Radio stars (Oct 1938)

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the map tike a rabbit But on bis frequent visits u> New York, he never fails to pay homage to the We, The People broadcast, which established him as very much alive even if the records still show otherwise! On another program, Heattcr presented Mrs. Roy F. Owens, of Bedford, Indiana. She expressed her artistic soul by hanging out clothes prettily. Goodness knows, she had enough, there being twelve children in the family! The woman told how she had had no schooling but had tried to maintain the pace with her children by studying From magazines borrowed from her neigh- bors and from the books the children were using in school! One could well wonder how she found time to do it with so many youngsters around the house. But she found a novel and effective way. She got her husband off to work at four o'clock every morning. The children began to get up about six. She utilized those interven- ing two hours, every day for twelve years, to learn to read and write, struggling to improve herself! Here is her story after the broadcast: '"From Hartford, Conn., I received a letter asking whether I would like some magazines. I wrote and said I would ap- preciate them if they cared to send them. In a few days I received a sixty-pound box of the best magazines, many of them for the boys. The day following that, I re- ceived a big box from Baltimore, Mary- land, including magazines and books and some very nice things the lady of the house thought I might use to make over for the children. I have been corresponding with this lady and find in her a very dear friend. I never intend to lose touch with her. My daughter is corresponding with her daugh- ter and they like each other very much. "I've received yearly subscriptions to six different magazines from people who heard me over the air. Now, instead of borrow- ing from my neighbors, they are borrowing from me I" Mrs. Owens told her story with straight- forward sincerity on the air. She even im- pressed her own neighbors. Local mer- chants at Bedford want her to try for a radio career. Hopefully, she is trying to do just that on stations around her own home—so that her children will not have to endure the struggle for self-impi ove- ment which she did. From this remarkable incident to the public hand-shaking of the Hatfield-McCoy feudists is a big jump. Sid Hatfield and H. L. McCoy, one of whom arrived in New York with a real squirrel gun, an- swered Heatter's invitation with one pur- pose in mind. Though the most celebrated feud in American history had been settled over the Kentucky-West Virginia boun- dary for years (a shooting hasn't been re- ported for thirty years), the two men who came to New York did so because they wanted others to know it. They were afraid that some remote members of the two clans in isolated parts of the Blue Ridge Mountains might still be warring with each other. They came to New York to let these people, if there were any, know the feud was called off—through the radio. After they have spoken, We, The People, it would seem, are never again to be the samel feecau&e when you buy Kotex you can be sure that: * Kotex stays Wondersoft — it's cushioned in cotton to prevent chafing. ■k Kotex doesn't show—thanks to its flattened and tapered ends. * Kotex can be worn on either side — both sides are fully absorbent. ~k Kotex is made with a special patented center section that guards against spotting by keep- ing moisture away from the surface. * Only Kotex offers three types— Regular, Junior and Super—for different women on different days KOTEX SANITARY NAPKINS Use Quest* with Kotex.. . the new positive deodorant nnvder developed especially for use with sanitary napkins —soothing, completely effective.