The cover is a one-page story. Based on "The Aristocrat" from Adventure magazine (June 1, 1928).
Table of contents and an introductory essay about the comic, plus the indicia and a coupon soliciting reader feedback.
Oswald, originally a Disney creation and visually the immediate predecessor of Mickey Mouse, was at this point owned by Universal Pictures. According to Bob Rozakis at http://www.comicsbulletin.com/bobro/103767090390785.htm it was probably the presence of this licensed feature that discouraged DC from reprinting this issue as part of their Millennium Edition reprint series, despite its historic significance.
As there never was an Oswald newspaper strip, these are not reprints. They also feature the black furred version of Oswald, not the then current white-furred version.
This is not Joe Shuster.
Based on "The Horror of Fang Gow" from Top-Notch Magazine (February 1933).
Adapted from Sir Walter Scott's novel. Art is not by Tom Cooper as previously stated.
Signature matches Bert Salg's signature on book covers.
Text story with illustrations.
Photographs of radio stars from Buck Rogers and Thrills of Tomorrow.
Lives of a Bengal Lancer, Rustlers of Red Gap, Sequoia, David Copperfield
Tips for a young homemaker.
Strips of square frames of art and text designed to be cut out and viewed through "screen" which is another cutout in a larger panel.
Characters are named after two mountains in Greece. Ancient myths refer to "piling Pelion on Ossa" in order to reach the gods.
Page includes a pantomime strip by Dick Loederer promoting New Fun at the bottom.