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six MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE APRIL 5 1934 $25,004 PAID BY MOTOR CARRIERS 80 Per Cent Allocated Back to Counties for Road Maintenance. . DBS MOINES. April 5. Â«P-- Ton mile taxes collected from motor carriers during March Drought the state $25,004.99, records of the state board of railroad commissioners showed today. Eighty per cent of the total, or $20,003.99, has been allocated back to the various counties through which motor carriers operate, for highway maintenance, and 20 per cent apportioned for the administration and enforcement of the state . motor carrier law. Polk county received the largest allocation of the counties with $1,- 310.32, while Pottawattamie was second with $1,196.17. ' Amounts received by North Iowa counties were Allamakee $59.74, Bremer $161.21, Butler $46.88, Cerro Gordo $370.02, Chickasaw $41.30, Clay ?45 23, Clayton $166.66. Emmet $38.79, Fayette $97.34, Floyd $184.64, Franklin $246.69, Hancock $92.20, Hardin $267, Howard $12 96, Humboldt $12.52. . ard $12.96, Humboldt $12.52, Kossuth $37.26, Mitchell $101.58, Winnebago $18.34, Winneshlek $153.65, Worth $200.26, Wright $78.39. Mrs. Frank VanWie Body to Be Brought to Osage OSAGE, April 5.--Mr. and Mrs. Hans Peterson were called to Alexandria, Minn., Wednesday by the death of Mr. Peterson's sister, Mrs. Frank VanWie. Following services there, there will be a commitment service at Osage cemetery. Mrs. VanWie spent the greater part of her life la Mitchell county. DINE and DANCE at the DENISON CLUB Friday Evening--Music by THE CHESTERFIELD BOYS Lunches, Tap and Bottled Beer--For reservations Phono 4285 . . . No Cover Charge DELAY MEETING TONAMEPREXY State Board of Education to Convene Probably on April 17. IOWA CITY, April 5. (jP)--Post- ponement of the meeting of .the state board of education to consider appointment of a successor to President Walter A. Jessup of the University of Iowa was announced last night by George T. Baker of Davenport, president. It will probably be held April 17. W. R. Boyd of Cedar Rapids, member of the faculty committee, has been reported interviewing possible appointees in the east. Postponement of the meeting will give the board tune for consideration of candidates outside the faculty of the university. Attempts are being made to interest "a desirable man from outside the faculty," before Jessup leaves the university to become head of the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching, although board members have admitted difficulty. The most serious handicap, it is felt, is a salary limitation of S10,- 000 set by the legislature. The Army is going to "eat American" and can revive that song about the scarcity of bananas.--New York Sun. This Spring Buy GOODYEARS and get Blowout Protection that lasts! 1 " That fuel stretch ilaÂ«s you kotc other tire cords weaken with use and treat -- while Supertwist cair.es bact, still full of life, to give you bhwift protection i* EVERY ply." E VERYONE knows that a well-made new tire is safe from blowouts-die danger comes later in its life, usually from weakened cords under a worn tread. The question to ask, therefore, is: how safe will the tires be after the first few months ? Here's the answer when you buy Goodyears builtwith patented SupertwistCord in every ply: T, RE ORDINARY ' "Sf^S ^GE T,RE CORDS TH-OORDS 8 000 82S a, strong as new 93S as strong as new Ifi'oOO 365 as strong as new 81 * as strong as new 24',000 no longer serviceable 62* as strong as new (Per ra u nÂ« Â»Tcn8M of ="dy ttÂ«3 o! oib" firci ,Â«. GoodTMTi nodcr "I" 1 on"""* condition.) These figures check with the .experience of the public which finds Goodyears stand up longest and so buys millions more Goodyears than any other tire. Since you pay no premium for Goodyear Tires, start this Spring to drive with their long-lasting safety under all your wheels. Let us demonstrate Supertwist Cord and quote you on a set of the-type most economical for your driving! Joe Daniels has the at money-saving prices 13-nate, Exchange Price 15-Jflate, Exchange Price . 12-Volt, Exchange Price Â· Buy a Battery that's guaranteed These are, and they're extra powerful. Wonder value- prices; ...$3.95 .. $6.95 ...$7.95 MASTER SERVICE STATION GOODYEAR WAREHOUSE CONVICTS SEEK FREEDOM IN T. B. TEST Ea^er for a chance to gain a pardon or commutation of sentence, several convicts at the Colorado state penitentiary are to be selected to undergo tests for a tuberculosis preventive scrum. These seven are among the 25 from whom 12 will bo picked. Left to right, seated: Joseph Thigpen, convicted of murder; Lee Helton, murder; Lloyd White, murder; Cart Erickson, murder. Stand(jig: J. Lexi Axtell, murder; Grani. Sparks, rape; Kaymond Gray, murder. (Associated Press Fhoto). _^^_____^_ PROBE ALLEGED MAIL VIOLATION Claim Franking Privilege of McFadden Misused in Sending Speech. BOSTON, April 5. (3?)--Federal agents today had under investigation the alleged dissemination of a purported congressional address by Representative Louis T. McFadden of Pennsylvania attacking interna- ;ional Jewish, bankers. Alexander Brin, Jewish newspaper publisher, yesterday asked U. S. Attorney Francis J. W. Ford to investigate possible violation of McFadden's franking privilege in the alleged dissemination. Other Literature. Brin also turned over to Ford other allegedly anti-semetic litera-. ture. This matter, however, was sent in mail for which postage was paid. Brin said the envelopes had been received with a Muscatine, Iowa, cancellation. Some of the postage paid envelopes, he said, bore the following rubber stamped inscription: "C. F. Fulliam, Director of Propaganda Intelligence Service. Crusaders of Economic Liberty, 320 East Ninth street, Muscatine. Iowa." Carried Postage. Fulliam, in Muscatine,. denied he had sent literature' of his organization through the mails in an envelope bearing the postal frank of McFadden Fulliam said hS had often mailed literature of the organization but that it had carried full postage. Fulliam was reported as describing the Crusaders of Economic Liberty aa an "American fascist" GGQ. He said George W. Christian of Chattanooga, Tenn., was president and the headquarters of the organization were in that city. Fulliam is a foundry worker at the United States arsenal at Rock Island, 111., commuting daily between Rock Island and Muscatine. Galvin Scores Wagner Speaking to m in Committee in Senate WASHINGTON, April 5.--The Wagner labor bill would interfere with friendly relations between employers and employes declared S. J. Galvin of the Sheffield Brick and Tile plant, chairman of the executive committee of the Iowa Manufacturers' association, before the senate labor, committee. The bill would place a barrier between employers and employes in small plants where even the "boss" is called by his first name, he continued. Labor relationships are so good in Iowa, that in spite of constant importuning by business agents of labor unions, less than 2 per cent of workers in manufacturing establishments are unionized, Mr. Galvin asserted. Including the building trades and coal mining, he added, the percentage is less than 6. Wallace Produces Figures to Answer Dickinson Charges WASHINGTON, April 5. UP)-Secretary Wallace said the farm administration had collected in processing taxes about $9,000,000 more than had been spent in making benefit payments to farmers. He gave the rigures in reply to a statement made Tuesday by Senator Dickinson (R., la.) that "there have been commitments by the department ~of agriculture of over $855,000,000 and there has been only a repayment of $235,000,000 to date." At Mason City THEATERS "By R. 1. P. GOOD MUSIC AND 3OMEDY IN CECIL FILM "The Cat and the Fiddle," which completes its engagement Friday at the Cecil theater, presents fine music along with some refreshing comedy with Ramon Novarro and Jeanette MacDonald in starring roles. The picture is smoothly done and aided perceptibly by the presence of Frank Morgan and Charles Butterworth in supporting parts. * i * * Jimmy Durante cast in one of the most natural roles that he has ever been called upon to play--that of a fight promoter in New York-features "Joe Palooka," which finishes its run Friday at the Palace. Rosemary Ames favorably impresses in her film debut in "I Believed in You" on the same bill. WIDOW OF STEEL MAGNATE PASSES Mrs. Elbert H. Gary Dies in New York Following Long Illness. NEW YORK, April 5. C/P)--Mrs. Elbert H. Gary, widow of the steel magnate, died at 9 o'clock this morning at her Fifth avenue residence after a prolonged illness. Mrs. Gary, the former Emma Townsend, was the second wife of the steel man, whom she married in 1905, three years after the death of his first wife. At the time of their marriage, he had been identified with the United States Steel corporation for four years. Mrs. Gary's most important role was as hostess at the famous dinners she and her husband gave when he was at the peak of his career. After his death in 1927, she lived quietly in their Jericho, Long Island, home and in an tipper Fifth avenue apartment. Hancock Schedules Track Meet, Baseball Tourney GARNER, April 5.--The Hancock county high school track and field meet will be held here May 1. The county baseball tournament will be held at Corwith, April 27 and 28, it was decided at a meeting of the Hancock county schoolmasters club at the home of Supt. and Mrs. J. R. Baggs. Officers elected were Supt. D. L. Hunter, Klemme, president; Supt. M. L. Zwald, Woden, vice president; and L. E. Craft, Hayfield, secretary. Campbell Operates Shop. GARNER, April 5.--L. M. Campbell of Mason City .has taken over the Victoria hotel barber shop that has been operated by Ed Hanson the past year and who has gone to Maxwell to operate a shop. Mr. Campbell will bring hla family to Garner soon. Gamble Store to Open. LAKE MILLS, April 5. -- A Gamble store will open about April 7 in the corner store building. Two men from Northwood will operate the store. Buffalo Center Rites Are Held for Dingman BUFFALO CENTER, April 5. -Funeral services for Charles Dingman, for many years a resident of Buffalo Center community, who died at his son's home in Fort Dodge Sunday, were conducted at the M. E. church here Wednesday afternoon. A short service at the farm home preceded the service at the church. Both services were conducted by the pastor of the church, the Rev. A. A. Howe, and interment made in the cemetery there. AH the nine children were present at the service as was also the only living ' Salaries of Teachers at Hayfield Are Increased HAYFIELD, April 5.--At the regular monthly meeting of the board of education Tuesday night the entire faculty was re-elected for the coming year, with the exception of one teacher, at 10 per cent raise in salary over the present year's schedule. Peter Schreck, who has filled the position as janitor for many years, was also re-elected for another year with an increase salary. Plans Made for Opening Belmond Salting Station BELMOND, April 5.--Fieldmen for the Marshall Canning company of Marshalltown were in Belmond Tuesday making plans for the operation of the local salting station for the approaching season. This year the company has allotted 50 sister, Mrs. Fort Dodge. Minnie Showers, 'or acres to territory. be contracted for W. H. Dempsey thi; will again be in charge of the local fielc work and now has contracts fo: signing, several of which have al ready been signed. Don't Cuss C Q Q Fone Us ... OOO Corner First Street S. W. and Washington Avenue Don't Cuss Fone Us . . 1486 Corner 2nd St. N. E. and Del. Ave.--S. of Now Postoffice Cresco Club Elects Mrs. L. A. Palmer President CRESCO, April 5.--Members of the Cresco Tuesday club, 22 in number, motored to New Hampton Tuesday afternoon for their final meeting of the year. After a luncheon, the following were elected: Sirs, L. A. Palmer, president; .-Mrs. W. T. Huntting, vice president; Mrs. E. L. Westbury, secretary; Mrs. D. J Robbins, treasurer. Mrs. H. R. Schroder was chosen delegate to the county convention of Federated clubs at Lime Springs April 24. Play to Be Presented in Sheffield Church Sunday SHEFFIELD, April 5.--The Inter- Nos club will present a Biblical drama at the Methodist church Sunday evening. Mrs. Henry Rust will give 'a lesson on the Hebrews. The c?-t includes, Mrs, J. M. Cadwallader, Mrs. R. N. Cook, Mrs. Oliver Yelland, Mrs. C. L. Kammeier and Mrs. George Stoll. The pianist is Mrs. Hieke Froning. All Nashua Teachers Are . Renamed; Salaries Same NASHUA, April 5.--At a meeting of the Nashua school board held Tuesday evening all of the teachers were rehired at the same salaries. Supt. F. W. Bcrninghauscn was not a candidate for re-election. Finch Garage Sold. RUDD, April 3.--A. V. Finch, proprietor of the Finch garage, in the 1. V. Hodgin building, sold his business to L. H. Lr.coste, who took immediate possession. Files for Divorce. GARNER, April 5--Mrs. Clan Carr Tuesday filed suit for .a di vorce from Henry Carr. Town Marshal Rehired. GARNER, April 5. -- The council rehired Fric Clark, towi town marshal. Louis Melcher was re hired as superintendent of the wat erworks and street commissioner "TRAILING THE KILLER" AT IOWA Caesar, a husky, clever German police dog, is the star of "Trailing the' Killer," animal picture billed Friday and Saturday at the Iowa theater. The setting for this film is ii5 the mountains of the southwest and one of the highlights of the picture is the capture of a mountain on. * * * Tom Tyler is featured in "Dead- vood Pass," western picture playing Friday and Saturday at the Strand. * * * Al .Tolson should have a right to tar in one more musical movie re, ue he was one of the first in the ield. His latest vehicle, 'Wonder Bar " promises to be a fine picture, begins a four day run Saturday at the Cecil. This new picture "As the Earth Turns" must ge good, if the advance Campaign is any indication. ARMVAL LIFE SHOWN IN PALACE FILM. Sylvia Sidney, always remindful of a good "dame," is starred in the picture of that name at the Palace 'or four davs beginning Saturday. On the same bill is "Devil Tiger," a jungle picture. " AVALON BALL ROOM Thursday, April 5th OLD TIME DANCE Featuring the Filipino Six, an All String Orchestra Ladies 25c Gents 25c Saturday, April 7th RED WILSON Ladies 25c Gents 40c CLEAR LAKE, IOWA Red Nichols and His World Famous Pennies SATURDAY, APRIL 7 LADIES 40c GENTS SOc BOB SCHNEIDER, THURSDAY, .APRIL 12 "CEC" HURST, SATURDAY, APRIL 1* JIMMIE JOY, THURSDAY AND SATURDAY, APRIL 19 and 21 "FIDDLE KING" VICK HANNAH and his WEST COASTERS NEW RHYTHM -- NEW SONGS At the Armory A Radio Band playin? the best American and Canadian ballrooms. You have heard them over WBBM, WCCO and other stations. II ARTISTS OF SONG AND RHYTHM ' ADVANCE Iat. IGc; Eve. 31c ["ax Included -^" Child. lOc No Tax * PRI. SAT. Savage America Epic of Its Untamed Wilds "TRAILING the KILLER" LAST TIME THURSDAY "King For a Night" With Helen Twclvetrees Chester Morris "Midshipman Jack" With Bruce Cabot Betty Furness STARTS SUNDAY Katharine Hepburn in "LITTLE WOMEN" Mat. Ends Thursday MAE WEST "I'm No Angel" ' AUCE DAHl , WAUY WAU! 'DUKE uee LAFE MeMC BUFFALO 8IU.Jr Plus Comedy "MIXED NUTS' CARTOON AND NEWS NOW Jimmy Durante Lupe Velez Stuart Erwin Talooka With an all star supporting cast A Tender Komance! "I . Believed in You" --with-John BOLES Rosemary AMES Victor JORY PASS-OUT PRIVILEGES TODAY! Ends Friday Love Was in Their Hearts I'ltMM.Cr And they poured it out in golden melody! The screen's two most romantic figures in the year's sensational musical hit! . IT STARTS SATURDAY MADE TO'TOP THE BIGGEST! TOiTOIi|THE BEST! 110 Great" Stirs in the" I Show of 10,000 Wonders! I WONDER^ DRAMA! J WONDER COMEDY! W O N D E R SONG! [ W O N D E R GIRLS! I WONDER SPECTACLE! in the one and \ o n l y . Â·Â· i Storm- Inn America With Keir Miracles of Entertainment ' ] Towering mites above" I any other d r a m a t i c 1 musical ever made! I Dwarfing even Warner I Bros.'own "42nd Street" I "Gold Diggers of 1933", | ana "Footlight Parade"!. An Attraction You Can't Afford to Miss! S T A E S "As titÂ® Earth Turns" AFK1L DESTINED TO BE THE MOST TALKED 14th OF PICTURE OF THE YEAR!