Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 8, 1934 · Page 2
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 2

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 8, 1934
Page 2
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FAQS rout AMES DAILY TRIBUNE-TIMES. AMES. IOWA. WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 8, 1934. "BUY BETTE1 tK AMES" Ames Daily Tribune-Times ____—_—————————— Published Daily Except Sunday By The TK1BIWK I'UBIJSHINU CO. 317 Fifth Street, Ames. Iowa J. l~ Powers. President and Manager Polrtofflc « at re - A.rien. Jowa, under act ot July slous. the Panama Canal zone and t!ie Islands, of course, we shall keep as outer d«f«ises for continental United Stales. But it is realized better than it used to be that in case of war we could hardly protect the Philippines except at prohibitive cost. So the average American is reconciled to letting them go, merely specifyinc t!i*t ther<> shall be Official Paper of Story Counly and the City of SUBSCRIPTION KATES City, carrier, weekly . City carrier, one montn City, carrier, three month* City carrier, six months Citv, carrier, one year - - <9torv adjoining counties. «ix months . Story' adjoinine counties, one year . Iowa (outside above counties), «x month, lowt (outside abo^ cmintiw). oae year Outside of Iowa, one year I .IT. a treaty binding other their independence. Scanning the News Pacific powers to respect 8y THOMAS K. CROCKER SUSTAINING MEMBER M&onal MitorioL 3^pC 1933 Jissociation The president returns from a vacation trip to find the map of the United States clouded with trouble. Industrial disputes are raging thru- out the country. Drouth has a death grip on a vast area of the agricultural west. Opponents of the New Deal have taken advantage of the situation to make a determined drive against the administration's program. Destruction by the drouth has revived criticism of organized crop reduction. A heavy crop of strikes has increased criticism of the policies of the NBA. able. Chinese hair won't curl anyhow, and as for Emergency drouth areas now in- bangs—think of saving 200,000.000 women irom look- c ] U( j e 375 co "unt:es, including all of ..__ i ._ i^^i. V. n\ f n f*an f M ?*v ! t K A T\n Iri^lnf N7ovrjrin QTlH TItflTl nnH A REAL DICTATOR While we've been engrossed in the activities of foreign dictators, we seem 10 have overlooked sorue- Uiing. The boldest autocrat in the world is not in Europe, but in Asia. He is Chiang Kai-shek of China. The others dictate to the men. which i? fairly simple, but Chiang dictates to the women. His latest ukase orders them to wear sleeves to the elbow instead of sleeveless upper garments, am! full-length stockings. Could Mussolini. Hitler or Stalin get away with that? Moreover, the hair must be combed straight back and there must be no bangs. That sounds reason- ing as American women used to look half a century ago. NATION ON-THE-GO H vas foretold last winter that this was going TO be a great travel year, but as the season advances the figures become more impressive. The travel industry is having the most active year since 1929, when almost everybody felt rich. Billions are being spent in this country by cin- leas dashing all over the map in their own motor cars, in railroad trains, busses, boats and airplanes. They camp out and they stop at hotels, and they spend gaily for food and fun and fuel as they go. More people would travel at home this year, it was said, because of the unsettled conditions in Europe. * More people are traveling at home, but travel to foreign countries is from 10 to 15 per cent ahead of last year. Traveling is pretty much on a. cash basis. Yen- few travelers go into debt for vacation expenses. All of which means that the billions spent on this form of recreation are going into and out of pocketbooks and cash registers rather briskly and wholesomely. Good coffee is something everybody knows make himself, and nobody else does. how to The public isn't half so excited about politics as the candidates are. Newspaper Comment Why Prevent Sunday Sales? Sibley Gazette-Tribune: Assistant Attorney General Rader has given out an opinion that 4 per cent beer is non-intoxicatine. And yet Sunday sale of same is prohibited. If beer is non-intoxicating it is just as much a temperance drink as ginperale. soda water or coca cola. Just another Ian- that should be repealed. THE POOR, CONTENTED COUSIN There is natural interest in the story of the two Mellon cousins. One is a man worth half a billion or so, living in opulence. The other, now living in the same city, occupies a cheap tenement and lives in his bachelor quarters on a dollar or two a day. No blame attaches to Andrew William Mellon, the semi-billionaire, for this contrast. Apparently his cousin, by a quaint reversal named William Andrew Mellon, bad long dropped out of his .ken. When he found by chance that William was living in poverty near by, he immediately offered to make the cousin's lot more comfortable, to lodge him in better quarters, to give him an allowance. But W T illiam, with no grudge whatever against Andrew, wouldn't accept aid. He is proud; and what is far more remarkable, he is content with his lot He has had money and position in his time, and lost them. He has not 'been broken by misfortune: he has risen above misfortune. There is such a thing, no doubt, as being superior to both wealth and poverty. So William, intelligent and cultured, "batches" in his little apartment and eats appreciatevly meals cooked by the lady next door, and plies his trade of wood-worker, and reads his little library, and putters with his genealogical records of the Mellon family, and is happy. To all appearances he is as happy as his famous and vastly wealthy cousin. Possibly more so. Watch Your Step, F. D. Marshalltown Times-Republican: Roosevelt now has power to trade horses on tariffs. Watch out. Franklin, watch close. There are more mooneyed. ringboned and stringhalted bosses and fellows that know how to trade them than you ever imagined existed. Watch out for file marks on the teeth and the Dakotas, Nevada and Utah and some counties in almost every state west of the Mississippi river. Destruction is increasing daily. Grain crops will probably be a billion bushels less than last year and the smallest since 1S94. Accumulated surpluses will be largely wiped out. Vet in that situation, serious as it is, there is nothing to compel abandonment of the farm program. The drouth, effective as it has proved in wiping out surpluses, has not restored foreign markets to the war level to which American agricultural production remained geared until this year. Up to this year since the war, vast surpluses have backed up on the American farm, broken prices, wrecked rural buying power, brought about a flood of tax delinquencies and mortgage foreclosures and contributed heavily to industrial unemployment. Foreign countries that were heavy buyers of American farm products during the World war were no longer in the market and 40,000.000 acres that had been brought into production to supply food to warring Europe were not needed to meet the demands of the domestic market. It was no more logical to continue production of food on a war bots in the belly. Hos? trading's an art. Siblev Cowardly Alibi Gazette-Tribune: Dillinger charged level than it was to continue the production of munitions. It was and •still is logical to curtail production to a domestic market basis in order his to insure an effective demand and downfall to bad company. Maybe so! About the roost cowardly fellow in the world is the average criminal. Always hiding behind a gun and always blaming bis shortcomings on the other fellow and sometimes on his parents. Political Tide Eldora Herald-Ledger: This independent newspaper sees over the state, northwest Iowa particularly, a decided shift in the past month towards the re-election of Governor Herrin|. The political tide, which may always turn during the last few months of a campaign, is running in strong for Herring and his present administration. FILIPINOS IN A HURRY An influential group of Philippine patriots, at a constitutional convention, want the United States congress to shorten the 10-year preparatory period provided under the recent act of congress . They insist that they will be ready for complete independence before tliat. Our government is not likely to go farther at present. There is no telling, though, how we might feel about it a little later. The popular attitude in this country has changed remarkably, as regards foreign possessions. We are no longer "imperialistic," having seen the risk and folly of going after "far-flung empires" at. whatever cost. Our Caribbean posses- Taxation Burden Esthervilie News: Tax reduction, thru the scaling down of-expenditures, is the correct approach to lessening the burden of our people, but not much hope is held out in that quarter. Only thru adjusting the burden, therefore, to make the rich share it with the unfortunale properly owners can that burden be made lighter. Business As Usual Council Bluffs Nonpareil: Bootleggers, smugglers and moonshiners have moved under repeal of prohibition about as they did before repeal. They regard regulations as an unwarranted interference with an adequate price level. As the reduction program was laid out, drouth or other great crop disaster was a possibility but not a probability. Today, it is an actuality. With ruthlessness and thoroness unprecedented in our national history, the drouth has accomplished in disorderly fashion what the reduction program aimed to accomplish in orderly fashion. The reduction program was designed to spread reduction evenly over the entire production area, pending ul- timate'withdrawal of vast areas of marginal land. The drouth has withdrawn from production vast areas of the best land and curtailed the yield on millions of other acres far beyond the reduction program. The legislation under which Secretary Wallace and his assistants are laboring is the agricultural adjustment act. Adjustment is their goal, not necessarily .reductior al- tho reduction was apparently essential a year ago and still is under normal weather conditions. their business, hibition. This was also their thot about -pro- Rather Crude Marshalltown Times-Republican: Isn't it getting to be a habit to run the wives of discredited governors for the vacancies left by them when they were deposed? Rather a crude way to keep the salary and r.he emoluments within the family. And These European Statesmen Think They Have Troubles However, as a result of conditions this year, adjustment next year may mean increase. Restrictions may be abandoned to some degree in order to reestablish a nominal surplus as insurance against famine. There will be time to determine that when final figures on this year's crop are available. Meanwhile, the farmers of this country may be certain that the department of agriculture, the agricultural adjustment administration and the president have their best interest and that of the country at heart. Nothing has been done and nothing will be done that will withhold from the farmer -the largest possible financial return from his land commensurate, with economic safety for the consumer. The farmer wants no more than that. The consumer can be satisfied with no less. The splendid thing about the adjustment act is that, both can be cared for. When surpluses pile up, production can be curtailed. When they decline to nominal amounts, production can be stabilized. When they drop below the safety level, production can be increased. In any case, the machinery for effective farmer cooperation with government assistance is available. In industry,.new highs are being recorded In labor disputes, the previous record of 3,630 strikes for IS Hi having been exceeded by a total of 4,277 for the year ended July i, 1934. For this situation, section T.-\ of the national industrial 'recovery act has been blamed by employers. Workers have one idea of what that section means. Employers ap- parnntiy have another. This dif- i ferenre of opinion has caused more than half of the disputes but along with them have been strikes over questions of wages and working conditions, ever present in times of business improvement. The situation is unfortunate, it is expensive and it cannot help but retard economic recovery. However. President Green of the American Federation of Labor has taken the stand that strikes cannot be avoided until workers have won the recognition they claim should be theirs under section 7A. "Labor." he says, "is emerging to perform its function in American i society. This is a necessary part of tlie reorganization for economic control." FIVE LITTLE DIONNES AKD HOW THEY GREW I (Contlnu") from Pat* One) ter-tbun-usual chance to live and thrive. A small modern refrigerator stands in one corner (o preserve the precious mothers' milk which has ktpt thviu alive. The weighing scales are the most modern and accurate obtainable, for those slight gains of ounces and half- ounces are what tell the story of a victory of science, and skill, and devotion over death. * * * All Hospital N«eds There Here is a maze of modern hospital appliances, some of which have leen useful, some of which are held against any unforeseen eventuality. There is an oxygen tank which was used shortly after the babies' birth, wlun Dr. Defoe despaired for a moment of iheir lives. The hospital "air" extends to every person who enters the br.bies' room. Nurses, doctor, visitors, even the mother aud father, must don sterile cotton smocks anu regulation surgical protective masks before entering the "ward." Everything is spotlessly clean. Ouside the "ward," the kitchen has been commandeered as a workshop for the nurses. A room across the hall is occupied by the mother, who has apparently regained normal health after several terrifying relapses, and today goes about' her usual household tasks. The burden of caring for the famous babies largely has been lifted from the parents by the volunteer services of neighbors and well- wishers all over North America, by Canadian Red Cross, and by the Canadian government itself. * # * Red Cross Pays Bills The Red Cross has assumed the cost of food, medical attention and clothing for at least two years- Ion?? r if necessary. The Ontario provincial government has named four official guardians for the tiny girls for two years—lifting from the father the burden of business proposals and arrangements that have Hooded the cottage. The Red Cross even plans to build a small hospital structure near the Dionne home, fully equipped with the most modern children's hospital equipment, and its own power riant to provide heat and light, neither of which is available in the present Dionae home. Once removed to such a special building, better and more orderly care could be assured the quintuplets, and life could get back to something like normal in the Dionne home, where five older brothers and sisters of the quintuplets must not be foregouen. A sixth child (lied. * * * Guardians Appointed The appointment of guardians for the quintuplets was a step taken fay the government to relieve Dionne from business negotiations to which he was not accustomed, and to prevent any contracts providing public appearances or other demands on the babies that might have endangered their safety. British common law sets up a principle that the king is nominally the father of all his subjects, and that therefore his repprcsent- atives can step in to safeguard in a fatherly capacity tha interests of- -any subject which might be threatened. Thus. Father Dionne consenting, the provincial attorney-general named four official guardians with full responsibility for • the babies and full authority to negotiate for them. This step took from Dionns's shoulders the horde of promoters and proposals that floded down upon him. The four official guardians are: Oliver Dionne. father of Oliva and grandfather of the quintuplets, Dr. Dafoe, who brought them into the -world, Kenneth Morrison, a Callander merchant who has known the Dionnes all his life, and W. H. Alderson. a Red Cross official from North Bay. * * * People Are So Nice The family is being well cared SOPHIE KERR'S SUPERB LOVE, STORY __ By Sophie Kenr g<) :you rush off right away? Amy I might have kept on playing for us. the rest of them did have 1 could have stayed there listening to her forever." • • * • TANK was fitting a cigaret In ,J the Ions jade holder. "Oh. she | had to show up at one of the Com- ]mencement parties, too." she said. "Someone said so. That wife of Edgar's. 1 think it was." "Now. there's a nice little soul!" Miss Rosa exclaimed. Jane laughed without mirth. , "Aunt Rosa, you must be losing (your grip. Since when did you be- I gin to think so much of sweet little i creatures who keep house nicely and Uave good manners? You know « n , rn „*«..: .. . »»">• jthat girl's a bunny for brains. She's NOW co ox WITH THE sTORT 'Jusi a—a poultice for Edgar's teel- ---• •• 'i n g about Amy. an easy soothing poultice." Miss Rosa's first impulse was to reply: "You always were peeved UEG1K HKHR TODAT J1M5 TKR11Y .come* «• H**» Vork determined to «ho« her nun* IOWD, Marburg, and especially AMV JACKSON that »he ran "take a nuccea* of her life. Amy •"• been her be«t friend nnlll HOW- AKl) JACKSOS broke tbr rnfnrr- nicot Jane bad forced upon •*» and mnrrlrd Amy. In \ew York Jane obtain* " »»- •Itlon ID » real e«tat« office ••• •oon U mnklna a lance Income. She hn» an affair "Kb HOUKH TIIORPK. married, bat tire* «1 him When he offer* to bear the expcnie of their cblld *be eon- terantuoa»ly dl*ml*»c* him. Amy mkc» the- baby, named >A»Cl. promlnloc -ncrer to repeal It" »«r- rntnicr She can ne»er qnlte Mill the fenr that Jane will •ora* time try in tnke the child. America eaten the World War nnd Howard decide* to eniut »n the aviation eorp*. Am.». heart- nick orer thl* Impending *epnra- tlon. l» obllgred to play ho*le«* to a commencement., dinner party «i which Jane U a CHAPTER XXVI UT you'll play for us. Just a little," said Mr. Barney genially. "1 know we're due at the lany. i Know were uuu at i-u«> •«.»«.<• - hotter meeting, but we can't go without ; because the boys liked Amy better aearin- you " ' than you." but she repressed It, She -Bnt°l wonder-" began Amy., had come to be a tri8e wary of this She did not want to play. She was ! competent, assured and ruthless afraid of the emotion of music to- Jane. She wanted to propHIate her night. "Oh please, Amy," said Edgar and | So instead of the gibe about Jane's jealousy. Miss Rosa \JLl ijicaoc, -rVLU j , aaiu"**o*** "*•**• j\,«««» «.— * T - Alice seconded him with: "I almost marked. "Maybe so. maybe never get a chance to hear you." "1 don't either." said Miss Rosa so." adding with politic Intent, "Well, neither Alice Moreland nor Amy i aon i euner. saiu ;« l; >° "»*»•»• "<=i-."<;« — ---Come along, child. You don't have ever had a dress that touched that tobecoaied.- on e you've got on. Jane, It s what Jane did not want to hear any 1 call real style music. It would simply keep Amy Jane shrugged off the comp 1- In the limelight still longer, but she ment. All the style in the world must appear generous and amiable didn't seem to bring her any nearer before Howard. "Of course Amy to what she wanted most. _ must play for us." she said, and -Marburg docsn t^progress at al made room on the sofa for Howard said Jane, going at her subject^ Into sit beside her and listen. How- directly. "It's st,l got the same ard was not looking at her and . dub standards and Ideas. Prentice took the place. Howard j "What do you want i moved over beyond the piano so! Rosa. "1 must say it s a relief, to that he could see Amy's face and \ me to have things go along about be away from everyone else. the same year after year She did not ask them what they j "That's because you re old. said wanted to hear, but began involun- j Jane cruelly. It was tarily the Francis Prelude with its strike at someone. But nere. burgT That would be tunaler than Amy's wedding dress! I'm grateful to Aiuy for sparing me that 1 really am.** "You doiKt sound grateful. You sound," Miss Kosa continued shrewdly, "as it you had tried lo hurt Amy in some wajr and U hadn't come off- There's nobody we dislike so much as people we'd like to hurt and can't, or people we have hurt without any reason. It's because It proves they are bigger than we are." "Oh. dear Aunt Rosa, please dont moralize. It doesn't suit you." Jane yawned. "I might as well go t* bed. 1 believe I'll go back to New York tomorrow, I don't like to be away long. Everything's BO unsettled with this stupid war. 1 wish to heaven I knew how long it's going to last, and what effect it'll have on real estate." • • • • J ANE had not Intended actually to lie to her aunt when she said that Amy was going on to a Commencement party. She had thought it quite possibly true. It was true in so much that Amy was supposed to appear at Professor Lowe's and help her mother through an evening with a group of visiting trustees' wives, -whose husbands were attending the same meeting to which Barney and Prentice had to go. Howard was needed at Professor Ellert's and he and Barney had left together. Edgar Moreland and Alice lingered. "Call up your mother and saj you can't get rid of us." said Edgar. "She's capable ot coping with, millions of trustee ladies, be they ever so strange, I don't want to go. Neither does Alice, We want to sit around and bare some light-minded talk and have you play us some low-brow stuff, don't we Alice?" "Tes, and. I want some more cake!" said Alice. "It was grand, that cake. I only had half a slice." "Alice, if you get fat I wont tarly the rancs reue w . . questionings of man's destiny, its | all. it's a college town full of young ]QTe yQU<w warned Edgar . It questionings 01 mans ucsnuj. i","--. - , f search tor the sustenance of faith'people nine month, ol the *«£ lt and hope; then on into the Chorale | ought_to keep up with the times a where these questionings are aa- swered with noble wisdom. Immortal grace, and harmony is wrought between human insignificance and 'Maybe I'd rather eat my cake i lose you," Ton won't lose him," said Amy. » • • • "Edgar's an old sticker. I'll see it ROSA might be losing her kitc hen help left any cake, and grip, and she might be anxious human aspiration. , to retain Jane's amity, but this was ,««. wp,nuon. The music reached them all, even a bit too much. "Oh. be specinc. Jane, but Jane tie least. Jans tried she said. "Where are we so far be- the kitchen help left any cake, and I'll get some ginger ale and well all sit out in the garden and bavo all the light-minded talk there Ss. I'd love it" "No more music?" "I don't feel up to it after that Franck. I'll play hours for you some other time." be smiling and provocative while majesty still echoed through the room. She was glad to get away. And when Prentice, who insisted on taking her and Miss Rosa home before he went on to the trustees' meeting, began to ask for her ad- tones aren't worth mentioning, but that's no deprivation when you look at Hopsonville. Socially ^people aren't esactly raw, I'd say." "But they are. Look at that dinner tonight! One maid to serve eight people, making everything jane, oui jane me leasu jaus mcu aue =<»i". ••— , ,. to find it show-offish and solemn.; hind the times? I m sure we re all Yet it impressed her and made her organizing for war work, andi there ill at ease, and though she rose im- j are lots of automobiles around, loo mediately to go when the music j many, I think. And weve got aa i ^^^ : ceased-no more Amy for me to- the conveniences and a good many j Alke put a s i en der arm around I ni'ht, she thought-she was sub- of the discomforts a bigger place • Ajny _ ..j know> lt wou id be a dued. She couldn't flash about and would have. Of course, our tac- j crlme to j lsten to trash, alter that- The garden was sweet and dart and cool. "It was a lovely pej-ty," said Alice, arranging her ruffles. "And wasn't Janie a showl" said Edgar. "I wouldn't hare missed seeing her in all her plumage for » farm. Was she giving the villagers a treat! She looked very stunning. I mast say, but she's the same old Janie—I wouldn't trust her around the corner." "Don't pay anv attention to Mm. Alice," said Amy. "He's always bad a down on Jane." She spoke halt-absently, she was wondering when Howard would come home- Imag- I (Copyright. 1934. by.Sophis ~" (To Be meeuug. ue^au LU ««» iv, «*•• — | *-*&«•• *—-*—> dress in the city-"I work in Chi-, terribly slow! And those flowers cago, but 1 take time off to play in | in the center ot the table, and the 'New York, ha ha!"—she told him | hostess in a strange old dress that coolly that her office was in the ! belonged to a museum—" telephone book and made a mental j "Jane," said Miss Rosa slowly, "I note to warn Mrs. Andrews that! thought you were all over your *be was out if he called up. ! grudge against Amy for marrying " "It was the most agreeable eve- [ Howard. But it sounds as it you ning I've spent for a long time," j still held it" said Miss Rosa when Mr. Prentice "Now that's silly. Can.,-,- .~- D bad left. "But what on earth made \ ine me as a professor's wife in Mar- for. Gifts pour in from all parts of the United States and... Canada. ! Thru special permission of the Ca- j nadian government, gifts from the United States are being allowed to enter duty free. Scientists, doctors, sympathetic folk great and small, have all contributed to make' this bustling WHOwFIRSTp IN AMERICA / By Joseph Nathan Kane Author of "Famous First Facts" place one of the happiest households in the world. The Dionnes, skyrocketed overnight from obscurity and poverty to fame and plenty, are beginning to emerge from their first bewilderment into a typical French- Canadian indifference to notoriety. And Mrs. Dionne.can now smile sweetly and say in quaint broken English, of which she speaks very little: "People are so nice!" NEXT: The life of the Dionne quintuplets; tho just over two months old, they have already achieved a stormy and unique career that make* more fascinating reading than the entire lives of most people. UP Low first cost is only the beginning, of Ford V-8 economy. 1* gas, oil, repairs and upkeep, this 80-horsepower, 8-cyhnOer track actually operates at a lower ton-mile cost than a 4 - F.O.I. DETROIT What ships participated in the first conflict of ironclad vessels? Who made the first collar? Where was the first American genealogy published? Answers in next issue. Papen Is Accepted By Austrian Cabinet VIENNA, Austria <U.E> — The cabinet Tuesday accepted Chancellor Fran* Von Papen as special Uerman minister to Austria. Von Papen a non-nazi was sent lure by Adolph Hitler ns a gesture of good will following the. socialist which resulted In the death ot lingclbcrt Dollfuss. FIRST INDUSTRIAL CHEMICAL. ESTA5USHED IN PMIILADELr PHIA, CHOP suey FIRST" COHCOCTfeD IN NEW^ORK FIRST "MODERN" DENTAL CHAIR DESIGNED BY M.W.HANCHETT, FUlt FLOATING ftMRAXLf Answers to Previous Questions TAMES CURTIS BOOTH cstab- J lished the chemical laboratory | for instruction In chemical analysis and chemistry as applied to the arts. A similar laboratory was opened the same year in Boston, but it did not last long. Li Hung Chang gave the dish the name ot "chop suey" because he thought it would appeal to both American and Chinese ustes, although 'the dish was unknown in China. Before Han-, chfltt's invention there was no such dental convenience as a bead. Only the Ford V-8 offers al| these important features NEW V-8 ENGINE ... Simple, trouble-frt«. An 80-horsepower, 8-cyUnder. V-type engine . . • wlth power, speed, ruftfted n *** f or heaviest Jobs. ENGINE EXCHANGE ... After normal llf« <rf « n ' ftlne, for «<>.M (F. O- •• Parti Branch) you can h»'« * re-condliloned enftln* In- M«U*d—in * few hour*. FULL-FLOATING REAR AXLE ... Housing, not mile, emr- riet lo»d. "Spills" Impossible. Sbmft removable without jacklnft up. Insures long trouble-free serrlee. SPECIAL FINISH .. Only truck with this new baked -«nam«l finish. In wide Tiriety of colon, for wheels, cab*, bodies, bonder-wear- ing beauty. DUAL CARBURETION .. .Means gasoHneeconomy. GiTM quicker »t«rtln(J In cold weather, smoother operation at all speeds, less dilution of crankcase oil- PERFECTED TORQUE-TUII and radius rod drire .' . . Transmits braking and drlt- Ing forces directly to frame. Springs free to absorb road shocks. rotovs MATHISON MOTOR COMPANY 329 MAIN—PHONE 37

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