Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on July 12, 1948 · Page 8
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, July 12, 1948
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Page 8
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8 July 10. 1948 is.* Clly Gl*b*-GuetU, M»»n City, U. MRS. H. C. BRECKENRIDGE Parents and Teachers to Meet at ISTC Cedar Falls—The Iowa Congress of Parents and Teachers will hold a conference-workshop at the Iowa State Teachers college, Cedar Falls, Tuesday and Wednesday, July 13 and 14. The conference will begin at 8 a. m. Tuesday with Mrs. E. W. Emery, field representative of the National Congress of Parents and Teachers, speaking on "School and Home Work Together." The evening meeting will be held in the campus school auditorium at 7:30 with W. K. Griffith first -vice president of the Iowa Congress of Parents and Teachers and director of radio station WOI, presiding. Mrs. E. W. Emery will give the address on "Parents and Teachers as Partners" at this meeting. Interrogators and discussion leaders are J. H. Peet, superintendent of schools, Cedar Falls; Thomas Horn principal of the Teachers College Campus elementary school; Mrs Mary Paup, student at the college, and Verna Dieckman of the college department of education. An evaluation of the conference and plans for next year will be made at a meeting Wednesday afternoon at 1:30 with Mrs. H. C. Breckenridge, president of the Iowa Congress of Parents and Teachers, presiding. Doctor E. C. Denny, head of the education department at the Teachers college, will be in charge-of the meeting at 2:15 in Gilchrist chapel. Act Now to Reduce Grasshopper Danger, Says Expert HERE THER E Goodell—Walter Mason, in company with his daughter, the Max Barnes' of Des Moines and his sister, Mrs. Will Cunningham of Bloominglon, Wis., are enjoying a trip this week through the southern states. Garner —W. C. Schow and daughter, Mrs. Norman Juhl, and granddaughter, Mary Ann Juhl, are visiting with relatives and friends in Washington and Oregon for several weeks. Latimer—Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Larsen of Elkhorn spent a few days recently with her parents, Mr. -and Mrs. Peter Faber. Garner—The service station operated by Asa Gibbs and Bill Schoneman was redecorated recently. The station is the property of the Bock Oil company and is leased to Gibbs and Schoneman. Cresco—Miss Edith Kirkpatrick, member of the faculty of Purdue university, Lafayette, Ind., arrived Friday and on Sunday will accompany her brother-in-law and sister, Dr. and Mrs. J. C. Feuling and daughter, Janet, to Moore Springs, Minn., Chester — Mr. and Mrs. Harry Plane Crashes in Flax Field Grain Circles Gear Garner—A pilot flying a light plane for the Hawkeye Dusling Service of Ames, landed his craft in a flax field a short distance south of the experimental farm at Kanawha and found it to be a poor landing field. The flax wrapped the gear in such manner as to cause thg plane to nose over and break the pro- pellor and slightly damage one wing. The plane was scheduled to do some experimental dusting at the Kanawha experiment station. Friday afternoon, the pilot installed a new propeller and using the paved highway adjoining the flax field took off on his return trip to Ames. The pilot was uninjured in the mishap. Christianson of Chicago were recent guests at the Anton Christianson home. K a n a w h a—Esther Asche received a cut on her left foot when she stepped on a tin can in the water at West lake. Rake—Mr. and-Mrs. Joe Sandum are the parents of a daughter born at a hospital in Buffalo Center July 3. Rudd — Robert Kamm, who is attending college in Omaha, Nebr., visited with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Kamm. Otranto—W. J. Campbell celebrated his 87th birthday anniversary recently. Rudd — Recent guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Will Frevert were Mr. and Mrs. Ben Frevert, Alma, Mich., Dr. and Mrs Willard Frevert and children, Oskaloosa, Dr. and Mrs. Merrill Frevert and children, West Union and the August and Warren Frevert families of Rudd. Garner — Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Frisbie are expecting their daughter, Mrs. Naomi Aiwohi, of Honolulu, Hawaii, to arrive in the states. Tuesday. Marble Rock—Miss Barbra Baxter of Washington, D. C., came for a visit in the home of Miss Beverly Wood. Rudd—Mrs. Lester Shelley and baby of Des Moines are visiting in the parental C. W. Mallery home Latimer—Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Merrill and son, Randy Merrill o Waterloo, and Mr. and Mrs. Lloyc Dovey and son, Larry Dovey o Q.r acne- - war e_r s. cent_HiiCS ts of M r nd Mrs. Richard Merrill. Meservcy—Recent guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Nisen included Virginia Nissen of Des Moines, Dr. Margaret Sloss of Ames, T. H. Wright of Cedar Rap- ds, H. Howard, Jim and John, of demons. Latimer—Mr. and Mrs. Verland Roed of Albert Lea, Minn., were recent guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jens Roed. Marble Rock—Mr. and Mrs. J. Marble Rock — Mr. and Mrs. tarold Anderson and 2 daughters, Gloria Lee and Kay, of Toledo, Ohio, are visitors in the home of VIr. and Mrs. Amil Schwartz. Latimer — Henry Ohlerking of Rowan spent an afternoon re- ently with his sister, Mrs. Lizzie merman. Alta Vista — Russell Daly of luntington Park, Cal., is visiting VIr. and Mrs. J. C. Daly and other elatives and friends here. age. Cresco—Mr. and Mrs. Fred So- >olik left for Los Angeles, Cal., Wednesday. They will spend 3 months with her sister, Mrs. Olive inyder. Garner — Leonard Phillips, son of Dr. and Mrs. E. H. Phillips, re- urned home Tuesday from Philadelphia, Pa., where he. attended he national republican convention and later competed in the A. A. U. Olympic tryouts near Philadelphia. Meservey—Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Smith and children of Chicago were recent guests of Mrs. Smith's father, H. Fischer, Sr., and other relatives, Rake — Miss Bette Johnson of Duluth, Minn., is visiting at the VT. P. Hanson home". Chester—Mrs. C. A. Tibbals is a patient in Mercy hospital, Cresco, where she had an operation Wednesday. Kanawha—Miss Barbara Brummund, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Brummund, has returned from a Rochester, Minn., hospital. Nashua—Hank Hewitt, 79, who makes his home with Mr. and Mrs. George Powers at Powersville, southwest of Nashua, was" taken to the hospital at Charles City on Wednesday with a broken hip. Rudd — Mrs. Margaret Leonard and son, Teddy, and Mrs. T. B. Ryan of Manchester visited recently with Mrs. Leonard's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Keller. Six year old Teddy stayed for a 3 weeks' visit with his grandparents. Otranto—Mrs. Florence Anderson of Austin, Minn., is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Campbell. Rudd — Mr. and Mrs. Robert Clay and twin daughters, Charlene and Marlene, of Fayette, were recent visitors in the Louie Clay home. Marble Rock—Mr. and Mrs. Lon Wilson visited in the Clarence Warner home at Nora Springs. Rudd — Mr. and Mrs. Warren Thompson and daughter, Kristine, of Minneapolis, Minn., were recent guests in the parental Fred Mallery home. Swea City—Mrs. George Francis and baby of Mason City are visit- Calls Present Time Critical Explains Modern Ways .of Controlling Pests Ames, (/P) —Prompt action can reduce the danger of serious crop damage from grasshoper infestations which threaten crops in all parts of Iowa. Dr. H. M. Harris, state entomologist, has outlined plans for controlling the tiny hoppers before they can cause widespread dam- Urgres Early Start Harris said, "This is the critical time to get the jump on the hoppers, and if farmers will act now the cost of treatment will be relatively small and they can prevent serious crop damage later on." The state entomologist said reports of grasshopper damage are being received from all sections of the state. He called attention to modern methods of killing grasshoppers, adding that the use of spray equipment for spreading chlordane of toxaphene is very effective as a control measure. Dr. Harris said treating the edges of corn fields before harvesting small grain should kill off most of the hoppers before they move into corn fields. He recommended immediate application of spray to those areas, Chemicals Effective Entomologists consider both chlordane and toxaphene safer to use on forage crops than DDT. The chemicals are obtainable as dusts, wettable powders and in emulsions. All 3 are said to be equally effective. An application rate of 1 pound per acre for chlordane and 1.5 pounds per acre for toxaphcne is recommended. Dr. Harris made these 6 recommendations: Court Rules for Cresco in Damage Suit Cresco—Judge W. H. Antes has sustained a motion filed by City Attorney George H. Mikesh to dismiss the claim of H. H. Watts for $6,000 punitive damages which Watts claims from the city of Cresco. Judge Antes ruled that a city cannot be held liable for exemplary and punitive damages as claimed by Watts. Watts, through his attorney, A. E. Sheridan of Waukon, filed suit against the city of Cresco last April for $7,500. Fifteen hundred dollars of the amount was claimed for a so-called "pile of rubbish" which' the city authorities caused to be removed from the premises on which Watts was living in Creseo and $6,000 was for punitive and exemplary damages. The rubbish was removed on the grounds that it was injurious and dangerous to Hie health, comfort and property of the public in general. Watts is in the trucking business here. He had failed to have the rubbish removed after being served notice by the city authorities to do so. In his original notice Watts claimed that the defendants through themselves and those who assisted them, wrongfully, maliciously and willfully came upon the premises in which he was living and took the personal property from him and never returned it. He demanded a trial by jury. Guard Unit at Full Strength 47 Men and 5 Officers Sign Up at Iowa Foils Iowa Falls—The Iowa Falls unit of the Iowa National guard has reached its full strength through recent enlistments, according to John Pippart, commanding officer. The unit consists of 47 men and 5 officers. At the time the unit was activated it was announced that full strength would be 76 men and 5 officers but the number of men was reduced. Recent enlistments include Donald Barker, Robert Daniels, Clarence Balcom, Paul Conrad, Roger Caton, Robert Fuller, Walter El- iridge, Sherman Frey, Richard Hartman, James Holtkamp, Edward Kramer, Wayne Neuman, Dwayne Keough, James Potgeter, "ames Rankin, William Zielske, 'ames Trickey, Gordon Rabe. Personal equipment and uni- brms have ax*rived, and company equipment includes 2 tanks, a ruck, a jeep and trailer. 1. Spray either spray equipment, with ground or using airplane, the first 10 rows of corn fields adjoining small grain or old seedings. 2. When cutting clover or alfalfa, plan to treat a strip in the center of the field where the grasshoppers have taken refuge. Leave Strip Uncut 3. In cutting small grain, leave a strip in the field to treat the I. S. C. Extension Changes Reported Ames—Seven new appointments and 7 resignations in the agricultural extension staff at Iowa State college were anounced Friday by Doctor Charles E. Friley, college president. The list includes the following in North Iowa: Edouard A. "Thompson was Honor Newlywed Pastor at Picnic Charles City—A picnic was held at the home of the Rev. William Bergman, retired minister of the Methodist church's Upper Iowa conference, Tuesday. Friends of the pastor present from Garner were the Rev. and Mrs. Griewe, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Nelson, Mr. and Mrs. William Gast and Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Pettett. Mrs. Fred Benz and Mr. and Mrs. Oscai- Immer of Charles City were also present. Mr. Bergman was married June 2 in the Methodist church at Sibley to Mrs. Emily Siegrist widow of the late Wililam Siegrisl of East St. Charles township. Rains Bring Relief, Damage Some Crops Garner—Violent local thunderstorms brought temporary relie: from the heat in several Hancock county localities Friday. The storms were accompanied by heavy wind and rain and flattenec oat and corn fields in some areas No serious damage was reported and rains will be beneficial to corn, beans and pasture. LAST RITES HELD Clarion—Funeral services were held at 2 p. m. Thursday at the Eyler funeral home for Mrs. W J. Evans, 66, who died Tuesday at her home in Clarion following a long illness. The Rev. C. L Duxbury, minister of the Church of Christ in Mankato, Minn., officiated. Worth Miller left Indianola to visit Thursday for Mrs. Miller's mother, Mrs. Anna Hobson. Rake—Carroll Rake, who is employed in Marshalltown, is spend- ng his vacation at the parental Johnnie Rake home. Goodell — Mr. and Mrs. Henry Dunkle and Helen of De Forest, Wis., are visiting in the homes of their cousins, Gerald and Donald Burk. Rake — Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Osland of Omaha, Nebr., were guests a few days at the Mrs. Hannah Legried home. Greene — Mr. and Mrs. L. V. Hubbell and Miss Mamie Pretzel of Milwaukee, Wis., visited this week in the home of Mrs. Jesse Hoeft. Otranto—Mrs. Arthur Dockstader and Mrs. James Balsley visited recently at the Teachers' college at Winona. Rudd — Mr. and Mrs. William Clay and daughter of Charter Lake, Cal., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Louie Clay. Marble Rock — Mr. and Mrs. Vivian Patten and family drove to Iowa City to visit his brother, Paul Patten, who is a patient in a hospital. Rudd Mr. and Mrs. Milton Dunlap and Mrs. H. Summers of Charles City and Miss Rose Krumm of Fort Atkinson called on friends in town recently. Marble Rock—Richard Hoil of Marcus has returned to his work after spending a few days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hoil. Rudd—Mrs, Flossie Hodge has returned from a 5 weeks' visit with relatives at Long Beach, Cal., Latimer—Mr. and Mrs. Oliver G. Sprau and son, Dicky Sprau, visited recently at the Frank Sprau and Kenneth Sprau homes at Elkton, Minn. . •, Nashua — Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Felt of .Nashua left Wednesday for Assineboine House, Saskatchewan, Canada, for a vacation. They formerly lived in Canada before coming to Nashua to make their home. „ W. R. Cothern, M. D. Rectal Specialist <^ PEOPLE DREAD AN OPERATION and rightfully so. There is an element of danrer in any operation so why take a chance when it can be avoided. You can have your piles cured without an operation, without loss of time, without pain and at loss cost. Special attention to venereal diseases Office: Hi East Slate St. — Over Yelland and Hanes at_±h.e I>£irpntal Henry Kpllasch home. Mrs. Francis, formerly Delores Kolasch, was employed in the Swea City State bank before her marriage. Latimer—Mr. and Mrs. Fred C. Plagge of Sheffield visited recently with Mr. and Mrs. Will Holze. Meservey—Mr. and Mrs. Max Willard and family of Kansas City were recent guests of relatives here. Marble Rock—Cpl. Max Adams, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Adams, has returned home with a discharge from the army. He has been stationed in Germany the past year. Latimer—Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Andersen and sons, Donald and Ronald Andersen of Marshalltown, Mr. and Mrs. August Varrelman and Henry Burmaster of Hampton, and Mr. and Mrs. Will Varrelman were visitors recently at the Herbert Varrelman home. Nashua—Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Huffman and family of Sunnyvale, Cal., will arrive in Nashua this month to make their home. They have been living in Sunnyvale for the past few years, and have sold their- home there. ! Garner—The R. C. A. Victor re-' cording band "Six Fat Dutchmen" will play for a public dance at the community hall in Duncan Monday evening. Cresco—Mrs. Dale Elwood is vacationing for a month in Boston, Mass., visiting her son-in-law and daughter, Dr. and Mrs. Richard Buller. Garner—Mr. and Mrs. William Paca are the parents of a daughter born Sunday at the Municipal hospital in Forest City. Waucoma—Mr. and Mrs. Willis Smith and daughters, Marian and Marjorie, left for their home at Phoenix, Ariz., after spending 2 weeks with Mrs. Hattie Smith and family. Waucoma — Gordon Young returned to the University of Wisconsin at Madison after visiting several days with his parents, the Guy Youngs. _ R a k c—Mr. and _ Mrs. Henry Gerdes, .fatty and carol oi Minneapolis and Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Erdahl, Jerome and Leonard, Jr., of Mission, Texas, were weekend guests at the Selmer Erdahl home. Otranto—Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Stelter are parents of a son born July 4 at the Memorial hospital at Osage. R a k e—A. J. Sabin returned Tuesday from a fishing trip in northern Minnesota with the B. J. Murphy family of Mankato, Minn. Otranto — Miss Agatha Sundre, R. N., of Wisconsin and Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Ellis of Riceville visited friends here. Goodell—Mr. and Mrs. Bill Dempsey, Paul, Donna and Betty are spending this week with relatives in Benson, Minn. Rudd — The George Wallbaum family attended the Hoefler family reunion in the Rockford park. Mrs. Anna Hoefler, who was 80 years old July 5, was the honored member of the family. Marble Rock — Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Wilson of Mason City were guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Ackley. Mrs. Wilson is a daughter of Ralph Wagner. grasshoppers trapped there as they try to get away from the binder or combine. 4. Use either 1 pound of chlordane or 1.5 pounds of toxaphene per acre. This should be mixed with water at the rate of 10 to 50 gallons per acre. 5. The effects of the chemicals will last about 3 weeks, and by treating small areas as suggested above within the next few days, farmers can avoid having to treat entire fields, later-on._ - 6. Dairy cattle should not be allowed to pasture on treated fields or to eat treated forage; but no danger is expected from grazing of hogs or beef cattle on treated areas. It is preferable in most cases, however, to keep livestock out of fields until a rain has washed off most of the chemical. named county extension director in Butler county replacing Lyle A. Jones. Thompson, formerly a vocational agriculture instructor at Stanhope, began work June 16 Conwell W. Johnson was as signed as youth assistant in Kos suth county, effective July 1. R. J. Coverdale resigned as extension director in Clay county to enter commercial work. Iowa Woman to Practice as Physician Osage—Dr. Jane Goplerud, daughter of County Engineer and Mrs. Clifford Goplerud, has arrived home to remain until July 28 when she will leave for her new duties at Palmerton, Pa., where she is opening her own office, with special emphasis on ob- sletrics and gynecology. Dr. Goplerud was graduated from the University of Iowa medical college, served at Cincinnati, Ohio, for a year as interne and has been at Johns Hopkins hospital for the past 3 years. Dr. Goplerud is a sister of Ann Goplerud, sweetheart of the GI's, famed 'entertainer for the Red Cross during the war. Miss Ann is now at St. Petersburg, Fla., still engaged in Red Cross work, doing special work at the hospitals. Vote in Hancock Shows Increase Garner—Hancock county's primary election voting record improved 1.2 per cent over the 1946 primary, it was announced this week by Hancock county Farm Bureau President Jack Dethmers. Slightly less than one-third of the eligible voters cast their vote on primary election day with the percentage of 32.5 voting this year as against 31.2 in 1946. Haying Almost Done; Oats Is Ready to Cut Stacyville — Haying is almost finished in this area. Most of the crop is baled in the field and the machinery moved to the next farm and work is progressing rapidly. Oats is ready to cut. Corn is very promising. Neighbors Assist Bereaved Family Corwith — Twenty-five neighbors and friends using 21 two-row tractor cultivators and 3 four-row cultivators gathered at the William J. Smith farm and cultivated 100 acres of corn and beans. One tractor with mounted mower did the necessary mowing. The job was completed in less than 2 hours. After the work was completed lunch was served by neighbor women. Mr. Smith was killed July 1 when he cranked his tractor while it was in gear and he was crushed against the wall of the machine shed. 3 Old Families Leaving Joice Joice—Three families of long standing in the town of Joice arc leaving to make their homes in" 1 distant states. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Lovik, who recently sold their cafe, will leave next week for Tucson, Ariz., where Mrs. Lovik and dau iters. Ruth and Norma, have been living the past few years. The Loviks have been in business in Joice more than 20 years, coming here from Scarville, where Mr. Lovik worked at the creamery. Both girls and their son, Stanley, were graduated from Joice high school Stanley, who is also a veteran military service, is now a veterinarian at Lake Mills. Mrs. Leora Kisner and Marilyn and son, Francis, and his bride, the former Betty Lou King of Oconomowoc, Wis., left this week , for Fargo,' N. Dak., to make theiijX home after living in Joice 23 "j years. Mr. and Mrs. C. V. Kisner and Francis moved to Joice from Han- lontovvn. Mr. Kisner operated a blacksmith shop here for several years until his death. Several people met Marilyn for the first time at a miscellaneous shower in her honor when she was only a few weeks old. It was held at a meeting of the Charity club in the Bethany church parlors. Some of the same group were among those to bid farewell to Marilyn, now a high school student, at a gating ing as a farewell courtesy in tne same church parlors. J\ OK REPORT Garner—Hancock county supervisors have approved the quarterly report of County Clerk Ruth Hughes. The report indicated $1,682.80 in fees for the past 3 months with $825 of this sum as fines collected during the quarter. Francis is a graduate of Joice high school, a veteran of military service and has been attending the Northwestern Bible school where he met in his Lakota Methodists Repair Parsonage Lakota — Plans are under way for extensive repairs on the Methodist parsonage, tenanted by Supt. John Cook and family who are building a new house and will move into it as soon as it is ready. The plan is to raise the house and put a full basement under it, and install a new heating system as well as cook stove and heater. The rooms will all be redecorated and a new entrance made to the basement on the east. The Rev. Elles Ulland is the new pastor. Minneapolis bride. The 3rd family to take final leave was Mr. and Mrs. Emil Kringen, who returned to Joice recently to move their furniture to Sidney, Mont., to make their home. They had been absent a year but lived in Joice several years previous to that. J Osage Driver Hurt When Auto Upsets Osage—Linden Dau of Osage suffered a fractured left leg and 1 eye and leg lacerations when his car struck loose gravel at a turn 6i miles southwest of Osage. The car turned over after breaking off a telephone pole in the ditch. UA m&ie than MEETINGS In North Iowa MARBLE ROCK — The Rebe- kahs will hold a special meeting Monday evening. This will be installation. GARNER—The Garner Junior Chamber of Commerce will hold regular July meeting at the Legion hall on Wednesday at 8 p. m. The Junior Chamber was just recently organized. Marvin Scjione- man, Garner restaurant operator, is president and James Wolfe secretary. OSAGE — Regular meeting of Osage post, American Legion, will be held Monday with election of officers. Present commander is Pat Flack, World war II veteran. THORNTON — The American Legion Auxiliary will meet Tuesday at the American Lutheran church parlors. There will be installation. THORNTON—Mrs. Louise Farrell will entertain the New Idea club at the Christensen cottage at Clear Lake Wednesday. NORA SPRINGS — The new president of the American Legion Auxiliary, Mrs. C. D. Moody, expects to present important business at a meeting Monday evening. Installation. DUMONT — The June-July meeting of the W. C. T. U. will be held Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. W. A. Brandenburg. PLYMOUTH—The Ladies Cemetery association will meet at the Methodist church Tuesday at 2:30 p. m. ...AND CHEVROLET'S LOW PRICES a/ce even, mote atfaactlve in an, ut ihe, FIRST in Value . . FIRST in Big-Car Quality at Lowest Prices . . . Farmer Buys Plane Thornton — Tod Miles, farmer living west of town, bought a new J-3 Piper Cub airplane. Mr. Miles I •! i i;-:m •._ T> has been taking Ernie Myers. lessons from K*H ELECTRIC 30S So. Delaware Phone 11S» negisiraiions ALWAYS THE VALUE-LEADER . . . Ji~\_ always the first choice of people who want the finest at lowest cost . . . Chevrolet's value-leadership is now so outstanding that men and women everywhere are deciding it's more than ever the preferred investment in its fieldl Not only does Chevrolet stand out as the first and only low-priced car with all the following major advances which comprise the soundest and best in modem motoring . . . not only does it offer all these major advantages of Big-Car quality at lowest prices . . . but it offers them at prices that are now definitely and decisively lower than those of any other car that even remotely approaches it in quality! It's the first and only low-priced car with the original and outstanding Unitized Knee- Action Ride. It's the first and only low-priced car with a world's champion Valve-in-Head Engine. It's trie first and only low-priced car with the enviable Body by Fisher. It's the first and only low-priced car with the triple safety-protection of Fisher Unisteel Body- Construction, the Unitized Knee-Action Ride and Positive-Action Hydraulic Brakes. And yet, despite the fact that CHEVROLET AND ONLY CHEVROLET IS FIRST to offer all these major advancements of low-cost motoring, it holds an even greater price-advantage and gives you even more value for your dollars in comparison with other automobiles today than at any previous time in Chevrolet history I That is why more people are buying Chev- rciets than any other make of car, this year as for the total 17-year period, 1931 to date; that is why they are agreeing, with ever- mounting enthusiasm, that Chevrolet is first in dollar-value as it is first in nation-wide demand. -IS FIRST! S&R CHEVROLET CO 18 South Washington Phone 665 ,

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