The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 26, 1934 · Page 8
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April 26, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, April 26, 1934
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Page 8
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EIGHT MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE APRIL 26 1934 TflEWUB . Mason City's Newest Store for Men One Look at THE "HUB'S" New Spring SUITS and You Know Why These CLOTHES Are AMERICA'S WONDER-VALUES Shown in Two Amazing Price Groups $1750 $2150 Sec these Suits today-- try them on-- we \vant to show you the finer points of tailoring and workmanship you get In our clothes, such things as handfielled collars, hand made botton holes, Hymo linen fronts guaranteed not to shrink, silk celanese linings. The finest virgin wool fabrics in the season's popular shades of oxford grey, platinum grey, tans and blues. Single and double breasted models. CLOTHING COMPANY 4 SOUTH FEDERAL *.-*. ROBERT FULLER WAIVES HEARING Charged With Larceny When Caught Locked in Local Cigar Store. Robert Fuller. Mason City, waived preliminary hearing Thursday morn ing before John C, .Shipley, police judge, and was held to the grand jury on a charge of larceny. He was lodged in the county jail when he failed to furnish bond which was fixed at $1,000. Fuller was arrested early Wednesday morning when he was founc locked in the Pleazol cigar store, 116 North Federal avenue. It was claimed by officers that he allowec himself to be locked in but found that he could not get out. The dooi automatically locks itself so that il cannot be opened without the key. Clarence McGurk, 608 Massachu- settes avenue northeast, was fined 525 and costs on a charge of intoxication. He was arrested Wednesday evening at Fifth street and South Federal avenue. · Rex Currier, Mason City, forfeited a $10 bond which he posted late Wednesday 'afternoon when arrested for speeding on North Federal avenue. · Liov Tolstoy, famous Russian author, was one of the world's greatest novelists. WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE- WITHOUT CALOMEL And You'll Jump Out of Bed in the Morning Rarin' to Go If you feel sour and sunk and the world looks punk, don't swallow a lot of salts, mineral water, oil, laxative candy or chewing turn wid expect them to make you luddenly sweet tud buoyant and full of sunshine. For they can't do It They only move th« bowel* and a mere movement doesn't get at the cause. The reason for your down-and-out fecline la your liver. It should pour out two pouadii of liquid bile into your Dowels daily. If this bilo io not flowine freely, your food doesn't digest- It just decays in the bowels. Gu bloata up your ctomacb. You have * thick, bad taste and your breath ia foul, akin often breaks out in blemishes. Your head achea and you feel down an4 out. Your whole system is poisoaed. It takes those fiooo". old CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS to set these two pounds of bile, flowine freely and make you feel "up and up," They contain wonderful, harmless, gentle vegetable extracts, amazine when it cornea to maJdnE the bile flow freely. But don'task for liver pills. Ask for Carter'* Little Liver Pills. Look for the name Carter'i Little Liver Pills on the red label. Resent a Bubstitut*.26catdruB3tores.O193lC.M.Co. *155to*620 lower ttan last year! Finer than the finest Studebakers ever built before A LMOST every other car on the market is selling at substantially higher prices today than last year. But Studebafcer prices are $155 to £620 lower! And tie new 1934 Stu- debakers are finer cars in every way than the finest that Studebafcer offered in former years. They're magnificently streamlined. Built like battleships--of seamless steel reinforced by steel. They're so roomy that six grown-ups are easily accommodated in the sedans. ' Studebaker's own million-dollar development, Quadripoise Suspension, cradles the action of alt four wheels at all speeds and on all roads. DICTATOR . . . . COMMANDER . PRESIDENT . . . Bttscpriccs olfactory. Bumpers, special equipment extra TWO AERODYNAMIC MASTERPIECES OF 1934 Could vehicles talk, this meeting of the Union Pacific's new 110- mile-an-hour train and a new skyway style Studebaker would undoubtedly sound like a session of a mutual admiration society. HOW'S T H I S F O R E C O N O M Y ? Checked by Western Union officials at start, en route, and at finish, the Studebaker Dictator pictured covered 26 miles at a 30-mile per hour average speed. Only one gallon of gasoline was given car at outset of trip. NORTH IOWA MOTOR CO. NORTH IOWA MOTOR CO. '·20 North Federal Ave. aiason City Phone 89B FROM THE SPEEDWAY COMES THEIR STAMINA! Charles City FROM THE S K Y W A Y COMES THEIR S T Y L E ! 1 THESE DOGS BARKED--AND DILLINGER JUMPED OUT THE WINDOW These two pictures tell the whole story fo John Dillinger's escape from a trap laid by federal officers at the Little Bohemia resort in northern Wisconsin. It was these dogs which unwittingly saved Dil- Hnger from capture when they barked and warned him that strangers approached. Thereupon he sent his machine gunners into action and jumped out of a back window of the resort lodge. The dogs are shown with their owner, Mrs. Nan Wanatka, wife of the proprietor of the isolated resort near Mercer, Wis. (Associated Press Photos). U, S, GOOD WILL IN CANADA URGED IN M'NIDER TALK Former Minister Speaks in Observance of U. S.- Canada Week. Emphasis waa placed by Col. Hanord MacNider in an address Thursay noon to the Kiwanis club in Hotel Hanford on continuing to uild up friendly relations with Canada. Colonel MacNider, who was ormerly United States minister to Canada, spoke in connection with bserrance of United States-Canada veek, which is the one hundred sev- nteenth anniversary of the signing t the Rush-Bagot treaty between United States and Canada. It was pointed out by Colonel MacNider .that no efforts that Jnited States citizens might expend 'or good will wouli! provide as'great ruits as those in friendly contacts with Canadians. He pointed out that Canada is our closest neighbor and hat both countries have much n common. In connection with the Interna- ional Kiwanis convention to be held n Toronto in June, he said that .he local club could, through its del- gate, do much missionary work In uilding up good will. Colonel Mac- Nider also urged repeal of high tariff measures which had been im- josed on products coming from C_nada. Not only had these measures destroyed trade with the largest buyer of United States prod- cts but had resulted in unfriendly eeling on the'part of Canadians to United States citizens, Relates Interesting Incidents. Colonel MacNider related many interesting incidents relative to his iiplomatic sevice in Canada. He said nearly all Canadians have rela- ives in the United States with whom they keep closely in touch and that Canadians know much more about the United States than U. S. citizens do of Canada, Several incidents were also de- bribed by Colonel MacNider which showed that the forebears of many Canadians once resided in the United States and that many people in United States were descended from Canadians. An example of this was contained in the relations of Colonel ·tacNider and the prime minister of Canada. Some of Colonel MacNid- er*s antecedents came from Novia Scotia and the prime minister's 'orefathers from the United States. Will Award Certificates. It was announced by E. R. Dunlop that at the Y. M. C. A. May 4 cer- ificates would be awarded to truck drivers who had perfect records in he Kiwanis commercial vehicle saf- ty campaign. The orchestra will start to play at 7:30 o'clock and at 8 o'clock the program will e given, including short talks on ·safety, distribution of certificates and refreshments. The Kiwanians, Rotariaus and Lions will engage in a volleyball battle Monday noon at the Y. M. C A. .Guests at the meeting were King R. Palmer of West Union, candidate or the republican nomination for ·epresentative in congress from the ourth district; Frank Williams of Cedar Rapids, candidate for the re- nublican nomination for state treasured; Frank McElwain of Cedar Rapids and Willis G. C. Bagley. Student Flyer Dies in Plane Collision PENSACOLA, Fla., April 26. (. --Lieut. Frank E. Highley, Jr., of "hiladelphia, student aviator at the laval air station here, was killed oday when his plane collided with uiother ship near Ensley. Highley ied when his parachute became en- angled in his damaged ship and he was carried down with the plane. ( New Movies * * * * "Bring 'em Back Alive" Starts at Cecil Saturday. Frank Buck, the wild animal collector who created a sensation with the thrills he provided in."Bring 'Em Back Alive," returns to toe screen in "Wild Cargo," RKO-Radio picture produced by the "Van Beuren corporation. "Wild Cargo" logs Bucks recent adventures in the Asiatic wilds where he was engaged for six months trapping rare and wild animals. Chock-full of the perils which accompanied his work, "Wild Cargo'' depicts how Buck faced death on two occasions and came near never seeing himself on the screen. A death dealing python wound its constricting coils around his left arm; and a king cobra cornered him unarmed among packing cases. In addition "Wild Cargo" unreels occurrences of high interest which followed Buck as the snared man- eating animals alive. It was directed by Armand Denis. This production will begin a four day cngagament Saturday at the Cecil theater. All Teachers Re-Elected by Geneva School Board GENEVA, April 26.--The teachers were all re-elected and have signed their contracts except Misses Geneva Kuppinger of Mason City, Helen Towle, Hampton, and Ella Cole of Cedar Falls. Miss Cole will .teach primary at New Hartford next year. The others have plans public. not made their Free Airplane Ride to be Given Free at Boy Scout Exposition A free airplane ride will be given at the aviation booth at the Merit Badge Exposition of the Boy Scouts, which is being held at the armory this week. Persons registering a.t the booth before 9 o'clock Friday night will be given a free chance on the ride. The ride ' will probably be given Sunday afternoon by George Barrett of the Pioneer Flyers. The booth is sponsored by the St. John's Episcopal church troop 35. William Blackmore is the senior patrol leader of the troop and Al DeBuhr is the scoutmaster. Tennihill Remodeling Structure at Plymouth PLYMOUTH, April 26.--A. Ten- nihill purchased the building on Main street, formerly Dr. Hemphill's office. The building is being remodeled and redecorated and the postoffice will be moved there. The Tennihill barber shop will be In the east side. An extract of derris root is being used in sprays to kill house flies. THEY SPEAK FOR THEMSELVES POUR on milk or cream. Then listen to Kellogg's Rice Krispies. Their "Snap! Crackle! Pop!" tells a story of delicious crispness. You'll love their flavor. Great for breakfast or, lunch. Ideal for the children's supper. Light and easy to digest. Ready-to-eat, Made by Kellogg in Battle Creek. Listen!-- WHAT IF THIS CORD BROKE IN YOUR TIRE? only GOODYEAR combines Supertwist Cord safety with Ail-Weather grip W HEN one tire outsells any other for nineteen successive years, it must be a better and safer tire and a greater value! That's the undisputed record of the famous Goodyear All-Weather--and we can show you why. One big reason is Supertwist Cord in every ply--extra resilience with longer- lasting strength --assuring greater safety from blowouts, Another big reason is All-Weather traction--long-lasting grip centered where tread and road meet--assuring quicker stops and starts. Let us demonstrate both these superi orities. Buy no tire this Spring until you see how tires differ and why more people ride on Goodyear All- Weathers than on any other tire. BATTERIES to ^uit every auto and truck owner's purse at Joe Daniels 13 Plate 15 Plate 12 Volt Exchange Price Exchange Price Exchange Price $6.95 $7.95 These Guaranteed Batteries are on sale at Thrifty prices. No matter which you buy, you'll save money. i \ Let us show yott this simple test of safety described en the caster pages of Tht Saturday Evening Post, April 28, under title of "The cord that BKQKE -- and the card tkat DIDN'T" The public's FIRST-choice for 19 years GOODYEAR ALL-WEATHER PRICES $7.40 START AT / 4 - 4 °- 21 4.50-21 $Q.15 4.75-19 $0.65 5.00-19 .25 525-18 $ Other sizes in proportion Pritei sobjett to Oimtc without notice aod Sure tales tu. if car. additional Don't Cuss Fono Ds . . MASTER SERVICE STATION 688 GOODYEAR WAREHOUSE Corner First Street S. W. and Washington Avenue Don't Cnss 1 AQC Foric D s . . . I'iOU Corner 2nd St. N. E. and Del. Ave.--S. of New Postoffice

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