The Sandusky Register from Sandusky, Ohio on July 30, 1931 · Page 4
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The Sandusky Register from Sandusky, Ohio · Page 4

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tiSJE REGISTER Founded April 24,1822 Published every morning; except Monday by ttndusky Nenrspapera. Inc.. Sanduaky. Ohio. Entered •« aeeond c)aa« matter at Sanduaky poatoffice. Act of 187J. SANDUSKT >?EWSPAPERS. INC ,1. C SNTDER, Prealdent, Genl. Affer. A Editor E. « uAnv JOHN a MACK vic^P?«?& Adv. Mgr. ' "Secy.-treaa. PAUL I« HEIBERQER. ManaBlnff Editor Forelg^n Advertising Jtepreselitatlve, John W. Cullen Co.. 501 Fifth Ave.. New Tork; ( & Michlgran Ave.. Chicago; Gen. Motors Bldg., Detroit. Price — Three cents per copy, dally; eight cents Sunday. By carrier IJHc a week. By mall In Erie. Huron, Ottawa. Lorain. Seneca and Sandusky counties, e months. J2.10; 1 year, J4.00. Elsewhere In Ohio. fS.OO per ylar. Outside of Ohio, 17.60 per year. Payable in advance. Mall orders will not be accepted from localities served by delivery agents. Member of The Associated Press, American Newspaper Publishers Assn., Select List Ohio Daily Newspapers, Audit Bureau of Circulations. -The mission of the pres.«. If It has any. Is to make righteousness readable. And all this muss started over Germany building a pee-wee battleship. If more folks utilized these cool nights for sleeping, they'd kick less about the heat the next day. , As to Dedications Americans have the reputation of being fast actors. Their speed hits become a by-word the world over. But we certainly are a deliberate people when It comes to dedication of public enterprises; at least here In Ohio. The world is quite familiar with the delay in the dedicatory exercises ; of the magnificent Harding mausoleum atito^ion. That ?^ finally and properly dedicated this summfer. And BOW comes the dedication of the Perry Memorial Monument at Put-in Bay. That great and beautiful shaft has been completed and open to the public for a decade, and the busy public was not •ware or had at least overlooked the fact, that It had never been formally dedicated until the news came out on the subject a short time ago. The formal dedication is to be made this week, with dignitaries present from the states border- big the Great Lakes, whose funds made the monument possible. All of which is right and proper and commendable. But our national r -atitude and'rev­ erence to the heroes of the past, is kept aUve very largely through the patriotic loyalty of " the women of the nation. Were it not for such organizations as the Daughters of the American Revolution and the Daughters of 1812, the world would go heedlessly onward, forgetting the debt that Is owed to the past. And in dedicating shafts to the memory of heroes of former wars, we as a nation should dedicate ourselves to a hearty and loyal co-operation with the women's organizations who ke(ip fresh and verdant the best ideals of America. Go down to Battery Park and view the sparkling bay, for you V}on't find any more entrancing sight at the end: of an expensive . journey. We Must Retrench President Hoover's sharp demand that Federal expenditures be heavily cut down is addressed primarily and ostensibly to his heads of department. In reality, it is directed to the American people and to Congress, being a way of serving notice that the era of lavishness la at an end. The estimates are being made up for the Executive Budget of the next fiscal year. Mr. Hoover is disquieted to find that, so far as they have come^to hand, they call for appropriations larger than ever, which would mean » deficit bigger than ever. He rightly describes this outlook r.s most' "serious." With the revenues still falling and the plaimed outlay rising, there is nothing for it but the strictest economy. Every expeate that can be eliminated, c»r postponed, must be ruthlessly cut from the estimates. After the department heads halve done their best at retrenchment, the President himself, with his Director ^ of thePBudgeij will go over the figures and cross out still more appropriations. This does not tell the whole story of our public finance and according to the argument expressed by the New, York Times, among the receipts, not available to the Treasury during the next fiscal yiax will be the $250,000,000 heretofore paid on the war debts, and applied, in this year's budget, to current accounts. That will be like »t once adding so much more to the deficit. With the declining yield from taxes on top of this, and wiUi maturing debts to be met, there is every prospect that before the" end of the year the Government wiU be compeUed to make another issue of bonds, to the amount, it is now figured, of at least $500,000,000. This is a most unsatisfying way of meeting the financial needs of the Government, except as a makeshift in an emergency. Secretary Mellon has plainly expressed his dis- i like of such public financing, should any one piopose it as a permanent policy. Somehow the revenues must be made equal to the expenditures. There is no way at present in sight to do this except by raising the rate of old taxes or levying new ones. WUl Mr. Hoover be prepared to lay the unpalatable truth before Congress and recommend higher taxation on the eve of a Presidential election? Such a course would be i uaptqjular, and it would require political courage of a high order to urge it, but it may be neces- ^ sary. • Anothei- difficulty which the President is sure to encounter will be the attitude of Congress. It Is hard to lay aside the lavish habit of flush years. Congress will be beset and besieged by clamorers for still higher appropriations. One demand is for the issue of a Government loan, to the tune of $5,000,000,000, in order to make work for the unemployed and to relieve the distressed. There will be many other proposals to be generous with the people's money. If the ordinary phraseology of special acts li followed, and an tppropriation made "out of moneys in the Treasury npt otherwise appropriated," no such monei- will lae found there, unless Congress first puts It In the Treasury by additional taxation. But that Is one of the last things it will wish to do. Nor will it look with favor upon the President's plan .to cut down existing apjaroprlations as well is to oppose new ones. Thus the whole subject bristles with danger for the Treasury and for the administration. The President, however, is unquestionably right. Economy must b? the order of the day. , It is 80 la private affairs and should be in public, Germany has made a drastic.cut in her pub- 'iSk !'«j(pendltur«s. Australia, almost facing bank- >WPt<y. bM done Ultcwlsc. The United States «l (erA «tive but to pinch and save and Today By ARTHUR BRISBANK Big steel did not reduce its dividend to $5. It reduced it to $4, .^rom $7. The old dividend could have been paid since the company has hundreds of millions of resources, but the reduction is wise. Don't spread sail in a gale, dop't scatter your mohey among stockholders, in a depression. The company earned, during the June three months period, only a few cents, on the preferred Stock. Therefore, $4 on the common is quite generous. Those that see only as far as the ends of their noses, "will probably get rid of their steel stock. Those able to see two or three years ahead, will gather it in as others unload. This is not advice to buy steel, or anything else. The only advice given here is "don't gamble." Governor Murray of Oklahoma, proud to be called "Alfalfa Bill," Intends to stop squandering the oil treasures of his state at ridiculous prices. He tells the big oil companies If they don't increase their prices to $1 a barrel by next Saturday night, he will sign an executive order shutting down all but "stripper wells" in Oklahoma. Federal courts may "drag the constitution" Into the question, proving that the governor can't carry out his plan. But there is common sense in what the governor says, and in his statement that oil should sell for more than $1 a barrel. • riaH REGISTER. SANWSKT. 6Sl6, tHURfiPAT. JULT 30. 1931 Washington Letter REFORMED! By KtRKB SIMPSON The dirigible Graf Zeppelin sailing toward the North Pole with scientists and adventurous spirits aboard, told the Zeppelin works yesterday by rado, that Dr. Eckener had landed his great ship off Hooker Island, Franz Joseph land, remaining 13 minutes on the water, and transferring mail to the Russian ice breaker Malygln. They had arranged to meet in thttt faraway place near the North Pole and did meet there. That is a good enough miracle for anybody. Some things are encouraging, in our depression. The public buys now, for about 40 million dollars the same quantity and quality of coffee that cost us formerly $200,000,000. That is what makes Brazil sad. America buys now for $60,000,000 as much and as good rubber as we used to buv for $300,000,000. That saddens the British who have a inonopoly of rubber. But It is cheerful for you who buy tires. « The Goodyear compan •, in a well written advertisement, reminds you that you can buy a 30x3i balloon tire now for $8.55. An old-fashioned cord tire of that size in 1918 cost $41.65. And the tire of today gives you three times the niileage of a 1918 tire. Thus you get for your money, in real use, about 15 times what you used to get. . • In addition, you buy gas and oil so cheap that to own an automobile is almost more economical than staying in the house. So get your automobile if you haven't got one. They also are cheaper and much better than ever. Colonel Sultain of the army engineering corps, investigating the Nicaraguan canal .possibilities for the government, says the thing can be done and will cost $750,000,000. It would be cheap at the price, and with modem machinery, including electric steam shovels that take out 10 cubic yards and more at a bite, the thing probably could be done much more ''^eaply. We have the necessary treaties with Nicaragua, and we ought to have that additional canal for added protection now and in preparation for future shipping needs. And we ought to charge foreign ships that use the new canal enough to pay for it, making the Panama canal, if possible, free to our own shipping. WASHINGTON, July 29—The most talked of 1932 presidential candidacy, aside of course from the Hoover nomination matter, is that of Governor Franklin D. Rpose- velt of New York. His lead for the Demo- tratic nomination is impressive if the amouiit of publicity it gets is a true guide. Yet up to mid-July, by no personal \.3rd or act of which the Bystander had knowledge had Roosevelt declared himself. That he was receptive was not to be doubted; but that he also had no Inclination to throw his hat in the ring unless „ liad reason to feel there .GOVERNORROOJEVELTI chcnce of election if nomination was equally clear. The governor is too old a bird at politics to be lured by empty honors. It is reasonable to suppose he has no desire to become a forlorn hope candidate. • • « A PHYSICAL SURVEY All of which attaches great significance to the publication in July of the result of a medical survey of Mr. Roosevelt's physical condition and fitness to undertake the duties of any public office. No mention was made of the presidency; but that is what waa meant. And unless Mr. Roosevelt himself had welcomed both the examination he underwent and publication of the doctor's conclusions, nothing of the sort could have occurred. Clearly the Incident Is the most direct personal bid for the 1932 nomination Mr.. Roosevelt has yet made. The situation is a novel one in American presidential politics. There is no record thfct any other man in his physical shape- has ever stood so close to a presidential nomination as Governor Roosevelt seems to do. And that being the case, concern of his enthusiastic supporters lest, in the event of his nomination, a whispering campaign ensue al­ leging'him physically unable to serve as president is easy to understand. An effort to forestall that possibility has now been made. • * » HE'S MOBILE Certainly no one who has read of Mr. Roosevelt's comings and goings about, state activities as governor could question his mobility. He has gone more places in and out -of the state than a governor usually does. He has been more mobile in his gubernatorial, duties than any president the Bystander has known In Washington was ever called upon to be. The stroke of infantile p&ralysls he suffered In 1921 denied Mr. Roosevelt the use of his legs. From personal observation the iiystander can testify that Franklin Roosevelt's courage and unshakable will have all but achieved a miracle. He has taught himself to walk again. The proudest day of his life may have been when he walked into the Damocratic convention at Houston. A. J. St. John of Gower, Mo., has a $3 bill which he says he has owned for 67 years. Theft Charge Is Denied By 2 NORWALK. July 2D—(^P'^cial)— Appearing: before Judge Cariienter. Frank Massie of Ccntcrton n^iiil Elmer Beldleman of Wlllard, arrested early yesterday morning by a pos.se about-'elght armed farmcr.s, pleaded not guilty to a petition larceny charge. They are charged with havlns- In t^elr posacs.sion three automoljile tires Identified by A. F. Stockninstrr. The charge Is petit larceny. Stockmawter has Informed Klicrt,'? Smith that puojierty. Includlns: iwo hogs, a finantlty of rope and other possessions had been stolen fr.im him. After the po.sso had rounded tip Masslo and Bcdicman, the tircH. It Is stated, were lound In their car on Stockma.<3ter's farm. The authorities report the t«o mon have been unable to make a satiafuntcry account of how the tires came to be In their possession. DAILY RADIO PROGRAMS to revision withnishcd by Radio .stations themselves All Time Given Is Eastern Standard. Programs are furout furtlier nqtice. and are subject Ambassador Dawes, back in London, says recovery in trade is coming soon and a "wave of optimism is sweeping the United States." Many here have not met fiat wave, but there is no doubt that conditions are better. At least we know what is the matter with us, namely, that we are paying for the big war, and that knowledge is encouraging in itself. Nothing is worse than uncertainty. Copyright, 1931 Lead, S. D., is about 2,000 feet higher than Rapid City, which is only 35 njiles away. Minnesota had no deaths from smallpox for five years preceding 1930. New Yorker's Daybook B]l MARK BARRON NEW YORK, July ,29-r-Typical New Yorkers: Rcnee Carroll—Perhaps you've heard of her before. She is red-haired, fairly pretty and possessed of; an unusual amount of charm. The daughter.of a Bronx ral?bi, she early ran away from home to go on the stage. Like a great many people who run away for a career as another Bernhardt, Renee didn't Ihiger long behind the footlights. She became a hat check girl, the most famous one in that white light half- world of Broadway where celebrities mingle with racketeers, chorus girls with politicians and debutantes with chauffeurs. For a long time Renee checked hats and coats in a night club. Then- she went over to Broadway's best known restaurant, where every satellite of the theater, movies. Wall Street and Park-av has dined at one time or other. • • » WORRIED ' Renee knew them all and could, but didn't call them all by their first name. She quietly watched their foibles, their little intrigues—taking everything in and saying nothing. You see, they got so used to seeing Renee around that they considered her a fixture. Now these celebrities are a bit worried. They have suddenly realized that Renee knows a lot about them that they wouldn't care world to know. E. Clay Lewis, speaker of the Florida House of Representatives, is only 28 years old. A granite block has been placed to mark the old home near Houston of David G. Burnet, first provisional president of the Texas republic. Three brides in three months landed John Huckner, 25, of Lafayette, Ga., in the chain gang for two years. Looking Backward (From "pie Register's Piles) FORTY YEARS AGO Bishop, the photographer, is selling photographs of McKlnley and Campbell. A party of gypsies struck the city yesterday with a menagerie of bears and monkeys and a tambourine band. A new chemical fire engine will arrive in the city tomorrow from Muskegon, Mich. TWENTY YEARS AGO The meeting of the state Fish and Game Commission which was scheduled to be held at the West House last night was postponed until this morning at 10 o'clock. At a meeting of the directors of the Lincoln Stove Company, of Fremont, E. L. Marsh, of Sandusky, was elected a director of the company. FIVE YEARS AGO Carl W. Robblns, field representative of the Red Cross, will give Red Cross swimming tests tomorrow at Camp Kiloqua. Hundreds of persons formed the enthusiastic audience which greeted Ackley's band in its weekly concert appearar -.o on the court house lawn last night. ONE YEAR AGO Final plans are^being completed for "Sandusky Day" sponsored by the Chamber of Commerce and the Sandusky Merchants' Association at Cedar Point soon. TRUR8DAT •M.S—WTAM. CLEVBLAITD— 1 »T« A. M. 6:31—Sun up. 7:00—Ca.ptain Jack. 7:15—Exercises. 7:30—Cheerio. S:00—Early Birds. 8:15—Tom "yVarlng. 8:45—Food program. 9:00—Livestock. 9:16—Three Mald.1. 9:30—Hits and Bits. 10:00—Patty Jean. 10:15—Household Institute. 10:30—Russ & Joe. 10:<5—Sweet and Low Down. 11:00—Troubadors. 11:16—Madrigal. 11:30—Fruit, vegetable report. 11:40—"Wings of Song. 12:00—Noonday Melodies. P. M. . 12:30—New Yorker orch. 1:00—Livestock. 1:08—Dairy quotations. 1:10—Canada program. 1:4.5—Melody Three. 2:00—AVomen's Review. 3:00—VIda Sutton. HARK aARRON a for the siJned tnt?^ ^^"^ ^^'^''^^^ Renee has been She Will tfiwhat^h'v^ °" "-^dlo ties and th »y» f '^^"t these celebrl- ties, and there is no gain-saying she knows The value of manufactured goods of Nebraska, an agricultural state, was only $12,000,000 behind that of agricultural products in 1929. RADIO Clodi •V C. E.BUTTERFIELO, NEW YORK, July 29 (iPj— An in- ternallonal broadcast, an American operatic baritone, and a new Blues singer arc to be the highlights of the ether waves- tomorrow. Olmarosa's operatic melodrama "11 Matrimonio Segreto" will be rebroadcast to American listeners from JSalzburg, Austria, over a WEAF- NBC hookup at 3:30 p. m. John Charles Thomas, American- trained singer, will be.heard in the first of a series of eight programs as guest artist during orchestra melodies at 8:30 p. m. WJZ-NBC. The new Blucd singer is Jane Froman, discovered by Paul Whlteman. She will make her debut over a nation-wide network in her own program at 10:30 p. m., WJZ-NBC. The value of motor vehicle products purchased per year is $3,717,000,000, it is shown by the 1920 manufacturers' census. A $5,000 sjlver loving cup has been promised by Col. E. H. R. Green to stimulate International participation in the Miami-All-American air races next year. Stories From Old Ohio By J. H. GALBRAITH For the Associated Pr^s plenty. Since the announcement first came out, it is significant to note that Renec's tips have almost doubled. * • • GANGSTER—ALMOST Morrls -rl first met him when he used to carry my copy on the New York Herald Tribune. A good-natured sort of kid, he looks like the worst gangster you ever saw. He is an amazing double of Al Capone's, and when he walks along the streets most everyone gazes at him, startled. He became a waiter in his step-mother's restaurant, but she had to let him go. Customers became frightened when they saw him, thinking that perhaps Capone was following them. For a long time Morris found it difficult to gpt jobs, but now he cashes in on his appearance. He capitalizes a ' gangster-conscious cltlsenry. When an ordinary citizen fears that some enemy is pursuing ,hlm, Morris hires out as a bodyguard to accompany them. He Is iomewhat deceiving in this job. If a crisis really came, Morris would prove to be poor protection. He is as gentle as a rabbit, never had a gun in his hand in his life and never had a fight. He gambles on the fact that he looks like such a tough fellow that e\|i/yone will :/ by appearances and not challenge him. "' meets' a' man fKqjjjlM WHEN EDWIN M. STANTON WAS ARRESTED IN NEWARK Mr. B. G. Smythe, who used to contribute interesting early recollections to the Advocate of Newark, a few years ago told in an issue of that paper of the arrest of Edwin M. Stanton In Newark one night in 1863. It was .in the darkest hours of the Civil War and Secretary Stanton was on his way from. .Cincinnati to his home in SteubenvlUe. He had to change cars at Newark and also to change stations, which were several squares apart, and not wishing to be recognized, he chose to walk from station to station, in the middle of the street. M. T>n Brooks was then deputy provost marshal, and being on the look-out for suspicious characters about the railroad statons, when, he saw Stanton take the middle of the street and throw his wraps about his face and shoulders as if to conceal his features,'' followed' him' and placed him under arrest. When Mr. Stanton told the-marshal who he was Brooks was convinced that he had a character in hand who would bear looking into. He was about to take the secretary to jail and lock him up, when M:r. Stanton cald he knew a lawyer in Newark named O. B. Smythe, and if the cffleer-would take him to Mr. Smythe 's house, Smythe, he was sure, would identify him. Being lawyers, they had practiced frequently in the liame courts and were quite well acquainted. V) this the marshal assented and accojupanied his prisoner to the Smythe residence. He was soon-assured by Smythe'that he had the secretary of war in custody. With an apology he released his distinguished prisoner AUC. the secretary jlppntinued his ioniwy to St^ybpnyilie Jp- .S &S^lgt spendlnff the night, in the'LlcKing-co Welcome Lewis, diminutive con- Iralto, will contribute three solos, to the Melody Girl period, accompanied by Harry Salter and orchestra at 8:15 p. m. over a WABC-CBS network. The old time popular music period will inaugurate a new musical series next Sunday evening *t S o'clock WABC-GBS. wltli Fred Hildebrand, Broadway cemodian, as master of ceremonies. The program was formerly heard Friday evenings. Otherwise your dials may be set for: 9:30 a. m.—U. S. Navy Band conducted by Lieut. Benter, WJZ-NBC. 10:00—Whitman'Bennett, talk on "Creators of American Culture," WABC-CBS. 2:45 p. m.—Youth matinee with Edna W. Hopper, WJZ-NBC. 3:00—The Magic of Speech, "Whence and Whither* answered by Poet and Scientist. WEAF-NBC. 4:30 — Kathryn Parsons, Girl D'Yesterday, songs, WABC-CBS. 6:00—New musical series with Vaughn De Ceath. WEAP-NBC. 7:00—Bernlce Claire, musical comedy star, guest artist with Rudy Vallee, WEAF-NBC. 7:46—Specialty songs and dialogue presented by Sisters of, The Skillet, WJZ-NBC. 8:00—Robert Fulton, dramatwed hdrior guest of birthday Party, WEAF-NBC. , 8:00—Brad and Al, comic songers and Berit Lown'S orchestra, WABC- CBS. 8:30 — Orchestra, melodies, John Charles Thomas, baritone^ guest artist, WEAF-NBC. 9:00—LewlBohn stadium concert, Fritz Relener u;onductlng, WABC- CBS, 9:30—Barbara Maurel, contralto, with New World Symphony, WABC- CBS. ' 9:45—Princess Ivanova Oboleinsky, speaker in "Paris Night Life," WJZ- NBC. 10:00—Little jatk Little, §ongB and putter, ^WE4P^*?Bq. ^ , 3:30—Melodies. 4:00—Lady Next Door. 4:30—Baritone. 4:45—Tea Timers. 5:00—Baseball Resume. 5:30—Organ processional; sporta, fi:00—Meditation. fi:00—Scores. 6:15—Dorolha Beckloff. 6:30—Open. 7:00—Rudy Vallee. 8:00—Birthday Party. 8:30—Orchestra. 9:00—B. A. Rolfe orch. 10:00—Trio. 10:15—Stebbins Boys. 10;30—Joe Smith orch. 11:00—Bulletin Board; sports. 1:30—Manny Landers. 12:00—Midnight Melodies. y , A. M. 12:30—Garden orch. 825.0—WW J, DETROIT—820 A. M. 6:00—Breakfast tunes. 7:1.",—Morning Devotions. 7:30—Cheerio prog. 8:00—Early Birds. S:15—Teddy I5!.Tck. 8:45—Food prog:ram. 9:00—Mrs. IJl.-ike. !):ir,—Three .Maids. 9:45—Tonight's Dinner. 10:00—Fashion talk. 10:1.1—Household Institute. 10:30—Sweet and Low Down. 11:00—Troubador. 11:15—Moods. 11;30—On Wings of Song. r. M. 12:15—Luncheon music. 12:30—News, orchestra. 1:00—Julia Hayes. 1:30—Melody. 1:45—Ramblers. 2:00—J5adio revue. 3:00—Vida Sutton. 3:30—Melodies. 4:00—Lady N-cxt Donr. 4:30—Beatrice Griffin. 4:10—Tea Tlmcr.s. 6-00—Black and Gold Room orch. 6:09—This and That. 6:20—Baseball scores, 6: Goldbergs, Paul Frederick. 7:00—Rudy Vallee. S:00—Birthday party. 8:30—Orchestra. > 9:00—B. A. Rolfe orch. 10:00—Seeing the World. 10:15—Stebbins Boys. 10:30—Club. 11:00—Open. • 11:30—Herbie Mintz orch. 100—WJR, DETROIT—75« A. M, 6:00—Jack Douglas. 0:15—Gerald Maxwell. 7:00—Landt trio. 7:15—Jack Douglas. 7:30—Jack and Jerry. 7:46—Talk, Colonel Goodbody. 8:00—Dance band. 8:30—Review. 8:45—Ford and Walla'ce. 9:00—Ray Perkins. 9:15—Beauty talk. «:30—Mrs. Page. 9:45—Navy band. 10:00—Mrs. A. M. Goudiss, 10:15—Dance Miniature. 10:30—Harold Kean. 10:45—Al and Pete. 11:00—Fashion review. 11:15—Pat Barnes. 11:30—Adam and Eva. 11:45—Organ. 13:00—White, Tracy and Duncan, r. M. 12:30—Farm and Home hour. 1:30—Billy Repaid. 1:45—Lee Sims. 2:00—McArthur program. 2:10—Billy Repaid. 2:15—Jean Goldkcttc. 2:30—Chicago Serenade. 2:46—Beauty talk. 3:01—Syncopaters. 3:15—James Montague. 3:25—Baseball scores. 3:30—Maze of Melodj'. 3:30—London. 4:00—Scores, Storks. 4:15—Gems, of Melody. 4:25—Baseball scores. 4:30—Ann and Prudy. 4:45—Closing stock report*. 4:55—Baseball score*. 6:00—Unele Neal. 5:30—Bob Cordray. 5:45—Town talk. 6:01—Phantom Announcer. 6:36—Final baseball acores. 6:40— In the Headlines. 6:45—Ponco Sisters. 7:01—Spiritual Singers. , , 7:15—Thriller. 7:30—Pleard faniilv. 7:45—Sisters of Skillet. 8:00—Ben Pollack, 8:30—John Chas. Thomas. 9:00—Oharlotte and Lucille. 9:30—Clara. Lou and Em. ft:45—Melody Masters. 10:01—Amos 'n' Andy. 10:15—Cyril Pitts. 10:30—Kings Highway. 11:02—Billy Repaid. 11:15—Louie's Hungry Five. 11:30—Shadowland. A. M. 12:01—Jean Goldkette, 12:30—Ben Pollock. 128—WLW. CINCINNATI—700 A.M. 6:00—Fiddlers. 6:30—Exercises, Bob, Bwdete. 7:45—Food program, 8:00—Devotions. 8:15—Seger Ellis. Si^OiJ-Reviewi''; •] S!4frrgJi'ord ana. Wallace.: • 10:00—Horlon orch. 10:30—Livestock reports. 10:40—Salt &; I'cnnuts. 31:00—Trio. ] 1;!.")—Lrury l.,aifcn. 11::)0—Sta•:^ 12:00—Seger'KIlis. r. M. 12:20—Hotel orchestra. 12:50—Livestock reports. 1:00—Farm and Home period. 1:30—Orchestra. 2:00—Organ. 2:15-Vocal. 2:30—Chicago Serenade. 2:45—Beautv talk. 3:00—Mflodies. 3:30—M.TKC of Melody. 4:00—Sail <t Peanuts. 4:15—Melody. 4:30—Livestock. 4:40—Don Backer. 5:1.1—Wlldc'it.-. .1:30—(Jlenn Si';!fr.>:. .1:45—Lowell Thom.ia. 6:00—Amos 'n' Andy. 6:15—Jesters. 6:30—Dog talk. 6:45—Scores. 7:00—Scores, HlRhllghts. 7:15—Rln-Tln-Tln Thriller. 7:30—Orchehtrn. 7:45—Slaters of Skillet. S:0n—Varsity Foui. 8:1.1—Orchehtra. 8:30—John Charles Thomas. 9:00—(Orchestra. 9:30—Clara. Lu and Em. 9:15—Glenn Sisters. 10:00—Hotel orchestra. 10:30—Variety. 10:4.1—Bob Newhall. 11:00—Composrrs. 11:30—Moon River. 12:00—Orchestra. A. M. 15:15—Hotel orcli. 1:00—Plaza orciicstra COLUMBIA CHAIN—WABC—8M P. M. 4:00—Casino orchestra. .4:30—Kathryn Parsons. 4:4.1—Meet the ArtlsL 5:00—Frank Ross. 5:15—Will Osborne orch. 6:00—Kale Smith. 6:15—Dennis King. 6:30—Daddy and Rollo. 6:45—Anthony Wons. 7:15—Columbians. 7:45—Bos well .Si:;ters. 8:00—Comedians and orch, 8:15—Melody Girl. 8:30—Detective Story. 9:00—Stadium concert. 3:30—Barbara Maurel. 9:45—Round Towners. 10:00—By the Sea. 10:15—Pryor's Band. 10:45—Radio Roundup. 11:00—Orche.stra. 11:30—Ann Leaf, organ. 12:00—Hotel orchestra. 12:30—Heath orch. conducted the Sunday riiornlnp services at Our L^dy of Lourde-3 Catiio- llo Church here. Fr. Dennerlc wai as.slgned to the charge recently left open by the reslgnat'on of Fr. Ceo.. Burke, who w.n.s transferred to .Medina. It is quite uncertain as yet, however, whether Fr. Dennerle will be the regular pastor of thi.s cliurch. Mr. N. B. Martin was a North Fairfield bu.slncss visitor on Monday afternoon. Plaza Theater Aparlment for rent. Ph. Main 108S. Hartland-fp Mr. and Mrs. William Lease and daughter tpent Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Charle.s Raymond of Clyde, Ohio. The community annual plc-nlc will be held at Fore.st park, XorvvalW, C, Aus:. 2. . The annual (onfcrencc of the M. E. Churches of Hartland and Townsend was held .Monday evening nl ^^''c•^t Hartland. .-Vfter the meeting llic ladles aid of West Hartland .served Ice cream. New London Mr. and Mrs. Philip White and famil.v, of AVellington, were Sunday visitors at the home of the former'.-? parents here, Mr. and Mrs. A. V. White. Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Leecy, of Ashland, and Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Lash and children, gf this place, enjoyed a motor trip on Sunday ,along the Lake Shore Drive. Mrs. Marian Stone spent the former part of the week with relatives in Wellington. Mrs. A. Sellars .^pent Sunday with relatives and friends near Wellington. Recent visitore at the home of Mr. ami Mrs. A. U. White, were Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Johnson, of Ashland. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Bates and son, and friends from Lorain, were Sunday callers at the home of Mr. and Mrs.'Ralph Geer. Mr. Orlo Miller, of Cleveland, spent the week end with his parents, Mr. j and Mrs. Dick Miller, here. :Mr8. Carrie Griffin • has relumed to her home here, after spending the past week in Cleveland, as the guest of her eon Howard and family. Mrs. H. S. Morrill of near Claries- field, accompanied by her son-in-law, John Blystone of Norwalk, and grandson Dean Blystone, who is spending the 'summer at the Merril home, spent Sunday with the former's daughter Anna Blystone, who l.s an Inmate of.the sanatarium at McConnelsville. Mr. Frank Post spent the week end in Oberlin on business. Mr. Jesse Luxon, local mail carrier, spent Sunday afternoon going 'over his farm, north of Fitchvllle. Mrs. Leonard >Vood, who has been seriously ill for the past several weeks j with uremic poisoning. Is making a splendid recovery. The Rotary club .did not hold their regular Monday noonday luncheon this week. "Lttdies night" took its place. • Mr. Floyd Sutfin, of Slieiby, was Greyhound bus travel is unusuElly cool, with breezes blowing freely through open windows... and it is comioning to know thai you save dollars on every trip! Slraicht through service to every great city and summer playground in America. f DETKOir S3.50 NEW YOUK ^. 51'-30 CHICAGO 7.15 MUSKEGON AI.E.V.WDKJA U.W .... 11.05 (Thousand Islundbi PITTSBURGH 3.03 nUFK\LO 6.30 INDIANAPOLIS (i.fia ST. LOUIS 10.65 PHILADELPHIA 12.30 LOS .WGELKS ......... 45.65 DEPOT: COMMERCIAL HOTEL 145 Jacl<son .St. Pliune Main VJ2 GRE]^OUND GOLF Suits for Boys 89c Special purchase made of fine quality mat«rlais trimmed in b:ue, tan, green or grey. Complete with golf club and ball. MONTGOMERY WARD & Co. ^1

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