The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 27, 1936 · Page 2
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 27, 1936
Page 2
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TWO MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 27 1936 division, to take part in the councils of the government. The prince, from 1930 to 1932, served as a captain in the third infantry regiment to which the majority of the rebels belong. He now is a major in command of a battalion. The agreement with the rebels was understood to be confined to their promise to return 'to their regimental barracks at Azabu, leaving the question of their punishment for future negotiation. Agree to Dissolve, An authority stated that the reb' els had agreed to dissolve their insurrectionary organization and to submit at once to the order of their regimental commanders. They must be back in barracks by 8 a. m. Friday and, in the meantime, are permitted to retain their arms. Among the first to leave were ·said to be those who had occupied the residence of the late Premier Okada whom they assassinated in their sudden uprising Wednesday before dawn. Many of the insurgents gathered in the famous Korakvu restaurant at the foot of Nagatacho hill. Ambassador Grew of the United States visited the foreign office Thursday and conveyed the condolences of the Washington government to Japan over the assassinations. U. S. Envoy Calls. Later the American envoy visited the home of the victims and expressed his condolences directly to the families. At the Saito home, the Viscount- ess Saito, with her hand bandaged as the result of a gunshot wound, was able to receive the ambassador. The Viscount and Viscountess Saito were dinner guests of Ambassador Grew in the American embassy a few hours before the assassinations. Embassy attaches said that so far as they knew no American individuals or interests were harmed in the uprising which showed no anti-foreign tendencies. Loyal army forces ruled the imperial capital under martial law, and warships of the imperial navy steamed into positions to help enforce public order. Cordon of Soldiers. arrived in the capital to join th command of the Tokio garrison, ti assist in enforcing martial law. "The Tokio peaceful situation I; unchanged," the garrison hcadquar ters announced, but at the same time drastic restrictions on rights of assembling were imposed. Meetings Are Banned. Meetings, "if used to discuss the present situation," were banned Newspapers and periodicals were forbidden to publish anything deem ed detrimental to public peace and order. Sale, giving and receiving o: arms and munitions were bannec under pain of severe penalties. Cabinet ministers first assembled at the official residence of Fumio Goto, home minister in the Okada cabinet, who' handed in the resignation of his ministry Thursday morning after being appointed acting premier. Reconvene at Palace. Simultaneously, high military leaders entered the imperial palace --among them War Minister Yosh- lyuki Kawashima, Prince Yasuhiko Asaka and Prince Naruhiko Higa- shikuni. Prince Asaka and Prince Higashikuni are both heads of collateral branches of the imperla' family, lieutenant-general members of the supreme war council and prominent figures in the selection of a new regime. The ministers and war council- lors then reconvened at the palace n the presence of the emperor himself, for their decisive session. The Goto government, carrying over the comparatively liberal administration of Premier Okada, continued to function pending es- :ablishment of a succeeding regime for this empire of more than 90,100,000 people in Japan proper and Korea. Among those mentioned for the sremiership were Gen. Jinzaburo Mazaki, outstanding army reactionary, and Admiral Keisuke Yamamoto, supreme war councillor. The paralyzing effect of the startling military uprising vailed through this second day of he crisis. Stock Exchanges Closed. The stock exchanges in Tokio and at the important seaport of The insurgents were inclosed In ! Osaka · °, n 'j 16 ^thern part of the - _ ** ... . .. rtiairi- $«latiri T-OTYI n i yi on Mnaprt ann a cordon of soldiers under the command of Lieutenant General Kashii, enforcing martial law in the name of the emperor, who was himself seeking a new government to replace that blasted from power by assassins' guns. The second fleet, in command of Vice Admiral Viscount Takayoshi Kato, arrived at Osaka bay, on the southern end of the main island. The first fleet was expected to arrive Thursday night at the Yoko- suka naval base, at the mouth of TokJo bay. Curious crowds thronged to the waterfront at Shibaura, a suburb of Tokio, to gaze at the first destroyers which arrived there Wednesday from the Yokosuka base. Punishment Not Fixed. Punishment for the uprising would be left for the future, but the siege in the heart of the capital was ended. Surviving leaders of the empire, members of the cabinet of the as- asssinated premier, Keisuke Okada, supreme war councillors and other high militarists, convened at Hiro- oito's palace to select a new premier. Speculation over the identity of the next premier mentioned most frequently Baron Kiichiro Hiranuma, vice president of the privy council and noted head of fascist organizations, and former war minister, Gen. Sadao Araki. A belief grew in political circles that the emperor's advisers would urge the right wing elements to be given a chance to form a cabinet, to see whether they would be able to conduct the government. Strong Left Reaction. Even liberal political sources shared this belief, confident that such an experiment would produce a strong public reaction to the left, permitting early restoration of a normal government. The search by princes, ministers and the highest militarists for a successor to Okada continued, the conferees declaring they intended to remain at the palace until a new regime was named. The fact that Admiral Kanji Kato, retired former chief of the navy general staff, joined the deliberations Thursday afternoon with the supreme war council was interpreted to mean ultra-nationalist views were prevailing in strong support of Kato, a leader of the ultra-patriotic faction of the navy. Others mentioned as possibilities for the premiership were Prince Na- ruhiko Higashi-Kuni, a member of the supreme war council, and Prince Fuinimario Koaoye. Late Premier Buried. A brief announcement disclosed that the late Premier Okada was buried with .simple rites, conducted by two of his secretaries, and with no distinguished persons present. The place and time of the funeral were not mentioned. The government also announced that Finance Minister Korekiyo Takahashi died after being attacked , Wednesday, bringing the total num- ,her of government leaders dead to .four. , The details of the premier's death .-were finally disclosed. The insur- 'gents rushed into his residence about S a. m. Wednesday, overpowered the police guard, invaded the bedroom and shot Okada. ·1 He was able to flee and reached the garden of his home, but already wounded mortally, he fell on the Enow and died. ; Five Foot Wall. The premier's residence is a heavy squat structure of buff brick on a 100'foot hill surrounded by a 5 foot vail in a park near the magnificent new parliament building, overlook- Ing a valley toward the United States embassy, a quarter of a mile iway. The headquarters of Lieutenant General Kashii's forces announced that unit» of the first army division, normally stationed outside Tokio, main island, remained closed and the directors declined to say when they might reopen. Financial leaders expressed confidence, however, that Japan's exchange control law would prevent any flight of capita! or a drastic recession in the value of the yen. The Bank of Japan and other major banking institutions, which closed Wednesday, reopened Thursday. The British embassy notified the Tokio navy office that a scheduled official visit of three planes of the British royal air force to Japan was canceled owing to the unsettled situation. The planes, coming from their base at Singapore, straits settlements, remained in China ports. In Oppresive Quiet. The first night after the coup passed in oppresive quiet and inac- uvity, and Thursday, morning silent, curious but orderly crowds shuffled over icy pavements, seeking to press close to the center of action where the. rebels seized official government residences and strategic centers. A strong cordon of troops, acting under the martial law, kept the throngs moving, however, clearing a distance as far as possible from the trouble zone. The government and military authorities alike insisted on keeping civilians outside any district of further conflict. The proclamation of martial law, signed by the emperor, countersigned by the Goto cabinet ministers and promulgated Thursday in the official gazette as an imperial ordinance, declared: Proclamation Issued. "Having seen that an emergency prevails and after consulting our privy council, we have ordered our government to promulgate and to apply the necessary regulations of martial law to the given district (Tokio) under article 8, chapter 1 of the constitution." This article reads, "the emperor, in consequence of urgent necessity to maintain public safety or to avert public calamities, issues, when the diet is not sitting, imperial ordinances in place of law." The government announced the death of Finance Minister Takahashi, venerable 82 year old opponent to higher military appropriations. Another Death Expected. The assassinations of Premier Okada, Admiral Viscount Saito, former premier and lord keeper of the privy seal, and Gen. Jotaro Wat- a.nabe, chief of military education, had ben previously announced. The wounds to Admiral Kantaro Suzuki, lord chamberlain of the imperial court, were acknowldgd to be so grave that his death was merely a question of time, bringing the eventual number of fatalities to five. Chiji Machida, former minister of commerce, was named acting minister of finance in Takahashi's place, even before the latter's death was announced. Improvement Noted in "Yawning Woman" ORRISON, 111., (^B--Improvement was noted Thursday in Mrs. Harold McKee, the "yawning woman," who be^an her third siege of the mysterious malady last Sunday. Dr. H. L. Pettit. her physician, would not predict when she will have recovered completely but said he I re HOUSE APPROVES CONFEREES' BILL Soil Conservation Farm Ac Nearly Ready for White House Action. WASHINGTON, (7P)--The soi conservation farm program drew nearer the white house Thursday as President Roosevelt summoned leaders to discuss taxes for financing the $500,000,000 measure. The house speedily, aproved the agreement reached in conference on a final draft ot the subsidy bill Only senate action was needed to send the measure to Mr. Roosevelt's desk. At the white house, the president planned to confer Thursday night with Vice President Garner, Secretary Morgenthau, Speaker Byms and senate and house democratic leaders on the important question of revenue. Whether a tax bill might go beyond the farm program to embrace the bonus was unknown on capitol hill. House Adopts Agreement. The house adopted the conference agreement on the farm bill by a voice vote after a few technical points were discussed. The new deal measure to replace AAA authorizes payments of up to 5500,000,000-a year until Dec. 31; 1937, to farmers practicing conservation measures. After that date or sooner if the states are ready, grants are to be made through voluntary state programs based on soil conservation and on stabilization of agricultural supplies and maintenance of farmers' purchasing powers. In the senate, Chairman Smith (D-, S. Car.) of the agriculture committee served notice he would move Monday to override the pres- dent's veto of the $50,000,000 seed oan bill. Expresses "Deep Kegret." The uprising in Japan continued an absorbing capital topic. Secre- ,ary Hull expressed this country's 'deep regret" at the death of "dis- inguished officials." The trouble in the orient was high in the minds of many members of congress as they worked on routine business. Agriculture department funds occupied the house. Senator Nye (R.. N. Dak.) intro- luced a resolution proposing a con- titutional amendment to give con- rress full power to regulate sale and marketing of agricultural commodities. Lunches With Roper. Mr. Roosevelt lunched with Sec- etary Roper and his business ad- isory council. The agriculture department re- orted 1935 livestock prices the ighest in three years. The public health service said 1,613 new influenza cases the ·eek ending Feb. 22 constituted the u'ghest number of the winter and he highest for that week in eight ·ears. Hagood Removal Argued. The removal of Maj. Gen. Johnon Hagood from his command after criticizing work relief policies ·as a subject for further contro- ersy- Breaking a "rule of silence,'' the ~ar department made public a memorandum declaring Hagood, a ehement critic of new deal work elief, lacked "self control," was irone to "wise crack" remarks and 'irresponsible statements." This was the latest blow struck n the strenuous struggle over Hagood's recent suspension from active duty because he told a house subcommittee it was "almost impossible" to get "WPA stage money" "or "anything worth while." Asks for Inquiry. Wednesday Senator Metcalf (R.- 1.1.) introduced a resolution for a. Ji'oad inquiry into what he called a 'reign of terror." The investigating committee would be instructed to determine whether Hagood's right of "free speech" was abridged. Hints of possible further disciplinary action against Hagood were heard. General Malin Graig, chief f staff who wrote the memo criticizing Hagood, pointed out he could e forced to retire by President Roosevelt. In overnight political development nterested the capital. Dispatches rom Ohio told of Borah forces in that state selecting Frank E. Gannett, newspaper publisher from Rochester, N. Y., as the "second hoice" of the slate of Borah delegates who will run in the Ohio pres- dential primary. Borah and Gannett Senator Borah (R., Idaho) comented: "I have a very high opinion f Mr. Gannett. I think it is a most dmirable choice." Ohio primary law requires a sec- nd choice, which does not mean hat the man named is a vice pres- dential candidate. It signifies that ' Borah were blocked in the na- ional convention, any Ohio dele- ates pledged to him would then switch their votes to Gannett. Day in Congress By THE ASSOCIATED PBESS Senate. Meets on routine business. Agriculture committee studies cotton trade practices. Interstate commerce committee analyzes movie block booking. House. Continues debate on amendments to agriculture department supply bill. Patents committee continues hearing on copyright bill. WEDNESDAY Senate. Debated Norris electrification bill. Banking committee heard witness opposed to bill to extend trade privileges in unlisted securities. House. Heard atack and defense of Major General Hagood's removal from post. Old age pension investigating committee organized. DOUBTS BRUNO IDENTIFICATION feels encouraged by progress vealed. Mrs. McKee's third attack of yawning is attended by a vomiting jomplication which makes administration of medicine dififcult. Her first attac Wasted nine days and the second eleven days. STREETCAR KILLS DES MOINES MAN 'olice Probe Report He Was Seen Running Up and Down Tracks. DES MOINES. (J)--Carl W. Alach, 25, was killed here Wednes- ay when he was run over by a treetcar. Motorman Jack Dennis said he saw Albach lying on the rails. "I slammed on the brakes," he said, "but the rails were slick and the car slid over him." A short time before the accident, a police squad car was called to the neighborhood to investigate a report that "R. man was running up and down the car tracks." Governor Hoffman Says Taxi Driver Not Sure About Man With Note. TRENTON, N. J., (^) -- Gov Harold G. Hoffman today questioned the identification by Joseph Perrone, taxi driver, of Bruno Richard Hauptmann as the man who hired him to deliver a note to Dr. John F. Condon prior to the payment of ransom for Charles A. Lindbergh, Jr. . Perrone delivered the note to Con don the night of March 12, 1932. A man in Gun Hill road, the Bronx, jave it to him. It contained instructions to Condon how to make con tact with the kidnaper. At Hauptmann's trial Perrone said the man who gave him the note was Hauptmann. Signed by Officers. The statement cited by the governor was signed by Detective Claude Paterson and Serg. A. Za- polsy of the state police. 'Perrone" it said, "stated that a 'ew days after he attended the 3ronx county grand jury he had taken a passenger to City. island and there had observed Dr. Condon alking to a man whom Jj thought was the man that gave him the lote." The governor made his announcement almost at the moment Attorney General David T. Wilentz, Hauptmann's chief prosecutor, was Kaying at his Perth Arnboy home he would make "no move at all" to combat the governor's renewed attacks on the evidence against Hauptmann. Questions Identification. The governor flatly questioned Perrone's identification of Hauptmann. On Feb. 17, 1934, seven months before Hauptmann's arrest, the governor said, Perrone wag approached by a man at Jerome avenue and Mo- shulu parkway, the Bronx. The stranger, who spoke with a German or Scandinavian accent, asked the direction to 36 East Gunhill road. Perrone told him, the statement to police said, there was no such number on East Gunhill road, but one on West Gunhill road. Perrone thought at the time the man looked like the one who gave him the ransom note nearly two years earlier. Hair Turning Gray. He described the man to police as about 38 Or 39 years old, about 5 feet, 5 inches tall, with a light complexion, light hair turning gray, one or two upper front teeth missing. The police report of this was dated March 1, 1934. Perrone, the governor said, upon a number ' of different occasions picked out persons whom he said greatly tesembled this man who gave him the note and in no case was the description similar to that of Hauptmann. The governor also remarked that Perrone had indicated an interest in a man who formerly lived near Princeton and who was arrested in the Bronx for thefts in New Jersey. Resembled Note Sender. The governor said Perrone once told Sergeant Zapolsky this man resembled the note sender more than any other suspect. Governor Hoffman said he had seen pictures of the man and that he resembled Hauptmann no more than Condon's bodyguard, Al Reich, a former heavyweight pugilist, "resembles one of Singer's midgets." Wilentz conferred secretly at Perth Amboy with Prosecutor Anthony M. Hauck, Jr., of Hunterdon county, and Col. H. Norman Schwarzkopf, head of the state police. Call Ladder "Framed." The ladder allegedly used by Hauptmann in the Lindbergh kidnap-slaying held the stage in efforts of private investigators to prove the crime has not been completely solved. From an authoritative source it was learned two investigators have asserted "proof" that part of the evidence linking the condemned Hauptmann to the ladder was "framed," and that a report of this will be made shortly to Governor Hoffman. The same source said the investigators claimed they were able to show through violet ray tests, that four nail holes in joists in Hauptmann's Bronx attic--holes which the state contended matched lour holes in "rail 16" of the ladder-were made about the time of Haupt- raann's arrest. Wisconsin PWA Head. WASHINGTON, (5--Leo J. Vocll was confirmed by the senate Thursday as state director of the public works administration in Wisconsin. Rips-on 8l8t Birthday. OSKALOOSA, (.T)--Ed Brewer, pioneer Oskaloosa merchant, died in a hospital here on his eighty-first birthday- MILLION TO BE NEW MONEY Secretary Morgenthau Gives Treasury's March 15 Financing Plans. WASHINGTON, CD--S e c retary Morgenthau announced Thursday the treasury's March IS financing will aggregate $1,809,000,000 of which S800.000.000 will be new cash borrowed to meet government costs. In cash, the treasury will ask $1,250,000,000. This will supply the $800,000,000 of new money and $450,000,000 to pay off in cash that amount of bills maturing March 15. The remainder of the financing will represent refunding operations involving $559,000,000 of notes which mature April 15. "Immediate Needs." Morgenthau said his advisors had told him the "immediate needs" of the department would amount to about $800.000,000, the amount of the new money sought. All items of expenditure were figured in the estimates, he said, including the soldiers bonus. "We are getting our house in order to handle the bonus as expcdi- tiously as possible," Morgenthau said. The bills which mature March 15 carried no conversion rights, Mor- genthau said, as he considered it not good fiscal policy to give holders of such short term paper the right of conversion. Details Not Discussed. Morgenthau would not indicate the 'nature of the paper to be offered in exchange for the notes which mature next April. Nor would he discuss details of the financing which will be made public next Monday morning. The new issues will be dated March 15. The term "new money" is employed at the treasury to denote additional cash borrowed to meet government costs as distinguished from borrowing assigned to retirement or refunding of outstanding debts. At Mason City THEATERS K. a. f. "TWO IN THE DARK" PLAl'S CECIL, PALACE- Having scored a definite triumph in their first film, "The Three Musketeers," Walter Abel and Margot Grahamc are seen again in a new mystery story "Two in the Dark," showing at the Cecil and Palace Friday only. are comparative newcomers to the American screen, Abel comes from the New York stage and has appeared in two other motion pictures. Miss Grahame comes from England where she has appeared in more than 40 feature films. * * * Word -has just been received that "The Country Doctor," starring the Dionne Quintuplets, has been booked to play the Cecil early in March. * * * . One hundred seventy-seven miles of motion picture film was used to photograph all the scenes in "Magnificent Obsession," that is. that amount of film was used to get the desired dramatic touch to each scene. Many scenes were taken REPAIR BREAK IN WATER MAIN Vlost of Des Moines Goes Without Water for Hour and 20 Minutes. DES MOINES, (JV- Workmen Thursday began to repair a break in a water main under the Raccoon river which Wednesday night caused most of Des Moines to go without water £or an hour and 20 minutes. The break was believed to have been caused by an ice jam in the river at alpoint whe*e a ^ew bridge was under construction. As soon as the break was located water company officials shut off the main and ·outed the city's water supply irough two other large mains. No fire alarms sounded during the period. A section of East Des Moines was unaffected by the break. Manager Dale Maffit of the water company said he believed there was little danger of contamination. Gale Fans Fire. IOWA CITY, (=P)--Fanned by a 40 mile an hour gale, fire destroyed a filling station and lunch stand owned by George Alberhasky on highway 161 north of here. CURRENT FEATURES C E C I L -- Through Thursday, "Petrified Forest" and "March of Time." Friday only, "Two in the Dark." PALACE -- Through Thursday, "Sweet Surrender" and "Murder of Dr. Horrigaii." Friday only, "Two in the Dark." STRAND -- Through Thursday, "The Crusades" and 'The "Church Mouse." Starts Friday, "Ship's Cafe" and "Wanderer of the Wasteland." STATE -- Through Saturday, "Wild Mustang." and retaken, and finally when the film was edited and finished there remained but a mile and three quarters of it. It requires an hour and 40 minutes to throw this on the screen. Eddie Cantor's new extravaganza, "Strike Me Pink," begins Saturday at the Palace. * * * HARRY CAREY RETURNS After playing several roles in recent action pictures, principal among these parts being his portrayal of the chief of the vigilantes in "Barbary Coast," Harry Carey returns to the screen in the type of picture in which he became famous --western cowboy thrillers. His latest is "Wild Mustang." featured through Saturday at the State. * * * Dean Hugger and Gail Patrick have the leading roles in "Wanderer of the Wasteland," Zane Grey The to D A ?t pq E Earl Hunt ai'-F'JL? Oreh. FOR OLD o)TJ YOUNG Bennett-Greten SATURDAY THE AMERICAN LEGION'S Saturday Night DANCE IS FOR EVERYBODY It is a MIXED Dance. Old-Time and Modern tunes. Gard's orchestra will play whatever you want. Come to the Mason City Armory --where everybody has a fine time. Plenty of seats, too. DOLLAR'S WORTH OF FUN FOR 25c ZANE GREY'S A FRI. AND SAT. "Wanderer of the Wasteland" With Dean .Tagger - Gail Patrick Ace Hits COMPANION HIT Fast Sailing Musical Comedy "SHIP CAFE" Carl Brisson - Gail Patrick "ROARING WEST" and NKWS Ends Thursday--"The Crusades" and "Churchmouse" · NOW * ACE FEATURES SHOWING* AND SERIAL ROGERS There's more than one way to kill a cat at Crockctl Hall, where youth I* blind . * . nnd so a r e t h e c h a p e r o n e s I BRUCE B1LLIE CABOT BURKE FINISHING SCHOOL Wrstero . l n p that Hits ;thr hieh spot *if .dvrnture nd speeds to j; rand-crash -cll- 'mail BARAR* fRnCWt DEL GORDON ,ri,rs western playing Friday and Saturday at the Strand with "Ship's Cafe." Judge John Craig of Keokuk Dies at Home There at Age of 83 KEOKUK, (.Tt--Judge John E. Craig, 83, judge of the Lee county district court since 1919, died at his home here Thursday. Judge Craig served as mayor of Keokuk for two years and repre- sented this district in the state leg* islature in 1SS6 and 1SS8. He also was county attorney for four years, a candidate for congress and for the supreme court. Surviving him are his widow who is very ill at the present time and one son, Coulter Craig of Joplin, Mo. 34,975 lowans at Work on WPA Jobs DE3 MOINES, CT)--Administrator L. S. Hill of the Iowa Works Progress administration announced 34.975 persons are at work on lows WPA projects. A Personal Message-- It Is with great pride that we announce the showing of "Magnificent Obsession" at the Cecil Theater starting Sat., Feb. 29th. So many pleasing reports have been received from other cities' theater manas;ers that we feel it our duty to place a personal endorsement on this new motion picture. The story was written by Dr. Lloyd C. Douglas, and the book has been on sale for four years, and according to "Variety" it polled second place last year on the list of the year's best sellers. The picture stars Irene Dunne and Robert Taylor. ·Miss Dunne is well known and Robert Taylor, while not exactly a new personality, ranks above any of his previous performances. It is without a question of a douht that his masterful work in this picture will establish him as a new star. There is an ideal and that ideal Is helping a fellow man, and it is presented in such dramatic fashion that one can never forget its message. One thing is certain, people who see it are never quite the same again. More enthusiastic words could be \vritten about this great production, hut we hesitate and only urge you to see It. You cannot help but be struck by the unusual appeal of its story and the drawing force of its drama. Therefore, do not hesitate to make it a point to visit the Cecil during its engagement and you will be more than pleased that you spent a two hours of your time seeing it. The Management of the Cecil Theater FRIDAY IS THE BIG DAY AT BOTH CECIL AND PALACE HAD HE KILLED A MAN THE NIGHT BEFORE? HE COULDN'T Remember.' The past was a total blank to him! The present was full of terror . . . . for a man by his description, was wanted by the police! W A L T E R A B E L MARGQT GRAHAME Wallace Ford, Gail Patrick, Alan Hale, Leslie Fenton, Eric Blore, Erin O'Brien. Moore, Erik Rhodes PLUS CHARLIE CHASE --in-'NURSE TO YOU" CECIL-ENDS THtfRS. "Petrified Forest" and "March of Time" PALACE--ENDS THURSDAY "Murder of Dr. Harrigan" "Sweet Surrender" COMING THURSDAY, MARCH 5th--ONE DAY ONLY Moving Picture Road Show--"A Midsummer Night's Dream" All Seats Reserved--56c, 85c, Sl-12 (Tax Inc.) Phone 1195 Starts Saturday Ends Thursday: "The MURDER of DR. HARRIGAN" and "SWEET SURRENDER" The Greatest Comedy of This or Any Other Year! Two Million Dollars Worth of Fun and Beauty! On the Stage: 'ETHEL MERMAN · SALLY EILERS f, F4RKYAKARKUS and th GORGEOUS GOLDWYN GIRLS Saturday Night at 10:45 Presenting Selected Local Talent Mason City's Future Radio Stars

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