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JAN. 12. 1033
BILL TO AID DEBTORS TO BE SPEEDED Agree on Measure in Con gress to Lighten Crushing Burden. (Continued From Page One) senate judiciary committee will meet either this week or early next week. The group sponsoring this legis- j lation includes both Democrats and 1 Republicans. Among its members | are Senator Daniel O. Hastings, con servative Republican from Dela ware; Representative F. H. La Guar- j dia. leader of the liberal bloc in the house, and Representative Tom D. McKeown, Oklahoma Democrat, whose concern principally is with farm debt. Provides Debtors’ Relief The joint measure on which these three and the solicitor-general have agreed has four main points. It provides relief for debtors both corporate’ and individual. It pro vides for corporate reorganization, and specifically for reorganization of railroads by a slightly more com plicated procedure. The bill would permit a man owing more than he can pay to go into a federal court and submit to it a plan for paying off his debts at so much on the dollar, or for paying them off in whole or in part over a definite period of time. If creditors representing a ma jority of the sums owed should con sent to the plan, and if the judge should find it fair to all, the plan then would become binding on all creditors, and upon carrying it out the debtor would be relieved of fur ther responsibility. Reorganization Is Provided The joint plan provides that un secured creditors comprising a ma- | jority of the debts could by such action force a mortgage holder to | accept payment over an extended j period of years, though the action i proposed would not impair his lien. ! He might, if he chose, accept partial payment instead. In regard to corporations the bill proposes that a plan for reorganiza tion, completely altering the status of outstanding securities, may be laid before the court. If two-thirds of the creditors approve it, and the judge finds it equitable, it is effec tive at once and minority objectors are cut off from further recourse. Reorganization of railroads is to be accomplished only when the in terstate commerce commission ap proves and recommends it to a judge. May Check Inflationists The backers of the measure hope it will serve to put deflation of debts on a fair and orderly basis. They do not say, but it has been suggested in congress, that this may be a preliminary step toward ending attempts of the Reconstruction Finance Corporation to keep afloat railroad corporations hopelessly weighted down with debt. Up to this time, government money has been furnished railroads to pay off obligations, and for carry ing charges. If reorganization is permitted effecting a considerable paring down of debt obligations, the financial burden to the government will be reduced, and the likelihood of the government eveittually tak ing over the railroads reduced. The measure also may have the effect of checking a growing demand in congress for inflation, either by inflation of the currency or other wise, although Representative Mc- Keown does not believe that this alone will solve the problem of farm indebtedness. ASK LEGISLATURE FOR T. B. APPROPRIATION Resolution Is Adopted by State Body For “Direct Protection.” Following discussion of increased deaths in the state from communi cable diseases, the executive com mittee of the Indiana Tuberculosis Association Wednesday at the Co lumbia club adopted a resolution urging the cgislaturc to “maintain appropriations for direct protection of the people against preventable diseases.” Further icquest is made in the resolution that ‘‘the constructive value of the public health program be given due consideration” in or der that funds will be available for “activities for the prevention of such diseases.” Resolution of sorrow at the death of Dr. Alfred Henry, former presi dent of the association, was passed. Positions held by Dr. Henry were filled by appointment of Dr. W. H. Stern of North Vernon to the execu tive committee; Dr. E. M. Amos of Indianapolis as treasures: and Dr. J. H. Stygail as chairman of the program committee. 1 BjMfed a clear skin -1 got a happy home, too” a better skin pause and reason >yi?' hemo-glo-b'in (skin and tissue purifier), are neces ■r 7 sarv^or S healthand ac j e * T _ s^*n ' jmH it .. . your looks show it. But when sickness f jgljSgsaß colds or the “flu." tear down this vital substance, i'r you neglect your diet, you get weak, tire easily, lose your appetite. Your resistance is lowered and your complexion usually shows it. •v ' V And here is the reason: When the hemo-glo bin is reduced, the billions of tiny cells in the body liiY. V . are not petting sufficient oxygen, because it is the hemo-glo-bin that takes the oxygen, breathed I ' * f into the lungs, to all parts of the body—roen la % \ 1? | the Ain. Also, it throws off the poisonous carbon dioxide - I To clear your skin of pimples and get back „ . ' ■ ' that old-time vigor with color in your cheeks, ■ —and I take S.S.S. Tonic just before meals. No need to 3 Happy j change your diet . . . S.S.S. will not interfere knmo ton"* with any other medicine you may be taking. You will be happy with the beneficial results obtained. S.S.S. is a proven Tonic . . . bv experience for over 100 years . . . and by modern medical re search. Start taking it today. At all drug stores in two convenient sizes. The larger size is more economical. © The S.S S. Ca fttbmlds sturdy ¥ health Let’s Explore Your Mind ■ BY DR. ALBERT EDWARD WIGGAM, D. Sc. if .)>£>, -?■ iI DO PEHSOH& A VJ ' WITH GREAT •.. 4 fj) I fylssn'isa ? * IpSF Mwil M WSJTE moKHQ 7X\\™ AN m MEN? V* V 7 Ttnk. \ went y. o* no \ J. A MAN ENGAGED*TO A BUSINESS WOMAN \ FINDS SHE EXPECTS TO CONTINUE HER FREE \ 6UCM & lunches AND DRI VES | C. ' *l™ HER BUSINESS MEN ASSOCIATES AFTER MARRIAGE. SHOULD HE OBJECT? 1. The tendency is quite the opposite. Strong characteristics tend to go together. Thorndike, psychologist, showed the ten greatest generals of history likely would be better than the average man as poets and the ten greatest poets better than the average man as generals. All great musicians, poets, and other artists have been persons of large general intelli gence. Sometimes a bit eccentric, but nevertheless persons of great brain power. 2. Yes, if you take them by and large—which is the best way to take a woman! Wood worth, Thurstone, Laird, Bern reuter and other psychologists have devised tests for measur ing introversion or the inward self-contained type, and ex Contract Bridge BY W. E. M’KENNEY Secretary American Bridge League THE experts of the country con tinually are participating in city, state, and national champion ship duplicate tournaments to de termine the outstanding players. While duplicate is becoming more popular every day, it still must be remembered that thousands of lov ers of the game enjoy a social eve ning of bridge who know nothing of tbe mechanics of duplicate play. For the benefit of these players, the American Bridge league, with the assistance of newspapers throughout the country, conducted an amateur non-duplicate tourna ment, the district winners of W'hich received a trip to St. Petersburg to participate in the final rounds for the national non-duplicate title. A None ¥A-Q ♦ 9-7-5-4-3 *K-Q-J-10-9-4 *6-4 fN° R ™l ♦Q-j.lO. -S S ® 7-5 uj (/) ¥4-3 ♦ Q-J-10 5 H 8-6 Dealer *A-8-7- *None j SOUTH j 5-2 * A-K-5-3-2 ¥lO-9-8-6-2 ♦ A *6-3 I The writer will receive many in teresting hands that w 7 ere played in the various district contests, and those of unusual interest will be reprinted for our readers. The following interesting hand ! was sent in by W. J. How r ell of Toledo, O. Unfortunately, when the , hand was played. Howell’s partner, who sat in the North, got into a four no trump contract which was doubled and defeated one trick. North can make five clubs unless East opens the ace and one club, which is a likely opening. The hand should be played at hearts. The Bidding Both sides were vulnerable. South's correct opening bid is one spade. West is not strong enough to make a vulnerable overcall and he should pass. North should overcall with two clubs. East would pass, as this suits him very well. South should then show two hearts. North would rebid his clubs to tlv.ee. South's next bid should be three spades. North must realize that his part ! ner is demanding that he take a choice of those tw 7 o suits. Thb clubs i have been bid and rebid, which gen- troversion, or the outward, heart-on-your sleeve type. A great many men are highly introverted, but there are about 15 per cent more women of that type than there are men. The extrovert has the most fun. By pushing out in company and kicking up your heels occasionally, you can knock out a lot of your introversion. 3. No. Any man who expects marriage will radically alter an independent, thinking woman's likes, dislikes and points of view is in for the surprise of his young life. He should see clearly and tolerantly the habits and out look of his prospective wife, or else he is headed for trouble and he likely wil get the worst of it. erally shows a long solid suit, es pecially when a minor suit is bid and rebid over a major suit. Therefore, North should abandon his suit and make a choice of one of partner’s suits and should carry the contract to four hearts. u n u The play of the hand is interest ig. If West could make the un usual opening of a heart, the con tract would be defeated, but if the queen of diamonds—the natural opening—is made, the declarer will win with the ace. He now immediately must proceed to set up the club suit by leading the three of clubs. West should not ruff the first club. East will win it with the ace and now, regardless of what he returns, the contract is made. Supposing he returns a small club for his partner to ruff. West would return a diamond and the declarer will trump and then lead a small heart, finessing the queen in dum my. He now leads the king of clubs from dummy and discards a spade, and all that West can do is to ruff with the jack of hearts. If he refuses to ruff, the declarer will continue to lead clubs until he has discarded the losers. If the club is ruffed with the jack of hearts, the declarer still has an entry in dummy with the ace of hearts, which will pick up West’s king, and the losing spades will be discarded on the good clubs. (CoDvright. 1933. bv NEA Service. Inc.) EASIEST WAY TO BREAK UP COLDS Feel Like a New Person Almost Before You Know It if you want quick relief from a cold, go back to first principles and use something you know does the business—don't start “trying” a lot of fancy ideas or remedies. Get Hill’s Cascara Quinine. A scientific formula made to do ONE THING WELL: to knock a cold in a jiffy, not to cure a hundred differ ent things. Take two tablets every three hours. Drink lots of water between times—that's all. Soon those mean, aching pains in head and body be gin to go; the cold breaks up, pois ons leave your system and you feel like anew person. If it doesn't do that, your money back. Get a box now for a few cents. You’ll be surprised at the speed with which it works. If If I JQ Cascara-Quinine iiILL u Compound Prompt Relief From Itchirg Eczema It’s wonderful the way soothing, cooling Zemo brings prompt relief to itching, burning skin, even in se vere cases. Itching stops the mo ment Zemo touches the tender and inflamed skin because of its rare ingredients. To clear away Rashes. Pimples. Ecze ma. Ringworm aud restore the skin to normal, always use clean soothing Zemo. Insist on genuine Zemo: it's worth the price, because it brings re lief. 35c, 60c and sl. All druggists’.— Advertisement. NOW 1 BS9 e. Waihinittot It. —S —■ j 03 W Washlneton 8t ' TRUSSES For Every Kind of Rupture, Abdominal Supports Fitted by Experts HAAG’S 129 West Washington Street THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES REGISTRATION LAW CHANGE IS ASKED IN HOUSE Old Age Pension Measure Will Be Introduced by Anderson Man. (Continued From Page One) lution were introduced in the sen ate today. One by E. Curtis White (Dem., Indianapolis), provides for with drawal within twenty-five days prior to a primary election of any can didate for office to be nominated. Vacancies occurring are to be filled by the committee of the poli tical party affected. Similar with drawal privileges are granted by the proposed measure to candidates for delegates to state conventions. Favorable reports on two bills presented by the ways and means committee were adopted. The bills were ones which would declare a moratorium on sales of property for delinquent taxes until February, 1934, and another requiring pay ment of poll and personal taxes be fore issuance of licenses. Preparation of a bill providing for repeal of the teacher tenure law’ is under way, according to Represen tative Wilfred Jessup (Dem., Cen terville). The existing statute prohibits discharge of a teacher employed continuously in one school corpora tion for five years except for mis conduct. The state supreme court held recently that no teacher may be dismissed for reasons of economy unless all teachers who have served less than five years first are dis missed. Jessup also plans to introduce a bill to repeal the granishee law. A bill providing for election of city controllers instead of having them appointed by mayors, which will affect every city in the state, has been introduced by Representa tive John F. Cory (Dem., Gary). “Close friends or relatives of the mayor now are appointed, regardless of proper qualifications, and my bill will do away with that evil,” Cory said. MOTION PICTURES THE PANTHER WOMAN in I “ISLAND OF LOST SOULS” 1 ■with !, I Chas. Laughton . . Dick Arlen I | Leila Hyams . . Bela Lugosi 1 BING - CROSBY in I k Sennett Comedy, “Blue of Night" : | —Short Features— NEIGHBORHOOD THEATERS NORTH SIDE First North Side Showing TALBOTT THEATRE TALBOT AT 22ND STREET Noble at Mass. Lew Ayres ■■■■■■■■■MB Maureen O'Sullivan “OKAY AMERICA” WEST SIDE ■■■■gpllllßW. WashT & Belmont |i] ^| J Stuart Erwin ■HKhWhUI Alsinn Skinworth “HE LEARNED ABOUT WOMEN” J LAST DAY! On Stage, OLSEN AND JOHNSON—On Screen, “MADAME BUTTERFLY” STARTING The Indiana will bring you one of the most diversified programs you’ve I seen in man y weeks ... On Stage—Mystery, Thrills, Excitement... On TvMvKKuW! Screen —the picture hit of the hour, packed with comedy and drama! ■p fff&y ||j Imm tiitj ,®a World's Greatest Maj.can He -led to be on the square once .. ■ • Ml . ut. Show of 1,001 Wonders f ac d lost to of the best years of his ¥ HI and H 5 ,* t ery and Es- 1 the B a„, e the* 2 aßa A °! Kit Company of •* "** any case .. . m (M f ts and B " ___ T c I " hecan pay me fee ... He'll defend 1| ail BEAUTIFUL GIRLS V e '' om ="f*" a " serve , hepur . Jf k 4 Who Are Made ß^ P Y 0 u r r “ S h ‘ Bh ““ Wi ” Very Eyes'. Warner Bros. Hit M lED RESENER and the Indiana Concert Orchestra A 20$ I present “Song Hits of 1932” featuring ■ | M y BILLIE LEONARD (Sweet Singing Miss) 2 Times Radio Dial Twisters WFBM (1200) Indianapolis (IndianaDolis Power and Light Comiam) THURSDAY P M. s,3o—Sktppy i CBS i. s:4s—Tarzan of the Apes. 6 00—Riff Brothers. 6:ls—K. of C. program. 6:3o—Bohemians. 6:45—T0 be announced. 6:so—Bohemians. 7:oo—Jack Benny with Ted Weems or chestra (CBS'. 7:3o—Kate Smith iCBS). 7 45—Hot from Hollywood <CBS. B:oo—Music that Satisfies <CBS>. B:ls—Sam and Carlile. 8:30—Colonel and Budd (CBS, 1 . 9:oo—Serenaders. 9:3o—Edwin C. Hill (CBS'. 9:4s—Mvrt and Marge <CBS'. 10:00—Columbia Svmphony (CBS). 10:30—The Columnist. 10:45—Lvrlc Ballroom. 11:30—Cooper’s Supper Club. 11:45—Hal Bailey’s orchestra. 12:00 Midnight—Jack Tilson's orchestra. VVKBF (1400) Indianapolis (Indianapolis Broadcasting. Inc.) THURSDAY P. M. 4:oo—Federation of Civic Clubs. 4:3o—Twilight Treasure hour. 4:4s—News flashes. s:oo—Popular hits. s:ls—Vaughn Cornish. s:3o—Aunt Dessa and Uncle Connie. s:so—Dr. Hinshaw. 6:oo—Dinner dances. 6:ls—Harry Bason. 6:3o—Varieties. 6:4s—The Sportslight. 7:oo—Evening Moods. 7:3o—Buddies orchestra and Devore sis ters. 7:4s—Jennie Moore. B:oo—Orchestra. B:ls—Connie’s orchestra. B:4s—Harry Bason. 9:oo—Rhineland melodies. 10:00—Connie’s Merrymen. 10:30—De Sautelle's orchestra. 11:00—Sign off. HIGH SPOTS OF THURSDAY NIGHT’S PROGRAM 4:00 NBC (WJZi—Debate. Lafayette College vs. Princeton. 6:3O—NBC (WEAF)—Carson Robison and his pioneers. 6:4s—Colmbia—Boswell Sisters. 7:OO—NBC (WEAF)—Vallee's orches tra: guests. Columbia—Jack Benny. Ted Weems and orchestra. 7:45 NBC (WJZ)—Howard Thurs ton. the magician. 8:00 —Columbia —Havton's orchestra and Ruth Etting. NBC (WEAF)—Show boat. B:ls—Columbia—The Mills Brothers. 9:OO—NBC (WEAF’—Jack Pearl. Columbia—Light opera “The Dollar Princess.” 10:15—NBC (WJZ)—Special Mexican program. 11:30—NBC (WEAF)— Hollywood on the air. AMUSEMENTS LYJNC gW FRIDAY 2nd BIG WEEK F* RAYNOR LEHR \J 30—STARS—30 Presenting “IT CAN BE DONE” A DYNAMIC PRESENTATION OF MUSIC and LAUGHS aaiuon R. K. O. VAUDEVILLE to —AND ON THE SCREEN— LORETTA YOUNG-GEO. BRENT DAVID MANNERS—UNA MERKEL In the story of TRUE CONFESSIONS of 1932 Flaming Generations “THEY CALL IT SIN” LAST TfiriAVl SLIM SUMMERVILLE ZASU PITTS TIMES lUUnll “THEY JUST HAD TO GET MARRIED” DANCING NIGHTLY LYRIC BALLROOM 8:45-12 —6.15 P. M NBC—"Wheatenaville'* to WEAF. NBC Regimentalists to WJZ. —:3O P. M.— KDKA 1 980> —Parade. CBS—l*n Selvin’s orchestra. WBBM 1 770'—Sport Review. NBC —Carson Robinson and! Pioneers to WEAF WGN 1720)—Tom. Dick and Harrv. NBC —Concert Footlights to! WJZ. WSM (650)—Dinner concert. —6:15 P. M KYW ) 1020)—Canton orches tra: Star Dust. CBS—Boake Carter, news. NBC—The Goldbergs to WEAF. —7:00 P. M CBS—Jack Bennv and Ted j Weem s orchestra. WBBM 1 770) —Spelling Bee. NBC—Rudv Vallee to WEAF. NBC—Balkan Melodies to WJZ. W'SM (6501—Pickard Family. —7:15 P. M.— WBBM (770) Westphal’s orchestra and Billy White. NBC—Song Sleuth to WJZ. —7:30 P. M.— KYW (1020)—Dr. Herman Bundesen. CBS—Kate Smith. NBC—“Rin-Tin-Tin Thril lers” to WJZ. —7:45 P. M.— CBS—Lyman orchestra and Hollywood Newsboy. WBBM (770)—Lynn's or chestra. NBC—Thurston the Magic ian to WJZ. —8 P. M.— KYW (1020)—Lopez orches tra. CBS—Ruth Etting and Hay ton’s orchestra. WBBM (770)—Themes in Tempo. NBC —"Show Boat” to WEAF. NBC—Death Valley Days to WJZ. —8:15 P. M KYW (1020)—Don Pedro's orchestra. CBS—Mills Brothers. WLW (700) Cincinnati THURSDAY P. M. 4:oo—Southern Singers. 4:ls—Doctors of Melody. 4:3o—The Singing Lady (NBC). 4:4s—Threesome & Piano. 4:55—T0 be announced. s:oo—"Oklahoma Bob” Albright. 5:15—01d Man Sunshine (Ford Rush). 5:30—80b Newhall. s:4s—Lowell Thomas (NBC), 6:oo—Amos ’n’ Andy (NBS). 6:ls—Gene & Glenn. 6:3o—"Chandu,” the Magician. 6:4s—Sunshine Boys. 7:oo—Notes in Business. 7:3o—Rin-Tin Thrillers (NBC). 7:4s—Thurston program (NBC). 8:00 —Death Valley Days (NBC>. Symphony orchestra. 9:00 —Jack Pearl (NBC). 10:00—Artists’ Bureau revue. 10:30—Casare Sodero and concert or chestra (NBC). 11:00—Carl Moore’s orchestra (NBC). THURSDAY | —8:30 P. M.— | .KYW’ 1 1020)—Mark Fisher’s I orchestra. ' CBS—Colonel Stoopnagie and 1 i Budd. j WBBM (770)—Fritz Miller’s ' j orchestra. NBC—Dancing strings to —9:00 P. M.— I KYW tlo2o>—Globe Trotter; J Don Pedro's orchestra. CBS—Five Star Theatre. j ■ IWBBM (770i—Air Theater; Pollock's orchestra. W’GN 17201—Tribune drama. 1 NBC—Dance hour to WEAF ! I NBC—Song Fellows to WJZ. > j —9:15 P. M.— WGN (720)—Big Leaguers, i I NBC—Wilfred Glenn to j WJZ. —9:30 P. M.— KYW (1020) Stevens and Son. > CBS—Edwin C. Hill. WBBM (770) Musical ■ i Rounders. WGN (720) "Headlines”; . i organist. ’ NBC Uomay Bailey to ’ | WJZ. —9:45 P. M . KDKA (980)—Bradley Kin j caid. IWGN (720)—Russian Music. |CBS —Myrt & Marge to "WFBM. —10:00 P. M ,'KDKA (980)—Sports; news. 1 KYW (1020)—Sports; Fish er's orchestra. ■ CBS —Barlow & Columbia Svmphonv. "WGN (7201—Kemp’s or chestra; Milligan & Mull igan NBC—Three Keys to WJZ. NBC—Amos ’n' Andy. —19:15 P. M NBC—Mexican program to 1 WJZ. NBC—Bestor's orchestra to > WEAF. WMAQ (670) Dan and > Svlvia. WSM (650)—Sports; Piano Time. 5 —10:30 P. M.— KDKA (980)—Joy's orches-| tra. 11:30—Artie Collins’ orchestra. 12:00 Midnight—Moon River. A. M. I:ls—Seymore Simon's orchestra I:4s—“And So To Bed.” I:oo—Sign off. MOTION PICTURES m “Loew” Prices | Starting Friday SB 25c 1 40 c syFjirJi? Until 6P. M. After 6P. M. Tmßm. Jf / Whom tvas he trying to SAMUEI GOLDWYN presents shield ? His mistress J His 1 l A I PS. wife? Himself? \jj H*; -f COLMAN I r. cynara / fjfl (Pronounced SlN'ara) ! H kay I FRANCIS 1 ’ k! united artists picture AVarm passions surge raßi f through a tide of tender I wlmßaKj emotion so real that / you'll live the loves of JM > our own life again! Jjjj 9mm Drastic Price Reduction! OC. 6? m M. /[Ha IST /HC Except Bdfti jj Q 6 P.M. ■■ Sunday ■ Daily , <***!** Mg I flie picture chosen to open New York’s new RKO Roxy B^kathi | ..It hurl, a gaily dr.rn.tK 1 answer to the world's olde* J HAND j locial question! \\ # w ,TM l m ikSAurmew k A ngnn RALPH B£LLAMY /£ ; ( HARDING | hgjLiL -**- Ay V j| S LESLIE HOWARD ?**-- S lov k lv-rm-*- | f ■MBsmBBSMsmA —19:30 P. M KYW tlo2oi—Canton or chestra CBS—lsham Jones' orches- I tra. WGN (720>—Wavne King’s : orchestra; Cummin's or- I chestra. NBC—Dennv's orchestra to i WEAF. 'WMAQ (670)—Dance pro ; gram (2>j hrs.i. ■IWSM (650(—Dance orches- I tra. iWTMJ (620)—Dance pro j gram i2' 2 hrs.). —10.45 P. M WJR (750)—Gravstone or chestra. —11:00 P. M.— KDKA (980'—Sal and Pea nuts; orchestra. KYW (1020)—Don Pedro’s orchestra. CBS—Duchin's orchestra. WENR (870)—Bernie s or chestra. WJR (750)—Jack Miles’ or chestra. NBC—Sam Robbin’s orches tra to WJZ. NBC—Ralph Kirberv; Cab Calloway’s orchestra to WEAF. —11:10 P. M.— i WGN (720)—Wavne King’s orchestra. —11:30 P. M.— KYW )1020)—Mark Fisher’s orchestra. CBS—Belasco’s orchestra. WBBM (770)—Around the Town. NBC— Hollywood On the Air to WEAF. WGY (790)—Watkin's or chestra. WGN (720)—McCov's orches tra: Russian Music. NBC—Lopez orchestra to ’ WJZ. , —12:00 midnight— KYW Go2o)—Canton orches , tra: Tweet Hogan’s orch i estra. WDAF (610)—Dance or- I chestra. | WENR (870)—Dance or- I chestras. iWGN (720) McCoy’s and Kemp's orchestra. PAGE 11 BLOCK'S SALE GOES ACROSS WITH BANG Store Officials Jubilant as Result of Business. Has the ’New Deal” arrived? Officials of Block's Downstairs Store enthusiastically claim it stopped over for a visit in Indianapolis Wednesday, when Block's staged a tremendous sale of 24.000 Daffodil Wash Dresses at 49 cents each. A powerful newspaper and radio hook-up was used to place this "largest event of its kind in the state of Indiana" before the public. Times readers remember a page glorified with bright, red that ap peared Tuesday evening, announc ing this gigantic sale. Thousands were sold the first day, pointing anew path for business in 1933. This sale in Block's Down stairs Store is still in progress, with assortments replenished hourly and more than fifty styles from which to make a selection. in a brant/ netv RADIO PROGRAM WFBM at 8:30 P. M.