Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 24, 1937 · Page 2
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 24, 1937
Page 2
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' TWO MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 24 M 1937 but by the creation of a .lack of faith in democracy and a growing callousness to the brutality ! thoritarianism." He termed "the most serious element" in the proposal "the surprise technique e m p T o y e d in bringing it to the attention of the people, and the dangerous emergency psychology which is being engendered." "We are told that broad unspecified powers are heeded at once because : an emergency of horrific proportions exists," he continued. v ' Shrewd and Forceful. "Shrewd and forceful political leaders (as distinct from convention political bosses) .thrive on emergencies when they know how 'to take advantage o£ them. "When the political waters of the world are stagnant, any leader . or party which can create an emergency may be the instrument of .progress.·.'.. · . . ' · · · ' . ; · '·When the political waters : are tossed in storm, the leader or party who makes two emergencies grow where one grew before Venders the nation a grave . disservice; they only rock the boat. . - '. "Today ". tempesfous gales are sweeping over - world politics and one democracy after another has given lip the fight. Their demise was not sudden nor instantaneous, but followed in each case a -series of recurring emergencies, each one seeming to demand the surrender of some feature of popular government in favor of the execii- years. Presidents, he said, had vetoed 985 bills and of these Mr. Roosevelt vetoed 221. Senator McGill (D-Kans.) developed by questioning him that all bills "go to the white house for action, while relatively few laws ever reach the highest court. Lerhke also agreed that most bills were of a minor nature. Globe-Gazette Radio News and Time-Table KGLO Mason City Globe-Gazette Signs of Impatience. tive." Amid signs of impatience at slow pi ogress of hearings on the administration judiciary bill. Wheeler and other of its opponents contended the legislative program was being unduly delayed, "as if this bill must be enacted beiore congress can accomplish real work." "I'm not introducing my. bill to hinder the child labor amendment," Wheeler explained, "but because I'm convinced it would be held constitutional., i ; .. "Much of the other desired labor and farm legislation, if carefully drafted, could be effected now and be held constitutional by the court as it is." Wheeler designed his child labor bill in line'with the Hawes- Cooper and Ashurst-Sumneis acts, which forbid transportation o£ prison'made goods into states which ban their sale. The supreme court unanimously upheld those laws. ' . . ' · . ' · - . . . · ' Close Largest Market.- He said enactment of the proposal and of the Nun-Moffat bill pending in the New .York legislature "would close the largest market in the United States to the products of child labor." In line with arguments made in the senate hearings late- yesterday by Hepresentative Lemke (R.-N. Dak), Wheeler contended that much of the difficulty encountered by recent legislation in the courts resulted fiom pool' draftsmanship THREAT SENT TO ANNA MAY WONG Selznick Also .Object of · : Extortion Threats in Film Colony. HOLLYWOOD (H)--Maniacal extortion threats against the family of David O. Selznick, film producer, '· and Anna May Wong, Chinese actress, were disclosed by district attorney's investigators Wednesday. · · A note received by Miss Wong Tuesday threatened to disfigure her for life and cripple her father unless she advanced 520,000. for financing a motion picture, Capt. Clyde Plummer said. Another letter, intended for Mrs. David O. Selznick, asked for 520,000 in unmarked bills on pain of bodily harm to her young son and to her father, who was not mentioned by name. He is Louis B. Mayer, head of Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer studios.. Believed to have been'selected as a third victim of the extortion plot, Plummer said, was Dr. E. J. Foote, chiropractor and Spanish- American war veteran. Turns Over Note Dr. Foote, who turned over to Plummer a threatening note which he said he also.had received, was held as a material witness. The message commanded, him to receive the money as intermediary 'and hold it for further instructions if he wished to survive.' Plummer said the projected movie mentioned by the extortionist apparently was to be on a Biblical subject and suggested Evangelist Aimee Semple McPherson for a role. This inclusion of Mrs. McPherson's name led investigators to theorize the writer was the same person who recently mailed threatening notes to her at Angelus Temple, resulting in a police guard at her sermons. Addressed To Relative. Mrs. Selznick's letter was ad- idressed to .the home .of Joseph 'Selnick, a distant, relative of her husband, who opened it at the request of the producers secretary and read it over the telephone. Mason City, low" (1310 Kilocycles) RADIO RAMBLER WEDNESDAY NIGHT Interviewed 6:00 News, P. G. and E. 6:05 Rudolph Friml, Jr.'s Ovch, 6:15 Sports Review, Decker Bros, 6:30 Dinner Hour. 6:45 Diamond City News 7:00 News, Currie-Van Ness 7:05 Garner Sales Co. 7:10 Review of the Markets 7:15 Dance Hour 7:30 Concert Hall of the Air 7:45 Hal Gray son's Orch. .8:00 News, Marshall and Swift 8:05 North Iowa Forum 8:15 Ivory Melodies 8:30 Radio Night Club 9:00 News, .Highway Oil Company 9:05 Art Tatum, pianist 9:15 American Family Robinson 9:30 American Legion Hour 10:00 News; First" National Bank 10:05 Jerry Shelton and his accordion 10:15 Song Styles of Cleo Brown 10:30 Jimmy Grier's Orch. 10:45 Segar Ellis' 'Orch. 11:00 News, 'Pritchard Motor Co. 11:15 The Slumber Hour 11:30 Goodnight. WHO NBC ' Red Network and inadequate defense ernment counsel, i ^ ' * -"I'm against instructions for writer, Selznick by goy- he said , 'Nevertheless, I believe legislation like NRA could be phrased in a constitutional manner: The-justice department picked out the worst possible case, involving the 'sick, chicken' in New York, on ·which to make that contest in the court." Defines Child Labor. The Wheeler bill would define child labor as "employment of a minor under the age ol'IB'years." · Exceptions would be. granted for employment ·, of children' farming. , ' . ': :. . Transportation of 'child .lahoi Among the contacting the said, was the warning: "If you attempt a trap or call police. I have the most ccuel means be- your imagination of,dispO£- THURSDAY, MARCH 25 products into states ;\vhich prohibit their .sale..would. ; b e b a r r e d The articles would have to be labeled as produced ' 'by . c h i l d r e n showing .the'. hours they worked and how much schooling they had Senator Burke (D-Neb.),.'another opponent of the court. bill agreed with Wheeler's position. "I have been convinced by a statement which Solicitor General Stanley Reed ma'de;last May,",he said, "that there is Ja large reservoir of unused power 1 which congress could tap." . Amendment If Necessary. Recommending constitutional amendment if necessary to assure advanced legislation, Representative .Lemke Tuesday followed Raymond Moley, former Roosevelt "brain truster" in denouncing the president's court bill. "The supreme court has made mistakes," Lemke said, "and I have severely* criticized it. But the executive and congress also have gone.counter to the will of. the people many, times. The issue here is not.b'etween the president and the supreme, court. be^: tween the president arid th,e people." . . . . ' - ,' ' ' '·'. lemke Has Statistics. Lemke, 1936 Union party .presi-, dential. nominee, presented.statis-; tics to show. that the supreme; court had .declared 67-out of 58',-' 353 laws unconstitutional in 148 ing of anyone sent to catch me " i Plummer said it was apparent another person used Dr. Foote's name and address in the letters to Mrs. Selznick and Miss Wong nasmuch as tlie writing differed from that of the chiropractor. Dr. Toote's letter was signed: "The. Gang." Latest of Series. Department of justic agents were notified of the apparent plot, latest of a series; aimed at screen celebrities. In recent months, Shirley Temple, Freddie Bartholomew and Jane Withers, child stars, have been among the intended victims of extortionists. Few in the film colony have' escaped receiving notes by "cranks," usually containing vague threats of harm. A 16 charged year old boy last year was . with writing Shirley's mother a demand for $25,000. Not long ago a middle aged intinerant walked into a Los Angeles police station and confessed he tried _to extort $5,000 from Jane and ?2o,- 000 from Freddie. Plant Shut Down to Avoid New Sit Down DES Negotiations between employes. o£. the Hiland Potato , Chip, company and A. C. Holman, manager, were ended and Holman announced he had closed the plant to avoid another sit down strike similar to the one that occurred there recently after the discharge of an employe, Edna Austin, who, the manager said, he would not. rehire because he- did not consider . h e r a "satisfactory employe." ' ' ' . Scarlet Fever Most Prevalent Disease DES MOINES, (/P) -- The state health department's weekly health report showed Wednesday scarlet fever %vas the most prevalent communicable disease in the state. A total o£ 322 cases of scarlet fever was reported. Chicken pox ranked next with 58 eases, and whooping cough third with 52 cases. 6:00 Sunup Serenade 6:15 Home Folks Frolic 7:00 News; M as on 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 K e m b 1 e ' s Greenhouse 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, C. E. Gilman in charge 10:45 In the Music Room 11:00 North Iowa News, Skelgas 11:10 Belle and Martha, Diamond Bakers 11:15 This and That 11:45 Farmer Bill -- McCormick Deering Dealers 12:15 Sons of the Pioneers, Earl Ferris Nursery 12:30 Globe-Gazette News ! 12:40 Markets--Hubbard Milling Co. 12:45 Petersen Roofing · Co.'s Man on' the Street 1:00 Chapman's Musical Miniature 1 05 Mid Day Revue ~1 15 County Agents Talk l':30 Luncheon Dance 1:15 Len Brooks, pianist 1:55 Club Calendar 2:00 Mailbag 3:00 Women's Page of the Air, Mason City Woman's Club. 3:30.World Book, Woman and Gwen Stevens 4:00 Reading the Globe-Gazette 4:15 St Ansgar C o m m u n i t y Broadcast ' 4:30 New Hampton Broadcast 4:45 Mason City Public Schools 5:00'Globe-Gazette News 5:15 Junior Music Hall, Hermanson Bros. Dairy 5:30 Story Time 5:45 Gems of Melody 6:00 News, P. G. and E. 6:05 R. Friml Jr., Orch. 6:15 Sports Review, Decker Bros. 6:30 Dinner Hour 7:00 News, Currie Van-Ness 7:05 Kanawha Community News 7:15 Review of the Markets 7:20 Dance Hour , 7:30 Concert Hall of the Air 7:45 Henry King's Orch. ' 8:00 News, Marshall and Swift 8:05 North Iowa Forum, Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Cool 8:15 Ivory Melodies 8:30 Radio Nile Club 9:00 News, Highway Oil Co. 5 Minute M Home Bank 9:10 Art Tatum, pianist 9:15 American Family Robinson , 9:30 Hadio Auditions, Pfaff Baking Co. 10:'DO News, First National Bank 10:05 Jerry Shelton and his Accordion 10:15 Song Styles of Gene Austin 10:30 Jimmy Grier's Orchestra 10:45 Tom Boring's Orchestra 11:00 Nevys, Abel and Son 11:15 Slumber Hour 11:30 Goodnight. Des BloiDCj, lotvA Centra! -Standard -Tim. (11)00 Kilocycles) Thtirsdi)', March ^5 -. 5:-l: Morning Devotions 6:00 Morning Music 6:15 Sintr. Neighbor, Sins 6:30 WHO Farm News, 6:45 Almanac of the Air 7:00 Musical Service . ' 7:15 Hardware News 7:30 Musical Fashion Nolci - · . · 8:00 Gene and Glenn 8:15 Musical 'Clock 8:45 Household Hints 9:00 Morning Melodies , ' 3:15 Hymns of AU Churclies ' 3:30 Betty and Bob 9:45 Today's Children , 10:00 David Harum 10:15 Backstage Wife . · . 10:30 Afonticello Parly Line 10:45 Betty Moore Triangle Club 11:00 Kitty Keene, Inc. . 11:15 Story oC Mary Martin 11:30 National Farm and Home Hour 0 Commercial Program - ' 12:45 News 1:00 Girl in a Miiiion 1:15 Musical Almanac 1:30 Market Report 1:43 Judy .and Jane 1:45 Pepper Young's Family 2:15 Ma Perkins 2:30 Vic and Sade 2:45 The O'Noills r 3:00'Light Opera Favorites 3:15 Drake Round Table 3:30'.Way Down East 3:45 The Guiding Licht 4:00 Archer Gibson, Organist 4:15 Houseboat Hannah 4:30 Gene and Glenn 4:45 New Tunes ' 5:00 News · 5:05 Sweet Shop Kcvue 5:13 Tony Cabooch 5:30 Jack Armstrong 5:45 Serenades 6:00 Amos 'n' Andy .6:15 Vocal Varieties 6:30 News · 6:45 Diamond City News 7:00 Rudy Vallce 8:00 Showboat 9:00 Music trail 10:00 Palm Garden of the Air 10:15 News ' 10:30 strancc Facts 10:35 Dorothy and Harold Norem 10:45 Rhythm Makers 11:00 Park Central Holcl Orchestra 11:30 Holcl Ambassador Orchestra E. G. COOL Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Cool, farm couple residing near Nora Springs, will be interviewed on the North Towa forum over KGLO at 8:05 Thursday nieht by Arthur 1'ickford, Globe-Gazette farm editor. * .* * SEVEN ACTS IN KGLO AUDITIONS THIS WEEK There will be seven acts heard on the KGL.O radio auditions from 9 30 to 10 o'clock Thursday night. V7 Maijpne Weber, blues _ singer, will give her version of "I've Got Feeling You're Fooling;" Viola Sooley of · Lake Mills will sing" 'Sylvia," and Thora Ferleman will play the piano selection, "Falling Waters." "Missouri Waltz" is the title of George W. Hall's chromatic mouth organ selection; LaVerne Wilkins will sing tlie popular hit, "Trust :n Me," Agnetta Duncommon of Hampton will play her own accompaniment while. she sings "Please Keep Me in Your Dreams" and a girls' trio from Nora Springs will sing "The Old Rugged Cross." Members ot the trio are Mrs. Fred Larson, Mrs. A. J. Rhutasel and Vcrna Schlosser. When Jack Benny introduced 1C year old Stuart Canin to the studio audience before his recent broadcast from the Waldorf-Astoria hotel in New York, the suave come dian got down on the floor and sa laamed before the violin prodigy who caused the Benny-Allen feud FRANCE WOOING SPAIN'S REBELS lovemment Taking Steps in Case Franco Wins . Civil War. PARIS, (.P)-^-France was reported in diplomatic- circles Wed- icsday to be taking her first timid steps to woo tlie friendship of "leneralissimo Francisco Franco in .he event the insurgents win the Spanish civil war. ' The French government, high French diplomats said, was caught among the necessity to maintain neutrality, it's natural inclination io favor the Spanish popular front, and the practical need lor the friendship o£ any government in power in Spain. The fall of Madrid, these diplomats asserted, would cause France to end her official relations with the Spanish Valencia government immediately. Safeguard "Appearances." "Appearances" would be safeguarded, they said, by leaving a consul in charge of the French embassy at Valencia, but the present charge d'affaires and the third secretary, now at the embassy, would embark for France immediately on a warship kept ready for that purpose. The fall of Madrid, these diplomats declared, would be'accepted by French officials as signifying a certain insurgent victory, and, because of her desire to be on good terms with the future government of her southern neighbor, France would transfer her diplomatic attentions to the insurgent regime. For some time, France has had an unofficial "observer" at Salamanca, but because of possible internal difficulties in France, the fact has been kept as quiet as possible. Explanation Demanded. Even so it has aroused»the suspicions of the French communist party, important unit of Premict Leon Blum's popular front government, and the official party organ L'Humanite has demanded an explanation from the foreign office. In diplomatic circles, it is known that the French envoy to Salmanca is a former president of the^Paris Chamber of Commerce. The need for important raw materials of war has been one of the main reasons France has overruled her idealogical dislike for the insurgents and one of the first acts of the French representative at Salmanca was to negotiate the delivery to France of important supplies of pyrites. On Nazi Freighter. In one case, at least, the munitions material was delivered to Marseille from insurgent Spain aboard a nazi freighter; When leftist workers at the port balked at unloading the cargo, they were replaced by troops who did the work under military orders. ' Many French diplomats are convinced the danger to France of an insurgent victory in Spain has been "grossly misrepresented." They believe, in line with the public statements of many British statesmen, that '"Spaniards will be Spaniards," and that one of B'ran- co's first acts, if he should win the war, would be to turn out the Ital- an and German soldiers and technical men from his ranks. General franco, they believe, wants friend- y relations with France, . Iowa Senate Votes to End Session on Friday, April 16tK DES MOINES, (ff)--The Iowa enate voted Tuesday to end the 1937 session on Friday, April 16. The new date is a compromise between April 13 as voted originally by the senate and April 20 ns the resolution was amended by .he house. Senator Leo Elthon of Fertile opposed the proposal, pointing out hat April 16 will be only the ninety-sixth day of the session. He said "the attorney general may rule that we are entitled to se paid for only 96 days and we'd ose S40. We'd just be cutting out- own throats. We know we'll be lere 100 days anyway." The law provides that legislators receive $1,000 for a 100 day session. Some members of the legislature predict they will be in session until May 1. If they are not ready to (' i adjourn on the date set, the cus- ' torn has been to stop the clock. Hold Miss Eustice, Parents to Grand Jury for Kidnaping CHICAGO, (fP)--Miss Marguerite Eustice and her parents, Dr. and Mrs. William Eustice, formerly of Clinton, Iowa, were held to the grand jury Tuesday on charges of kidnaping Quin O'Brien, assistant city corporation counsel, and forcing him to marry Miss Eustice at Morrison, 111.', on Feb. 3... Felony Court Judge Frank Padden set bond at $2,500 each. Four others also were held to the grand jury in the alleged plot They were James .Norman, Joseph Abbatocola, and Frank "Little Caruso" Penicara, all of Chicago; anc George Casper oE Elizabeth. Miss Eustice was not in court She was excused on her plea tha she was an expectant mother. Injured in Collision. SIOUX CITY, (fP)--Mr. ; Mrs. L. E. Smith of Omaha were injured in a collision near Sergeant Bluff. AUNT HET By Robert Quillen . . "I don't think much o' this new doctor. When I pay three dollars to get a little sympathy, I want a doctor to act like he cared." GET YOUR SLOGAN IN NOW!! WMT NBC Blue Network Cedar ilanida and Waterloo, loil Centra) Standard TIm« (600 Kllocyclnl CASH PRIZES FOR AN IDEA! "Your Next Door Neighbors" DAILY KGLO 11:10 a. hi. SPONSORED BY Diamond Bread Bakers Muscatine Garment Workers 'Sit Down' MUSCATINE, (/P)--A new sit down strike confronted' Muscatine residents Wednesday. Nearly 100 garment workers, mostly women, began a strike at the Muscatine overall factory. They seek wage increases. (640 Kilocycles) WOI College Station Iowa State Ames, Iowa Submits tow Bid. WASHINGTON, /P)--James T. Banks, Springfield, Mo., submitted a low bid of $175,000 to the veterans administration for construction of a boiler house building at the Veterans hospital at Knoxville, Iowa. . . ' . Fire Damages Grocery* WEBSTER CITY, {#*) -- Five caused damage estimated at $6,000 io the Stop and Shop grocery store 11 owned by Herman Schweitzer. Thursday, March 25. 6:-i3 Service Reports 7:00 Matins 7;20 News Notes ' · 7:30 The Music Shop R:00 News of the Hour 8^05 Music Shop, continued 8:50 Service Reports 9:00 News of the Hour 9:03 "The Alleged Great Aunt," Ruth Calvin 9:20 Service Reports 10:00 Ne%vs of the Hour 10:03 The Homemakers 10:30 Service Reports 31:00 News ft! the Hoirr 11:05 -MusicalD 11:50 State Police Bulletin.* 12:00 Wildlife School of the Air, Tom Scott 12:15 Service" Reports 12:40 News Summary · 12:50 Farm Crops Question Box, Prof. H. D. HuRhes 1:00 Carl Ncbbe's Orchestra 1:30 Service Reports 2;00 News of the Hour 2:15 Club Women's Hour 3:00 News of the Hour 3:05 Ma-sterwork 3:30 Public Affairs, Ruth GalvJn 4:00 "Iowa Weather," Charlej D. Reed, State Meteorologist 4:45 News Summary Thursday, March '^5 5:30 Tall Corn Time 6:30 Family Altar 7:tX) Newstime 7:10 Musical Clock 8:00 Tim Brady and His Round-Up 8:30 Frank Voelkcr, Organist 0:50 Women in the News B:3r Interlude 9iOO Momififi Newscast 0:15 Louise Hathaway 9::iO Pepper Young's Family 9:45 Magic Kitchen ]0:00 Markets 10:05 Plnc'Ridge Muslcmakrrs 10:Ui 'A Word' to the Wives 10:30 Vte and Sadc 10:45 Edward MacHuch 11:00 The Marriage Clinic 11:15 L.OU Webb at the Organ 11:30 WMT German Band 11:45 Noonday Newscast 11:55 Cedar Valley Hillbillies 12:05 The Weather Maste^ 12:10 Question Man 12:20 Voice ot Iowa 12:30 Markets · 12:35 Cedar Valley Hillbillies 12:45 Joe Doakcs 12:50 Aunt Fanny 12:35 Iowa Comhuskers 1:05 Many Happy net urns I;10 Towa Comhuskers 1:15 WMT German Band 1:30" Bill Brown "The Movie Man" 1.--J5 Commercial Program 2:00 Izzy on the Air 2:05 Swing Time 2:15 Women's Club Program 2:30 Eastman School ot Music 3:00 Love and Learn 3;15 Reporter o! Odd Facts 3:20 Tunes 3:30 Poet's Corner 3:^5 Young Hickory 4:00 Harold Stokes 4:15 Swing Time 4:30 Freshest Thini? in Town . · 4:4S The Day Preamer 5:00 Frnrfy Kogcn's Orchestra 5:15 Who's \Vho in H. S. Basketball 5:30 Frank Voclker, Organist 5:45 Orphan Annie R:00 Easy Aces 6:15 Iowa Theater Program fi:30 Evening Newscast 6:45 Rublnorf 7:00 Iowa State Employment 7:15 Swing Time 7:30 Guy I-ombardo Orchestra 8:00 Style ^Talks 8:05 WMT Band Wagon Rrl5 Tchel's Bohemians 3:30 America's Town Meeting 0:30 Musical Revue 10:00 Band 10:15 Newstime 10;30 Kay Kyscr's Orchestra 11:00 Benny Goodman Orchestra 11:30 Horace Heidi's Orchestra 12:00 Sl^n Of( 'Phil Lord's "We, the People"' series has been renewed by the sponsor for a spring cycle on the NBC-blue network Sunday a/ter- The three feminine members of the Seven-Gs always wear identical dresses for their Sunday night broadcasts with comedian Phil Baker, Usually their costumes are aqua-marine in color. FIRST PRIZE $ 15.00 Cash · $150.00 Credit Voucher SECOND P R I Z E $ 10.00 Cash $100.00 Credit Voucher T H I R D PRIZE $ 5.00 Cash $75.00 Credit Voucher DOLLARS FOR Y O U R S P A R E MINUTES! ALSO OTHER MERIT AWARD CREDITS OF $75.00, $50.00 AND $25.00 RULES OF THE CONTEST It tsr nol necessary '" use niir firm name In y o u r sluran bul_ you may - do 50 if you wKh. More than nne slogan can br. submitted hut only one awzrd will be made to any one con* its tan I. AM slogans or . Ideas submllle'J become 'the property of the JEWEI^ MOTORS. INC., to be used as they tleafr«. Duplicate prises will be awarded in ease ot i tic. Ttferit Awards are transferable. First, second, and third prizes are NOT transferable, All prizes are fflvcn Tree. Successful contestants w i l l be no- UfJed by mall. Any One credit cood for face -value NOT lo exceed one- fourth ot the purchase \:rlr.ti ot any used ear In our slock. No rmploye of this firm may enter contest. composition a n d spelling do not count awarding prizes. What wanL i» a slocan or Idea, The decisions of the jj are to be final. in HERE'S HOW OUR NEW "QUARTERS" SPELL JUDGES: E. J. BENZ A. G. KOHLER HERBERT HASS FOR YOU We're about to move and want o name -- a slogan · -- or a short descriptive sentence for our new,' modern buiiding soon to be occupied at 305 N. Federal Aye., or something descriptive of our policy or our high-quality used cars. FOR EXAMPLE-- "GREATER VALUES -- LOWER PRICES" or "SAFER BUYING -- JEWEL'S NOT LYING," etc. - ENTRY COUPON - - OUR POLICY WE BELIEVE in offering QUALITY USED CARS after CAREFUL INSPECTION and COMPETENT RECONDITIONING at FAIR PRICES, and EASY, CONVENIENT TERMS. (Must be mailed before 9 P. M., MONDAY, MARCH 29, 19S7) I hereby submit the following slogan for Ihe judges' consideration. to abide by the decision of the judges without question. I agree Name .". Street and Number Town Send all slogans to Contest Department, Jewel Motors, Inc. Our Present Location 10 FOURTH ST. N. E. PHONE 81 JEWEL MOTORS, Inc. DE SOTO and PLYMOUTH · Our New Quarters Will Be 305 N. FEDERAL AV.E. ^ i 1 \i J i

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