The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 1, 1934 · Page 15
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February 1, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 15

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, February 1, 1934
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FEBRUARY 1 mm 1034 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Mason City's Calendar Feb. 3--Monthly meeting of U. C. T. and auxiliary at P. G. and B. with 6:30 supper. Feb. 6--Y. W. C. A. annual membership dinner at 6:30 o'clock. Feb. 8--High school mothers music club benefit program for band and orchestra at high school auditorium at 8 p. m. Feb. 12--Annual daace of P. G. and B. Employes' club at armory. Feb. 22--Operetta, "Naughty Marietta," by music department of high school under the direction of Miss Ellen Smith. Here in Mason City Good clean coal at §1.00. Allison Coal Ph. 431. Miss Mabel Sherwood of Damon's ready-to-wear department returned Wednesday from 1,'ew York. Shady Beach, Clear Ij»ke, special music Thurs. and Sat. Dr. T. A. Burke Was scheduled to speak at the meeting of Clausen- Worden post of the American Legion at the armory Thursday night on the subject of his recent trip to Europe. Dance, Clear Lake Country Club. Sat., Sun., Feb. 3, 4. Each 40c. Uirth certificates have been filed for Richard Reul, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ruben Sutton, Mason City, born Jan. 20; Phyllis Irene, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kleo Luther, 628 Third street northeast, born Jan. 16 nnd Maxine Mae, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John D. Pittenger, 2708 South Federal avenue, born Jan. 17. Notice! Rockwell Co-Operative Creamery Co. will hold their annual meeting Sat., Feb. 2, at Legion Hall. Free lunch at noon. In afternoon business meeting and program. Dine and dance at the Roma Nite club. Barbecue ribs, frogs legs, fried chicken, Chinese and Italian dishes. Music by Hal Keidle's- orchestra Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday and Sunday nights. } At the Hospitals j \ ~ Miss Mary Smith, Britt, was admitted , to the Park hospital Wednesday for examination. Gladys Zorn, D36 Second street northeast, was dismissed from the - Story hospital Wednesday following a. major operation. Mrs. Charles Law, 419 Twenty- i'Cburth .street- southwest, was ad- t * luitted to the Mercy hospital Thurs- v day for treatment. Nick Stenoff, 728 Jackson .avenue southwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Wednesday for a major operation. A daughter weighing 5 pounds 14 ounces, was born to Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Sharp, 701 East State street, Wednesday at the Story hospital. Mrs. Carl Donavan, 201 Twenty- fourth street southwest, was dismissed from tlie Mercy hospital Wednesday following a major operation. Helen Hyland, 216 Washington avenue northwest, was admitted to the Park hospital \Vedneoda3' for treatment. John M. Witte, St. Benedict, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday following treatment. G. E. Hcaly, Clarion, was- dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following treatment. Donna Jean Billick, Mason City, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday following treatment. Janet Mae Neal. Clear Lake, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following a, major operation. On the first day of the year a white leghorn hen owned by Mrs. J, R. Thornton of Santa Cruz, Cal., laid an egg OVa' inches in circumference and more than six ounces in weight. Varicose Veins- Ulcers-Old Sores Clean Power hi] Penetrating Oil (Juickly Promotes Healthy Healing $1 I I I I I Get a two-ounce bottle of Moone's Emerald Oil (full strength) with the distinct understanding that you must get quick relief and splendid results or your money cheerfully refunded. The very- first application will /jive you relief and a few short treatments will thoroughly convince you that by sticking faith' fully to It a short while longer your troubles will disappear. Huxtable Drug Co. is selline lots of it. Partly cloudy Thursday night and Friday. Rising temperatures. HEATO LUMP COAL W. G. BLOCK CO. PHONE 563 FIFTEEN 1 RODEO AND STAMPEDE ON 1934 FAIR PROGRAM Questions and Answers · * * « « a 4 f, » i $ * Relating to Corn-Hog Production Adjustment Program and Contracts. (D) Determining- Corn and Hog Reductions Q. How Is the corn acreage reduc-*; tion to bo determined for each farm? A. From the average acreage planted to com for 1932 and 1933, on the land in the farm to be operated by him in 1934. Q. If a producer is on a farm on Avhich corn was planted In only one of the two years 1933 and 19S3, what corn acreage figures will he ISC? A. He must use the corn acreage figure for the year in which corn was planted, and divide by 2 to get the average corn acreage for 1932 and 1933. From this figure he must reduce not less than 20 per cent. Q. How is the average yiclj of corn to be determined for each producer? A. From an estimated yield for the contracted acres determined by an appraisal of the community committee, subject to later correction and adjustment. Past yields and conditions affecting yields will be considered in making appraisals. Q. What period Is the basis of determining the hog reduction lor each producer? A. The two hog- years, beginning Dec. 1, of 1931 and 1932, except as provided in administrative ruling No. 32. Q. Can a person who started farming in 1933 compute his hog ;asc only on litters owned by him when farrowed in 1933 and hogs produced therefrom (without dividing by two) ? Yes, provided he did not engage in farming or have any interest in hogs or growing corn prior to Dec. 1, 1932, and did not have an ownership interest in a farm prior to July 1, 1932 and who will in 1134 operate as a producer only a single farming unit. Q. Why may it be necessary to correct or adjust producer's f i g urges? A. If, for example, some producer's figures are too high and they were permitted to stand, this would deprive the co-operator who gave accurate and correct figures of his rightful share of the reduction payments. Q. If a producer was not on the farm In 1933 and.--or 19S2 which he will operate in 1934, what corn acreage figures will he use? A. He must use the 1932 and 1933 figures for the land he is to operate in 1934. Q. Will the required reduction In corn acreage be based upon the number of aorea planted or the number harvested ? A. Upon the planted. Those retained for breeding purposes. r Q. If the producer is not satisfied with the corrected or adjusted figures as entered by the county allotment committee hns he unv recourse? ·" A. Yes. If the question is one regarding interpretations of the contract or Administrative Rulings a statement of the facts should be submitted to the Corn-Hog Section Agricultural Adjustment Administration, Washington, D C., for final decision. This statement should include the name of the county, the name and address of the producer and a statement by the secretary of the Corn-Hog Control association for the county having jurisdiction over the contract, giving- the association's reasons for the disputed interpretation. If the source of dissatisfaction arises over the accuracy of the producer's figures for corn acreage or hog production he may present evidence of mich to the county allotment committee If a satisfactory solution is not number of acres Q. Does tlio producer have any choice hi designating the contracted acres? A. Yes, provided the land so designated was planted to corn at least once during the years 1929-33, inclusive; and one contract does not include contracted acres rented on shares from two or more different landlords. Q. If the contracted acres are to be in more thun one plot, how is the average yield determined? A. Tlie average yields is first determined for each separate plot, then the average of all the plots combined is obtained in the manner outlined in administrative ruling No. 15. CJ. How is the average yield determined for contracted acres which will be located on luiid not In com in 1933 nnd--or 1932? A. The community committee shall determine what in their best judgment would be a yield of corn on such contracted acres in 1934 under weather and other conditions affecting yields (such as hail, flood, insect pests, etc. See administrative ruling No. 15) equal to the average of the past 5 years. Q. Can a producer who Is operating two or more separate farmst each under a separate contract, shift his contracted acres and his corn acreage from one farm to another? A. No. contracted acres must be determined for and located on each farm under separate contract. Each such farm cannot have corn acreage in excess of 80 per cent of the 1932-33 average. Q. If sows due to furrow were sold to the .secretary of agriculture In the emergency hog marketing m-o- grnm, can the producer get an nl- Inwance In · - ·· base ? calculating his hog A. Yes, if satisfactory evidence in the form of sales slips issued by the selling- agency or processor authorized to purchase hogs for the secretary or certified copies of same are presented to the county allotment committee, the producer can add four pigs (but no litters) to the fall farrowing.i of 1933 for each sow sold to the secretary. !. Con young pigs purchased with sows be counted In determining (lie reduction payment? A. No. Pigs can be counted only by the producer who owned the pigs when they were farrowed. Q. Can hogs which irere rntscd to a marketable weight and which die before being marketed In 1032-33, he Included In the number produced for market? A. No. Q. What hogs can be included in determining Ihc hog base? A. The only hogo which can be included are: (a) Those already sold or to be sold for slaughter; (b) Those already sold or to be sold for stockcrs, feeders or breeders; ( c ) reached, the producer need make the final signature to not the contract, unless he has already so signed to obtain early payment WATEifSlFETY ·¥. Excellent Results Shown on Twentieth Anniversary, Says Miss Helbig. The Cerro Gordo county chapter ol the Rod Cross was Thursday oil- serving- the twentieth anniversary of the enrollment of the first member m the life-saving corps of the American Red Cross. The first member was Commodore W. E. Longfellow, who on Feb 14, 1914. passed the official Red Cross test given liim by Mai Robert U. Patterson, director of first aid. The work grew so rapidly that on this twentieth anniversary there have been issued the first half million certificates. Starting with two men in 1914, today n half million life savera are mingling- with bath- era wherever the American flag flys, Miss Agnea Helbig-, home secretary, points out. The Cerro Gordo county chapter began its water-safety program in 1920, urged by the preventible loss of life in several instances at Clear Lake which had been without drownings- for a period of about 20 years. Soon both the Mon City pools of the Y. w. C. A., and the Y._M. C. A., were made available to this chapter to carry on a year round prog-ram in water-safety on n volunteer basis. With T. L. Connor appointed director of first aid and life saving in 1926 the work progressed until now the chapter record shows men, women and children have received the Red Cross training in thousands of cases. The Red Crass testa have been passed by 50 men, SO women, 51 junior boys, and 90 junior girls. These all make a definite pledge to the chapter when they are enrolled for service in this national life saving service. In addition 323 swimmers and 776 beginners have passed those preliminary tests bringing- the total for the water-safety to i.379 trained for various degrees of life saving- service to humanity. "Prince of Personality" and His Orchestra Will Play for Lake D a n c e s Dale Larson, known as "The Prince of Personality," nnd his or- crestra, 12 pieces, will furnish the music and novelty entertainment for the dances to be held at the Clear Lake Country club Saturday night of this week, and Sunday night, Feb. 4. This group of artists has been booked through the national orchestra service and is coming to the clubhouse from Omaha. The director, Dale Larson, is a finished musician and on account of his care-free smile and unusually pleasing manners he is billed everywhere as "The Prince of Personality." He not only directs his band but is also featured as n soloist. This orchestra has appeared on the stage in various states, has broadcast, and has been featured at ballrooms and hotels located In the larger cities of the country. Walter Ames, manager, feels certain that Dale Larson's orchestra will delight the dance lovers of this community. LARGER SHOW IS BEING PLANNED BY MANAGEMENT Committees and Superintendents for Exposition Are Selected. A rodeo and stampede similar to the one that is credited with bringing the North'Iowa fair out of the red last summer, is to be the feature, of the exposition in 1934, Secretary F. G. Mitchell announced Thursday. The show this year, however, will be on a more pretentious scale than ever. Contracts have been signed with the Barnes-Carrutbers Booking agency of Chicago, one of the largest and oldest booking concerns in the United States, whereby Candy Hammer will bring his aggregation of western, southern and Canadian cowboys and cow girls to Mason City. Mr. Hammer was the promoter and arena director that staged last year's rden here. "Mason City is fortunately situated this year insofar as getting the services of Mr. Hammer." said Mr. Mitchell. "He comes direct to Mason City from playing the largest cities of North Dakota with his rodeo and then on to Des Moines and the state fair where he will again in all probability, the same as last year, break all grandstand attendance records. To Add Features. "This year's rodeo and stampede program will add many new features over the program of last year. More diversified events in the way of races and contests will be on the program bill of fare. It is the hope of Mr. Hammer that he can stage his chuck wagon race, one of the most amusing nnd the most hazardous contest before the fair going i people of today, at Mason City. He ! states it is the most exciting of all races, also the most dangerous. "Mr. Hammer and Sam J. Levy, secretary of the Earnes-Carruthcrs company, will be in Mason City again within a few weeks at which time they desire to lay before the businessmen of this city the possibilities, centered around a genuine rodeo and stampede, of bringing- to Mason City the largest crowd of visitors ever brought to the city. They have the vision that this mode of entertainment can be made a yearly event and build It up to become recognized as one of the great rodeo centers of the middlewest." Committees Selected. The following committees,and superintendents were selected by the board for tlie 1934 fair: Building committee, board of supervisors; Insurance committee, President Dan Etigington and Secretary Mitchell; advertising committee, Howard Reynolds, C. M. Glass, Mr. Mitchell; horse superintendent' Edward O'Donnell; cattle superintendent, Karlan Girton, swine superintendent. John Barragy; poultry superintendent, S. A. Bemis; sheep superintendent, Dale Bitterman; 4-H livestock superintendent, Karl M. Dean; agriculture superintendents, Al Homing- and Ray Homing; horticulture superintendent. H. M. Knudson and Mrs. Helen Bruns. Pantry stores, Mrs. in. E. Kersey and Mrs. D. H. Pitzpatrick; textiles, Mrs. Irene Potter; rural school exhibits, Mrs. Pearl Tannar, county superintendent; dairy department, R. O. Storvick; girls' 4-H work. Mrs. E. E. Studyvin; women's project work, Mrs. William Me Arthur; public safety, C. A. Patton; outside gates. Mr. Eclgington; grandstand turnstiles, Lester Milligan and concessions. Mr. Mitchell. Relieves Worst Cough In Just 30 Seconds One does of Bronchuline Emulsion will fix that cough of yours. Gives INSTANT ___ RELIEF! Another dose or TLnm two an hour apart will piu.xu.iy end it for good and all. If you have to take more than half a bottle to get rid of It, you can have your money back. Michael Drug Store and all other good druggists guarantee it. Contains no dope and won't upset your stomach. Bronchu- line Emulsion--INSTANT RELIEF from COUGHS. Your Income Tax No. 4. Persona! Exemptions. In addition to the personal exem- tion of $1,000 for single persons and 52,500 for married persona living together and for heads of families, a taxpayer is entitled to a credit of 5400 for each dependent, defined by income tax law and regulations as a person'under 18 years of age or incapable of self-support because mentally or physically defective" means not only cripples and those mentally defective but persons in ill health and the. aged. In order to be entitled to the $-100 credit, the taxpayer must furnish th-3 dependent his or her chief support. The credit is based upon actual financial dependency and not mere legal dependency. For example, a father whoso children receive half or more of their support from a trust fund or other separate sourse Is not entitled to the credit Neither relationship nor i^esidence is a factor in the allowance of the $400 credit for a dependent. The taxpayer and the dependent may be residents of different cities. If husband and wife both contribute to the support of a dependent, the $400 credit may ne taken by the one contributing the chief support, and may not be divided between them. A single person who supports in his home an aged mother is entitled not only to the $400 credit for a dependent, but also to the personal exemption of ?2,SOO as the head of a family. A widower supporting under similar circumstances a dependent child under 18 years of age also is entitled to the personal exemption of $2.500 as the head of a family, plus the $400 credit for a dependent. Under the revenue act of 1932 both the personal exemption nnd the credit for dependents are required to be prorated where the status of the taxpayer changed during the year. Payment Is Ordered in Outstanding Warrants in Drainage District GARNER, Feb. 1.--Judge lit. H. Kepler ruled Tuesday in district court at a hearing on drainage district No. 7, Madison township, that there could be no f u r t h e r assessment of the district and also that the outstanding- warrants be paid in their order. The outstanding warrants amount to 512,815.83. Representing the Humboklt Gravel and Tile company, Charles A. Scboen- wetter and George McCuHough brought the suit. ..Two hunaved acres of Madison township land have been bought in at a tax sale by the board of supervisors of Hancock county. Judge Kepler ordered that this land be sold by April 1, IBS 1 !. From the amount received from the sale and rentals collected, the court costs must first be paid, the cost of the .sale and the balance to apply on warrants in order. Senneff, Bliss and Senneff, Mason City, represented the plaintiffs, and Frank Scnncff, Britt and Garner; I. C. Hastings. Garner; Allen Loth. Fort Dodge, the defendants. Da vies Addresses Grade Pupils on Trip to Europe Tlie Rev. George K. Davles, pastor of the First Presbyterian church, gave talks and .showed pictures on his recent trip to Europe before the sixth grade at the Madison and the sixth and eighth grades at the Roosevelt school Wednesday. Thursday afternoon he was scheduled to speak to the fourth, fifth and sixth grades at the Harding school. JANUARY NOT AS BALMY AS FIRST OF 1933 Precipitation .66 of an Inch Including Two Inches of Snow. Temperate as the January just ended seemed, its average temperature of 22 degrees was almost 6 degrees lower than the mean temperature or' January. 1933, which set an all-time record on the point of balminess. This and some other interesting- facts about the month just closed are revealed by a study of the Globe-Gas-.ette's day to day records. January's lowest temperature was 12 below zero, recorded on the morning of Jan. 29. December of 1933, the previous month, had an average temperature of 24.2 degrees and a minimum of 19 degrees below zero while January of last year had no temperature lower than 5 below. Average .Miiximum 39. The average maximum tempera- ure for January was 29 and the av- :rage night minimum was 15. The ughest temperature recorded was SO degrees on the afternoon of Jan. !7. There were a number of close ipproaches, however to that figure. The greatest daily range--48 degrees was recorded in the 24 hour iciiotl ending at 8 o'clock on the morning of Jan. 28. Precipitation totaled .66 of an inch, ·hich included the water out of 2.25 nchcs of snow. January of 1933 had a precipitation total of .58 of an nch, with only three quarters of an nch of snow. December's total was 7B of an inch, baaed on 6.85 inches of snow. January had 9 days on which :herc was .01 of an inch of prccipi- ation or more. Eleven days were list- id as clear on the Clone-Gazette's :able, '2 as partly cloudy and 18 as definitely cloudy. Five days were marked by the occurrence of sleet, mist or fog. Under the heading of miscellaneous phenomena, Jan. 15 was identified as the first completely sunshiny day of the new year. Daily Kecord Given. The day to day record of temper- ature and prec S o'clock a. m. Jan. 1 Jan. 2 Jan. 3 Jan. 4 Jan. a Jan. 6 Jan. 7 Jan. S Jan. 0 Jan. 10 Jan. 11 Jan. 12 Jan. 13 Jan. 11 Jan. 15 Jan. l(j Jan. 17 Jan. IS Jan. 19 -Ian. 20 Jan. 21 Jan. 22 Jan. 23 Jan. 24 .".... Jnn. 25 Jan. 26 Jan. 27 Jan. 28 Jan. 29 Jan. 30 Jan. 81 ipitation, based on an observation, follows: Min. 1'rcc. 1 0 15 Fat Girls iHere's A Tip For You All over the world Kruschen Salts is appealing to girls and women who strive for an attractive, free from fat figure that cannot fn.il to win admiration. Here's the recipe that banishes fat and hrings into blossom all the natural attractiveness that evei-y woman possesses. Every morning take one halt teaspoon of Kruschen Salts in a glass of hot water hefore breakfast. Be sure and do this every morning- for "It's the little daily dose that takes off the fat" and brings "that Kruschen feeling of energetic health and activit3' that is reflected in bright eyes, clear skin, cheerful vivacity and charming figure. Get an Sflc bottle of Krtisohen Salts at Huxtable Drug Co. or Miehael Drug Co., or any drug store (lasts 4 weeks)--you niust be satisfied with results or money back. .42 .16 .23 .29 .32 .35 .39 .11 .21 .25 .27 .28 .31 .25 .28 .37 .22 .27 .33 .42 .42 .42 .43 .22 .48 .50 . .4 . .3 .21 29 23 10 U 19 23 21 23 .19 12 17 11 10 11 0 17 30 2 -12 -8 22 Tr. Tr. .01 .02 .33 .05 Tr. 0 .02 Tr. Tr. 0 .18 0 0 0 p b Tr. 0 .01 .03 0 0 0 0 0 .01 0 0 0 Mrs. Kiester Injured in Fall at Buffalo Center THOMPSON. Feb. 1.--Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Keister 'attended the Roosevelt birthday ball at Buffalo Center Tuesday evening- and while going out to lunch, Mrs. Keister fell and broke a bone in the ankle of her left foot. She was taken to the Dr. Dolmage hospital where she was cared for. She was later brought home. The Keisters are the proprietors of the Keister Cafe. Civilian conservation corps workers treated 87.000 acres in Sequoia national park for the eradication of rodents. REPORT GAINS AT NORTHWEST BANK ANNUAL MEETING Officers and Directors Are Re-Elected for Coming Year. Officers and directors of the. Northwest Savings bank were reelected at the annual meeting of the institution hold Wednesday afternoon. The officers are: B. H. Wagner, chairman of the board; C. O. Wilkinson, president; Jay E. Decker, vice president; C. S. Thompson, cashier, and I. C. Jensen, assistant cnshier. The directors arc: Mr. Decker, Remley J. Glass, K. E. Johnson, Lee P. Loomis, E. S. Selby, F. A. Stephenson, L. S. Thompson, Mr, Wagner, Mr. Wilkinson and Mier Wolf. Reports of officers included the announcement that resources of tho institution now total ?1,250,000 and that deposits practically doubled the past year with an increase of :i half million dollars. City of Moline Sued by City of Davenport PEORIA, Feb. 1. OT)--The city ue Davenport. Iowa, hns started suit against the city of Moline, 111., in an effort to condemn property for the approach to a bridge across tho Mississippi river. Complications in the title to the land nix; the cause. National Railway Pension Chapter No. 3 WILL HOLD A MEETING lu the banquet room at the Y. M. C. A., Mason City, Iowa, Frl- ihiy, February !i, tit 7:»0 p. m. Meeting called by Mr. Cosgrove, National Organi/.cr, am! Mr. E. ,1. ElllnRHton, National Sncrc-turv- All railroaders interested in nil Old-Ape Annuity urn Invited to attend this meeting, regardless of class, creed or color, SIGNED: COMMITTEE. 1934 TERRAPLANES AND HUDSONS DRAW BIG CROWDS AT AUTO SHOWS At the Auto Shows this year news hawks report bigger crowds, more enthusiastic crowds around the new 1034 Terraplanes and Hudsons than anywhere else at the Shows. There's plenty of reason! These cars offer literally the most advanced streamlining which is practical. Both T e r r a p l a u e s and Iludsons have Axleflex, the only type of independent s p r i n g i n g w h i c h gives "knee action" without sacrificing sturdy front axle s a f e t y o r f u l l n o n - s k i d tires. B u t t h a i i s o n l y t h e s t a r t . T e r r a p l a n e s a n d Hudsous have scooped the field with built-in rear luggage vestibules that are dust-proof, d a m p - p r o o f and theft-proof . . . advanced year-'round ventilation . . . specially des i g n e d b u i l t - i n r a d i o , standard on dc luxe Hudson models, available on, all others . . . and many; other important features, j Bring on ANY car--The 1934 HUDSON Straight 8 will outperform them all! Yes, sir! This big straight 8--the most powerful Iltidson over built --will actually outperform niiv oilier eight--regardless of price! In safety and riding comfort the new 1934. Hudson straight !) again stands unmatched. In addition to f o u r i n d i v i d u a l lload Lcvelers, in addition lo . i t s p a t e n t e d s p l a y e d springs, Hudson offers you Axleflex independent spring- ingiving individual front wheel "knee action"'without sacrificing the safely of sturdy front axle construction anil full non-skid lire protection. Consider Hudson's luxury . . . consider its performance . . . consider its price--and you will never consider anything but a Hudson! FOIl TDK COUPE, AT FACTORY 16 Models · Two Whcclbnscn . I(D anil 113 II. P. Hud Shaffer and His Band They're always good--they always please. Will play for D A N C E AT MASON CITY ARMORY "THE UPTOWN DANCE SPOT" .Saturday, Feb. 3. Come on-Dance. It's good recreation--one way to help you keep young and feeling good. 25' Quality . . . Why not replenish your coal supply now? Why delay any longer? Just phone us your order and you may be assured of high quality and low prices. CHAPIN-CTNEIL COAL CO. Plionc IfiBG 302 South Monroe Avft. TERRAPL ANE offers the only fully advanced styling in the lowest price field! Here is advanced styling chat looks right, acts right and if right! And the dynamically streamlined Terra- plane is the only one of the 4 prominent cars in the lowest price field that gives it to you. jjj You'll like Tcrraplanc beauty, of course. 565 FOR THE COUPR. AT FACTORY Nfodels Two \VhceIbascs . 80 and 85 H.P. The Tcrraplanc has dynamic stream- l i n i n g . . . s t r e a m l i n i n g with practical efficiency. Because of this beautiful new styling, together with even more powerful engines, the 1934 Terraphncs have an even greater degree of flashing performance. 11S-U8 South Delaware M A S O N CITY T*hone 1183

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