The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 29, 1937 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 29, 1937
Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, July 29,1937 r Be* jtftotae* 9 North Dodge Street JJ. W. HAGGARD & R. B. WAITER, Publishers entered as Second Class Matter at the Postofflce at Algona, Iowa, wider act of Congress of March 3, 1879 Issued Weekly Member Iowa Press Association SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Year, In Advance $1.50 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance In combination, per year $2.50 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year In advance - $2.60 Upper DM Motnes and Kossuth County Advance In combination, per year $4.00 ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per inch 35c Want Ads, payable in advance, word 2c "Let the people know the truth and the country IB safe."—Abraham Lincoln. THE GOVERNOR AND SALARY BOOSTS A more or less general public demand to know how much Iowa public officials and clerks are being paid, was satisfied last week when a list of salary boosts was compiled and made public by State Comp^roller C. B. Murtagh under direction of Governor Kraschel. The list made public shows that 326 state employes have been given raises of over $50,000. The increases range from $25 to $1,000 per year. Highway commission, board of education and board of control employes were not Included in the list made public. Mr. Muratgh's own department, which took a heavy cut during the depression, was given a good salary boost, the 24 employes sharing a $3,943 increased payroll. The state legislature last winter voted Charlie a raise from $4,600 to $5,000 per year, the salary paid before the depression cut. The state motor vehicle department payroll went up $15,000, eighteen liquor commission employes received Increases totalling $3,090, and many others all along the line were given raises. Governor Kraschel, who brought the matter of salaries «p when he was criticized for raising the salary of his private secretary from $3,000 to $4,500 per year, says that he wants the state to understand that he believes in well paid ofllcials, and says that many of those working for the state are now paid too low a wage. Still after all if they are not satisfied with theri salary there Is nothing preventing them from resigning. It Is safe to say that the state would not suffer, as there are hundreds of capable men who would rush to take their jobs. People working for $1,200 per year or less cannot easily become enthused over paying state politicians, many of less ability than themselves, fat salaries of from $4,500 to $10,000 and even more, and the same applies to the state institutions and colleges. The big salaries paid the staffs of the state Institutions of learning in Iowa should now be made public, and discussed by the people of the state who dig up the money, and few if any ever know what salaries are being paid. NOT READY FOR A DICTATOR Roosevelt will not be allowed to pack the su- ''preme court, his court bill having been retired to the judiciary committee pigeon holes where it will likely collect a lot of dust before being disturbed. The president's defeat In the court matter It would seem mark* the beginning of the decline of his wonderful Influence. He has not been thwarted heretofore In any of his major measures. His great success and "mandate" from the people at the last election perhaps made him feel that he could have whatever he desired in the way of legislation without taking the trouble to even consult with his own party leaders. President Roosevelt intended to control the court without doubt so that he could get the many New Deal experimental measures made Into laws without fear of them being declared unconstitutional. Of course this would amount to abolishing the court and taking the law into his own hands. His idea was of course that he knew what was best for the country and was going to give them whether they liked It or not President Roosevelt has done many things to benefit the country and we think will be given full credit, but he has now been made to realize that there are other great and honest men in his own party as well as other parties, who should be taken Into council when revolutionary measures are proposed. HERRING NO YES MAN It seems that may be Senator Herring will amount to something in Washington after all. He is being given credit for calling together the new senators in Washington and smoothing over the troubled democratic waters after it became known that President Roosevelt had been defeated In his attempt to pack the supreme court. He was also prominent In the lower interest rate for Iowa farmers after the president had vetoed the low rate bill and his veto was over-ridden by the senate. Herring at least showed that he was trying to represent his state, something that is sometimes forgotten by our representatives when they get down to Washington. Allison Tribune: Andy Mellon and John L. Lewis have recently purchased fine homei In Washington, D. C. The Lewis home is said to be little finer than the Mellon establishment. So the two outstanding representatives of capital and labor getting closer together. Republican* Smiting Belle Plaine Union: There are some experienced political observers who believe that If Mr. Lewis cools to the New Deal he will cause it much injury. They believe that the formation of a real labor party will be the result and that this will take much strength from the New Deal Democrats. They admit that Mr. Lewis' party would have no chance of winning now but say that his defection next year would seriously affect the political situation In many congressional districts over the country. In the meantime Republican leaders are saying nothing. But it is noticeable that some of them are beginning to smile for the first time since 1929. * * * "Pay-As-You-Oo" Wright County Monitor: As time goes on It seems that the government is not only unable to balance the budget, but deficit is gradually on the increase. Serious consequences lie ahead unless some sort of a "pay-as'you-go" policy is adopted. True, we have a large amount of gold and ample resources. We also have a huge debt. So far the government has been able to stave off Inflation with an artificial structure. One such method of bolstering credit is by practically forcing banks to accept its securities. It is an open secret that the government has been pegging the bond market for some time past. There can be but one outcome to this extravagant spending program and that Is ultimate Inflation and bankruptcy. In such an event some sort of dictatorship may be expected. No Government—Says Glass Northwood Anchor: Senator Carter Glass was a democrat in his home state of Virginia before some of the present New Dealers were born. He has always been a democrat; he Is a democrat now, and proud of it. Because of that he said the other day: "The last election was carried by people who were getting favors from the government, people who were subsidized by the government, people who were on relief rolls, and people who were sanctioning the Invasion of private property, as Is being done now. We have got no government In Washington, and we have got no government In some of the states, because government has surrendered to mob violence." Imagine a man of the patriotism and honest principles of grand old Carter Glass surrendering to opportunism or because of safety to his senatorial job surrendering to the leaders who have prostituted democracy. Such a thing cannot be Imagined by any who have followed his public career. Would Pension the Taxpayers Jefferson Bee: Nobody ever suggests pensioning a man because he has been a lifelong taxpayer. That seems to be a sort of service that doesn't merit any reward. A man can be a drunken bum and a spendthrift all his life, lazy, improvident and worthless, but he can get a pension derned easy If he can rustle n vote for the powers-that-be. But a veteran taxpayer cannot get a pleasant smile. All that the legislatures and congresses ever do for the taxpayer is to look him over to see if there are any ways to squeeze more taxes out of him. * * * Pay Taxes Quarterly? Swea City Herald: A suggestion has been made that Iowa abandon its practice of requiring general taxes to be paid semi-annually, and, Instead, make the installments more frequent throughout the year. A survey of a group of cities shows payments ranging from monthly to quarterly Installments, and that aggregate collections are higher In the more- frequent installment cities than In those where payments are once or twice a year. The new plan brings tax-paying more In line with modern business practices, both for the small business man as well as the large corporation. It is true the small business man finds It easier to pay smaller sums from current Income, rather than building up a lump sum for a single payment. He finds the lump sum melting away about as fast as he sets it aside under the pressure of other expenses. Auto Driven Being Watched Esthervllle News: Much stress Is laid on education of the driving public on rules and etiquette of the highway, but it Is suspected that a good many of those who violate the traffic laws know better. The highway patrol has the greatest opportunity to reduce accidents and fatalities by cracking down on every offender and it isn't up to the patrolman to warn people that they are being watched. If more drivers were in constant fear that they might be caught in any violations of the law they would be more careful at all times. It Is with traffic regula tions like nil other laws, they are obeyed principally because there are police and penalties for violations. It is more difficult to police the open highways, but the patrol is beginning to get the job done. No Regard for Taxpayer* Harlan News-Advertiser (Gov. Kraschel's hometown paper): It seems not so much a question as to whether or not Governor Kraschel has a legal right to appoint Mr. Kirtley "executive assistant" and get away with it; nor whether or not Mr. Klrtley's worth is 14500 per year. What really counts is that the legislature established the salary of Mr. Kirtley, as . secretary to the governor, at $3000 per year. Any action to evade the legislature's will is taken in ex press opposition to the will of the people as expressed by their representatives. As this is written, Monday, we are told that the attorney general has ruled that the governor was entirely within his rights in making his appointment of Mr. Kirtley as "executive assistant", and that he could establish the salary as he saw fit. Regardless of the attorney general's finding, the governor's action is most unpopular and although it involves a minor sum, can be well said to be one of the serious blunders of the governor's administration. • • * Finland l» O. K. Here Webster City Freeman: If little Finland gets into financial trouble she should have no difficulty in borrowing in this country all the money she needs. Her credit is good here. Finland is the only nation that has paid Uncle Sam according to contract and when a debtor pays promptly his or its credit is good. SELL REAL ESTATE OR CHATTELS FIND WORK OB HELP LOST STRAYED STOLEN LET THE Reach 3,500 Buyers With A. U. D. M. Want Ads The MARCH OF TIME (10. O. *. FAT. 0»T. Prepared by the Editors of TIME The Weekly Newsmasmine 'ANITOR-EMERmJS— WASHINGTON: Harry Parker lad held various jobs around the Capitol for 17 years before he went ver to the potent House Ways & vteans Committee as janitor in 890. At that time Committee Chairman William McKinley gave larry a bible. Years later, during he Taft administration, Chairman Sereno Eltsha Payne gave him his urniture. Oscar Underwood's legacy was a complete wardrobe in- ludlng a big Stetson hat. Having bowed and waddled hrough Congressional corridors for 63 years. Harry Parker last week received the finest gift of all: his 1130 mnothly salary as long as he ives, plus a tribute fror» the House of Representatives in fine oratorical style. Said North Carolina's Carter Wnrren: "Mr. Speaker, Harry is tired. He Is 'wore out.' His feet mrt him. Now, you have got to come from my section or from Georgia or Mississippi to know what it means when an old colored man's feet begin to always hurt him." After a rousing demonstration that asted a full minute, the House voted, 340-0, to create Harry janitor- emeritus of the Ways & Means Committee. Unlike some other popular servants, Harry will not have to retire. He can hang around and make himself at home the rest of his life because he is "just as much a part of this institution as Is the dome over this building." Since Harry's chief functions are guarding ( th« committee's door and running er rands, observers believed last week that Harry would continue to si by the door, let his assistant do th leg work, If that young buck (t be chosen by Harry) serves as wise ly and well for the next 63 year he, too, may get an assistant. Tha would be the year 2,000. DEBTORS' LAW— MADISON, Wisconsin: Under tin present statutes a debtor is not on ly free from the fear of prison but by passing through bankruptcy in his own community, can he rcleas ed from all his debts anywhere in the U. S.—except for taxes am debts for fraud or willful injury yet thousands of indebted individ uals, because of distaste for bankruptcy or ignorance or inability to take advantage of bankruptcy provisions, have suffered the penalty of having their wages or salaries attached under garnishment proceedings. ~ But in Wisconsin, where there were an estimated 2.200 such cases during fiscal 1936, Governor Philip La Follotte last week signed a new law to free Wisconsin's debt-burdened low-income earners from the legal restraints of garnishment. Suggested by ruddy-cheeked Lloyd Kirkhma Garrison, 39 year-old dean of the University of Wisconsin's Law School and one time (1934) chairman of the National Labor Relations Board, Wisconsin's new law offers a sort of personal receivership to debtors earning less than $2400 a year. By applying to the District Court the debtor may protect himself from garnishee actions for a period of two years during which a referee designated by the court supervises paying off his bills in installments, allows him enough of his earnings to feed and care for his dependents. LIKE ANY UATTUiFIKLD"— CALCUTTA. India: The Calcutta-Lahore express plowed stolidly through one night last week on its 1,100 mile journey. In the morning hundreds of natives packed in the first five cars dozed fitfully on for they had little sleep. In the two rear cars Eurpean passengers rode in greater comfort. Fifteen miles from Patna all the travelers were shocked into full consciousness, many of them for only a few seconds. With a thunder of shattered wood, a shriek of torn steel, the train and seven cars took a head dive over the embankment, .settled in a chaotic mess. The first two cars were completely telescoped, buried beneath the two that followed. From the two rear cars, which had stayed r.iiracul- lously on the rails, leaped frenzied Europeans to behold a scene described by one as "like any battlefield." Relief workers rushing to the spot dragged more than 100 dead and mangled bodies from the wreckage. The government railway carrier gave out that 80 had been killed. 65 injured. The Exchange Telegraph (Britishi news- agency'a figures were 300 killed, 260 injured. If those last were accurate, the disaster was the worst in official railroad history, topping the Gretna Green, Scotland wreck of 1915 in which 247 were killed, 24G injured, "DEAR HERBERTWASHINGTON: Sick of the Court Bill battle, yet eyeing the President's fight-to-a-ftnish demand in his letter to "Dear Alben", Senators were last week contemplating the work ahead when from New sle Smith, Algona. at the Call State Park, recently. The Frank Householders were Sunday dinner guests of the Wesley Householders, the occasion being in honor of the latter's son, Richard's sixth birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Morris. daughter, Vern. accompanied by Ernest Krueger and daughter, Ruth, Burt, spent Sunday at the A. F. Krucgers. Fairmont. The Henry Schroeders were Sunday dinner guests of the H. A. Wieners. Mr. and Mrs. Wiener and son, Gerald, spent the evening with the Roy Chrischilles family. Fenton. Mr. and Mrs. Julius Mielkp and York's Democratic Governor Herert Lehman came a letter to Sentor Wagner: "I am writing you as citizen of the State of New York which you represent in the U. S. enate to voice my opposition to the Court Bill and to express my hope hat you will vote against it... Sev- ral months ago I wrote to (Frankin Roosevelt) that I believed its nactment would not be in the best nterests of the country . . . My con- ictions have become strengthened . . Whatever immediate gain might ie achieved through the proposed hange in the Court would in my opinion be far more than offset by loss of confidence in the independ- nce of the courts and in governmental procedure." Incredible as this flat pronouncement was to many, it caused no real urprise at the White House. Just jne year ago, Democrats engaged in a concerted move to dissuade Governor Lehman from retiring, to run again and (bus strengthen the Democratic ticket in New York. The forced draft succeeded only after Franklin Roosevelt sent his old friend a personal letter urging him :o make the race; but "Dear Her- jert" did not produce the expected votes in November, failed even to poll as many New York votes as Franklin Roosevelt. Thus proved a liability rather than an asset, his welcome at the White House was not quite so warm, and patronage favors ceased to flow liberally In his direction. To Citizen Lehman's plea that he vote against the Court Bill, Senator Wagner soon responded: "... I •hare with you the firm resolve to maintain the Independence of the courts . . . Six months ago there (wore) those who believed that our judicial processes were operating satisfactorily and those who felt that they were unreasonably blocking or retarding the progressive social objectives which Franklin Roosevelt and you and I hold in common. There was also n division of opinion as to the methods best calculated to give these objectives sons, Vcrnon and Chester, Milwaukee, and Mr. nnd Mrs. August Micl- ke, Whittemore. were last Thursday dinner guests of Mrs. Frank Macumber. Ellen Wolfe, who has been visiting the Cnlvin Householders, left Thursday for her home in Whltte- more. Mrs. Householder and her children spent Sunday with Miss Wolfe. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Dacken. of Kanawha, spent Sunday afternoon at the Mrs. Dora Laabs home. Evening guests there were the William Fustenaughs, Lotts Creek, and the Leland Hantelman's, Fenton. The M. O. Richards family spent Sunday with Mrs. Eliza Richards, Algona. Floyd Richards and two sons, Blue Earth, were also there. Mrs. William Bllsborough, Algona, returned here with the Richards for the week. Mrs. Martha Baessler, Llvermore, came Saturday for a visit at the Alex and A. A. Krueger home, she being an aunt of the Messrs. Krueger. Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Alex and A. A. Krueger and Mrs. Baessler made a business trip to Des Moines. Charles Dittmer, Burt, Dr. and Mrs. Lyle Morris and daughter, Winifred, North Port, New York, Phoebe Morgan, Mr. and Mrs. Edw. Dittmer, the Leonard Dittmers and Arie Dlttmcr, all of Burt, spent Sunday afternoon and were supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Dittmer. Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Newbrough, daughter, Grace, Mr. and Mrs. John Newbrough, and the Lawrence Newbroughs spent Sunday at the Arthur Reynolds, Humboldt. Clifford Garrison, Algona, came Saturday evening to the A. D. Newbrough home and accompanied them to Humboldt. Marie Carlson, Titonka, and Ruth McFarland, Burt, spent from Saturday until this week Wednesday at the W. F. Faulstichs. Dorothy accompanied them to Burt for a visit. Rosetta Gifford spent Sunday afternoon at the Faulstichs. Mr. and Mrs. Faulstlch spent the afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Leo Jaskulke Fenton. Mrs. Faulstich spent Monday with the Adolph Perils, Whittemore. Bad Car Accident The Rev. Albert Rust visited a few days last week with his mother at Worthington. Minn. She is in her 84th year and has brpn quite ill, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Merriam nnd family have returned from a visit with her sister. Mrs. George Wermersen at Miller, South Dakota. Mrs. Ernest Bonnstettpr, who has spent the last month at the Mason City Mercy hospital, was brought to her home the first part of the week. Ralph Wermrrson and Miss Florence Houser of Pittsville, Wis., sppnt the week end at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dick Werm- erson. Mrs. Bertha Crail and daughter, Catherine of Minneapolis visited a few days last week at the home of their daughter and sister, Mrs. Paul Williams. Mr. nnd Mrs. Gerald Hussonft nnd two sons of Ellsworth and Mrs. Ella Hussong of Ames spent one afternoon last week at the R| F. Quackenbush homo. Gary Studer, little son of Mr. nnd Mrs. Wilbur Studcr, underwent a minor operation nt Algona last week Thursday. His parents nnd his grandmother Mrs. E. J. Studer, spent the day with him. Mrs. Fay Scare nnd daughter, Bety, Mrs. Mnttie Beers. Miss Elva Stambough nnd Miss Edith Wilson are enjoying nn outing nt the Bailey cottage nt Clear Lake. Mr. Scare spent the week end with them. Howard Mnssion harvested oats with his combine nt the Harry Chnmbers farm Inst week. Most of the onts are harvested around Corwith and will probably be cut and shocked by the end of the week. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Pfeffer and family, and Miss Eva Pfeffer of DCS Moines are spending two weeks vacation with their father, M. P. Pfeffer nnd with other relatives in Corwith and with Mrs. Pfeffer's relatives in St. Benedict. Mrs. Reginald Bnstian and Ren- nle Lou and Miss Clara Bnstian of Humboldt spent Monday at the home of the former's parents. Mr. nnd Mrs. Robert Masterson. Margaret Mnsterson, who spent the past two weeks at the Bnstinn home, returned with them. Mr. and Mrs. W, Hnnsen and Mr. and Mrs. A. Miller, Chicago, spent several dnys last week visiting nt the Emll Sorcnson home. Mr. nnd VIrs. Miller want to Spencer to spend n week and will return to Corwith for n couple of dnys before returning to their home In Chicago. The Rev. nnd Mrs. Albert Rust and children, Virginia Sevcrns nnd Mrs. B. A. Rust of Brltt, were Mnson City visitors last week Wednesdny. The Rev. nnd Mrs. Rust visited Mrs. Enos Dunfee, Mrs. Ernest Bonn- setter and Mrs. Bcrnnrd Spangler, nil of Corwith, who were patients at the Mercy hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Gregson and son, Richard and Mr. and Mrs. Jake Schubert and family attended a reunion of the Schubert family at West Bend last week Sunday. The Rev. Karl W. G. Hiller came from Okoboji, Saturday to take charge of his pulpit on Sunday morning. He was accompanied by a fair chance \Vc will not always agree ns to methods. Due to the developments of the last twenty-four hours there is uncertainty ris to what proposals will ultimately he submitted to the Senate dealing with the judiciary . . . I shall follow the dictates of my own conscience and the counsel of my own experience." "The developments of the last twenty-four hours" to which Senator Wagner referred consisted of efforts by Administration forces to arrange a tactful surrender on the Court Plan to end the bitter five- month battle and permit congress soon to adjourn. Following a conference with Vice President Garner, Senator Wheeler, Court Bill opposition leader, announced immediately that his followers would accept the responsibility of preparing u redraft of the measure for lower-court reform. Said he: "The difference between the opposition's position and the position of some of the President's advisers is that we are for reform while they want control of the court." LONE ROCK NEWS I '. 1C. Ditt- The Henry Kuueks left Sunday for Marsh-ill and Redwood Falls. Minn., where they will spend a few days with relatives. Mr. and Mr.s. Gerald Li'ining and daughters, C.en'Uiino and Lillian, of Hampton, wore Sunday KUests of the Fred Genriches. Mrs. Raymond Bicr.stedl accompanied hy her mother Mr.s Sigsbce, called a I the Aii mcrs, Burt. Saturday. Mr. and Mr.s. Hugh Marlow and the Merwin Marlows Sunday guests at the Oliver Stowus and V. L. Wlialens. Dolliver. The Alton HulberU. Whittemuru. wen; Sunday dinner guests of Mrs. Hulbert's parents- Mr. and Mrs. William Nelson, and family. The Alton Hulberts, Whittomurc, spent Sunday afternoon at the Ora Hulbcit.s. The latter spent the evening at the JaniM WuUsworths. The A. H. Hannu.s and Theo. Krt'ueger. son. Harold, and daughter E:ima, were Sunday dinner guests at the Georjje Jcntz home, Fenton. E. M. Jensen accompanied by Albert Hutchison. Alex Radig and Art Kruuse, Fenton, made a business trip to Washington, Iowa, Sunday Mrs. N. L. Cotton accompanied Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Cotton to Rochester, Monday, where the latter Mrs. Cotton will receive medical Myrtle Turnbaugh, Algoua, spent Sunday afternoon at the P. L. Persons. Ruth Anderson, Swea City, is spending this week witli the Persons. Mr. and Mrs. Karl Ewoldt and the Joe CulberUons had a picnic dinner with Elva EwoUil and Jea- A car accident occurred near Kanawha last week Thursday night, seriously injuring the seven young occupants of the car. The driver, a Munn boy from Kanawha, was probably injured the most seriously. He suffered head wounds, which almost scalped him, besides other bad Injuries when he was thrown against the steering wheel. A Nelson girl also received bad head injuries, nnd other bad cuts including the loss of the end of her nose. All the others in the car received broken bones, cuts and bruises. Some of hem were thrown SO feet from the cur nfti'r going through the top. The car was completely wrecked. Two of the injured were taken to the Hampton hospital, and the oth- cr.s to, the hospital at Clarion. Tho young people were returning from a trip to Lake Cornelia and the accident happened when they failed to make a turn. Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Brown visited last week Wednesday evening at the home of Mr. und Mrs. Gco. Jesse. Mrs. Bertha Russell nnd daughter, Corrine of Cedar Rapids, are visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Maw. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Miller of Audubon came last week for a visit with their daughter, Mrs. Albert Rust und family. Oren Dennis, who is employed at Des Moines, spent the week end at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dennis. Miss Florence Widen has returned to Mason City after spending a two weeks' vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Widen. his sister, and hiabrother, Fred Hiller, both of Pennsylvania. ANNOUNCEMENT MONEY For You $50.00 and up for any worthy purpose We have now available a MONEY 7REDIT SERVICE whereby we can you with your financial problems. Cash advanced to both married :md single persons on your own security and signature, which can be repaid in small monthly installments. Your furniture, auto and livestock may be used as security. \Vi- will be gltul to talk with you (confidentially of course) about arranging a loan to meet your needs. P. J. KOHLHAAS See Us For Lowest Rates on New or Used Cars ft. Thanks Uncle Fred-Mother asked me to call her when I arrived 11 . A a appreciated convenience — a portable exten- iloa telephone for the gueit roam. Oummertime is travel-time. When you go traveling this summer, remind yourself to call home often by LONG DISTANCE You'll find added enjoyment and pleasure in strange places when you keep in touch with things back home. You con talk at lowest rates any night after 7 p. m. and all day every Sunday. HOW TO MEASURE THE BIG GALLON M EASURE your gasoline against the Big Gallon of Tydol iind you will find a big difference. Not in extra volume but in extra value. To the finest Tydol ever made has been added an exclusive top-cylinder oil and a special cleaning agent ... 2 extra values that modern motors require for top-notch performance ... 2 extra services that you get in Tydol Gasoline at no extra cost. The Big Gallon not only drives your motor; it oils and cleans it, too. It constantly lubricates, and protects close-fitting, fast-acting valves and pistons from heat and friction. It guards high-compression performance from the sluggish effect of carbon deposits. Get the triple-action of Tydol's Big Gallon in your car. Get the Big Gallon for your money. Hoenk Motor Service West of Court House If. L. Hoenk Phone 391 Algona, Iowa 9RIVESOIIS CLEANS toe. mi & tut wtuc WANTfiW

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