The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on May 4, 1936 · Page 15
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May 4, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 15

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, May 4, 1936
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MASON CITY -GLOBE-GAZETTE, MAY 4 ·§ 1936 FIFTEEN P I M P L Y , ROUGH SKIM due to txtsrnat Irritation ·» Cleanse clogged pores---aid healing of the sore spots the easy Rcsinol way. Sample of Ointment »ad Sunp free. Write Rcsinol,Dept.70,Balto.,Md. CUT RATE GROCERY SAVES YOU MONEY "Our Prices Are Never High" Same Prices at Both Stores o'O EAST STATE PHONES 112-113 512 FIRST ST. S. W. PHONE 114 Prices Below Good for Tues., Wed. and Thurs. Brown Sugar, 4 Ibs. 19c Pure Grape Jam, jar lOc 13c Pure Cider Vinegar, gal. . . 29c Kaisins, pkg lOc Brooms, good . . .39c, 49c, 59c Mat. or Spaghetti, S Ibs. . . 25c Ideal Dog Food, 3 for 25c English Walnuts, 2 Ibs. . . . 35c lOc Sal Soda, S pkgs 25c lOc Baking Soda, 3 pkgs. 25c Marshmallows, Ib. 13c I TABLE SALT, -i* 15c Mackerel, Sardines, Ib. can lOc 25c Ammonia, quarts J9c Oranges, doz. . . 19c, 29c, 35c '1'una Fish, can 15c Shrimp, per can 15c Rod Salmon, per can lOc Ked Salmon, 1 Ib 25e 15c Salmon, 2 1-lb. cans .. 23c Vanilla, 8 oz. bottle lOc FKESH PINEAPPLES, -a- 15c Get Your Cigarets at West Side Cut Itate LEMONS, Sun kbl Dozen 28c FLOUR Oma Flour, 49 Ibs $1.48 Sunbeam Flour, 49 Ibs. . lfl.89 Seal of Minnesota, 49 Ibs. S1.95 Omar Flour, 49 Ibs .fl.95 White Flour, 5 Ib. sack . . . 2Sc Whole Wheat, 5 Ibs 28c Graham, 5 Ib. sack ~8e Whole Wheat, 10 Ib. sack . 48c Com Meal, 5 Ib. sack . . . I5c Dark Rye Flour, 5 Ib. sack 25c i'lirc Grapefruit JUICE. 25c Honey, l u l l cakes 20c Miracle Whip, quart jars . . Sic Toilet Paper, 4, 5 and 6 for 25c Napkins, TOO in pkg lOc Gelatine, all llav., 6 for 25c L'apioca, minute, 2 Ibs. . . · 25c [ Tapioca, Pear), 2 Ibs 25c Pop Corn that pops, Ib. .. lOc Fancy Fig Bars, 2 Ibs. . . . 25c Fancy Ginger Snaps, Ib. .. lOc Prunes, 2, 8 and 4 Ibs. .. 25c Olives, quarts - . 25c S\vcct Pickles, quarts 25c Dill Pickles, quarts 15c I Peanut Butter, jar lOc, 15c, 25c Dried -Apricots, per Ib. . . 1UC Crystal While Soap, 10 for 29c Lima Beans, 3 Ibs 25c pineapple, 3 cans 25c PureOlhreOil,bottle lOc EAT MORE OLDEST QUESTION IS WHETHER MAN WILL LIVE AGAIN Life After Death Continues Great Query of Day, Says Minister. "The oldest question of all." said the Rev. David L. Kratz at the Church of Christ Sunday morning "is 'If a man die, shall he live aagin?'" The sermon was on the subject, "Questions of Eternity." "This question was asked by Job three thousand years ago," the minister continued. "It has been asked thousands of times before and since. It thrusts itself into our minds as we stand beside the bed of one we love. It weighed upon the heart o£ millions of mothers during the terror of the World war. It is in the background of our mind whenever we take an auto ride or cross a street." Mr. Kralz discussed two other questions, "What must I do to be saved?" and "What do you think of the Christ?" "The answer to the first two depends upon the way you answer the first," he said. "If you have faith in Christ you are ready to trust eternity in His hands, you will be willing to obey Him in His plan of salvation." "Everlasting Punishment" was the subject of the lesson-sermon in the Church of Christ, Scientist, on Sunday. The golden text was from Isaiah 48:22, "There is no peace, saith the Lord, unto the wicked." The lesson-sermon comprised quo tations from the Bible and from the Christian Scienfie textbook, "Science and Health with Key to the I Radishes, 3 Ige. bunches . . . lOc Asparagus, bunch lOc: 3 for 25c I Peas, 5 cans 25e I 1 Oc Corn, Peas, 3 cans 25c Sweet Potatoes, quart cans 15c j Iflc I'umplun, 3 cans 25c Head Lettuce oc and lOc Celery, large lOc and loc Green or Wax Beans, can.. lOc Green or Wax Beans, 2 for 25c j Tom. or Vcg. Soup, gnt. can lOc Asparagus, 18c; 3 cans . . . 35c I Jack Sprat Corn, 2 for 25c Libby's Tom. Juice, 3 cans 25c Baked Beans, 5 cans 25e Baked Bca.ns, 3 giant cans '4»c 15c Tomatoes, 2 tor 25c I j Tomatoes, qt. cans, per can 15c ] Carrots or Spaghetti, 5 cans 25c Cut Beets, quart cans JOe I Tomato Soup, 5 cans 25c I ] toe Spinach, 2 cans 25c | Libby's Fancy Beets, can . . lOc Lima Beans, large cans . , lOc Spaghetti, largo cans lOc Saner Kraut, 3 large cans . 25c Hominy, quart cans . . . . . . lOc Corn, Peas, Tomatoes, can lOc J loc Corn, Peas, 2 cans . . . 25c j Jumbo Peas, delicious . . . . 18c BUTTER - NUT COFFEE Scriptures" by Mary Baker Eddy. One of the Bible citations read: 'Be not deceived; ,God is not mocked; for whatsoever a man sowoth, that shall he also reap. For he that soweth to his flesh shall of the flesh reap corruption; but he that soweth to the Spirit shall of .he Spirit reap life everlasting.' (Galatians 6:7, S.) Among the selections from the Christian Science textbook was the following: "Christian Science commands man to master the.propen- sities--to hold hatred in abeyance with kindness, to conquer lust with chastity, revenge with charity, ana to overcome deceit with honesty. Choke these errors in their early stages, if you would not cherish an army of conspirators against health, happiness and success." (p. 405.) Class Confirmed. Confirmation of a class that has been receiving instruction in Christian doctrine from Hiss Hannah Schonhood. parish worker, and also from the pastor, the Rev. 0.. L. N. Wigdahl, at the Calvary Lutheran church Sunday morning, made the service there one of unusual interest to the Congregation and friends. The following presented themselves at the altar in the rite of confirmation and those of the class who are ROC members of the church will now be welcomed into communicant membership. The class roll consisted of the following: Lucille Arlene Nelson, Viola Faye Parsons, Norvin Burdette Lien, Mrs. Louise Caldwell Mrs. Harriet Demos and Helen Gertrude Demos. The sermon at the Trinity and Calvary churches presented God's love as revealed in Christ and received by the individual through faith, as the source of Christian life "Just as God has made manifest His love to us in forgiving :he pent tent sinner so also tlie life of every Christian is characterized by his love to others," said the pastor. WALTER SGHRIVER DIES IN HOSPITAL 7 uneral Services to Be Held Thursday Afternoon at 2:30 O'clock. Walter Earl Schriver, 48, died at a state hospital Sunday evening about 6:15 o'clock following a long illness. He had been at the hospital for the past 15 months. Mr. Schriver, who was known as a plasterer here for many years and resided at 505 Washington avenue southwest, was born Feb. 6. 1888, in Texas. He was married to Marie Crawford ir: 1909 at prairie du Chien Wis. They had resided in Mason City for the past 28 years. Surviving; Mr: Schriver arc his wife and ttiree sons, Willard. Mearl and Gilbert, and two daughters. Mrs. A T. Taylor and Miss Ivandcll Schriver, all of Mason City. His father, C. W. Schriver. Racine. Wis., and mother, Mrs. Lillian Volkmnn, Detroit, Mich., and four brothers, James. Fargo. N. Dak; Ben, Longview, Tex., and George and Dale, Mason City; and five sisters, Mrs. Art Roushie, Racine, Wis.; Mrs. Harry Streeter, Barnham, Wis.; Mrs. Dollie Marrow and Mrs. T. Hil- derson, both of Chicago, and Mrs. Bert Toban, Ethan, S. Dak., also survive. Mr. Schriver was preceded in death by two brothers, one sister, and one son. Funeral services will be held Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the McAuley funeral home. Burial will be at Memorial Park cemetery. The body was taken to the McAuley funeral home. Estimated attendance at all basketball games in the state of Indiana this year is placed at seven millions. · AT THE HOSPITALS Frank Senneff, Britt, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Saturday tor treatment. The Rev. B. A. Davis, Clear Lake, was admitted to the Park hospital Sunday for a major operation. Carl Zumch, Whittemoie, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Saturday for treatment. Irene Harty, 1226 South Federal avenue, was admitted to the Park hospital Sunday for treatment. Mrs. Ralph Stevens and infant daughter, 322 Madison avenue northwest, were dismissed from the Mercy hospital Saturday. Richard Shapiro, 018 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Sunday following a major operation. Harvey Zetz, Hotel Hanford, was dismissed from tie Mercy hospital Sunday following treatment. Walter Baker, Eureka hotel, was admitted to the Park hospital Saturday for treatment. Miss Velma Watkins. Clear Lake, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Sunday for a major operation. Martha Apperman, 322 Rhode Island avenue southeast, was admitted to the Park hospital Saturday for treatment. A daughter weighing 9 pounds 13 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Schaper, Britt, Sunday at the Mercy hospital. Mrs. R. A. Thiesen, 954 Ninth street southeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following a minor operation. William J. O'Donnell. 14 Fifth street northeast, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Sunday for treatment. Mrs. Sorcn Peterson, 511 Taylor avenue southwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following treatment. A son was bom to Mr. and Mrs. Otto B. Peterson, Clear Lake, at the Park hospital Saturday. Wilson Thomas, 110 Twelfth Marksmanship School Scheduled for Police Sergt. Leo Allstot to Be Range Officer ficls. As nearly as possible, courses will be outlined to give the officers practice resembling situations that an officer might fate while in line of duty. EXPLORING THE HISTORY OF IOWA By JOHN ELY BRIGGS UNIT SIX SPORTS This is the last story In this series of explorations into the history of Iowa. PER IB. CAN . . 1 2 LB. C A N . . 5 5 C Drip or Regular 30 E. State St. Phono 112-113 j 012 First St. S. W. Phono 114 Cut Rate Grocery 6. Footlmll Champions in 1900. Hope for a successful football season ran high at the University of Iowa in the fall of 1900. It was the first year that Iowa was a member of the Western Intercollegiate conference, then popularly known as the "Big Nine." Dr. A. A. Knipe, captain of the Pennsylvania championship team of 1894, was beginning his third season as football coach at the university. His team in 1899 had won all ten games. Two hundred and fifty-seven points had been scored against opponents, and not once had the Iowa goal been crossed. "Harper's Weekly" said that the Hawkeye team was the best in the middle west. All but two of the famous team of 1899 were back in school. John G. Griffith, better known as "Reddy," was captain. Though one of the smallest men on the team, his ability to gain ground qualified him for the position of fullback. At quarterback was Clyde Williams, a brilliant field general and a wonder at returning punts. Ray A. Morton, the fastest man on the squad and former Shelb.y high school team mate with Williams, was ready for his third year at right halfback. W. C. Edson. conspicuous for his quick judgment and his stiff, leather-cased hand, was out for the position of left halfback. In the line Morey L. Eby, star end and captain of the team of 1889, could be depended upon to fill almost any place, while Bert Watters, the aggressive, suretackling right end, was ready to compete with all comers for his old position. Joseph S. Warner, over six feet in height, had played two years at left tackle and developed into the best kicker on the team. At the other tackle position was Emmet F. Burner, a powerful defensive player and just the man to head a tackle- back play. The guards were Ernest H. Little, one of the biggest men on the squad, and James M. Brockway, a fast charger. At center stood Asher W. Ely, a 225 pounder who was 28 years old. The season of 1900 opened with a 57 to 0 victory over Upper Iowa. A week later the Iowa State Normal team was overwhelmed 68 to 3. Both games were played in rain and mud. Next came Simpson, a strong team coached in the Pennsylvania style of play. Except for :he first few minutes when Simpson nearly scored, the game was an ex- u'bition of thrilling open field running and hard tackling by the Uni- rersity team. Enthusiasm over the 47 to 0 victory was dampened by the news that 'Captain Griffith bad sprained his knee so badly that he might not be able to play any more. A game with the Agricultural college had to be canceled on account of an epidemic of typhoid fever among members of the Ames squad. Drake, confident after winning from Nebraska and Grinnell, was defeated 26 to 0 on Oct. 26. That practically settled the state championship for the university had no trouble beating Grinnell 63 to 2 three weeks later. The real test for the Old Gold team of 1900 came on Nov. 3 when the "corn fed" Iowa boys met the Chicago Maroons. The Hawkeyes played cautiously for Coach Stagg's teams had a reputation for being tricky. They were supposed to be the best in the "Big Nine," though in, 1899 Iowa had outplayed them in a 5 to 5 tie. Ten minutes passed before cither team tried to score. Then Iowa took the ball on Chicago's 45 yard SKHGT. LEO ALLSTOT treet northwest, was dismissed rom the Mercy hospital Monday allowing a major operation. Wesley Dean Raster, Clear Lake, ·fas dismissed from the Park hos- ital Saturday following treatment. Verna Nehls. 115 Seventh street outhwest, was dismissed from the D ark hospital Saturday following a ninor operation. A daughter was born to Mr. and Irs B. Efron, 19',i Ninth street ortheast, at the Park hospital Sat- rday. Schisel Fined $100 in Police Court for Reckless Driving John Schisel, Garner, was fined 100 and costs Monday by police udge Morris Laird on a charge of eckless driving. Schisel was arrcst- d on Nineteenth street southwest jv Deputy Sheriff Stuart Grum- on and Highway Patrolman Ed- r Fabcr at 11 o'clock Saturday night Schisel was sentenced to serve 30 days in the county jail in ieu of his fine. A hearing for Orville H. Goodling Ventura, charged with reckless driving was continued until o'clock'Monday afternoon. He was arrested on Nineteenth street southwest, by the same officers. Fernie Miller, 1617 Washington avenue northwest, Shirley G. Goodling, Ventura, and Tommy Moss, 616 Adams avenue southwest, were each fined 525 and costs on charges of intoxication. August Gcist, 1109 South Federal avenue, forfeited a $25 bond posted when arrested by police at 2:25 o'clock Sunday morning at Fifth street and North Federal avenue .on a charge of disorderly conduct. Andrew Honken, Twelfth street northwest, and Clifford B. Tennyson, 532 Second street northeast, each forfeited .f 10 bonds posted when arrested by police on charges of intoxication. Pete Olson, city, Ed Ramariez, 1629 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, and E. G. Kelly, route 3, were each fined 510 and costs on charges of intoxication. for Summer. Summer school for the police de partment will be started Tuesday when Sergt. Leo Allstot, who has won a small museum full of national, state and local shooting medals, will begin his annual instruction of the squad in the use of firearms and other emergency equipment out-of- doors. The membership of the depart mcnt will be divided into two groups, one firing on Tuesday afternoon and the other on Thursday afternoon of each week. Each individual in the department will be instructed in the use of the revolver high powered rifle, sawcd-off shotgun. Thompson machine gun and tear gas gun and other gas equipment. Firing will start at 2 o'clock in *the afternoon on days for instruc- ion. The major part of the work will be with the .22 caliber revolver, vith occasional practice sessions with the service revolver. At least 10 courses of firing with the revol- 'er will be outlined. The range is being moved this ,ear from Twelfth street northeast :o the gravel pit on Birch drive off Sfinth street northeast, where the old police range was three or four years ago. Courses to be covered will include familiarizing each officer with the ·evolvcr, proper form and general fundamentals of marksmanship. joth slow and rapid fire, single action, and slow and rapid fire, double action, right and left hand -shooting, firing on man sized targets, bulls-eye targets and bobbing Return Open Verdict in Deaths of Pair in Auto-Freight Mishap DAVENPORT. (:PI -- A coroner's jury Monday returned an open verdict in the deaths of Bcrnhard Stol- tcnbcrg, Walcott farmer and his son, Robert, 12. who were killed Fri- Jay evening when their automobile was struck at a crossing in Walcott by a freight train. The jury recommended that more adequate signal protection be provided at the crossing to prevent future accidents. Witnesses said the whistle of Uic locomotive was sounding and that the crossing signal was lighted. Bruce Ogradowski, who may hn the Cards' regular catcher, caught 10-1 games in a row for Columbus last year. A FAMOUS DOCTOR A S a young man ·^tlic late Dr. R. V. Pierce practiced medicine in Pennsylvania. His prc- s c r i p t i o n s met with s u c h great demand t h a t lie moved to Buffalo, N. Y., and put up in ready - to - use form his well-known tonic, Golden Medical Discovery, which will eliminate poisons from the intestines, increase the appttite, and tone up the digestive system. Buy now -- new size, tablets 50 cts., liquid ?1.00. Large size tabs, or liquid, $1.35. All druggists. SALE CONTINUED! Having secured o week's extension on our lease we are continuing our sale of Shoes and Harness goods for (·his week only. SHOES All Leather Work Shoes $1.98 Oxfords (Kangaroo) (Few Left) $3.98 Home Straps, 2 for 25c BARGAINS IN HORSE COLLARS Canvas Collars, low as 98c All Leather Collars, low as $2.76 NETS AND FLY COVERS Osenburg Covers, each 69c Cord Nets (100 String, Treated) e a c h . . . $2.76 All Leather Nets, each $3.69 USED HARNESS, low as $8.00 COME IN AND SEE SOMETHING REAL IN NEW HARNESS (PRICED RIGHT) We still have a few real bargains in Ladies' Purses, Billfolds, Belts, Toilet Cases, Overnight Bags, etc. A GOOD UP-TO-THE-MINUTE IRON SAFE LEHMAN STOCK 16 South Delaware Ave. Mason City, Iowa CALL FOR YOUR REPAIRED GOODS AT ONCE ONLY ONE The Iowa Football Squad of 1900. From left to right: Bottom row--Edson, Griffith. Williams. Second row--Morton, Dye, Hobbs (assistant coach), Kmpc (coach). Wallers, Cogswell. Third row-McCuteher, (general manager), Eby, Burner, Siberts, Brockway, Herbert, McClaln (man- row--Couthard, Briggs, Hart, Ely, Warner, Little, Melton. _____ line and calling the guards-back and tackles-back plays into service, began to plow down the field. Those were the days when weight and strength counted in tandem and wedge formations. The heavy Hawkeyes plunged into the Maroon ine for one two, and three yard gains. Steadily, foot by foot, Chicago was forced to retreat. Again and again the referee yelled, "First down, five yards to gain!" On the sidelines the Iowa crowd cheered frantically: "He-rah, hi-rah. Play ball, Iowa!" but within 15 yards o£ the goal the Maroon defense stiffened and Chicago kicked out of danger. Next came Chicago's chance. Steady gains brought them within scoring distance. Twice Henry tried to place-kick a field goal, which counted five points, the same as a touchdown, but both attempts failed. Captain Griffith picked up a fumble and broke away for 15 yards, but he was hurt and had to be carried from the field. A little later Iowa recovered another fumble on Chicago's 13 yard line, but the opportunity made them a little too anxious and they lost the ball. The second half was a different story. Powerful tandem tackles- back formations pierced the tired Maroon line for regular gains. When the secondary defense came in too close, Williams would send his flying interference around the ends with bewildering speed. Presently. Eby, who was playing fullback for Griffith, went over for a touchdown. Combining clock-like precision with splendid football strategy and brilliant execution, the Iowa team took only five minutes to send Edson across for another touchdown. Both goals were kicked and the score stood 12 to 0. At the end of a punting duel, when Iowa had the ball on Chicago's 25 yard line, Warner · placekicked a field goal instead of punting and added the final five points to the score. Following the Chicago game the Hawkeye squad went into camp at Mt. Clemens near Detroit. During the next week the men were taught an entirely new set of plays in preparation for Michigan. It was said that they used during the season at least 75 formations. Only high intelligence exact timing, and I Only one more obstacle stood in wholehearted teamwork could make ''- f "TM ---f---- *'TM- such a method successful. By two o'clock on November 10 Bennett Park in Detroit began to fill with thousands of people who braved the raw weather to see the game that would probably decide the football championship of the west. With a strong wind at their backs and a sleet storm in the faces of their opponents, the Wolverines decided upon a punting game. Sweeley, star Michigan kicker, at once dropped back to punt within his five yard line. The pass was bad. however and an lowan pounced on the ball. Determined to make the most of their advantage, the Hawk- | c-yeg pushed Eby over for a touch- ' down. Not quite two minutes had passed since the game began. Still trusting Sweeley and a favorable wind, Michigan continued to punt. But they failed to reckon with Williams. Catching the ball, he avoided the ends and sped down the field, dodging, hurdling, and sidestepping tacklcrs for 50 yards. the Springing into their positions, Hawkeyes executed a series of end runs, double passes. and line smashes that completely bewildered the Michiganders who had been taught to stop only the tackles- back play. Every scrimmage was a surprise. The lowans played with the dash and confidence that comes · from perfect teamwork and habitual victory. It was a remarkable exhibition" of fast, clever football and resulted in another touchdown by Eby. By good generalship, hard plunging, and irresistible interference Iowa again swept down the field for the third touchdown. And so the first half ended--Iowa 17, Michigan 0. During the second half the Michigan defense stiffened but Iowa changed tactics. Two more touchdowns were scored. At last, however, Michigan invaded Iowa territory. Then Iowa was penalized and Michigan was given a free kick for a field goal. It was good. The final score was 28 to 5. and still the Hawkeye goalline had not been crossed. the way of the conference championship. Northwestern had to be conquered at Rock Island on Thanksgiving day. But Iowa, having defeated two of the strongest teams in the west, was confident of victory. Toward morning of the day of the game severs! of the Iowa players who were staying at a Davenport hotel awoke with severe pain in the stomach. They were covered with large blotches and beset with a terrible dysentery. Doctors managed to get them out of bed by noon, and in this weakened condition, sick and dispirited, they entered the hardest game of the season. Realizing that their strength would not hold out to the end of the game, the lowans tried desperately to win early. Most of the first half was played in Northwestern territory. Three times the Hawkeyes almost scored, but each drive failed. As the period drew to a close, the Purple team pressed toward the Iowa goal. Suddenly Eby broke through, took the ball from the Northwestern quarterback, a n d raced for a touchdown. With teeth clenched, the Old Gold players stopped the Purple rushes during most of the second half. Faint and trembling, the men returned to their places after each scrimmage and played the.game to the finish. Not a single substitution was made. In the last few minutes Northwestern tried three field goals, but they all failed. Taking the ball on the five yard line, Brockway and Little, in one of the finest examples of sheer courage in the history of college athletics, smashed through their strong, confident opponents for 30 yards before they were held for downs. It was from there that Northwestern kicked a field goal that tied the score. Activity Hints. 1. Find out all you can about the SUPERCHARGER history of football. 2, Explain some i m p o r t a n t changes in football rules since 1900. 3. Write an essay about the importance of sports in the life of th people of Iowa. SWEEPSTAKES WINNER There's ONLY ONE SWEEP. STAKES WINNER in any con- lc?t--jnsl one that can BEAT THEM ALL. When the Graham Snpcreharger oal-distanccd the field of 29 other cars of ALL classes in the historic Gilmorc-Yoscmite 352 mile Economy Rnn, setting a new hiph record of 26.66 miles per gallon, it clearly proved beyond any possible doubt the supremacy of Graham Engineering. And in establishing a new Boston- Los Angeles transcontinental economy record of 27.3 miles per gallon, the Graham Crusader G R A H A M P R I C E S BEGIN A T Off* fte OHUttmUml C. L I*. 6£ Onltil Ptan taiA po^MMnlf ·* /MB «· S2 a again proved its economy sorpren*- aey. The astonishing records repeatedly made by Graham ear» arc all the result of Engineered economy. Graham Engineering Leadership is recognized throughout the industry. Besides the surprising eeooemy of the Graham Supercharger, yott will find in this ear also, the smoothest and most brilliant performance yon\c ever known. If yon vn\\ drive a Graham a short distance before yon boy, yon win not be satisfied with any other car. Drive The Car That Beat Them All--the real economy championJ FOLSOM AUTO COMPANY 722 South Federal Avenue Phone 1 1 7 4

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