The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 11, 1937 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 11, 1937
Page 3
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Th6 Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, Nov. 11, 1937 ftlfitma %per Be* jfloineg t » M1 ^« J North Dodge Street i. W. HAGGARD * R. B. WALLER, Publishers Altered a* Second Claw Matter at the Portoffice at Alfona, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 8,18T9 Issued Weekly '3 Member Iowa Association SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOS8UTH CO.: One Tear, in Advance _ $1.80 Upper Des Molnes and Kossuth County Advance In combination, per year $2.50 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Tear to advance $2.50 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance In combination, per year $4.00 ADVERTISING RATES DUnlay Advertising, per inch 35c Want Ads, payable Irwadvance, word Je "Let the people know the troth and the coon- try U wife,"—Abraham Lincoln. TRAINING MEN FOR GOVERNMENT The army has West Point, the navy has Annapolis, and the United State government continues to have, under both democratic and republican administrations, an outmoded spoils system. Until that system can be replaced by one that trains for government service and government careers, other than through elective offices, we cannot say that our democracy is the success it might be. There has been much warranted criticism of the present administration, and its method of pick- Ing "deserving" democrats for the new bureaus and government positions created by the New Deal. And the same criticism can be made of preceding administrations. Unfortunately, neither party can find heart to make a really brave and generous gesture'by enacting statutes which would create a training school where bright. Intelligent young men might be taken under the wing of able instructors, and polished off into efficient public service, free from the fear of political upheavals. If the army and the navy require trained leaders, surely the U. S. government needs them even worse. A party system will, of course, remain. And elective officers at the top of the heap will continue to be elected. But the subordinates, as in England, who do most of the real work and do it very efficiently and economically, should be placed on their ability, just as men and women in private business rise or fall on their own achievements. Granted—the thought Is almost Utopian. But surely it is not impractical, and not out of the reach of as great a nation as ours. RED CROSS HANDOUTS DUE SOON Shortly after the last annual Red Cross drive, and when donations were being taken for flood sufferers, there was an unusual amount of criticism of the Red Cross because of many things. Workers In the Ohio valley were quoted as saying that the Red Cross gobbled all credit for relief, but that the early, preliminary work during the most try- Ing times, came from other volunteer sources. This matter of "big-time" charity is distinctly a "big business." The Red Cross has a gigantic, well-organized, and we imagine well-paid year around force of employees. At least newspaper offices are occasionally bombarded with high class, _ many-colored, and expensive literature, telling what * great wonders the organization has done — this usually occurs Just before the annual drive. a sound financial and banking system, curbed monopolies, regulated the railroads, protected Industry and agriculture and governed the country so wisely and W«ll that its progress and prosperity were the envy and admiration of the world. Of course, mistakes have* marred the party record at times, due to the weakness of men, but the party has never abandoned principle and has nothing to regret or be ashamed of. Let's keep -the record straight. The party may die as all things die, but if so it will leave a record that all honest Americans can be proud of. 1 • • * The Two Extremes LuVerne News: We do not know which are the most laughable, the newspapers which believe. Roosevelt is to blame for everything or th« newspapers which do not think he is to blame for anything. Some blame him for Uncle Si's bad bunion and others claim he was not even to blame because he appointed a felansman to the supreme bench. Most of those who defend him so stoutly are postmasters and those who do not defend him, want to be postmaster. • • • Comparing Looks Webster City Freeman: "Another unanswerable argument against court packing Is a photograph of Hugh L. Black alongside that of Charles Evans Hughes," says the Mason City Globe-Gazette. That's hardly fair. When Justice Black is five years older and has trained himself in dignity and aloftness he might not suffer in such a comparison of personal appearance.* 1 Just how would a photograph of Calvin Coollldge or Alfred M. Landon look alongside of that of Chief Justice Hughes or of George Washington? Abraham Lincoln would have lost in a personal appearance contest with Warren G. Harding, but that's about the only sort of contest in which Warren could wojst Abraham. Economy At The State House Estherville News: A few persons may have been convinced that the governor was actuated by economy motives in suppressing the salary list from publication. Just a few are fooled. These figures make it plain, however, why the administration would rather not spend a few dollars for a few pages of print: Statehouse payroll In 1932 was 000. Statehouse payroll in 1937 is 2,600. With Jobs multiplied nearly three times in five years it can be seen that it Is less embarassing if the public does not read the astounding figures. The governor vetoed a bill to make the salaries public. He said he wanted to save the state money. For the same reason, probably, he has created scores of more jobs. With the sales tax, use tax, Income tax, corporation tax, and the highest property tax In history, the administration talks about economy. But only talk. Actually it Is extravagant and taxpayers find it so. • * • Larrabee A Perfect Hampton Chronicle: While you are talking about candidates for United States senator on the republican ticket why not draft a fellow like Fred Larrabee, of Fort Dodge, who is highly qualified for J.he place, and who can get the votes? The farmers of Iowa have confidence In a man like Larrabee. Then there Is Dean W. Pelsen of Eldora, who made a record as a member of the Iowa legislature from Hardin county last winter which showed that he was a strong supporter of the farmer and the small town business man, and Senator G. R. Hill of Clarion, who made, a similar record. * too, Ire the greatest contributors. They contribute their tlm* and energy, and their prestige, to raise funds for the central organization, and one of the chief duties of the central-office force is to get out Into the field and see that the local committees are steamed up Into raising enough funds. We're not so crazy about the set-up, as you might gather. A LESSON NOBODV SEEMS TO NOTICE There is one frontier, at least, in the world that needs no standing army, no chain of forts, and no strategic air fields to protect from either aide. TlAt is the Canadian-American frontier. While turmoil rages around us, the continued friendship of the United States and Canada sets an all-time high in world history for ability of two nations to get along. And why? It isn't because the people are exactly alike. Canada has a great population descended from the French, English and Scotch, whereas the U. S. has practically everything, and enough of each to make trouble, if they did sg by nationality. But nobody does, because each nation goes along and minds its own business. We trade back and forth, we allow comparatively free crossing of the boundary, we have different types of government, and in Canada's case, there Is practically no standing army or navy. Canada and the United States are an object lesson for any neighboring nations. But to most of them, the path of war seems more preferable than the path of peace. Republicans Under Dog Humboldt Republican: One weakness of the republicans is that they evidently can not understand that they are not the dominant party. They can't get over the Impulses they have had for many, many years. They can't seem to realize that they are the "under dog." When they recognize their shortcomings and try to got together on a platform that will appeal to the people and work, if it wins, they may get somewhere. The average republican in this section feels that the party got exactly what was coming to it in 1932. The old party of that date is aa dead now as it was then. The voters will have to be given evidence of new principles if they follow the republicans next year. This is not written to demean the party, but to help it. Facts may us well be faced. Farley Joins Up With Uw Rich North wood Index: Postmaster General James A. Farley is soon to realgn, it is claimed, and will take a position with an automobile concern. His salary is »aid to be slated at $100,000 a year with a certain amount, of stock In the company, free, and bonus ' agreements which will net him an additional large •urn each year. Query: Will Mr. Farley, who is a net of President Roosevelt, automatically become in "economic royalist" when he takes on hl» new lob? Or will he just be paid by "economic roy- VilsU" like others of the men who formerly surrounded the executive? Achievements of the Pant Knoxvllle Journal: The Journal cannot adjust itself to the practice of aom» republican editor* at apologising for th» policies and record of the republican party. They need no apology. The re- puWcan ••cordU a bright and •tuning sight com- nared to that of iU chief opponent The republican baa never fired on the flag nor sought to scut- uTthe sMrTof VtatoT~Ths republican party has never renutiUtad the uttim'f oWlgatlons or depreciated IKS.fTum.!* iSKit&P****" never made war nor sought FOOTBALL! Dick (Swaml) Post of Algona cops the dollar .prize for the closest guesses this week, and none of "the entries were very close. With Illinois kicking Northwestern in the ribs, and Indiana finally adding some scoring punch to its, gam« to upset the Ohio Sbate applecart^-«r«U, it was too much for everybody, Including yours truly. We only made 101 error point* ourselves, so you can see what poor judgment Is being exercised from this typewriter. Post picked two games wrong, Illinois and Nebraska, but not by bad margins. He had 68 error points. l'»T*|11in Leon Larson, Lone Rock, took second place. He also picked Northwestern and Nebraska to win. He had 71 error points. Willis J. Cotton, Lone Rock, took third place, missing the Illinois, Indiana and Nebraska gnmcs, but he picked Minnesota to beat Iowa, 32 to 0, and I'ittsburg to down Notre Dame, 19 to 6, to hold his error points down to 76. Everybody else in the contest had three or more games wrong. Other tallies of error points In the group missing three games, follow: GROUP ONE: Orval Bakken, 78, and high school emblem; O. S. Reiley, 79; Max Brown, Lone Rock, 85; Florlan Neuroth, 86, and Academy emblem; Percy Kuhn, 87; Imelda Dooley, 93; Bernadine Barnes, 91; Evelyn Black, 93; A. L. Benschoter, Lu- Verne, 96; Paul Nordstrom, 96; Ora Larson, 97; Ted Chrischilles, 99; Vic Bteil, 99; Lone Rock Elevator, 99; Chet Williams, 101; Don Wlllasson. 101; G. Ray Work, 102; J. M. Blanchard, Lone Rock, 102; B. Agard, 102; C. W. Nlcoulln, 102; Matt Stceit, 104; Bob Williams, 108; Chet Holt, 110; H. A. Blanchard, Lone Rock, 115; H. E. Bartlett, 116; and Kathleen Elbert, 121. The remainder of the replies missed three games and picked ties, or were wrong on four to five games. But don't feel badly—you have to remember how the big-time sportswrlters and radio comentators picked 'em to feel better. And so, here goes for this week. One dollar, first prize, eight months and six months subscription for second and third. All replies must be in by Saturday noon. Northwestern (7) at Minnesota (13). Reloit (0) at Chicago (13). Illinois (ti) at Ohio State (13). Indiana (13) at Iowa (7). Michigan (0) at Pennsylvania (6). I'urdue (6) at Wisconsin (7). Notre Dame (14) at Army (6). Iowa State (7) at Murquette (7). Nebraska (0) at Pittsburg (14). So there they are, and If the usual number of upsets occur, well—that tie game we picked simply mean we have no idea how the game might go. W * • One of our scouts reports that Mrs. Charles W. Sarchett has a corn cob II % inches long, and about B 1 !! inched around, which she raised herself. Has anybody a cob any bigger than that? » » * Our friend The Fenton Reporter had a nice, fair and sensible comment last week on a recent editorial in this paper regarding the Kossuth fair, and some of its good and bad points. Aa a business firm In Algona, we can readily see how folks in business In other communities may feel that somehow this community is deriving undue benefit from the fair, but our belief Is sincere that no local firms are, other than some publicity for the City of Algona. And when a controversial question can b« sanely discussed without rancor and heated words which bring only greater misunderstanding and IU will, it ia a pleasure to sit around the council table and go over the matter. * • a PUZZLE OF THE WEEK: "You never got anywhere in politic* trying to get even with a fellow."—Jim Farley. • • • Sally Hand oomnumta that she t* Juat trying to get her affair* straightened out so ah* can retire to the country. Which would seem to indicate that Sally ha* heard about term income* being up. • • • L**t Ufc*-JTw* on ttu» 00-yard ARMISTICE DAY 1918-1937 The MARCH OF TIME DO. o. s. fAT. art. Prepared by the Editor* ol TIME Th« Weekly Netvtmagazlne CHANGED TUNESWASHINGTON: While U. S. business has been apt to regard Frankline Roosevelt as a malicious ogre holding Its fate In his perverse hands, Franklin Roosevelt has appeared to regard business as a malevolent force which cannot be wiped out but should be perpetually chastened. But the president and business were last week forced to see each other in better perspective—for the 10-week stock- market slump had reduced paper alues $25,000.000,000 and fear.i of major business recession were rowing. During the week, the Federal Reserve Board loosened margin equirements, thus carrying stocks irough their steadiest wefk in two months. By week's end, Washing- on was seriously considering the osslbility that Congress must soon evlse and modify the capital gains ax and the undistributed profits ax, which business bemoans aa a tumbling block to recovery. Both Franklin Roosevelt and a uccesslon of business-minded bus- ness at Hyde Park denied that they ad talked over means-of easing up Deal restrictions on business. Confronted by Washington reports f a tax revision, the president avoided endorsing them, pointed that they were written from he point of view of those-who- lave rather than of those-who- lave-not — who were, said Franklin loosevelt. attll his major concern. But last week Washington knew hat the New Deal was suddenly 'eeling a new pressure, not prlmar- ly from big business but from all those who fear a bu»ln»«s reces- lon — a force so general us almost o nmount to a pressure of clrcum- tnnces. For even the left wing; if the New Deal was alarmed by he possibility of a slump and 'ranklin Roosevelt's attitude np- >cared to reflect a tnoit chungo. Jkewise modified was the attitude f many a business innn who has groaned because of unhealthy Fod- ral deficits, but fears the medicine if reduced Federal spending more hnn the udgets. disease of unbalanced •WE DO-BOSTON, Massachusetts: When he went to visit her son John, con- •alescing in Boston after the re- noval of four wisdom teeth, Mrs. Roosevelt said to a group of caniiramen: "I should think you'd get Ired of taking my photograph." iald do." a rude photographer, "We PEACE PARLEYWASHINGTON: While the high commands of the two great U. S. abor forces were assembled in simultaneous convention last month —A. P. of L. In Denver, C. I. O. in Atlantic City—they agreed in a sudden exchange of insulting telegrams o hold a formal peace conference, and In Washington last week the two delegations met—three men 'rom A. F. of L., tea from C. I. O. Speaking for A. F. of L. was George Harrison of the Railway Clerks, stocky, 42-year-old head of he A. F. of L. railroad department and president of the potent Railway Labor Executives association. Speaking for C. I. O. was Philip Murray, 52, calm, suave chairman of the Steel Workers Organizing Committee. Though Philip Murray and George Harrison are two of the ablest labor negotiators iu the land, their assignment was nearly superhuman. They strained for cordiality, addressed each other as "George" and "Phil." The C. I. O. delegation went into huddle with John L. Lewis, emerged to slap down a three-point peace proposal: A. F. of L. to adopt policy of strict industrial unionism not only for mass production workers but also for maritime, service, public utility and basic fab rlcating industries; formation an autonomous "C. I. O. department" within A. F. of L. with sole jurisdiction over industrial unions; a joint A. F. of L.-C. I. O. national convention to ratify the agreement. First to leave the session after this uncompromising document was thrown at A. F. of L., tough President Joseph Curran of C. I. O.'s new National Maritime Union explained why the meeting had broken up by snapping: "Hell, you can't expect men to come out of a dead faint and go right on negotiating." Back at C. I. O. next day was slammed A. F. of Ii.'s counter-proposal, a reiteration of its old stand; return of the 'suspended C. I. O. unions to the A. F. of L. fold; new C. I. O.-charted unions to amalgamate with A. F. of L. unions on terms to be settled at a conference; dissolution of C. I. O. Philip Murray declared the A. F. of L. demanded "abject surrender." C. I. a was likewise asking for unconditional surrender but on terms man subtle, for U C. L O. entered A. F. of L. as an autonomous department, John L. Lewis and his 3,500,000 followers would soon run the whole show. Hope- essly deadlocked, the conference broke up—but not until the delegates had agreed to meet again in a week. MORE BATTLESHIPS- NEW YORK: At New York Navy Yard. Assistant Secretary of the Navy Charles Edison, son of the nventor, last week grasped the controls oT a pneumatic riveting machine, shot a flaming bolt into a 70-ft. section of the keel of the 'North Carolina", first battleship the U. S. has built since the "West Virginia" was commissioned in 1923. When the vessel is completed some time In 1941, along with a sister ship ("Washington") whose keel will be laid at Philadelphia Navy Yard next spring, the Navy will have the two biggest (35,000 tons), fastest (27 knots), best-armed (nine 16-in. guns) and most expensive ($60,000,000 apiece) battleships ever built In the U. S. Of the 325 fighting ships in the U. S. Navy at last year's end, 212 were classified as "over age." Now abuilding or appropriated for in the present push are 87 vessels, Including besides the "North Carolina" and "Washington" three aircraft carriers, ten cruisers, SS destroyers and 17 submarines. Only nation to admit to bigger naval re- armanment is Great Britain, whose 285 vessels are being Increased' by 96, including five battleships. In oharse of the new U, 8. Naval construction program is shy, grey tag Assistant Secretary EJdison, who has already announced the Nnvy's intention of asking Congress for two more battleships at the next regular session. I'KOFESSIONATTviEWPOINT— CHICAGO: Thievery, defined ns stealing by non-violent methods, is i\ profession as exclusive and exacting aa law or medicine and includes everything from shop-lifting to t'ne suavities of the confidence man. Published lost week by the University of Chicago Press ($2.50> wns a solid account of the life and activities of "The Professional Thief" notable for the fact that it is not a thriller but a sociological document written by a thief named Chic Conwell, and edited by onetime University of Chicago Sociologist Edwin H. Sutherland. Highlights: "Codes of ethics are much more binding among thieves than among legitimate commercial firms. Should an outfit have a putup touch (opportunity for theft suggested by an outsider) for 10 per cent, no other outfit would think of offering the putup man 15 per cent for It Lying is perhaps considered by thieves to be more unethical than it is by the law-abiding . . . " member of Yellow Kid Weil's famed Chicago confidence gang reported: "In all my life I never heard of a racket man padding an expense account." "The central principle in all true- con (confidence) rackets is to show a sucker how he can make some money by dishonest methods and then beat him in his attempted dishonesty." Standard forms: arranging with the victim to cheat another member of the gang at cards or dice; selling counterfeit pawn tickets for supposedly stolen articles; selling shares in smuggled property; selling complicated but useless counterfeit machines. When professional thieves are arrested, they rely first on the police ("in hard times a dollar two or even a drink may be enough"). More difficult arrangements are handled oy a fixer who works through the complaining witness, the prosecutor (by trading cases), the baili'f (who forges vacating orders), 01 the judge . . . There is comparutive- 0 (J ly little fixing of Federal agent: . . When the Eye (Pinkertons) arc . . that is bad. They of anything excep last two Of which were recaptured. We also destroyed nil highways. bridges and telegraph and telephone lines in the vicinity of Taiyueh and outside the city killed over 100 .T.ip- anese and destroyed a dozen armored cars. . . On October 12 we again defeated Japanese reinforcements coming to relieve Tniyueh and killed 200 and burned IS of their 60 armored cars." Although the Japanese advance was last week resumed, "after extremely heavy fighting" according to Tokyo communiques, it \vns evident that Chinese troop? in mountain areas so inaccessible that even their own government hns not known exactly how the war was goinp. have been making brave, effective resistance on a scale Chinese hnvp not before equalled in the north. BORDER BATTLE— PORT-AU-PRINCE. Haiti; Rc- cause French-speaking Negro Haiti (10.204 sq. mi.) had a population (2,550,000) almost twice that of the Spanish-speaking Dominican Republic twice its size <19,3,"!2 sq. mi.> over-crowded Haitians have for years been slipping over the border, squa-ing on Dominican land. Out of the jungle last week seeped news that the border villages recently blazed with fire and the banging of musketry; that when the smoke cleared, over 300 were dead on Dominican soil, mostly Haitian squatters, their wives and children. Nervous authorities in both countries now fear reprisals. FASHIONS OF 19S8— . NEW YORK: From the viewpoint of the public, the annual Automobile Shows—opened by the Manhattan show (staged by the manufacturers) and followed immediately by 44 shows in other cities (staged by dealers)—are eagerly anticipated pageants where the nation's most progressive Industry displays new and wonderful - improvements in U. S. mankind's most basic luxury. But improvements in 1938 automobiles, on view for the first time last week with the opening of the 38th annual Automobile Show in New York's hulking Grand Central Palace, are neither new nor wonderful. Cars look virtually the same ns last year, save for a few refinements of streamlining, and the only newcomer is a midget car named 'Bantam". From the viewpoint of automobile makers and sellers, the Automobile Show is considered the best means of "klcking-off the industry to a good start." To the Industry, this year's kick-off lokos good because the slight changes in car appear- nnop mean that few expensive changes in plant and tooling were necessary to launch the new models. The Inok of newcomers and new gadgets means that dealers can continue their accustomed sales routines. And prices already raised some 5 per cent In August, are generally being raised some 5 per cent with the show. POST OFFICES— ST. LOUIS, Missouri: When the town post office of Enough. Mo., was discontinued last week, the St. Louis "Post Dispatch" editorlolized deploring the loss, hoping post offices in Missouri would not be discontinued at Hiizzah. Ink, Useful. Novelty. Peculiar. Wisdom, Ponder. Aid, Braggadocio. Added Wear To your clothes if you use our cleaning service regularly. Good cleaning and pressing restores color and prolongs the life of the fa'brie. Our Dry Cleaning is Odorless ElkCI eaners Phone :?:{() Pick Up and Delivery Service Norman and Perry brought in don't think catching thieves." COMMENTATOR— FORT WORTH, Texas: Elliot' offering $100,000 for the "Red Nap oleon' 'alive or $80,000 for him dead; and the "100 Victories" (mort or less) which earned General Wei his soubriquet were won in skirmishes aimed to exterminate the Chinese communists of General Chu. Typical of belated but glorious news received by Chinese Premier and Generalissimo Chiang Kai- shek at Nanking last week wa* this telegram from Red Napoleon Chu: "First the left nank of our army began an attack against Ningwu, which wa* held by the Japanese .. . After besieging the city for four day* we finally recaptured It, taking 2,000 Japan*** pruioner*... On October 7, w* attacked the citie* of Taiyuah, YuUaUun and Mayl, tb* Warranty Bond With Gamble's New BONDED ANTI-FREEZE NOW yov are positively insured against loss from freezing damage to the cooling system of your car by a $100.00 Warranty Bond backed by the Phoenix Insurance Company of Hartford, Connecticut. This U the strongest, most powerful guarantee ever written on an Antl-Freexe solution. No need to pay S2.00 to S3.00 per gallon and no need to worry about big repair bill*. Simply keep your radiator Oiled with the proper amount of Gamble's Bonded Anti-Freezo and you will be protected completely. Even though your solution should \Vil run low our BlOO.OO warranty bond \VH protect* you against I'll loss from freezing damage to your cool- 1 ing system. Per Gal., Denatured Alcohol 54* 188 Proof. Approved by car and radiator manufacturers. Pet Gallon In Tour Container Drive In Safety With Gamble's Frost Shields Size* For All Car* 6'il4* Glass Frost Shield. 49e 8'xlOV Glass Shield, Pair 69c B'xlS" Glass Frost Shield. .S9c 8'xl2" Celluloid Shield . . .49c Electric Fro»t Shields Full Protection Against Frost or Sleet Latest style. Fastens to windshield with air tight gasket*. Wire elements keep windshield warm and prevent formation of sleet and ice. Available in 2 sizes to fit most cars. 8'xlB'.... Sensational Hot Water Heater Values Tiger Deluxe A $12.95 Value Gives 40% more heating efficiency. 6 Rows of }f rust-proof tubes in staggered formation. Heat, comfort, and quality at an extremely low cost. " ~~ Price Was $9.65. Sale Price Complete SAO HOT WATER HEATER Easily worth 19.75. Price was &^ sr^P , se.89. Sale Price Complete.. . T ^ab«79 TIGER STANDARD HOT WATER HEATER. Easily worth $6.99. Price waa «a.9f. Sale Price *•» QE Complete %a9a>9 w LEADER HOT WATER HEATER. Easily worth 1(6.00. Price waa W.9S. Sate Price A9 O A Complete with Pittlnjs T affi9O HEATERS INSTALLED AT A VERY LOW COST WHILE STOCKS LAST •Deluxe Defrosting Fan New safety style rubber blade. Can't cut or injure in any way. High speed motor with built-in switch. $* Complete a S & G Auto Fan. $« Complete JLai Prepare Your Car For Winter Driving Tiger Radiator Cleaner Use before adding Aati-Frceie. Removes ruat and tcale. Per CM . Liquid HadUtor Claanaf. 10 Ol. Can FreeiomeUr. Chock your ow TIGER WINTER OIL An oil that will give perfect lubrication under all Winter driving conditions. U is fast flowing—even at SO" oelow zero and at the same time gives you positive safety and protection on long drives In milder weather. It will not thin out We positively guarantee the quality ol this oil. • FAST FLOWING -EVEN AT 30' BELOW • COMPLETE PROTECTION • HIGH MILEAGE ,.._ • LOW CARBON FORMATION • CLEAN MOTOR Use Tiger Winter Oil. Especially Designed for Winter Driving. Per Gallon Including Federal Tax—Less Can 60* 044* Qa* Wdl gtcrit GUARANTEED TWO YEARS. A powerful Super Active battery that will give positive Winter starting in the coldest weather. Has 46 plates instead of the usual 39, increasing the capacity, starting power and length * 0%. Guaranteed 2 years on a service basis, "r of life by over 40 Exchange Price 46G tt Plule Reverae Terminal lor Ford VS. Tcrruplaue, and others. Exchange Price 4B Plate Tiger Super Active for Exchange Price *5.19 4B Plate Tiger Urge cars. Ex 39 Plate Kuy anteed 1 vear. Kxchoug* 39 Plate Kuy Blue Buttery. Guar- g* Price . . >6.4S '3.49 H*tW»ta« r**r*«t Spent* Rubber Typu I* Sue. 10 fool toll . W foot RoU SiM. 1* foot BoU Tailor Made Winter Fronts For All Cars Including TtM Very Latest MotWs Mann uUor made style M illustrated wttb xipper front. Perfect Biting. Top lection, rtmoTtblf for mild weather. Vor Cha*., Oldamobile, Poa- tiac. Dodge, Pl/-«fl f A nuittii and others T A«J9 Special for Ford VS,'37 *L29 Felt Floor Mats T« K«tt0 Out CoM * IMC* aiM tries*. M aav felt out. KM»* «•! iliasB araaad pxUla snrl floor hna»*» ~" GAMBLE STORES BudB.WBa.-d, Ageocie*) at Brit* and Uaraar

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