The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 11, 1945 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Thursday, January 11, 1945
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The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algonn, towa, Jiffiiftyy i!» 1945 ctlppcr 9 North Dodge Street S. W. HAGGARD & R. B. WALLER, Publishers Entered as Second Class Matter at the Postoffice at Algona, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3, 1-879. Issued Weekly. NATIONAL €DITOftlAL_ ASSOCIATION Second Place, General Excellence, Iowa Press, 1940 First Place Award Winner, 1933, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa THE ALGONA UPPER DES MOINES SERVICE FLAG * * * * Russell B. Waller Paul Arne Pedersen Robert Ditsworth Richard H. Sheldon SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO. One Year, in advance $2.50 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $4.00 Single Copies 7c SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year in advance $3.00 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $5.00 No subscriptions less than 6 months. ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per inch 42c EDITORIAL COMMENT By J. W. Haggard Advertisers Take Notice It begins to look as though the government rationing of print paper which has tightened up lately on all weeklies in the class of the Upper Des Moines and Advance will not allow us to print more than eight pages each week. Of course this is liable to affect the advertisers as well as the news department. We of course greatly regret this situation, but are obliged to announce that \ve will accept ads only up to Wednesday noon of each week or only until we have what we can handle. Ads coming in late we may find it impossible to publish and nothing will be accepted later than Wednesday noon. Shortage of skilled help has helped also to make the newspaper situation most critical, and we are sure that our advertisers will cooperate with us in this matter of early advertising copy—the earlier the better to make sure of publication. Where mats are used they should be sent out a day earlier than heretofore. What Does Freedom Mean? Now we are beginning to see why some people insist on remaining isolationists. The point as to whether we are to decide whether Greece is to be allowed to govern herself or whether we should go over there and tell them what kind of a government they must inaugurate or shall we keep our nose out of their business, seems to now be in question. We had thought that the whole fight vvas for "freedom" .of the small coun- ^W-'. to run'their country' as ' suited them. Did no\ the Atlantic Charter say so in plain terms? The Des Moines Register is conducting a poll to find out what Iowa people think is the thing to do in Greece and only 76 per cent thought that Greece should be allowed to have a government without outside interference. Great Britain has been trying with their army to stop a rebellion in Greece over which faction is to run the liber_ ated country. After the rebellion is squelched of course the Greeks should be left alone to decide on their form of government. Is it possible that we have to take charge of Europe and decide these vital questions about their form of government? We think that Germany is the only country that we should take charge of and that will keep our hands full for a great many years. Of •course we would not allow any country to come rto America and tell us what form of government we should adopt. That is exactly why the com- :munists are so bitterly hated here, while if that is what they want in Russia we say let them have it, and we will have a form of government to •suit ourselves, allowing all other nations the •same privilege so long as they do not interfere \with their neighbor states. Veteran Editor Retires With All Honors It seems that the Livermore Gazette, for sixty-three years owned and edited by W. F. Miller, has closed up, at least for the time being. Mr. Miller who is 83 years of age, has for many years held the respect and love of newspaper men generally. His paper has been noted for its originality and shrewd intelligence. It is safe to say that no one will ever be able to take his place in the journalistic field of northern Iowa. Editor Frank Jaqua of the Humboldt Republican pays -Mr. Miller the following deserved tribute: Editor W. F. (Bill) Miller of the Livermore Gazette ceased publication of that paper last week, and stated that it is probable that no more Gazettes will be issued. The cause o£ the discontinuance was Editor Miller's age—eighty-three—and the fact that he could not find anyone to help him with the mechanical work of the office. These of course were coupled with the further fact that a man of eighty_three is not as vigorous as he used to be. There was also the misfortune of Mrs. Miller, who recently fell and broke a bone in her hip and is now recovering at the home of her son in. Renwick. And thus Editor Miller was left alone in his home, which is no trifling matter for a man of eighty-three. However, the remarkable fact of the entire affair is that Editor Miller has published his paper in the same town and continuously for sixty-three years. More, for many years himself and wife have done all the work of the office, tfhey have had no help. More, this was not a case of financial difficulties, for Editor Miller can buy and sell the average man several times and not miss the change. He continued 1 his work because he loved it. He did it well, too. No plans have been announced by the future of the Millers. Their friends, and they are legion, hope that they will now seek more pleasures of leisure and recreation and perhaps travel. Of course their thoughts will constantly turn back to their abandoned work, and they will have the feeling they are shirking their part, which will be a false assumption. If Editor Bill Miller and Mrs. Miller will take the advice of their best friends, they will permit the knowledge of what they have accomplished to be known in newspaper circles, and travel about and see what other people think of them. The Iowa Press Association especially should be proud and pleased to acknowledge the record set by the Millers. All press associations will be interested. It is doubtful if there is a parallel case in the history of American journalism. The Millers have set a record of which they should be proud. May the Millers live another eighty years to enjoy the fruits of their labors. Clark Orton Off the Reservation Again Our old friend, Clark Orton, has been rather dormant lately in regard to politics and the conduct of the war, but at last he has woke up, and has handed us the following pertinent and rather spicy article, which he tells us has also been sent to the Des Moines Register. Clark has some pretty good ideas at times and we always enjoy printing his pointed paragraphs. Well, anyway tin's is what he "sez": Algona, Iowa, Dec. 3rd, 1944. To the Editor: As I read the People's Forum in Sunday's Register, I wondered how so many "belly-achers"' against the war effort, could get their pessimistic opinions on one page of a newspaper and that too, on the day before New Year. It's just too bad that some of them don't live in Belgium, Norway, Netherlands or Poland, or perhaps as a civilian prisoner in Nazi Germany. They might then know how to appreciate a free government. Who is suffering for something to eat in good old U. S. A? Who wants a jo|) and can't get it? In place of knocking they had better thank their lucky stars that they have an OPA, even though, because of the lack of patriotism and the black markets, it don't function perfect, ly. Why sit back like a dog baying at the moon, trying to hamstring the war effort. Nice reading these letters will make for the boys overseas. Some of the newspaper and radio correspondents and commentators are open to censor for their critical attitude toward the General Stad. They know exactly just where are generals and admirals make all their mistakes, and they seem to think that the people are more anxious ti get the news, than they are about the safety of their boys. But of all the pests to the war effort the junting congressmen, are the worst, both at home and on the war fronts. They overrun the globe and can be found some miles in the rear of almost every battle front, snooping around for some bit of gossip to carry home to use in their political campaigns. In Africa one of them discovered that thousands of .yards of perfectly good cotton cloth, which was given to the Arabs • for head turbans, -had been used by Arab mothers for their babies' diapers. Another went to South America and reported that we had spent hundreds of millions of dollars for just a little piece of, not coffee, tin, etc., but FRIENDSHIP. Still another landed in Australia and reported that our trucks covered the highways and by-ways all over that country. Bui the Australian government replied that they were paid for with lend- lease and were all used for military purposes to supply their isolated military outposts; next to the Jap held islands above North Australia. Still another discovered that it cost $25,000.00 to send a destroyer to bring back poor little Falla from Alaska, where he was sent. Pages could be filled with these congressmen's monkeyshines. They had much better have stayed at home and passed a law to raise their salaries; or some law that would have prevented profiteers from making millions of dollars in excess profits, after paying all expenses, maintenance and salaries; in place of running to Europe and losing poor little Clare in a fog. Now last but not least: The Country Press; '90% Republican and 75% anti-administrative; with the worst offender being the Eagle Grove Eagle, screaming like it had lost all its tail feathers and hadn't been fed for a week with our own renowned "Hodge-Podge" ' running a close second. I cannot think that those boys mean to be subversive; but are suffering from the very bad ailment of "Roosephobia" badly mixed with a combination of "Newdealism", that even insulin will not counteract. D. D. T. is perhaps the best remedy. Now don't get excited for D. D. T. is not a new government agency, but a fine powder that our boys overseas sprinkle on their underwear when they have been in places the congressmen did not go. Your Uncle Sam knows what to do and how to do it. Your General Staff knows how to run the war and has been doing a wonderful job. Never in the history of this nation, or any other nation, has a country so covered itself with glory as has our good old U. S. A. during 1944. Stop this belly-aching and fault finding. We don't elect another president until 1948 and if you keep the war going until then, Roosevelt may run again. Your boys and my boys are fighting and dying for us. Get to work, and if you can't work, buy a bond; at least quit howling at your Uncle Sam's war efforts.—CLARK ORTON. RAVINGS bv REESE A I 'nit of Thli » A LlttU of That « Net Much of Anything Ackley World: Congressman Fish of New York is exercising his prerogative to "tell Dewey something." The governor of New York just "talked himself out of the presidency." Governor Bricker is the man who should have headed the G. O. P. national ticket. The outcome of the national election would have been entirely different than it was. Bricker commanded admiration and confidence; Dewey practiced methods common to prosecuting attorneys in our common courts. It is hardly probable that he will ever be re-elected to the governorship of New York state. Swea City Herald 51 Ray Spurbeck, in Swea City Herald With this issue the Herald begins its 51st year. The first issue appeared January 3, 1895, with Verne S. Ellis, now living at Denver, Colorado, as publisher. Mr. Ellis continued for one year, and when his health failed turned the property over to a company composed of R. M. Richmond, •one of the town's founders; the late J. M. Dye, for many years mayor and attorney, and A. L. Anderson, former banker and Kossuth county auditor, who lives at Timber Lake, South Dakota. In 1897 Mrs. Verne S. Ellis and her father, G. B. Stebbims, became publishers. Six years later Wm. Salsbury was 'hired to edit the paper, and later that year the property was leased to F. A. Moore. Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Eurruss who had been in the newspaper business in Nebraska, bought the property in 1906, and continued with it till the death of Mr. Burruss in 1908. January 1, 1909, the present editor and his late father, C. F. Sperbeck, became owners. The partnership continued till 1914. The paper has been owned, managed and edited by the present editor and his wife since 1914. Established some 18 months after the town- site was platted, the Herald is not Swea City's oldest institution. The railroad, of course, came first. The Northern Lumber company celebrated its 50th year here in 1943. The Herald editor is third in point of continuous residence among Kossuth editors. Editor Wm. Haggard of the Algona Upper Des Moines and Editor W. C. Dewel of the Algona Advance have been in the county longer. Jim Thllgrcs was In town th other day and he came clear up here from Riverdale and he was good natured and in the money because on account of he came in here and planked down some dough on the barrelhead for this great and grand news dispenser and then he and 1 got together and talked some politics and wt discovered that neither of us voted for Dewey which would indicate that he's a democrat anc which I am, too. Jim told me he'c try to get a bunch of the Thllges boys to move into Algona nexl spring when I run for mayor and which means that" if all the Thilges voters move to Algona 'or ten days and all of 'em voted :or me—I'm elected. And wouldn't that be something? Lieut. Russ Waller was home on leave <& couple of days this week and I managed to show him what sort of a bowler I was when took him on for two games and B only beat me by one pin and maybe it was the charity in me which let him roll that winning game because on account of now he's got something to brag about to the boys in the navy. Maybe it's a good thing that he hadn't done any practicing because on account of they don't have bowling alleys on board ship. And when ashore in African or European areas he didn't have time to look up bowling alleys to practice on. But I'm going to do some real practicing and when the war's over and Russ comes back to Algona I'll take him on and beat him if I have to roll 315 do it. to come clear around the heck and look how often I could save wash' ing my neck. Harlart says he's had all kinds of offers to sell the millinery but he keeps it because on account of there ain't another cap, winter, summer or Easter, in the county and he just wants to be different. Found another Dane and he lives over Corwlth way and he spells his name with an "e" and it's C. Li Jurgensen but he admitted here in the office the other day that he couldn't sing either Dane or American, in fact he said that every time he tried to sing someone always brought him an anacin tablet because on account of they thought he was in mise'ry and which he wasn't he said but at that I know from the way he talks and the sound of his voice that his vocal chords are more tuneful than mine, even if he doesn't sing Dane songs, so to speak. I'm not so hot for the weather we're having the past few days, colder'n blitzen, and then it warms up and I'm kept busy changing from winter to summer undies every little while, but so far I haven't gone home during the day to make the change. And Harlan Frankl has enlisted in the armed services and so he said I could use his fur noodle cover with its big ear laps until he gets back from the service. Notice to merchants who sell flash light supplies: If some guy comes into your place and wants batteries for a flash light that has a cracked lense, give me a ring, because on flash light. account of it's my One of Algona's car robbers stole it out of my car the other night. And here I've been suggesting that people should lock their cars and then I leave mine unlocked and, phooey, there goes my flash light. Just another one of the many car robberies that Slave been going on in this town the past several months. But I'm smart from now on—I'll lock my car every time I park it on the streets of Algona. —o— Next Christmas I'm hoping some good friend will give me a :ur coat for my noodle like Haran Frankl is wearing because on account of it has ear laps which At a meeting of the Algona unit of the Amalgamated Association of Coffee Gulpers held last week at the fair grounds officers for the year were elected. Eddie Shackle- !ord heads the local unit as pres- dent; Roy Christensen is vice president, and Frank Shilts is secretary. The retiring president, O. F. Peterson, is giving a chicken dinner to the former officers because on account of he was so ickled to get out from under ':he responsibilities of the office. I'rank Shilts was elected secretary because he's got time to write, even if we can't read his writing, o he says. The executive board of the Gulpers will consist of Mel B. Griffin, Don Hutchison, Lyie Mathes, Dr. Harry McCorkle and Milt Norton. It was decided at the meeting to have a foreign plenipotentiary in each township in the county as well as in each of all the states. These will be selected by the president later, though he did appoint a couple, one of them being Senator Hickenlooper for Iowa and A. M. Jasperson, of Glendale, California, for that state. I' was glad to see A. M. (in this case A. M.' doesn't stand for forenoon) Jasperson given this high salaried office, not that he needs the dough, but because on account of he has a good record as a gulper and then he's Red Cross Wants Mote Nurse Recruitments The Red Cross is the nurse recruitment agency for the army and navy and is faced with a tremeridous problem, that of recruiting more nurses. Approxi* mately 60,000 nurses are novf serving with the armed forces, but that is not enough. At least 14,000 more are desperately needed now. Miss Antoinette Bonnstetter, local school nurse, has been appointed by the national of- flee of the Red Cross, recruitment agent for the Kossuth County Chapter and will be glad to visit with nurses or girls who are taking nursing for enlistment in the army or navy in the nursing detachments, also a Danes Dane and knows all in Kossuth and can the tell de- me From the Files TEN YEARS AGO The Reverend J. R. Iloerner, jopular Congregational pastor, lad passed away after a day's ill- less. His sudden death stunned he entire community. He had aken an active interest in pubic affairs since cqming here in September, 1933. Bernice Larson, now Mrs. Storing Johnson of Titonka, had won he county title of Health Cham- iion. Mrs. E. J. Rawson, pioneer Al- ;ona lady, had passed away at iie home of her daughter at Dex- er, Iowa. She had recently made trip to Palestine which from arly life had been one of her reams. A. D. Lauritzen, Ledyard coach, iad led the basketball team to ie state championship at Cedar Falls. Iowa had commemorated its 88th Anniversary of Statehood on Dec. 28. Since becoming a state in 1846, Iowa had become the produce market of a great portion of the United States. The material had arrived at Algona for the new dam to be built in the north fork of the Upper Des Moines river. It was to be located in the same place as the old one and work was to begin on Jan. 2. A large number of neighbors and friends had gathered at the Andrew Elbert home in Whittemore and husked his corn. Several ladies helped with the eats. The Elberts' home had burned to the ground a short time prior to the corn husking. The Call Theatre was among the business enterprises in Algona which had been outstanding during the past year. Many people had to be turned away on bank nights—and it seems that people are still being turned away even though the bank nights have been discontinued. TWENTY YEARS AGO F, F. Barker of Storm Lake had been elected county agent to succeed W. T. Maakstad who was to 'have moved to the farm March 1 when Mr. Barker would be on the job. Mrs. J. H. Warburton of Lakota had been hired to take over until March 1. Barney Brink and Joe Elsbecker of Bancroft had started the first lap of their trip to Germany. This was to be their first trij back. The Rotary Clubs in this district were having a contest on attendance during the months of December, January and February. Their prospects of getting the silver bell, which President Boardman of Marshalltown had offered, grew brighter after they had concluded their sixth 100% meeting. Six AUona football players on the Northwest Iowa Conference teams were honored by receiving positions on the all conference teams. The six. players were Myers, Weber, VanTrees, Peterson, Stephenson and Trauger. 'em off in Dane if occasion mands, can even sing with "Jeg vil have buxer." —o— \ I met up with another democrat and it was Henry Geissecker, of Livermore, and he was in town the other day and we decided that we'd stay democrats, nevertheless, notwithstanding, although, but, and he told me he'd like to see a democrat mayor of Algona again and if I wanted the job he'd move up a couple of guys from" Livermore long enough to vote for me, but it wouldn't be Editor Miller, of the Livermore Gazette, because on account of Editor Miller is a republican and said he wouldn't vote for_a Dane democrat. —o— And that reminds me, in the days when I was a horn tooter, about the time that William Jennings Bryan was becoming popular, (gee, time flies, doesn't it?) Editor Miller was also a horn tooter, and we were both good at it and played in some good bands, and he tooted a cornet while I tooted a slip horn, but neither of us chewed a gob stick, and there was a band carnival held at Storm Lake one summer and Tooter Miller was there with the Livermore band and Tooter Reese was there with the Alta band and we tooted under the direction of a famous band music composer and band director, and I didn't know Miller was a printer and Miller didn't know Reese was a printer, and we've kept right on printing all these years and neither of us have ever been jailed for editing a paper though maybe we should I both have been shot some times! for what we foisted onto an innocent reading public. Now it would sure be swell if Editor Miller would come over and be a democrat with me and then I'd come over and do some tooting with him. What say, brother, we who may have tortured ear drums in our time? Let's both vote for Franklin's tenth term. Phyllis McBrlde, Algona, spent a few days with her grandparents, the Herman Schroeders, Florence Rash of Muskegon. Mich., spent Friday night and Saturday with her friend, Mrs, Vern Shipler. Mrs. Earl Miller and Bernard spent the week-end with Mrs. Miller's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Cox, near Algona. Sgt. and Mrs. Eddife Manus spent Friday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Manus. They also visited relatives in Algona. James Woltz, student at Iowa City, returned to his studies there Tuesday after spending the holidays with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elza Woltz. Mr. and Mrs. Elza Woltz and son, James Woltz, and Mr. and Mrs. Vern Shipler and son Denny spent Christmas Sunday and Monday at the Lester Lovsrtad home at Stewartsvllle, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Wilford Woltz and children also of Stewartsville, were guests. Mrs. Calvin Kollasch of Tomah Wis., and Mrs. Charles Kinney and son Charles of Atohinson, Kansas were guests over the Christmas week-end at the Herman Schroeder home. Mrs. Kinney and son remained a few days. The Kenneth Cooks of Algona were guests of the Schroeders Christmas day also. Parents and friends of the pupils and the teacher of Portland school No. 5, were entertained at a Christmas program Friday afternoon, Dec. 23, at the school house. A tree and exchange of gifts was a part of the entertainment followed by a lunch. Some 51 persons enjoyed the afternoon. Donna Jean Dutton is the teacher. The following teachers spent ihe Christmas vacation at their lomes and returned to their duties here Wednesday: Verona Radig at Fenton, Edith Milbrnndt at Buffalo Center; Pauline Hess at Charles City; Shirley Edcl in Sumner, Dorothy Spindler in Schaller, Earleen Dale in Minneola, Minn., and Fern Bemal in Duluth, Minn. Members of the Mariners club DANCES BANCROFT Friday, Jan. 12 Al Menke Tuesday, Jan. 16 Scandinavian Accordion Friday, Jan. 19 Lynn Kerns Sgt. C. F. Phillips Pomoted In India Air Transport Command Base. India: The promotion of Sgt. Clifton F. Phillips to the grade of staff sergeant has been announced by the office of Brig. Gen. Wm. H. Tunner, commanding general of the India China Division, Air Transport Command. Sgt. Phillips is the, son of Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Phillips, of Algona, Iowa. Ha has been in the army since September of 1942, and is an instrument specialist. Sgt. Phillips' wife is now living at 256 Tilden Ave., Los Angeles, Calif. He has been in the India Burma theatre since Sept. 19, 1943, serving with the India Wing of the India China Division, of the Air Transport Command. This is the U. S. army force unit which operates the famed aerial link over the treacherous Himilaya mountains, between India and China. Alumnus of 1895 In Talk to Burt Pupils Burt: Dr. Adelbert Angus, a member of the class of 1895, Burt high school, addressed the student body at Burt high recently. He is now living in Oklahoma. Dr. Angus' four classmates in 1895 were the late Chester McChesney, Mabel Pock Hawkins, Adelbert Angus and Everett McDonald. The Angus family came from Rochester, Minn., in 1884, locating on a farm about three miles west of Burt. He attended a small school located on the south side of Main street 'but was graduated from the present school when that was built later. He Is a graduate of the Iowa State University in hte mfdical profession. Baby Chicks Ducklings Turkey Poults Now is the time to book your Swea City chicks, broadbreast poults, and White Pekin ducklings. First chick hatch February 7. Discount on chicks to hatch of March 21. All chicks from U. S. Pullorum tested flocks. Write or phone us your order now or see our nearest representative. Swea City Hatchery Swea City, Iowa Fhone 35 STOKERS Green Colonial Coal Stokeri will bt available toon and all installation restriction* ou •token h»v» been removed. PUc« your order early— the demand U heavy. Oil, and GAS FURNACES Green Colonial Oil Burners, oil-fired unit* and gas- fired furnace* also art in production and release of restrictions is predicted •con. Check with us now. & Muckey 64 N. Do<k-« St. Algona, Iowa GREEIlCOLOniRL FURRRCE SERVICE of the Presbyterian church met at the church parlors Thursday evening ef last week fo? their M* ter Christmas party.' The evening was spent in games, Lunch was served later. The following mem- bets wew present: Rev. and Mrs. Paul Flgge, Mr, a'fid Mri. Belmar Angus, Mr. 6hd Mrs. Ray Drem* mel, Mr. attd Mrs. Rayniond Lov- atad, Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Oft* man, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Ringstad, Mr. and Mrs. Vern Shipler and Mr. and Mrs. Merrltt. This is the second meeting of this group, the young married folk?, under the new name of Mariners club. The Nealys were guests. H.W.POST Dray and Transfer ••: Iteftige of all kinds Long distance hauling. BvefJ load insured against low or damage. Equipped to do all kinds of draylng and haul' I -I? Here's Help For Figuring Your Income Tax One of the big jobs in figuring income tax is assembling income, expense and legitimate deduction items. Here is where a checking account proves to be a tremendous help. When all income is deposited in your checking account and all expenses paid by check, your check stubs provide a complete, convenient record of income and outgo—and the cancelled checks are legal receipts which cannot be questioned. A checking account is worth while alone for its "bookkeeping" value at income tax time—but you'll also find it a great convenience the rest of the year. Why not use your next income, check to open one at this bank—where your patronage is always welcome. IOWA STATE BANK ALGONA Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Ralph Miller, President Harold Gllmore, Cashier Roy McMahon, Ass't Cashier Whats the idea? 3 tickets! <EEMS hard on the man, yet there he is, ' with practically 3-cars-in-l ... First, that's his pre-war car ... Second, it became his wartime car... And third—long may it live .postwar/ For not even record-smashing new car output in 1945 can keep millions from being forced to wait until 1946 or so—mosr likely including you, ', Then go the limit shielding your priceless motor car by having its engine OIL-PLATED. That's your sure gain in switching to Conoco N' A motor oil. Made of finest paraffin-base stock, refined by latest processes, Conoco N'* oil actually tops all that by OIL-PLATING your engine's insides. This extra inner surfacing checks even cruel acid corrosion. In fact, no straight liquid oil—always wanting to slide off—can ever fight wear like Conoco N'* oil's high-strength liquid film PLUS unprecedented OIL- PLATING. And the less wear, the less carbon and sludge . , , the more gasoline mileage and battery life, too. There's your whole fistful of reasons for getting p«rt> ented N<* oil. It costs a mere trifle extra, but how it will help to conserve your cart Change to en OIL' WHATlSOIL-PLATING? It's the lubricant that becomes almost aw actual part of the cylinder walk, piston rings, bearings and shaft*. That's how closely on>PZAX- wo is attached by Conoco NfA oil's a4ded ingredient— developed by endteM farsighted, costly research. Even »ft«r you. car Stand* poW, the oii^-H-ATKO parts ere stai ready-lubricated— before any mere liquid oii awM circulate. And out gqe» the worst Witt- fy»f starting weav •. boost ftwr car Ufel engine today at Your Mileage Merchant'* Cpnoce gfatjon, Contineii. tal Oil Company CONOCO -* • ,V

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