over 20% milder ly itia tats than many so-called "beauty" and "baby" soaps. And don't neglect to bathe regularly with Lifebuoy . . . It stops "B.O."-- keeps you immaculate. It's used by more American women for the badi than anyothcrsnap...And by more men inI TM"'' ! !°*''''"agg!S3Br" : ga3^^ 'f?yT^r^"ff^S"' r 7f!~P' 'CFV ?« WT «*! 'vn^^^r^v«y%^?^r*^vjT^-frr^T~-7;

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