The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 16, 1937 · Page 2
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February 16, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, February 16, 1937
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JliS=^^ XtA-t ^ TWO MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 16 · 1937 to improve the general leasing system. "Improve Conditions." The president said action alons such lines "should furnish a sound basis for the begining of a program for improving the present intolerable condition of the lowest income farm families." He asserted that the only solution to the problem is "a nationwide program under federal leadership and with the assistance oC states, counties, communities and individuals." Discussing the report the president said it revealed "a grave problem of great mgnitude and complexity." "The American dream of the family-size farm, owned by the family which operates it, has become more and more remote. "The agriculture ladder, on which an energetic young man might ascend from hired hand to tenant to independent owner, is no longer serving its purpose." . . . Many Ave Tenants. ' He pointed out that two out of every five fanners are tenants ·while'on some farm lands the ratio is as great as seven out of every 10 farmers. The tenant population has been increasing at the rate of about 40,000 annually for 10 years, he said, observing that "the agricultural ladder, for these American citizens, has become a treadmill." "When fully half the total farm population p/ the United States no longer feel secure, when millions of our people.have lost their roots in the soil," Mr. Roosevelt said, "action to provide security is imperative, and will be generally approved." Blaming the problem on longtime, "unthinking .exploitation of our agricultural resources, both land and people," the president asserted'that work on a solution must begin at once "with such resources of man-power, money and experience as are available, and ·with such methods as will call forth the co-operative effort of local, state, and federal agencies of government, and of landlords quite as much as tenants." "It will be wise," he said, "to start the permanent program on a scale commensurate with our resources and experience, with the purpose of later expanding the program to a scale commensurate with the magnitude of the problem as rapidly as our experience and resources will permit." "Necessarily," he said, "Whatever program the congress devises will have to be closely integrated with the existing activities for maintaining farm Income and for conserving and improving our agricultural resources." A 40-year purchase period was proposed with the additional provision that the farmer could acquire title "any time after 20 years." Land Purchase Recommended. In addition to selling and leasing, land, the report said the federal government should provide for "approximately one and a third niilion tenant and cropper families and' members of other groups of disadvantagcd farm workers." It said these persons were unable to obtain financial assistance from either the farm credit administration or private lending agencies." Construction and operation of ''decent places to live" was proposed for the large army of itinerant farm laborers. The committee recommended slate and federal government purchase the large areas of sub-marginal land now occupied by tenants and retire it from cultivation at a rale of 2,000,000 to 5,000;OQO acres a year. Suffgcsts 10 Lau's. The committee made 10 specific recommendation for state legislation designed to improve the lot of the tenant. The laws suggested would provide for: Written agricultural leases. The right of the tenant to take away with him removable improvements upon termination of his lease. Compensation of the tenant by the landlord for fixed improvements. Compensation of the landlord by the tenant for damage for which' the tenant is responsible. Adequate records to substantiate claims. Requirements o£ six months notice to terminate a lease. Compensation for termination without cause of a lease more than a year old. Limit on landlord's lien during crop failure or other emergencies except when a sliding scale of payments prevailed. Punishment as a misdemeanor for renting a farm dwelling which fails to meet minimum housing and sanitary standards. Creation of "local boards of arbitration" to settle landlord- tenant differences. HOUSE PUTS 0. K, ON MORATORIUM 1st Major Emergency Statute Passed by House, 993; Already by Senate. DBS MOINES, (fl 5 )---The Iowa legislature today completed its work on first major emergency legislation when the house of representatives passed by a vote of 99 to 3, the mortgage moratorium redemption act adopted · by the senate late yesterday. The house then girded itseH for what loomed as a stiff fight on one of the two remaining contest actions, that involving the Harrison county seat of Representative R. G. Moore (D) of Dunlap, democratic floor leader. In. approving a final conference report on the redemption plan, hanging fire since Friday when both chambers approved the major moratorium extending to 1930 the relief act first approved in 1933, the house accepted the proposal that mortgages executed before Jan. 1. 1936, would come within its protective provisions. The conference report was adopted 98 to 3, and on final.roil call the only dissenting votes were cast by Representatives M. E. Benz (R) of Lawler; J. C. Moore, Jr., (R) of Promise City, and G. L. Scott (R)' of West Union.' The redemption measure now goes to Gov. Nelson G. Krasdiel for approval. AT* DAMON'S THURSDAY, February 18th · Shop Our Windows · Watch Your Daily Globe-Gazette H u n d r e d s of u n e q u a l l e d savings d u r i n g this great- event! SECOND "MASSIE CASE" IN HAWAII Navy Officer's Wife Say; She Was Dragged 75 ' Feet, Assaulted. HONOLULU, (fP)--Police Captain Lon Hays said Tuesday he "expected to have a- statement soon" concerning the sensational report by a U. S. navy officer's wife that she was dragged 75 feet across an open yard into a garage and criminally assaulted. A physician's statement that two examinations indicated she had not been attacked added ;i baffling angle to the story told by Mrs. Bennett S. Copping, 24--an account in some respects resembling Honolulu's island-rocking Massie case. Both Mrs. Copping and her navy lieutenant husband told police she was attacked by an unidentified white mart when she left her hotel room early Monday. In the Massie case, involving a socially prominent family, the attack on a navy lieutenant's wife was followed by the murder of a native and the manslaughter conviction of the woman's husband, lier mother and two enlisted men. Was Not Attacked. Dr. Henry M. Akina, assistant city-county physician, said after two examinations that Mrs. Copping had not been attacked. Captain Hays said Mrs. Copping's throat, lower arms and feet were bruised. He ordered a search for a man described by the lieutenant's wife as dark-haired, tall and wearing dark trousers and a grey sweater. Mrs. Copping told officers she and her husband attended a party Sunday at the Pearl Harbor naval base but Lieutenant Copping, commander oC the submarine S28, returned without her to their hotel in the residential district late in the afternoon. She related that later she, Dolores de Beck and two men she believed were connected with the navy, also returned to the Copping apartment and had drinks. Lieutenant Copping was asleep. Told Husband of Assault. About midnight the other three members of the party left. Early in the morning she went out of their first floor room to go to washroom, she was quoted as saying. Her asserted assailant was standing at the end of the hallway, grabbed her without saying a word and dragged her to the garage. After the alleged assault, o f f i - cers said she told them the man asked her, "are you all right?" (hen fied. Airs. Copping, Captain Hays said, told her husband of the assault and he finally called police. Derailment of Seven Freight Cars Caused by Frost-Broken Rail BENTLEY, (IP) -- A wrecking crew cleared the Chicago Great Western.tracks early Tuesday following the derailment of a locomotive and seven freight cars here Monday night. No one. was injured. The derailment is near the scene of another Chicago Great Western wreck a month ago in which one man was killed and several 'injured. Railroad officials said they believed a ·frost-broken rail caused the engine to leave the tracks, dragging a gasoline tank car, a car of grain, a dead engine and three merchandise cars with it. Members of the crew included F: W. Pierce, Fort Dodge, conductor; S. A. Barlow, Council Bluffs, engineer; Louie Redden, Council Bluffs, fireman, and Jim Connors and Avne Shields, Council Bluffs, brakemcn. Globe-Gazette Radio News and Time-Table KGLQ Mason City Globe-Gazette Mason 'City. Iowa (1210 Kilocycles) TUESDAY NIGHT- HIGHEST GRAVITY ·HIT-TEST- GASOLINE FDR , TAX PAID Lowest Prices in City TANK AR GAS 414 South federal St. MASON CITY, IOWA, Also Station! nt · . Cliarle- City · Hampton and Nora Springs DEALERS WANTED , Every year the horror and /rightful cost of floods, and still we wish there was something for the jobless to do.--Lincoln Star. JACK OAKIE BENNY GOODMAN SHAW LEE ' CLIFF EDWARDS GEORGE G1VOT COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY GLEE CLUB WCCO--8:30 p WBBM--8:30 p POPE PIUS IS ABLE TO WALK Pontiff Takes Two More Faltering Steps, May Regain Use of Legs. VATICAN CITY, (P) -- Pope Pius took two more faltering steps Tuesday, bolstering his conviction he may regain lull use ol his legs. The pontiff leaned heavily on the arm of a secretary during his brief effort. The pope walked for the first time since his illness became serious on Sunday when he took four tottering steps without aid. Dr. Aminta Milani, the holy father's physician, who h a d strongly opposed the increased exertion, indicated he did not believe the pope, ever would walk normally again. When prelates talked of the pontiff's conviction, Dr. Milani slowly shook his head. IJOOATDlHNER FOR JIM FARLEY Postmaster General Blushes as President, Others Praise Him. WASHINGTON, (JP)--P r a i s e from Presidpnt Roosevelt, a turnout of 1,700 admirers, and an unexpected kiss brought momentary blushes to James A. Farley's round face, but left him Tuesday with memories of an unusual testimonial. Democrats at odds over the administration court program, prospective rivals for tiie 1940 presidential nomination, leaders of opposing factions in state politic/.-all sat together at dinner in the Mayflower hotel'Monday night in tribute to "Jim." "Fellow Americans." Without mentioning the judiciary dispute, President Roosevelt emphasized lie addressed the gatheung not as "fellow dcmo- ·ats" but as '.'follow Americans ho joined together last fall for rinciples we are seeking to es- ablisli." "It is not a political gathering," e said slowly, "or a party gather- tig, or a victory gathering to hatch ome mysterious plot or pull a oup d'etat. The only label appro- riate is 'Jim Farley and his riends.' " To cheers, Mr. Roosevelt listed s attributes of Farley: Public ser- 'ice, loyalty, honor and decency, ;ood temper, courage and a sense if humor. Maine, Vermont Boocil. The names of Maine and Vermont were booed laughingly in a taie by state introduction of clis- inguished guests, but the president referred to Farley as a major prophet because of his prediction he democrats would lose only hose two states. Sporting a white carnation and acting at first as if it were only another political rally, Farley soon vas as red as the rose pinned on tim alter a kiss by Mary Dewson, vice chairman oC Uie democratic national committee. "I've been accused of "being a Farleyite 1 ," said Vice President Earner, on assuming the toast- masleiship, "and I'm proud of it. There hasn't been a man in 50 years of democratic history who even approached Jim's abiltiy as an organizer." 6:00 News, P. G. and E. 6:05 Rudolph Friml Jr.'s Orch. 6:15 Sports Review, Decker Bros. 6:30 Dinner Hour 1:00 News, Currie-Van Ness V:05 Supper Dance Melodies 7:25 Review o£ the Markets 7:30 Sons ol the Pioneers 7:45 King's Men B:DO News, Marshall and Swift 8:05 Five Minute Mystery; United Home Bank 8:10 Dance and Sing 8:30 Radio Night Club 9:00 News, Highway Oil Co. 9:05 Green Bros. Oi'ch. 3:30 F.vening Dance Parade 10:00 News, .First National Bank 10:05 Melodeers 10:15 Slumber Hour 10:30 Swing Time 11:00 News, Pritchard Motor Co. 11:15 Goodnight WEDNESDAY, FEB. 17 WMT NBC Blue Network Cedar Rapids and W a t e r l o o , tow* Central Standard T i m e ((.'JO Kilocycles! RADIO R A M B L E R 6:00 Sunup Serenade 7:00 News; Mason City Pur Shoppe 7:05 Alarm Clock Hour 7:45 Merkel's Musical Clock 8:00 Lyons' Musical Breakfast 8:15 Musical Clock 8:30 Mier Wolf's Melody Time 9:00 Voice of Damon's 9:30 Jack Sprat's Food Stores, Time an' Tunes D:45 Tyler Ryan's Musical Clock 10:00 Opening Market and News 10:15 Morning Concert 10:30 Devotional Service. The Rev A. S. Carlson, Congregational .church 10:45 Organ Reveries 11:00 North Iowa News, Skelgp.s 11:10 News of Yesteryear--Willard Tablets 11:15 Sons of the Pioneers 11:30 American Family Robinson 11:45 This and That 12:00 Mid Day Revue 12:15^ Mor-Gain program, Northwestern Distributing Co 12:30 Globe-Gazette News and Markets 12:45 Mid Day Revue 12:50 Wolf Bros. Coal Co 12:55 Chapman's Musical Miniature 1:00 Iowa Farm Flashes 1:10 Mid-Day Revue, Cont. 1:30 Marianne at the Steinway, Vance Music Co. 1:45 Luncheon Dance 2:00 Mailbag 3:00'Iou r a Federation of Women's Clubs 3:15 Afternoon Show 4:00 Reading the Globe-Gazette 4:15 Tea Time Tunes 4:30 Home Folks Frolic 4:45 Mason City Public Schools Program 5:00 Globe-Gazette News 5:05 New Records From Vances 5:15 Len Brooks, pianist 5:30 Results From the Want Ads 5:35 Rosario Bourdon's Orch. 5:50 The Way You Look Tonight, Fink's and B. and B. fi:00 News. P. G. and E. 15:05 Rudolph Friml Jr.'s Orch. 6:15 Sports Review, Decker Bros. 6:30 Dinner Hour fi:45 Diamond City News 7:00 News, Cuvrie-Van Ness : 7:05 Supper Dance Melodies 7:25 Review of the Markets 7:30 Sons of the Pioneers 7:45 King's Men 8:00 News, Marshall and Swifts 8:30 Radio Night Club 9:flO News, Highway Oil Company " 9:05 Green Bros. Orch. 9:30 Evening Dance Parade 10:00 News, First National Bank 20:05 Melodeers 10:15- Slumber Hour 10:30 Swing Time 11:00 News, Abel and Son 11:15 Goodnight W e d n e s d a y , Feb. 17 5:30 Tall Corn Time 5:55 Farming in Uie News 6:00 Tall Corn Time 6:30 Family Altar 7:1)0 Newsllme 7:10 Musical Clock 8:00 Tim Brady and His Rmtnd-Up 8:30 Frank VocJkcr, organist R:45 Interlude 8:50 Women in the News 8:55 Interlude .' 0:00 Morning Newscast I:I5 Scotly Views the News D:3G Rliirrlase Clinic 9:45 Magic Kilchen 10:00 Markets 10:03 Melody Mountaineers L0:15 Music: Memory 10:30 Vic and Sadc 1(J:45 Edward MavllUKh 11:00 Commercial program H:I5 Lou Webb at llic- Orsan 11::10 WMT German iBand 11:45 Nonnday Newscast 11:35 Cedar Valley Hillbillies 13:10 Question Man 12:20 Voice oj Iowa 12:30 Markets 12:35 Cedar Valley Hillbillies 12:45 Joe Doakcs 12:50 Aunt Fanny 1:00 Iowa Cornhuskers 1:05 Many Happy Returns 1:10 Iowa Cornhuskcrs 1:15 Musical Almanac 1:30 Movie Man 1:45 Commercial program 2:00 Iziy on the Air 2:05 Afternoon Music 2:15 Poets Corner 2:30 Court Husscy :j:00 To Be Announced 3:1." Reporter of odd facts 3-.UO Tunes 3:30 C. R. Parent-Teachers Council 3:45 Ycimc Hickory 4:0!) Airorcaks 4:30 Freshest Thine in Town 4:45 The Old Homestead 5:00 Cozy Corners x: 15 Harry Rosen's Orch. 5:30 Evening Newscast 5:45 Orphan Annie fi:00 Easy Aces 6:15 Original Jesters fi:SO Frank Voclker, organist fi:4[) Final Edition fi:4.i Diamond City News 7:00 Broadway Merry Go Bound 7:30 Famous Actors Guild 8:00 WMT Band Wagon B:15 Bunny Bcrrigan's Oi-ch. 8:30 National Freacliine Mission !l:00 Romance and Hoses 9:30 Tales of Opera 10:00 Dream Sonus 10:15 Newslime 10:30 Howard Kramer Orch. 10:45 Emil Colcman:s Orch. 11:00 Gus Arnhcim's Orch. 11:30 I,on Brcese Orch. 11:45 J i m m y Garrcll Orch. 12:00 SiRn OK "DIAiMOND JE\I"--RECTOR'S TEN BEST CUSTOMERS WHO NBC Red Network AUNT HET By Robert Qmllen Columbia I Broadcasting System Minneapoli3'St. PAII] Central S t a n d a r d T i m e (810 K i l o c j c l o ) tie.* M o i n r * . low* Central Standard T i m * (IOIIU Kilucv^les) \Vednesdav, Feb. 17, .V.45 MnrninB Devotion fi:(10 Sing. Neighbor, Sins H:15 Sterling Musical Clock G:3tl Farm News G:45-Almanac of the Air , ' 7:00 Chore Gang 7:15 News 71.10.Musical Fashion Notes K:0f) Gen? nml Glerm 8:15 Musical Cloclc 9:00 Morning Melodies 9:15 Hymns of All Churches 0:30 Bclty aud Bob 9:4; Today's Children 10:011 David Hanim 10:15 Backslace Wire 111:30 Montlccllo Tarty Line [0:4r* Tlic Voice of Experience 1:(10 KiUy Keene, Ine. ll:l-i,Story of Mary Miirltn 11:.10 National Farm and Home Hour 12:"0 Commercial Program 2:45 News 1:00 Mother Randall's Open House 1:15 Hits «m:i Encore* l:2- Women in the News 1:30 Market Report 1:-l.l .Tudy and Jane 2:tM Pepper Young's Family 2:1.-. Ma Perkins 2:30 Vic and Sadc 2:45 The O'Neills .1:110 Henry Btisse and His Orch. 3:,10 Way Dou-n East 3:4.1 The Guiding Light 4:110 Agnes Samuelson Talks to Teacher 4:15 Houseboat Hannah 4:30 Rhythm and Romance -t:45 Revue 4:55 Bulletins 5:00 Dance Rhythms 5:13 Junior Nurse Corps 5:30 Jack Armstrong f»:-S5 Sunset Corners Opry ! 6:00 Amos '«' Andy (5:15 Uncle Ezra's Radio Station B:,10 News fl:40 Sports News R:45 Tony Cabooch 7:00 One Man's Family 7:30 Wayne Kine H:00 Town Hall Tonlelit S1:00 Your Hft Parade and Sweepstake D:30 Frank Chapman and G 1 a d y Swarlhont tOiftfl Donato String Quartet I0:lr News 10:30 The Mansion of Dreams . Flsinhou- noom Orchestra 0:oO Veterans' Forum 1:15 Hlcknry House Orchcslra 1 :.1(1 Lishts Out Diamond Jim Brady was the ten best customers Rector's ever had, according to .George Rector's reckoning. The famous restaurateur and food authority h a s chosen this extraordinary personality as the first of the many famous people - x ' he will tell about fnr"^. ' (on his new series of p r o g r a ms, w h i c h begins over the Columb i a n e t w o r k [Wednesday from 12:30 to 12:45 p.. m. "I can still see George Rector n i.in, glittering ·ith diamonds and surrounded by eautitul women--a n a p k i n uclted under his chin. He never noked or drank liquor, but he did ke to eat," Rector reminisced. Br.idy would start out with two r three dozen oysters, then ovder round dozen hard shell crabs, ireo or four huge lobsters and ometimes a double sirloin steak, nd I assure you that I'm r.ol ex- ggevating in the least." Sidelights on many other per- onalities who held the spotlight i the days when there were orsc-drawn trolleys and bustles neld sway will be told by Rector vhen he is heard eacli Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. Marcella Shields, the inquisitive young lady vho asks a million questions about low Rector prepares various lishe's for which his restaurant vas famous, will also be on the irogrurn. * o * ' Gracie Allen will take part in a dramatization of Margaret Mitchell's "Gone With the Wind" Wednesday ni£ht from 7:30 to 8 over WCCO. But Gra- cic'.s version of this best-seller will have the locale In England and Uie time will be that when the War of Roses went down Into history. * * * Fred Allen will have as guest ;tar on "Town Hall Toniffht" at I o'clock Wednesday night ovei iVilO ftlanya Robert!, sister o: he stage and screen comedienne, ~.yda Robert!. Manya will presen some Russian; swing · music. B: he way, Allen's "gap-rued" with Benny is becoming just a bit tiresome, what with almost every comic on the air wishing to take part in it. Waiter Wincheli in his Broadcast Sunday night said in so many words, that he had been given the opportunity to join in :he "feud" on Allen's side since Ben Bernie had joined the Benny ranks, and the Broadway, bad boy crisply replied, "they can have Bernie, Bennle -- and Allen, too." * * » Nino Martini and Andre Kos- telanets' orchestra go on the air. from 8 to 8:30 over WCCO Wednesday night. Martini sings several numbers and the orchestra will present, amonc other' numbers, the selection "Red, Hot and Blue" from Cole Porter's "Ridln 1 High." Prof. Philip G. Clapp of the University of Iowa will lecture on "Late Nineteenth Century Music" over WSUI, Iowa City, at 2:10 Wednesday afternoon. "There ain't nothin' that uplifts me like, the Doxology unless it's havin' somebody for dinncr'that knows how to appreciate good cookin'." Wednesday, Feb. 17 6:13 Time Signals fi:30 Sine NeiRhbor Sing 6:-la Toby and Tex 7:on Air Almanac 7:!. Junior Broadcasters Club 7:30 Musical Chimes B:3(l Allen Prescoll R:45 fienc and Glenn 0:00 Betty and Bob 9:15 Modern Cinderella 9:.1» Belli- Crocker; Hymns 0:45 John K. Watkins 10:00 Magazine ot the Air 10:30 Big Slslcr 10:45 Dr. .Allen Roy Daloe 11:00 T]it; Gumps 11:15 Between the Bookend? ii:.io Kilty Keenc' 11:4S Ma Perkins 12:00 Five Slar. Revue I2:la Mn.iic.il 12:30 Hope AlrTen's Romance I2:4S A u n t Jenny 1:00 Kaltiryn Cravens IMS Srltnol of the A i r 1 :-tr, Myrl and Marsc 2:00 Markets; police 2:15 News; Slocks 2:30 Stale Cental A=?n. 2:4. r Melodic' Moments 3:00 Ladies First 3:30 Musical 3:4.1 Del Casino 4:00 P. T. A. 4:15 Children's Corner 4:30 Schedule: Livestock 4:45 Wilderness Road 5:00 Junior Nurse Corps 5:15 Front Pace Parade 5:30 Jack Armstrong 5:45 Renfrew of Hie Mounted C:0fl Easy Aces 6:15 Popeye the Sailor fi:30 Gogo dc Lys 6:45 Boakc Carter 7:00 Cavalcade of Amcrlei 7:30 Burns and Allen R:00 Nino Martini 8:30 Jessica Drngoneltft 9:00 Ganp Blisters D:30 Dr. Cyrus Artier !»:4.i Pattl Chapln , 10:00 Poetic Melodies 10:15 NcwstJme 10:30 nollie Johnson 10:45 Ccc Hurst's Orrlt. 11:00 Henry Halstearl's Orch. 11:30 TJtnny Mernff'.i Orch. 11:43'Ad Florito'i Orch. lon-a Sfate I College Station Ames, Iowa (G10 Kilocycles) Wednesday, Feb. 17 fi:45 Service Reports .7:00 Matins. F. J. Wilkinson 7:20 News Notes 7:30 The Music Shop 8:00 News of the Hour 8:05 Music Shop. cont. (1:50 Service Reports 0:(X) News of the Hour 0:05 "Father Abraham," R u t h Calvin !:30 Service Reports l«;no News of the Hour 10:05 The Homcmakcrs 10:30 Service Hcports 11:00 News of t h e Knur ' l l : i r Filter's Concertina Orcli. I I :nll K l a t e Police B u l l e t i n s 12;00 State Department of agriculture 12:15 Service Rcporl* 12:40 Ncu's Summary 12:.*iO Iowa Soils l : O O S t a n t o n Carillon 1:10 Vocational Agriculture Class 1:,10 Service Reports 2;00 News of the Hour 2:03 Ellsworth Conacrviltory of Music 3:00 News of tlie Hour 3:0a Maslerwork 3:30 Far Lands. Ruth Galvln ' 4:00 Waldorf College Program 4:30 I. S. C. Deportment of English 4:45 News Summary ' 5:00 Musicalc 5:30 Sign Off . Helen Hayes, who thrills her fans by sending individually autographed photos, is showing studio acquaintances '«' signed picture she received from a celebrity. The other famous lady is Queen Mary o£ England. Fred Astaire works with a music land on either side of him. One lolds his script, the other his ongs. Last week he knocked them over during a dance routine but uckily Charlie Butlerworth caught hem before they struck the floor with a crash. Try"Hub-Jly-Tijm"-Worlcl'i Best U n l m t n t 666 Liquid. Tablets Salve, Nose Drops checks COLDS and FEVER first day Heartache, 30 m i n u t e * F a s t - fine convenient Harry von Zell is already telling friends he will spend his summer vacation in California. Docs this mean he will have a role in F v e d Allen's forthcoming movie? Phil Lord will lake a three- week's vacation at the end of Ihc month, his first rest in two years The.guest m. c. for "We, the People" has not yet been chosen. -'Ptdlmo/t ifiajtfJL © Up and up goes the speed, the convenience, the downright solid comfort and enjoyment of going places on the western rails. 49 Down and down has gone the cost of that rail travel -- until now it is the lowest in history. * Every type of traveler is profiting from this rwo-way pull--and no one more than those who must watch fheir travel budgets carefully. Consider whatthose precious dollars buy on the Santa Fe's Scout, daily betweenChicago and LosAngeles...ded- icated to finer service fortourist-Pullman and chair car passengers. * The Scout is fast, ranking with all but the extra-fare fliers. It it convenient -- in departure from and arrival af Chicago, Kansas City, Los Angeles; and in connections for Grand Canyon. * The Scour is comfortable- COMPLETE DINING CAR MEALS ON THE SCOUT ONLY 90c PER DAY its chair cars and tourist Pull, mans fully air-conditioned. The latter are finely reconditioned standard Pullmans.The chair cor* beautifully decorated, hav» new type deeply cushioned and adjustable reclining seats; individual overhead lights; unusuolly roomy baggage rocks, double breadth windows, generous dressing rooms. It is economical-- for there are free pillows, drinking cups and porter service-delicious low cost Fred Harvey meals--withthoserockboitomwast- ern winter rail fares, shown below. May we assist in planning your Iript LOWEST LONG LIMIT WINTER ROUND TRIP FARES EVER OFFERED BETWEEN MASON CITY AND CALIFORNIA JH*64 40 =S$7905M return Urn- ^^ · months re- · V t u r n f " It. On tola Novembar 1 to turn limit. On iolo Noyem- On lalo from OdobarTl' May M. b.r»-Moy M. Berth ejtre. " May M. Btrth .xrra. D. M. SPANGt.EIi. Gtn. Anent SANTA VF. r.T. R01 R q u l t a M e Bldjr.. HK.S M O I N K S IOWA rlioncs: 1-7173 and j-;m

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