Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on September 17, 1931 · Page 4
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, September 17, 1931
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Page 4
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TWOKOSSU YOUTHS, G UNDER AR RL, IEST 'Confess to Robbing Denver Oil Station. Two Kossuth county youths and •wn Armstrong girl who set out to •conquer the world attempted to iBiold UP an oil station in Denver, •CJolo,, according to newspaper reports, and are now facing Jail terms ft they, are convicted. The Denver Tost contained the following articles on the hold-up: Denver, Sept. 8—Leonard "Voight Algona, la., was' sought late Tuesday by Jefferson county authorities yaa the man who. early in the day trobbea the Bergen park filling sta. «on of $15; afterlife, had hit the attendant, HaroldS Pyendergast, 17 .years old, on the head "with a blackjack and knocked him unconscious. Harry Cutler, 22 years old, of Ban. croft, la., and Theda Palmer, 16, •pretty Armstrong, la., girl, who were seated in an automobile out; Bide the station when the robbery -occurred, were arrested by Deputy ^Sheriff James Green of Evergreen •Kfter they stopped near Hager's -ranch, between Evergreen and Ber asen park. Two Had No Part In Attack. Prendergast identified Cutler and Hhe girt as the persons with the man -who attacked him, but said the> fliad no part in the attack. He said 1h« sold Cutler six gallons of gaso- Jlne and then returned to the station. Cutler told Sheriff Green that Vblght followed the attendant to the Station but he did not know, he in- Xended to stage a rotibery until after toe returned and told him. to drive *way. Cutler and the girl did not .at tempt to escape when the officers approached them after they had stopped at the ranch for drinking water, but Voight jumped out of the Automobile and fled. Deputy Sheriff Lee Merriman, ol Jefferson county and Under-sheriff Verne Downing are leading the search for Voight and it was believed '3ie would be captured before night He escaped with the $15 taken from the station. Prendergast, who was not serious ly injured, is from Greeley, Colo. He •was struck twice on the head. Sheriff James G. Biggings Jr., of Jefferson county removed Cutler and Miss Palmer to the county jail in Golden. Youths Confess to Robbery. Golden, Colo., Sept 9 — Leonard Voight and Harry Cutler, Iowa youths arrested Tuesday after rob- 4>ery of Bergen Park filling station, ••will. IK; charged with robbery with a gun, Sheriff James G. Biggins Jr., of Jefferson county, said Wednesday. Cutler and a girl companion, Theda Palmer, were arrested shortly after the robbery, during which Harold Prendergast, 17-yr.-old Greeley, Colo., youth, \\-as beaten over /the head with a revolver by Voight. "Voight fled from the automobile when he saw officers approaching and was not apprehended until later. Taken to the Jefferson county jail here late Tuesday he confessed that -he struck Prendergast twice :tvith a revolver and then looted the station cash register of $11. BUSINESS MEN SEE DIRT TAKEN FROM FILTERS Ten business men watched the filter at the new filtering plant yesterday while it was being washed out. Tho amount of dirt ' taken from the water was clearly shown when the water for backwashirig was forced i» below and the dirt and iron settlings began to flow- out of the snnd. The water floating on the top before the backwash was started wns fairly clear. When the water en me from below the yel low rust came slowly to the top, making cloud'shaped figures. It was drained off into sewers. More than 112,000 (Talon? of water tare used each time the filters are washed. An attempt to have everyone who wishes see how the water is cleaned and the dirt taken out will be made by members of the water planl but only about ten can be handled at any one time. Each filter will be washed once a week, one on Monday, a.nd the other on Wednesday. MRS. GEILENFELD, EARLY SETTLER DIES OF DIABETES Mrs. Karl Geilenfeld, Sr., died TFriday after an illness of six weeks ywJth diabetes. During the last three nveeks she was unable to leave her rfoed. Funeral services were held ..'Sunday afternoon from the Trinity 33vangelJcal Lutheran church, with the Rev. P. J. Braner in charge, and fburial was made in Riverview ceme- ftery. Short services were held at Wie home preceding the church ser- The attendance at the services Hazed the capacity of the church, Wind is said to be the largest service •ever held in the church. Pallbear- vers were Robert and Louis Braatz, ^Arthur Heidenwith, August Schneider, Erwin Heidenwith, and John £>acken. Mrs. Geilenfeld was a .daughter «of Mr. and Mrs. August Schneider, 'and was born September 6, 1869 in <G«rmany. When she was less than m year old her parents came to the SUnited States, settling first at Mil- twaukee. Some years later the fam- sily located on a farm in Lotts Creek ttownship, and she has made Kos- isutta her home since. April 5, 1886 she married Mr. Oeilenfeld, of Lotts Creek, who sur- Wives. They farmed in Lotts Creek wtnd Union townships till 12 years »go, when they retired to Algona. She is survived by six sons and a daughter, Karl, Henry, Paul, and aBdward, and Lena, all of Algona, -Arthur, of Lu Verne, Godfrey, of ZLotts Creek, and 12 grandchildren. ifihe is also survived by two brothers )*md two sisters, Pal Schneider, 'Clinton, Minn., Frank Schneider, of IBurt, Mrs. EJnily .Heidenwith, of ; 3Lrf>ttB Creek, and Mrs. Louise Dack'«n, of Burt. Two children died a Dumber of years ago. Mrs. Geilenfeld was baptized in the Evangelical church in Germany when an infant, and was confirmed Hit Milwaukee, Wis., and remained o& member of the church ever since. PThe Rev. Mr. Braner said of her, '"Mrs. Geilenfeld will be greatly missed by her many friends, and i«speclally by her family, which was yet In sore need of her." MIDWAY ON WEST CONFUSES OLD PATRONS OF THE FAIR The new mid-wey was confusing W* old-timers who were accustomed tt« the east mid-way, and too many % seemed like they were attending qpaoiber lair. Mid-way was more •crowded tlwuu usual with conces- "wlons, which were fairly well pa- •ronlaed by tbe crowds, considering the Urn* PIONEERS AT IRVINGTONARE 50 YEARS WED Good Hope, Sept. 15—Friday for- Mr. and Mrs. M. de L. Parsons proved to be a day. of crowning importance in an eventful and useful life when they celebrated at their ;home near -Irvington their golden wedding anniversary. Not only Is It of interest that these two fine people have spent 50 years together, but that during that.time they have lived in but one place their present home. In addition it is remarkable that Mr. Parsons- has resided on this same farm for 65 years, the first .home, being a log cabin which'- stood near the site of the present home. . . In a nearly school house in the year 1866-67 he taught a group of 28 children. At'that time 'there were the same number of families In the same approximate location as there are today. To participate with them in -the. celebration 65 guests gathered at the home near noon, and at 12 o'clock sat down to a sumptuous 3-course dinner. At table with the guests of honor were their eighl children: Stanley Parsons, Mrs' John A. Brandow, Mrs. M. J. Jones, Mrs. W. H. Gress, Mrs. Theo. Hkrr, Mrs. Harold Frambach, Sumner Parsons, and Mrs. Ed Smith; also Rev and Mrs. Allen Wood. The dinner was prepared toy the daughters and daughters-in-law -anc served -by Mrs. Ralph • Parsons 1 , aijd Dorothy and Viola Smith. Mi's.-^ M! J. Jones made the nut cups and hacl chai-ge of the decorations. A color scheme of gold and white prevailed in the floral decorations and the festoons throughout the room as well as in the cakes and iced desserts. Included in the list of relatives and guests present were Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Parsons, Chokio Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. John A. Parsons and children, among the latter a daughter, Mrs. James Jensen and her child, of Fairmont; Mr. and Mrs M. J. Jones, Algona; Mr. and Mrs W. H. Gress and children, Hamer •N. D. Mr. and Mrs. Theo Harr and children, Cresco twp:; Mr. and Mrs Harold Frambach and children, 6 Whlttemore; Mr. and Mrs. Sumnei Parsons and daughter, Mary Lee living on the home place; Mr. ^anc Mrs. Ed Smith and son Edwin^ ,p Portland twp.; Mr. and Mrs. "WV A Pai-sons, Belmond; Edith Reed, o Goodland, Kas.; Mr. apd Mrs. M. G Parsons and son and granddaugh ter, Irvington; Mr. and Mrs. Ed Beardsley, Algona; Mrs. Hattii Lowe, Vicksburg, Mich. W. H. Baker and daughter, Mrs Geo. McNish, Kanawha; Mr.,, and Mrs. F. H. Shackelfbrd, Algona:; Mr and Mrs. Ralph Parsons and chil dren, Algona; also Mr. and Mrs. D W. Smith and daughters Dorothy and Viola, Good Hope; Henry Fram bach and son Walter, Whittemore and the Rev. and Mrs. Allen Wood Good Hope. Seventeen grandchil d/en and one great-grandchild wen present. The guests of honor were the re cipients of a number of beautifu and practical gifts. The occasion was one of much happiness and delight BANCROFT JUNIORS BEAT ALGONA 17-16 The Algona Junior League tean gave the Bancroft Juniors a rea scare last Wednesday by making 11 runs in the last half of the ninth inning, and coming within one scon of winning the game. Bancroft was sitting pretty with 17 runs to Al gona's 5, and the last inning was merely a matter of finishing th game. When Algona's runs began to come thick and fast the Bancrof boys attempted to tighten up, anc as a result made numerous errors aiding the Algonians. The box scon of the game follows: Algona— AB R H PO A E Sellstrom, 3b 51013 O. Kelly, 2b 23131 N. Bruns, ss 51011 McDonald, c 52 2 6 0 Hegarty, cf 52310 BJlsborough, rf 10000 Cook, rf 20010 •Beard — 21100 Sigsbee, Ib .33371 M. Bruns, If 52010 J. Kelly, p. 41202 Totals 39 16 12 21 81 »Batted for Cook. Bancroft— AB R H PO A E Sheridan, Ib 5 McGuire, ss 5 2 1 11 0 22042 Menke, 2b-p 52222 G. Hatten, p-2b —531011 J. Welp, cf 531001 E. Hatten, rf 431 Simmons, if 511 0 1 001 Recker, c 50163: Cayior, 3b ... 31023 Totals 42 17 10 21 14 Two-base hits: Hegarty, Sigebee J. Kelly, Menke, E. Hatten; 3-base hits: J. Kelly .Sheridan, G. Hatten; home Tun: Hegarty; earned runs: Algona 6, Bancroft 7. Score by innings: 123459 Bancroft 1 2 4 4 3 Q Algoni*. ——, T ..,..0 2 2 1 0 0 11 CQiwrr ADVANCE ALQONA. IOWA igil^igBgBligiBnBIHgHHifHBtBBBfBBBHBti^^^^^^^ DUCK HUNT DATES SH 20 DAYS NG FTED ATER .Des Molnes, Sept. 16 — Sportsmen generally over Iowa will be interested in knowing that the new dates, set by the U. S. Department of Agriculture, and urged by the Iowa State ' Fish and Game Commission, for the shooting of migratory water fowl in Iowa, have been set for October 20 to November 19 inclusive The previous dates were from Octo ber 1 to November 1. Dr. W. C. Boone, chairman ot the State Fish and Game Commission sent a telegram to Washington im mediately on receipt of hundreds of requests from Iowa sportsmen that the ! lowa season be made later ant! Conforming to dates given other nearby states. The Washington authorities granted the request In the olloVyjng telegram i-ecelved at the 'office o fthe Commission this week •"Migratory bird regulations as amended today give Iowa open season ,on waterfowl October 20 to 'November ,ii9 inclusive. .Please 'give all p'ossible publicity." t Iowa Hunters Protested. Iowa hunters protested to the State"' Fish and Game commission that!the previous dates were too early;and did not give residents of Iowa hunting opportunities compar- abla"wlth those given In nearby state/Is: Accordingly the commission, throiigh its chairman, Immediately dispatched a telegram to Washington : protesting, with the results given in the foregoing. Through a previous ruling made at Washington only the states of Illinois, Missouri, and Kansas were to b'e, liven later dates, but the com- mlssji'bn's intervention in favor of lowai brought results and hunters will ,jnow be given a month, from October 20 to November 19, inclusive. '; Thirty Bays Long"Enough. 1 -Naturally there Is a wide diversity pf opinion as to the length of th.e-Jwen season. .Some say the season should have been closed entirely this fall, while still others contend 'that 30 days Is too short. In .view of the fact that the hatch of jaoung ducks In Canada is off, it is estimated from 60 to 80 per cent, due'{to drought, 30 days would seem to tfe long enough. , Ir&prescribing an open season of one lime-nth the Washington authorities ^sought to select periods that would conserve the birds, and at the sam'i? 'time it endeavored to avoid undue hardship on legitimate interests!^ Hunters generally over Iowa should see to it that the law is observed In order that migratory water fo;wl may toe conserved and that there may be ducks for the future sportsmen. At the Call Theatre A Review ol the Recent Talkies by T. H. C. "VH18 MODERN AGE, newest talkie featuring Joan (plucked- eyebrow) Crawford, follows quite iosely the pattern that directors and producers have picked put to display the talents of this particular actress. We are never quite certain Just what the idea of these "modern" plays really is; surely they portray no new problems or situations. This same thing has been going on for century upon cehtury and any attempt to fasten it onto oUr par- ticular'age is simply gross ignorance. In this picture, a completely blonde Joan Crawford plays the part of an innocent but thinly veneered Inebriate daughter of a rather immoral mother, ably played by old- timer Pauline Frederick. Rather horrible scenes are Introduced where daughter learns the truth from her mother—seeks also to sink into a life of shame for no good reason that we can see. This is the weakness of these so-called "modern" screen plays —'they simply There is no world why daughter should turn so. completely "about face" regarding moral issues after learning the truth about her mother. In real life, the effect would probably be Just the opposite. But we are not writing scenarios for the movies, Just yet, and until we do we'll leave all such details to the able pen pushers of Hollywood. WHATEVER MAY be said about the plot, certainly the dialog is anything but stupid; in fact, it fairly scintillates in spots. Neil Hamilton takes the part of the prudish lover who-asserts himself in the last reel (again, for no good apparent reason) and Monroe Owsley plays the cad rounder with disgusting realism— : disgusting to the average movie patron, we opine. Pauline Frederick is perfect in her mother role and at times, almost steals the show from won't run true T.J form, good reason in the her youthful co-star. And that's This Modern Age, or ns much of it as seeped through the limited mental capacities of this reviewer, PORTfttG BLOOD Is the Second racing picture »wlthin a weekT which substantiates the theory that the movies have a weakness for repetition. While much more pretentious than Its predecessor, Sweepstakes, both in its cast of characters and the gorgeous photography which marks it as one of the most beautifully photographed pictures of the year, the interest is frequently diverted by too much plot. It Is one' of those "over-plotted" affairs in which Intrlque, villainy, double- crossing and foul play mar the continuity of the story. The local color (the picture was filmed in Kentucky, home of the thoroughbred horses)' is excellent 'and the opening scenes are marvels of realism. The atmosphere of the race track, training stables, and .final scenes at .the '1931 derby at Churchill'Downs are here faithfully portrayed on the fea- screen. A NOTABLE CAST further tures Sporting Blood. Ernest Torrence is the breeder of famous racing horses and plays his, part with all the cunning at Jils command. Madge Evans is not convincing but Marie Prevost is excellent as usual. Our old favorite, Clark Cable, 'is here seen for the first time-as the'regen- erate hero in the final fade-out which is a welcome change for this gentleman.- 'At 3»- years of age, Clark Gable now receives more'let- ters than' any star in Hollywood, hopes to retire in 10 years and likes horses. He has that genial, warm quality of personality which has made him one'of the most popular screen actors almost overnight. SPORTING BLOOD just misses being one of the big pictures of the y«ah Attawl How, It « «*«* teg and f uliy pKatog-rAiAed, has 6hljr dne,fault, ot plot '<tiMH a little few "dirty work at the Old cross-roads," thW could haVe been a great picture. You probably enjoyed it what's the difference. /nt,AUDBTTB COLBERT, graceful, VJ charming, and beautiful, te one of our favorite actresses of the silver screen! If ever a critic were prejudiced in his Judgment, then we may say that we are "all for Claudette.' And as far ai Secrete of a Secretary is concerned,- It Is an Interesting, entertaining picture but It suffers from a rather popular all- ment—too much plot. Why will directors and authors burden an otherwise plausible story with a mass of complications and improbabilities, taxing the ingenuity of the audience in. its effort to follow the intricacies arising from the various situations? This might be advisable with an Inferior actress In order to cover up any shortcomings but certainly with a talented young lady like Claudette Colbert, It is entirely unnecessary We will not even attempt a synopsis of the plot which would fill half a column. The cast of characters deserves some consideration since introduces two .newcomers., to the screen. 1 HERBERT. MARSHALL seems to .be the chief bone of contention; he scarcely registered with us and ye' we have heard any number of high compliments for his work in this picture. He is a suave, polished, sophisticated gentleman not unl!k< Cllv'e Brook, and it is possible thai we minimized his talents; we 'wll .therefore, reserve our Judgment un- til'we have seen him in'other"pro- ductions.: Georges Metaxa, a foreigner both by birth and to pictures gives rather a poignant plcturlzation of a gigolo who finally meets - his death at the hands of the gangsters. Thus, dear readers, you will see that this picture has a little bit of every- thing—sdclety, gigolos and gangsters. But all honors go to the lus- A DVANCE ftBPOilTB come pouring in on Bad dlrl, oiife of , the surprise folctures 61| the year; Man- that prices on this catled culture, fecetttlon Jn centers of «o» its chief merit lies in its simplicity of plot and critics are all -agiteed that it deserves a place among iH4iiuccesBe», of yea Girl »ir booked for the the unday and Monday. The ess the following Sunday ay is also receiving high Ices. We':give you' these influence ydu but rather an idea of that's going on outside of Algona; these pictures are being shown simultaneously here and at the leading theatres In the United States, which again brings the Call right up to the minute In ita bookings. ' "> V AL60NIAN IS SPEAKER AT MASON GjTYjIEplCAL MEET Dr. Hale Shirley,according to th< Mason City dloberpaBette, -was to be one of the principal ' speakers Tuesday ' at';'" thfe:,' of the Cerro Gordo County Medi cal society which was held at thi Park hospital at Mason ; j,Clty. HdT Is- the sol) of Mr. 'and Mrs. Wm Shirley, He will locate permanent ly at Lincoln,: Neb., October 1, bu is at present substituting t for a doc tor at tKVp&ic clinic at Mason City M» ant iffr';. •' Mr. tope Mrs. •Tnmes W«rts at the hom Vr Knoll Mnulf 0^1 . no . me «. Mr. J. tfack Schroppei" last week-end, Mr. and Mrs Good Hopo oners of the 'n cv *&'»^£* tul bruises .J farm forme.., Knolls, when a was cutting f,-o m „ t , e striking across tho \; e ?£?' th T l le ""^e w, ful that Doctor p ctc " from Burt. si, c ; s recovered to ho ^ ]c \ ( her home l n Algo nil i n u ternoon, The special effort t attendance O f 100 or |,oi Hopo Sunday school on laVo met with a fine re—- t& of 121 being mnilo / features are being Sunday 'v-iilch ,.ii,i interest. T^ ^on^ " between tho junior n JJ". partments Is ln {lll , ac j promises permanent Next Sunday \ s th £1^' y ™™.£. out) Tatc . „»« «., ."?!|"*^', 'award LKhter aJnd Ambrose 'Me-' Bride were each fined $15 and 'costs, on a charge of the E. J. Hodges ga-' Wednesday. . . Sen- aed by Justice L. A; Winkel. The boys paid the fines. They had helped themselves • to two melons at the garage as a prank. Good Hope will be of interest to all friends of the " you to be present. Katherlne t>ci m , of a week-end guest nt Leona McMahon. Mrs. William chllldren, of Hh, c a .Leency, of Iowa atv, McDonell, of IP^YOU HAVE • buy, or sell, or our,8pecial low classified I rates and list of the leadlw , weeklies of Iowa,— IOWA PAPERS INC.. 214 Ro Bldg., Des Moinea, Iowa, 31 ARE PRESENT AT M, & D, CLUB MEET AT FOUR CORNERS Four Corners, Sept. "lo — The Mothers and Daughters club met last week Thursday with Mrs. Noble Mitchell. The meeting was opened with, My Bonnie, and roll call was answered by exchanging recipes. A paper on the state fair was given by Mrs. John Rich, and a 'poem Just "Folks, was given by Mrs. Arie pittmer. Time was devoted to making paper flower favors to be nised" at the federation meeting in 'October. Twenty-seven members and four visitors, Mrs. Fred Plum and son Walter, Mrs. Herman Lindeman, of Dakota City, and Mrs. Ed Genrich, of Algona, attended. Lunch was served. The next meeting will be September 24 with Mrs. Alta Lowman. The opening song will.be Old Black Joe, and roll call 'wiir be answered with riddles. A paper, Chicago, is to be given by Hazel Mitchell, and a poem, Autumn, will be read by Mrs. Ellen Bjustrom. Rich Family Holds Reunion— The Riches enjoyed a reunion at the Ambrose A. Call state park Sunday. . Those present were the Arch Walkers, the ' John Sabins, the Edward Riches, the William Riches, John Riches, William Dray- Jons, the Jack Lights. Earl Rich, Mrs.''Edith Rich, Mr. and Mrs. Philip. Baker, of 'St. Cloud; Minn., Arville Holdren, Louis Broesder, the Jimmy Dunns, of Burt, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Lindeman, of Dakota City, 'the Walter Carnes, of St. Qloud, Minn., and Mrs. Thos. Sabin, of De Kalb, 111. Wedding Date Celebrated— A' week ago Sunday relatives helped the C. W. Bjuatroms celebrate their first wedding anniversary. Present were the A. C. Bjus- troms, of Whittemore, the Roy Bjustroms, of Hobarton, Mr. and Mrs. Quinten Bjustrom, Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Johnson, of Algona, the Thomas Schulfzs, Algona, Erhard Larson and Jens' Schultz, of Hum- l?6ldt. Bjustroms In Family Reunion— The A. C. Bjustroms, of Whittemore, the C. W. Bjustroms, Algona, Mr. and Mrs. Q. A. Bjustrom, and the Roy Bjustroms, of Hobarton, drove to the Dolliver state park Sunday to meet other relatives in a Bjustrom reunion. * Birthday Is Celebrated— ' Relatives gathered at the William Rich home Saturday night to help the former celebrate his blrthflay. Those in attendance were the Jack Lights, the John Riches, and the William Draytons. Other Four Corners News. , .The Etna Mitchells, Roscoe Sayers, of Fairfield, and Edmond Larson spent Sunday at the Noble Mitchell home. The Larkin club met Saturday afternoon with Mrs. William Drayton. C. 8, B, DIVIDEND CHECKS BEING PAIHTJOWA STATE Depositors in £he old County Savings bank who have received dividend checks payable at the Kossuth County State bank, and whp have not yet cashed them, can obtain their money i n full by' taking the checks to the Iowa State, bank, -tfesy wUJl bs yd 03- .•nit . Possessing the basic goodness of sound design and fine manufacture To achieve perfect fly-irheel balance, Chevrolet utilises a special micrometer to hold every inch of thmjly-wheel to uniform thiclcneta. Chevrolet connecting rod* an matched in letsofiix to within one-quarter ounce, and are individually fitted by hand to the crankshaft. Bearing* are of Babbitt metal coat into the rod* under heavy air prenure and at 100 degree* Fahrenheit. Chevrolet putont are weighed individually, matched in »t« affix to uiihln one-half ounce, and fitted by hand to three one-thoutandi of an inch clearance. Hnton .pin* are Individually letted for *it» on *pecial micrometer 'gauge*. ^CHEVROLET Countless miles of service, in the hands of several million owners, have established this fact about the Chevrolet Six: You can buy a Chevrolet and know you are getting a genuinely good automobile—soundly designed, soundly built, basically and technically right. From the selection of raw materials to the completion of the finished product—each process of building, assembling and checking the Chevrolet Six is marked by extreme care and precision. An exhaustive system of test and inspection makes certain that every part meets specified dimensions exactly. Many of these parts are held to limits of one ten- thousandth of an inch. No manu- ' facturer in the motor car industry uses more care or precision in building and testing than Chevrolet. Just as every part of the car* is soundly built, every feature is soundly designed. In planning the 20 beautiful models, at prices ranging from $475 Michigan, iperial delivered price* and eaty C. M motor, Chevrolet engineers were not content to offer the public anything Jess^ than tried and proved design. They knew that the oply satisfactory way to get smooth, flexible power in a carli* ttft u«e^ at least six cylinders. So they adopted the six-cylinder engine without com^omise. And this is what yoirgetln ttMlay'* Chevrolet Six. A-t» '&•» ' , "• *' .*. ,-• • * •'. • Important,,too, iinhe ffozt that Chevrolet mounta the tii- cylinder motor rigidly on the frame at three different points. This construction stays fixed and stable throughout the life of the car, and prevents the loosening of connections and other vital parts. Millions of miles of driving have proved the wqr£h,!of.tb> i standard practice. • —" Ari a result of this sound designing and sound manufacturing, you can •invest in a Chevrolet Six with full ' confidence of' getting a genuinely " 'good automobile! Thousands of miles from theday of purchase, you'll :be glad you chose a Chevrolet Six. NEW CHEVROLET Tike Great Amerlvun Value =s See jrour deater below Bros., Distributors f ALGONA,' IOWA FUhcr Garage, Titonka Service Motor Co,, Burl Wwley Auto t*., Wetley Roderick Auto Co., Lone Rock

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