Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan on August 22, 1933 · Page 1
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Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan · Page 1

Detroit, Michigan
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 22, 1933
Page 1
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THE WEATHER Fir o Prl'y cloudy Tuesday nd Wedneday FINAL EDITION On Guard for Over a Century Tuesday, August 22, 1833, 103rd Year. No. 110 22 Pages Three Cents Auto Code Speeded Up at Capital and May Go to Roosevelt by Tonight Obstacles Melted Away at Parleys Industry to Pass On Proposed Changes This Morning Labor Likely to Lose Overtime Wage Fight By Eugene S..Leggett WASHINGTON, Aug. 21 The next 24 hours seems certain to produce entire agreement on disputed points in the automobile code. Conferences which began early this morning and which lasted Into the night had made such progress that representatives of the National Automobile Chamber of Commerce were so confident of accord iat they had requested their entire code committee to be here tomorrow to approve the changes. NRA officials hope to have the code ready for President Roosevelt hy Tuesday night. The probable points of agreement were: 1 Adjustment of minimum wage limits would be disregarded, Inasmuch as NRA is convinced that only 3.74 per cent of all employees would be affected thereby. These employers would be office boys, sweepers and window cleaners. 2 -The demand of the American federation of Labor for time-nnd-one-half for overtime would be dropped Inasmuch as the steel code already eliminates this feature. 3 A general rewriting of the so-called open-shop expression was planned with the likelihood that the new language would affect a different section of the act and be exempt frnm some of the legal Interpretations already made by Donald R. Rlchberg, general counsel of NRA. 4 -Further studies will be made to lower If possible the forty-elght-hour peak on seasonal employment. Unless the NRA experts can devise some solution to ihe problem of seasonal production, it 1 likely that the forty-eight-hour limit will bo undisturbed. 5 -The industry will either write into the code or adopt as a subsequent policy joint regulations under which local residents will he given the preference over those who migrate for the seasonal rush. Two Conferences Meld The final negotiations on the rode were conducted In a conference this afternoon at the Mayflower Hotel attended by NRA representatives. Donaldson Brown, chairman of the industry's code committee and the Washington representatives of the National Automobile Chamber. This parlay wn preceded by a conference at NRA headquarters to which industrial Administrator Hugh S. John-sin, General Counsel Richberg and Deputy Administrator Robert W. la attended. l.ea was designated to carry the advice of the NRA to the representatives of the Industry, It, was planned to complete the draft of a brief which would embody all the agreements and submit It tomorrow to the code committee. If It meets the aonroval of these representatives of the Industry, It will be submitted at once and may h the basis for completion of the code by Tuesday night. Interpretations of Section 7 of N'ira already made by Mr. Richberg would prove extremely embarrassing if he should countenance the so-called open-shop language of the automobile code, in his opinion. His interpretations of Section 7, 'hich have been issued as primi-rirnse Turn to P'lpc 2 -Column 8 Gets Year's Term for Check Charge Harry .1. Ballard, former employee of the Maybury Sanatorium at Northville, who spent six weeks In the County Jail awaiting trial on an littering and publishing charge, pleaded guilty before Judge Vincent M. Brennan, in Circuit Court Monday, and was sentenced to serve one year In the Detroit House of Correction. Because Ballard had spent the six weeks in jail, Judge Brennan reduced the time to be served to 1" months. It was established that Ballard had been forced to spend the time in jail because the file In his case had been mislaid by the County Clerk's office. Ballerd was charged with having issued three worthless checks, totaling $150, on a Northville Bank. Motorcycle Journey of Suspect Is Halted Arthur Lake, 21 years old, 71 Parsons St., the last of five men named In a warrant as a gang that committed 10 recent drug store holdups, was arrested Monday afternoon on W. Forest Ave., as he was leaving town on a motorcycle. He purchased the machine -n minutes before his arrest, according to police. The other four men are awaiting trial on charges of rohhery armed. . Do You Know Detroit's Traffic Rules? Can an owner park a car marked "for sale" on a highway? (For Answer Seei Page 20) Romance Marred v.. -ii,sv I.AVKKNK McKONKKY Ex-Convict Faces Return to Prison Honey mooner Admits Two Robberies A warrant charging Paul Mc-Conkey, paroled convict, with robbery armed was to bo recommended Tuesday by Comer Krlse, chief assistant prosecutor. McKonkey Is said to have admitted two holdups In Detroit since his return here two weeks ago. He was arrested Saturday night with his bride of three weeks, Laverne. 19. as they were boarding a bus to go back to Atlanta, Ga. Ho carried a pistol, and another was found In his wife's handbag. He admitted the holdup of a gasoline station Friday night and the robbery of a cleaning establishment Saturday night, according to Assistant Prosecutor George M. Rtutz. His wife is held for investigation. Mrs. McKonkey said that they were married at Atlanta three weeks ago and came to Detroit, on their honeymoon. She said that she had known nothing of her husband's previous record or of the holdups. When he gave her the pistol to carry she thought It was for self-protection, she declared. In 1930 McKonkey was sentenced at Jit. Clemens to serve from two and a half years to 30 years for robbery armed. He was paroled by former Cov. Wilher M. Brucker at the completion of his minimum sentence. Under the terms of his parole, he was not to retur to Michigan until the end of the maximum sentence In 1960. The question of whether his return to Michigan was a violation of his parole will be determined by an investigation into a letter signed by Gov. William A. Corn-stock and terminating his parole period, Krise said. The letter was mailed to St. Petersburg from Lansing In June and carried the notation that the provision that he stay out of Michigan be kept In force, Krise said. Whether the Governor could make such a stipulation legally while ending the probation Is not clear, Krlse declared. Wife Gets Beating for Reading Bible KANSAS CITY, Kan.. Aug. 2l (A. P. Appearing In Police Court on a charge of disturbing the peace, James Priest, 48 years old, wa' sentenced to attend church twice every Sunday for six successive weeks. His wife complained that Priest beat her when he found her treading the Bible. y V 1 ? 'l mi V t ; 'I I PAIL McKONKEY 1,500 Join Forces for Nira Canvass Coverage Will Begin, Block by Block, Wednesday Sweatshop Products Condemned at Rally The campaign to win the support of all the City's employers for the National Recovery Act got an enthusiastic start Monday night with 1,500 Detroiters pledging themselves to accomplish the task. Workers In past drives for War funds, Red Cross contributions and Community Fund pledges were welcomed by Chairman Abner E. Larned into "the most important drive Detroit has ever staged," at a meeting in the Book-Cadillac Hotel, which was attended by approx imately 1.000 men and 500 women. Determined to get under way at j once, the leaders laid plans for 10 division leaders to spend Tuesday distributing approximately 10,000 pledge cards to workers and to make final arrangements for a block-by-block solicitation which will start Wednesday and continue through Friday. Arrangements also were completed for a score of speeches at luncheon clubs Tuesday noon. .No quotas Announced "You know what your quota Is in this drive," Mr. I.arned declared. "Rut it is your duty to go to every business establishment in the blocks assigned to you and gel a pledge of loyalty to the recovery code from every businessman who is not displaying the Blue Eagle." Purposes and methods of the block-hy-block solicitation were discussed by several speakers. Thev ivcre A. J. Barncuri, Department of Commerce bureau manager; Henry T. Ewald, publicity chairman; Judge Joseph A. Moynihan, chairman of the speakers' bureau; Dr. A. G. Studer, director of men workers; Mrs. Frederick M. Alger, director of women workers, and Harry McDonald, who sang keynote songs and spoke. "Detroit," declared Mr. Barnaud, "is in the vanguard and will continue to be there during the National campaign." "I hope," asserted Mr. Ewald, "that we can get a prominent citizen to stop testifying so that we can get more front page publicity for this drive." A lesson In a Dresa Judge Moynihan went into the purpose of the campaign. "I saw a bargain dress displayed In a store which told me the need of this drive" he declared. "The dress would ple3se any woman. Its price was 64 cents. Tell me how can there be a fair return to cotton growers, pickers, ginners, weavers, tailors, seamstresses and retailers from a dress at that price? That dress represents the dearest bargain in America. Too many people are paying a terrible price to make that dress so cheaply. Do we want that? "Our purpose la to retain the safety of a great nation by bringing about fair wages and reasonable hours of employment. People who now have a little must give a little so that others can get along." Instructions Given Dr. Studer instructed the campaigners how to get pledge cards filled, and Mrs. Alger promised the best efforts of "women again united In a single endeavor." Radio addresses were made by Judge Arthur J. Lacy. Ixwls Ward, the Rev. B. W. Pullinger, and F. H. Fljozdal. A tentative plan to bring all Detroit, consumers Into the recovery drive was formulated at a meeting held Monday afternoon in room 619 of the Book-Cadillac. Chairman Larned conferred with J. B. Slackpoole. superintendent of mails; Mr. Barnaud. Mrs. Alger, Dr. Studer and John P. Smith, acting commissioner of police, on methods of distributing and collecting consumers' pledges. If the approval of the Postofflce Department can be gained, conferees agreed, the following procedure should be used; Pledge cards would be distributed by mall carrier?. Consumers would sign and return to mall carriers. Blue Eagle Insignia would be delivered the next day by the carriers. Mr. Stackpoole said that It would Pirate Turn in Ptige 2 Column 7 $6.50 Will Give 12-Year-Old Girl Chance to Regain Her Health Tr ONDAY morning the lists closed for the last Free Press Fresh Air Camp group. The camp has cared (or more children than ever before in its history. It has stretched every available dollar to the limit. As matters looked Monday morning, there was nothing left to do but to finish the season with the group now at camp. Then there came a special request from the Children's Society that we give consideration to the urgent case of Paula, 12 years old. Paula's mother has deserted her three times. Her father is out of work and frequently leaves her alone for days at a time. In these intervals she must find her food as best she can. The result is that Paula is undernourished and underweight. Something must be done for her, and the Fresh Air Camp is asked to take her for 10 days until the Society can make arrangements to place her in a home where she will receive the treatment and care that a little girl should have. Ve can take Paula only if some good-hearted reader can contribute toward the cost. The amount is small, only $6.50, and the camp gladly would foot the bill if it were possible. But we must take care of the children now at Sylvan Lake. If you can help, please rlo it today and we will make a special trip to camp with Paula tonight. N.Y. Launches Far -Reaching Racket Inquiry Grand Jury Calls on Medalie to Prove His Charges Judge Is Summoned to Testify at Probe SpeWal In Pr VrmM and rhir"0 Tribune NEW YORK, Aug. 21-An Investigation without precedent In the annals of modern New York was begun today by the August Grand Jury. Acting independently of the Tammany Diatrict Attorney and his assistants, the Jury invited United States Attorney George Z. Medalie and Chief Justice Frederick Ker-nochan, of Special Sessions, to tell what they know of the connections between rackets and politics in New York City. So eager was the Jury to preserve an unofficial atmosphere that it asked Judge William Allen In General Sessions whether It would be possible to dispense with the services of a stenographer. This, however, was held contrary to law, although the Jury legally may act without the guidance of the District Attorney. Invited to Appear Tuesday Professing themselves satisfied, the jurors asked that Medalie and Justice Kernochan be invited to appear before them tomorrow morning. Justice Kernochan, however, is on vacation at Cape Cod and' is not expected to return for several days. Medalie accepted the invitation, It is expected that, the jurors will ask Medalie, a Hoover appointee, to name the six New York City political leaders, one a Republican, who he declared last week were to his own knowledge protectors of racketeers and linked with racketeering, financially and otherwise. He made the first disclosure along this line while testifying before the Senate subcommittee investigating racketeering, saying that he had definite knowledge of four district leaders so connected with the underworld. Ready to Produce Proof Subsequently he said that, he would name two others and provide substantiation by documents and witnesses. Justice Kernochan is expected to be asked concerning his statement at the same Senatorial hearing that policemen were hampered In their work by district leaders In league with thugs and hoodlums. Benjamin Mlnton, an insurance agent, Is foreman of the Grand Jury. Assistant District Attorney linger wa directing the Grand Jury until it dispensed with his services. Lovelorn Midget Shoots at Dancer CHICAGO, Aug. 21 (U. P.) Though small of stature, his love was great. Elmer Spangler, twenty-three-year-old midget professed today, In explaining the sudden madness which caused him to fire two bullets at pretty Rosalie Davis, fan dancer in the Mexican Village at the World's Fair. Elmer, the great little bandmaster, had watched Rosalie sway rhythmically behind her fans with covetous eyes. He told Rosalie about it but she merely smiled behind the fans. Enraged at ths continued repulses, lie decided on a more spectacular demonstration. As Rosalie danced, Elmer pulled a large revolver and shot twice at the form behind the fans. Both shots missed. He was arrested and fined $10. Texas Guinan to Play Aimee on N. Y. Stage HOLLYWOOD, Aug. 21(A. P.) Texas Guinan said today that she would appear In a Broadway stage play, "Sister Aimee," when she completes a film role doing herself in Walter Winchell's keyhole drama. Miss Guinan said she hoped to confer with Aimee Semple McPher-son-Hutton, the evangelist, when Mrs. Hutton returns from her mid-western tour. Miss Guinan wants to occupy the Angelus Temple pulpit for a time, preaching the Guinan gospel based on the Golden Rule. $500,000 Bar Unpacked NEW YORK, Aug. 21 (U. P.) Prohibition is as good as repealed, the management of the Martinique Hotel decided today, and ordered its $500,000 bar out of storage. The bar is of onyx and marble. Expert Italian marble setters will restore it to its old place. Court to Ask Hoover to Testify in Answer to Couzens' Attack on His Handling of Bank Crisis T16,-06 i , . ; . . :, .... . featiS&l ! - AwocldlM PrM Fhoto T- E. PELTIER In his cornfield observatory, Peltier, amateur astronomer, of Delphos, O., located the rise of a star from the eleventh to the j sixth magnitude. This doubling in the size of the star, Nova Opiuchin No. 3, is regarded as one of the most unusual astronomical finds in years. Peltier, unemployed, has three comets named for him. Accused Wife Killer Smiles as He Starts Fight for Life State to Ask Death for Man Charged with Murder on Stanford Campus SAX JOKE, Calif.. Aug. 21-(A.P.) The death penalty will be demanded In the trial of David A. Lamson. accused of the murder of his pretty young wife, Allene Thorpe Lamson, the prosecution announced today after indicating that the State's case would continue to be of a circumstantial nature. Lamson, thirty-one-year-old representative of the Stanford Unlver- Gunners Victim Dies of Wounds Alienists to Examine Angry Husband Robert Shelby, 2B years old, of 234 Alfred St.. died In Receiving Hospital Monday afternoon of a bullet wound inflicted by James Bell, 35, of 1010 Plum St. A second victim of Rell's bullets, Paul Pearson, 29, of 1011 W. Elizabeth St.. was shot in the left shoulder blade. He will appear as a police witness against Bell, police said. Bell, who said that he fired the shot at Shelby because he tried to flirt with his wife while they were looking at a vacant apartment at 2341 Sixth St. Saturday, will be examined by psychiatrists and a warrant charging him with murder will ba sought Tuesday, according to Inspector John I. Is'avarre of the Homicide Squad. Before he died Shelby said that he had never seen Bell or his wife before and that his assailant became angry and fired shortly after he showed them the apartment. Pearson was wounded by Bell when he ordered Bell out of a beer garden. Unidentified Man Drowned in Belle Isle Bridge Leap An unidentified man about B0 ! years old jumped from Belle Isle , Bridge at 8 p. m. Monday and was drowned. A passerby who saw him j jump notified police. Members of the harbormaster's crew recovered I the body at 10:30 p. m. He was 5 i feet 5 Inches tall, dressed In a dark ' blue, pin-striped suit, with green ! and white-striped shirt and welgh-i ed about 180 pounds. He had gray I hair and a brown mustache. Deputy ! Coroner Lyle C. Ling said there was a watch and chain and $2.11 In his pockets, but no identifying papers. Two Royal Birthdays Celebrated in Britain LONDON, Aug. 21 (U. P.)-Two of King George's four grandchildren celebrated birthdays today. Princess Margaret Rose, vounger : daughter of the Duke and Duchess of York, was 3 years old, and the Hon. Gerald David Lascelles. I younger son of Princess Marv and Una Earl ef Harewood, was 8. lllji, , sity Publishing House, went on trial this morning. He came into court smiling. His twentv-eight-yearold wife, T. W. C. A. secretary at Stanford, was found in the bathtub of their home on the campus last Memorial Day with her head crushed. Since that day the defendant, except to enter a plea of not guilty, has made no public statement. Indications were that at least several days would be required to obtain a jury. Assistant District Attorney Allan P. Lindsay announced that the death penalty would be asked. The case has been surrounded with mystery since I-amson burst from his home on the Stanford campus and cried: "My God, my wife has been murdered." As the first day's session cam to a close six men and six women were passed tentatively as Jurors. Neither the defense nor the State, however, had used any of the 20 peremptory challenges given to each. Each prospective juror was questioned at length concerning his opinion of Inflicting the death penalty. At the preliminary hearing, two months ago, the Slate's case was then purely circumstantial, and Lindsay's questions today Indicated strongly that it had not been changed materially. Mahatma Sinking, Taken to Hospital POONA. India. Aug. 21 (A. P.) Mahatma M. K. Gandhi grew weaker today during the sixth day of his fast in protest against the Govern ment's refusal to grant him prlvl leges to carry on bis campaign for the Untouchables. He was taken from Yeroda Jail to the Civil Hospital, still In cus tody. It was believed that an acute attack of kidney trouble brought about the removal. The Mahatma had a good night's rest, but he was sinking today. He now weighs only 9314 pounds. Rudy Bruised in Accident; Woman Companion Is Cut BRIDGEVILLE, Del., Aug. 21 (U. P.) Rudy Vallee, crooner and orchestra leader, was shaken and bruised today when his car left the road and overturned In a storm. His companion, Mies Alice Faye, specialty singer In his troupe, suffered a deep cut on her forehead. Vallee was driving with his orchestra from Atlantic City, N. J.. to Virginia Beach. After a short halt, they continued. Drinks 20 Quarts of Beer SOUTHPORT, Conn.. Aug. 21 t'U. P.) Steve Novack drank 68 ten-ounce, glasses of beer to win a contest at the annual clam bake of the Southport Fire Department Sunday. Thj amount represented 20 Vs quarts. Senator Derides Claim Full Payoff Is Possible Challenges Groesbeck and Connolly to Prove It Can Be Done; Assails Loan Practices of Institutions By Clifford A. Prevost Herbert Hoover will be requested to testify in the bank grand jury probe. Decision to request the former President of the United States to accept a subpena was reached Monday night at a conference between Judge Harry B. Keidan and Prosecutor Harry S. Toy. This decision followed accusations made against Mr. Hoover's Administration by Senator James Couzens. The Senator charged that the banks of Detroit were permitted to remain open long after their insolvency was established, in accordance with the Administration's policy, and intimated political reasons. "There is one director who was told by President Hoover that I was a very dangerous man," Couzens challenged from the witness stand, addressing O'Brien. "Now I earnestly f urge you, Mr. Attorney General, to try to get Mr. Hoover j to testify. That would give me ! an opportunity of telling why Mr. Hoover felt I was a bad and dangerous man." Earlier Couzens had testified to what he has termed the "rotten condition" of both Detroit banks in May. 1932. "If the banks were in that condition why did they (the Government I let the banks run on from June, 1932?" Judge Keidan asked. Tolltlcal Campaign On' "Tour Honor must remember that there was a political campaign on and that there was undoubtedly a disposition on the part of the powers that be not to cause a bank collapse or hanking difficulties while a political campaign was on," replied Cou7ns. "All right, then." persisted the Court. "The political campaign was over In November of that same year. It appears in the testimony that on Nov. 8 they started another examination." "I again repeat, Your Honor, that millions in the doubtful column ought to have been wiped off as losses, but Your Honor must remember that the same men were in control and did not demand a cleaning up of the bank," continued Couzens. F. G. Await was the acting Comptroller of the Currency at that tint. He Is now chief deputy to Comptroller J. F. T. O'Connor and apparently In charge of the Detrott situation. The Fre Press endeavored to locate Mr. Hoover at his Palo Alto (Calif.) home Monday night to ascertain whether he would appear as a witness or make a deposition. It was stated at his home that the former President was In the mountains on a fishing trip and would not return until Wednesday or Thursday. Challenging former Gov. Alex J. Groesheck and former Judge William F. Connolly, receivers for the Detroit banking groups, to come Text of Senator Couzens' testimony is on Page 4. into court and substantiate their claims that the old banks could be reopened, Senator Couzens continued his attack upon bankers of the city In his testimony Monday. Groesbeck and Connolly have both testified that with assistance from the Reconstruction Finance Corp. the First National Bank and the Guardian National Bank of Commerce can pay out 100 per cent to depositors. Couzens says that these claims are untrue, and he challenged the receivers to produce records to substantiate their contention. Within the scope of the challenge Couzens hurled was also Clifford B. Longley. former president of the Union Guardian Trust Co. and personal attorney for Henry and Edsel B. Ford. He had previously vigorously assailed Longley, with whom he has almost approached physical combat In private conferences. Couzens Challenges The exact language of Mr. Cou zens challenge follows: "I have examined the records of the Seventh Federal Reserve District, and I am submitting the re-; suit of my examination of these : records, and I submit, Mr. Prose-' cutor, that Judge Connolly testified ; on the witness stand that these! banks could be opened up and ! pay 100 per cent. No requirement has been made i of him to furnish any substantia-; tion, any testimony to substantiate ; that conclusion. I deny the state-: ment of Judge Connolly that these ; banks can be opened up and pay ; 100 per cent, and I submit that the depositors should not be misled by ; statements of witnesses before this Grand Jury who are not required ; to bring in the facts to prove their i conclusions. ! "The Prosecutor Is asking m to prove these things: these records and these memoranda that I have taken from the records of the Government are Government records, but I find no request that either Mr. Groesheck or Mr. Connolly or Mr. Longley produce any records Please Turn to Paue 2 Column 1 Attorney General Patrick H. Eight Drivers Get Jail Terms Sentences Run from 5 to 60 Days Eight drivers were given Jail sentences ranging from five to 60 days Monday as Traffic Judge John J. Maher launched the second week of his campaign aiialnst reckless and drunk driving. The Judge sentenced 11 persons for similar offences last week. Charged with ramming his car Into a parked automobile at Humboldt and Magnolia Aves. after having drunk "a few beers." Murdoek Morrison. 33 years old, of 372fi Twelfth St., was sentenced tn 60 days in the Detroit House of Correction. Records showed that Morrison had been convicted of reckless driving last June, hut had been placed on six months' probation. His driver's license was revoked for a year. Two Get SO Days Two drivers were given thlrfv- apnlpnfM in day reckless-driving (the House of Correction. They ! are Cecil Ferguson. 211. of 1813 Four- teenth Avt., and Mier Rosenberg, 32, or wif Alger Ave. Rosenberg was arrested Sunday by Patrolman Harry Johnson, rf the Bethune Station, who noticed the driver shoving another car In front of him into Second Blvd. traffic at. Glynn Court The driver of the first car. Arthur Smith Donaldson, 33 of 90 Hazelwood Ave, appeared to be remonstrating volubly, and the brakes of his car were smoking In protest to such treatment, the officer testified. However, Donaldson and P.osen-berg both testified before Judge Maher Monday that the caravan was Just an act of nelghborliness. Rosenberg later changed his story, admitting that he was 'punishing'' the occupants of Donaldson's car for throwing a whisky bottle at him. After finding Rosenberg guilty of reckless driving, Judge Maher gave Donaldson five days in the County Jail for contempt of Court. Three Given 10-Day Terms Claude B. Mi-Ewen. 34. of 4.V) An toinette St.: John Morris. 24. of 3M8 Trumbull Ave., and Sig Lind-fors. 38. of 513 French Road . each were sentenced to 10 days in the County Jail for reckless driving. McEwen, given a ticket for running through a red light July 28, was found to he on probation. He was given a year's probation by Traffic Judge Sherman D. Calender last August for drunk driving. Charles Trombley. 2". of 30B2 Parker Ave., and John Fera. 27. of 3650 Lincoln Ave., each were sentenced to five days In the County Jail for reckless driving. Fera's car collided with a police scout car Sunday. Start the Day Right with the Free Press Pages Editorial 6 Edgar A. Guest, Poem t Good Morning 6 National Whirligig 6 Windsor News 2 Obituaries 6 Society 8 Silhouettes 8 Ruth Alden 9 Dr. Evans on Health 10 State News 11 Crossword Puzzle 11 Collyer's Comment 14 Manhattan IS The Screen 15 Culbertson on Bridge 15 Financial 16 Grantland Rice 13 Radio Programs 19 "Its a Racket' 21 Comics 21 Blood Money." Serial 21 Pictorial Review 22 Around the Town 22 Dr. Joseph Fort Newton 6 (jutllen s Observations

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