The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 18, 1943 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, November 18, 1943
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Brt Alfrti t, m , er Ides jflomes 9 North Dodge Street . W. HAGGAR6 & R. B. WALLER, Publishers . - — - ...•.„*_, a i the Postoffice at Algona, Iowa, under act of Congress of Mar. 3,1879 Issued Weekly SSOCIATIpN _ Second Place, General Excellence, Iowa Press, 1940 First Place Award Winner, 1933, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa THE AJLGONA UPPER DBS MOINES SERVICE FLAG * * * * Russell B. Waller Paul Arne Pedersen Robert Ditsworth Richard H. Sheldon SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO. One Year, in advance «2 50 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County'Ad- vance in combination, per year $4 00 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year in advance *3 QO Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year ... $5 00 No subscriptions less than 6 months. ADVERTISING RATES Advertising, per inch 42c EDITORIAL COMMENT By J. W. Bombing of Hamburg After the ruthless bombing of London, Coventry and other English cities by the Germans during the first year of the war it is with sincere satisfaction we hear of the almost complete destruction of Hamburg and the bombing of many German industrial cities by the allies. The Germans have been having a bitter taste of their own medicine and so far as we are concerned we "hope they choke". Some time ago Hitler asked the Pope to intercede to stop the bombing of German cities. Now, it seems that the German civilians are placing the blame for the ruthless bombing of their cities where it plainly belongs. The Webster City Freeman printed the following story last week which shows that the people of Germany now realize their one-time hero, the fat Herman Goering, head of the German air force, is a hero no longer. Below we clip the story o£ a Swedish nurse who was present at Hamburg at the time it was destroyed- Herman Goering the No. 8 Nazi, who boasted that Germany would never be bombed, was hissed by his own angry people after the Allied aerial destruction of Hamburg, the Nazis' second city, reports eye-witness Catherine Svedberg, attractive Swedish nurse in an exclusive article in December's True Magazine. Miss Svedberg, now in Canada was in the German metropolis when British and American bomber fleets reduced it to rubble and is the first person who saw the rum of the city to reach America. After more than 75% of the city had been devastated Goering, the man who said U couldnt happen, made an unscheduled daily told of the killing of thousands of "Germans. The German loss at the battle of Stalln-i grad alone in killed and captured was estimated at three million men arid the story Is the same along the entire Russian battle line. The reports ot the killings were perhaps exaggerated but undoubtedly were several million of Germany's best troops, after dividing the reported losses by two It is plainly an effort of the military men to keep the people of the allied nations on their toes so that there will be no let-up In the buying of bonds and furnishing an endless supply of troops and ammunition. It certainly would be discouraging if it were true after four years of fighting the Germans were gaining strength every day. We all remember that the judgment of the best military minds at the time Hitler attacked Russia was that the Germans would capture Moscow within six weeks, and it has left us with the thought that their judgment is not infalliable Still we have noted that sometimes the harder the fight against evil things is carried on the stronger the evil seems to grow. Notably the battle of the W. C. T. U. against liquor and cigarettes and other evils only made the use of tobacco and liquor more prevalent. Only a few years ago a woman or girl seen smoking a "coffin nail condemned -them as being immoral. Now notwithstanding all of the efforts of the good people to stop cigarette smoking, it is the common practice among women, at least of the younger generation, and liquor is served at social functions attended by the highest society as well as at most clubs whose membership is made up of the leading men and women of our day But notwithstanding all this we find it hard to believe that the long and bloody years of the present war have only served to strengthen the military strength of Germany; It seems silly on the face of it and we think that the military experts had better go over their figures again. If it is true that when a German is killed there are two new soldiers ready to take his place it would seem that the best thing to be done would be to stop the killings. Of course this is all poppycock. The truth of the matter is that Ger- imany is on her last legs and it is a fifty-fifty bet and even better that the Russian army will be in Berlin in a few months with the vaunted strength of the German army prostrate and begging for mercy. This may be wishful thinking but it is what most of the boys on the sidelines have lately come to believe, and in the meantime the war effort should be speeded up to hasten the day. bv REESE A LiHft e f Thii » A Littlt of That Net Much of Anything I've been hft i»Py *"« past ' , ---------- _ „„ H wv»»ii»ti IIdV~ ng been approved by Algona cit- zens and it was in a local cafe the other night that I was hav- ng a glass of milk and some toast and I was dunking the toast and Dr. and Mrs. Andrews and Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Rouze were the judges and the ladies said I demonstrated the most unique, withal artistic, dunking they had m« r ^ en> th£|t the curve of m y little finger and the angle of my wrist was perfect and I never got ?-«» r ° P ^ ^ ilk . on m ? dunking fingers and the two men admitted I had class and they would like to dunk their toast as well if they can get the permission of their wives and which I don't think they can but the boys Intend to do some high class dunking whenever they eat alone or when they're home even if they have to drag their milk and toast into the basement to do it. But I'm nappy, swell dunker that I am. away with Ralph over at Miller was Estherville snowbound early last week when we had a few snow flurries here and he had to stay in that Norwegian town two days 'before he could get home and it was Saturday he drove over to get Mrs. Miller who had been visiting there a week and then the adversely on my table manners and of which 1 ain't got too many and the Mrs. says I should eat out of a trough, I'm that careless when I chow at home, and Mrs. W. P. French sat beside me at the table and she didn't shudder once indicating that I didn't get on her nerves and she was nice and friendly and Mrs. Dana Paxson sat right across from me and she wasn't suffering on accoun ? f u me ,.? n . d my "Banners and Mrs John Weber of Irvington could plainly see what a heck of a time I was having and so could Mrs. Earl Miller of Portland and I know they felt kinder sorry for me and Mrs. W. E. Gutknecht of Lakota and Mrs. A. L. Benschoter of Bancroft kind of looked at me sympathetic like and I'll bet they knew I was having a dickens of a time trying to have nice table manners but the feed was sure swell and It didn't cost me a cent and I've been sort of deliriously happy ever since. And I sure appreciate It because on . e Puff Club should get place* because each member it filled with cdmpasstort for the other member* who haven't anything to, puff, , Hera's hoping that the coffee situation never gets as se& LOfado, Mr. aftd Mtt. o. H. §to*b«r entertained at dinner Sunday fts the cigar situation. Wouldn't it look kind of funny for two guipers to lend each other a sip out of their cup? - • Smith of Norfolk, Va. t .Mr. and A. Or Smith /and W. Lavonne and Naomi Telkamp were Fort Dodge shoppers Saturday of last week. The Harry Mathahs Of Riceville were Sunday visitors at the Ed Telkamp and J. H. Furst homes. The G. O. Johnsons spent Sunday visiting Mrs. Johnson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Otnge- britson at Thompson. The Misses Alice Olson and June Skeels, who were members of the school faculty last year, spent the week end visiting at the Guy Beemers and other friends. Mrs. Ed Telkamp visited her sister, Mrs. Bruns, at the Buffalo Center hospital last week Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Bruns recently underwent an appendix operation. The Cub scouts and their cub master, Oliver Stoeber, met Fri day evening at the home of Layton Behhe. Plans were made for participating in the Scout circus to, be held at the Algona High school gym Friday night. Games were played and a lunch wu8 served. Supt. and Mrs,. V. J. Tatum and Carol Sue returned Sunday evening from Des Moines \vhere Supt. Tatum attended the iowa State Teachers convention, he being one of three delegates from Kpssuth county to the delegate assembly there. He is president of the county schoolmen's club. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Stoeber entertained at three tables of bridge Friday were Ensign ---- „„„. „. „. Smith of Norfolk, Dr. and Mrs. E. W. Ruske, Messrs, and Mes~ the first Natiottlfl.tterik In M**6n City and Cpl. Hewitt Wa* «m- | ployed. at D«fckers, there, Mrs, Elizabeth D«mpsey w6nt, to Hampton Sunday for aft indefinite stay at the home Of her daughter and family, the 6«ne ' Pearsons. stay with Mrs. the Dempsey Pearsons' will two . _ __________ ____ daughters while ther parents go to Des Mones next Saturday where Mr. Pearson will receive his physical examination for induction into the army, John Arbogast will visit at the Wm. Hus<amp home at Emmetsburg dur- "ng Mrs. Dempsey's absence, evening. Guests and Mrs. J. W. i OUIB appreciate it oecause on Marffnrot Qr.»,^««j t_ account of the ladies were so : nlce teS^f „,!£? r £?.? e 5i, w Jl? and pleasant to me, dub that I .- unscheduled appearance before a large crowd of homeless civilians. "I stood within thirty feet of the fat bemedalled Goering that afternoon when he stopped, in the midst of the ruins, to speak to the people", says Miss Svedberg. "I saw fear in his face. It was not a warm day but sweat trickled from his forehead. "He mounted a pile of rubble, raised his hands for silence, then began: 'Loyal citizens of Hamburg, I stand before you in the midst of the ruins of your great city. I have come to tell you that this uncivilized destruction cannot go on. It will be stopped ' " 'With what?' a voice in the' crowd rudely interrupted. itv ln J M With v, wh ., at do you su PP°se to stop it.' another echoed, and still another chimed m, We've got you to thank for this.' "A riot was threatening", Miss Svedberg says, "when the Gestapo stepped in and took over." The Freeman-Journal wonders if some of •Goerings listeners didn't call his attention to the fact that Germany started the bombing of cities, the first great "uncivilized destruction" being launched against Poland at a time when Poland was not prepared to resist with any real defense Not until several years after Warsaw and other Polish cities were laid in ruins did Germany experience the destruction of some of her cities, which she had invited. She is now getting more than she bargained for and is whining like a whipped pup when forced to take large doses of her own medicine. Germans Gaining Strength? It is now claimed by some of the hiRh ranking army experts at Washington that the German military strength is greater today than it was in 1939. Of course if that is true after four years of war it bodes ill for the future. That is saying, that the harder the allies fight and the more German soldiers they kill the greater becomes the strength of the German army. Of course this is palpably untrue, or so it would seem to us fellows on the sidelines. For the past two years the reports from the Russian front have The Federal Judge Appointment Now it is given out by some of the political writers at Des Moines that the appointment of a federal judge to succeed Judge Scott will not b» made until about the first of the year. It is said that the Democrats are engaged in an intra party tussle over the appointment. Paul Bumbarger, Iowa daily press writer, who is a republican, says that at present it seems that one of four men will be appointed and that the men are Federal District Attorney T. E. Diamond of Sheldon, District Judge Henry N. Graven of Mason City, former Iowa Supreme Court judges, Richard F. Mitchell of Fort Dodge and Leon W. Powers of Denison. Some doubts have been cast in the papers as to the possibility of the appointment of Diamond and Craven, but it seems they are officially still being considered. Mitchell tfs well as his cousin John both of Fort Dodge, have been listed as possible recipients of the high honor. Powers is a former state representative and at one time assistant attorney general of Iowa. All are rated highly in legal circles. Attorney L'uke Linnan of Algona, at one time was one of the three named as likely to receive the appointment and is perhaps yet being favorably considered. Senator Gillette's endorsement is considered all that is necessary for the appointment. snow came and there they were but Ralph insisted that had he only rode over there on a bicycle he wouldn't have h? rf »«« *—••• ble getting back to cause on account of he can reall ride a bicycle anywhere, sno\ just soar over 'em so :c speak. Of course Ralph neve was bashful as to his ability as a cyclist. Frank Ostrum, city water department foreman, and Joe Dunn were loading some hose into training at the Lutheran hospital ' M ° nes> spent the week Mr> Overheard an argument the other day between Jim Murray and Frank Smith and they were M t talking about my fiddling and : Methodt w ^ * nte * which thev both nrfmiHo?! ,., 0 c ," e . •Methodist W.S.C.S. at A T which they t Fra a crocodile cry with the fulsome I truck the other day and it wasn't Nylon hose either, and Ira Kohl and I were helping 'em by sort of supervising the job, and seeing that there weren't any "runs" in the hose, and Frank insinuated I that I didn't know much about hose and which I don't, fire hose or ladies' hose or garden hose, me always having worn socks and which I know all about and Joe wanted to know were they Rockford socks and which was a new one to me, but that's a sock made | m Rockford, Illinois, and it's almost as thick as fire hose but U don t have any rubber in it, and I don't wear that kind. And the when neither of 'em can appre- and Mrs. C on White Ukena cat gut, so to speak. I went out to the Academy Monday night and took a kinder- Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph McKinney and daughter Mary called at "}< J- H - Wai-burtons last Friday! were called from their home . - - 7 —»—»,. w , U«*M ATA^iQ — dames Wilfred Stoeber, Paul Eigler and Gerald Voigt. High score prizes were won by Mrs. Smith and Paul Eigler. Frank McFall and his father, T. N. McFall, left Friday afternoon via train from West Bencl for Cedar Rapids where they visited at the Orin McFall home. T. N. McFall went from there to Oskaloosa on Saturday where he will spend the winter at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Floyd Hite. Frank returned from Cedar Rap- Ids Monday morning. M"- Al Hewitt of San Diego, Calif., W ho has been visiting since Monday of last week at the parental Fred Brown home, left Tuesday evening for Mason City where she will be employed. Her husband, Cpl. Al Hewitt, was re- FURNACE REPAIRS H«ir oa u> to in*p your lot«•*• <& good ihtpo. a«nula* repair «*rte for Grien Colonl«l furaacM u» ctlll avail* able promptly. NEW FURNACES? II four Jurnae* !• fc«rond UM or ropair you can alill buy • BOW Groan Colonial. Youi installation will htva to bo mado In turn, but a Qroo'a Colonial lumaeo if WORTH waiting for. Aak tia about it Laing & Muckey Phone 464 N. Dodge 81 ALGONA, IOWA GREEN tOLONIAl FURNACE SERVICE larg was ument waxed so interesting T 3 afraid I'd have to show my socks so I went home, but I don't Rooms Now Available There has been a scarcity of sleeping rooms m Algona more or less since the beginning of the construction of the war prisoners camp here, and it has been understood that some of the workers on the camp have been obliged to go to nearby towns for quarters. In one case we personally know that a paper salesman on his visit to Algona found that he had to go up to Burt tc find a room. Perhaps conditions are now better, as H. L. Leake, business representative of Laborers Local No. 552, Algona, said in the Mason City Gazette last week that there have been rooms available every night since he came here Oct. 7. The only time they were scarce was when the pheasant hunters were here. However he said that there had been a shortage of apartments. He said that the Algona Chamber of Commerce had handled the situation and "has done a very good job. It is the best job of housing workers I have heard of." It seems to us that now there are so many of the buildings up at the camp that many of the workmen might find sleeping quarters at the camp in a pinch £ now . what Ira did, and maybe he didnt have any socks on in the first place. I was a guest of honor at the meeting of the Kossuth T. B. Association board at the Algona hotel Wednesday and there were twenty some ladies present but they were all nice to me but I had one heck of a time eating that meal, swell as it was, because on account of I didn't want 'em to think I was such a dumbbell that I didnt know which and how to use the two spoons and it's a chore for me to eat without my false teeth clacking and I almost sweat blood trying to appear nonchalant, and counted 32 chaws to each mouthful, and kept one arm under the table and my elbows off the table cloth and tried to act like I wasn't starved and had 311 the time in the world and I .~~.. uu .r 1115111. anw IUUIX a lUIluei- Q i. A^. T»« 1 -••*-** uwiuc garten course in spelling along An »ery, Wis., to attend the fu- with a lot of other prominent cit- jj?™ 1 ° f Mr. McKinney's sister, zens of Algona and it was a most !?j Emma Wharton, who died leasant way to learn to spell „ en £, at her home west ot E1 nder Bill Barry, Sr. and Roy more ' Mlnn -' last week. McMahon and every time I spell- d a word right Bill put a button on the word and Roy marked my| papers but I never managed to| get an "A" because on account of it was a B or a C and I learned. to spell gin, big, on, in, bin, no, Ar t Kuecker returned Friday go, none of 'em very big but Andy' evening from Alaska where he Holtzbauer said he was learning to spell 'em, too, and Matt BOr- mann said he learned more about spelling in an hour than he did when he was a kid in three years and Frank Capesius said the spelling never did bother him so long as the words only had three letters in 'em, and "Dutch" Lorenz thought they were Dane words they were spelling and which they ain't and John Simon said he knew they weren't Lux-i embourg, so maybe they were Swede words. From the Files Opinions of Other Editors Humboldt Gazette: Editor Bill Miller of the Livermore Gazette, calls 'em "The Damphool Blackouts". They were. There was never any good reason why this section of the country should practice blackouts. That fool talk about the Jap and German planes coming from the north or south, and that our women would go back to spinning and weaving as they did 150 years ago, was all vapor from the over-heated brains clown Washingon way. It was a portion of the system of making the people war conscious. Economy Demanded at Capital Decorah Journal The utter and absolute waste of manpower and extravagance of the administration in carrying on the war has caused within the Democratic party a demand for more economy. Such men as U. S. Senators Byrd and Glass of Virginia, both Democrats, could have piloted a safe and sane course. The preaident will find a real fight on his hands in supporting subsidies. Surely the battle against inflation is important if the government financial structure is not to be wrecked. But the inflation is caused by the excessively outrageous wages paid in some war plants for some workers. Excessive spending power makes purchases of merchandise too easy for these people with twice as much money in their pockets than ever before. Instead of putting too much spending money in the hands of workers to give them greater spending power and bringing about inflation, a program that would have frozen wages and prices at the time of Pearl Harbor, Dec. 7, 1941 would have eliminated much of this trouble and stopped inflation. Canada had given the United States a program that it could have followed with real benefits. check, double-check and examine these funds Then government checks have to be sent out to creameries. Next the creameries have to figure out 5-cent subsidy payments. These have to be added to the checks of the farmer-patrons. All m all to have fixed the price of butter at say, TEN YEARS AGO The Algona Upper Des Moines had been awarded a trophy for being the Best Iowa Weekly Newspaper in the annual contest conducted by the University of Iowa journalism department. While unpacking the fish that he had caught, Bill Becker found samples of gold along the sand etc, that were in the fish box, 'and believing he had practically struck a gold mine, he had the stones examined by Paul Hamil. Paul told Bill that his fish must have had a bad case of gall stones, for the gold turned out not to be gold after all. Well, it ! was a good fish yarn, anyway. Mention had been made in the editor's column that with Herr Hitler as the dictator in Germany [ there would be another war unless the German people themselves stopped him. Howard Munson of West Bend and Miss Alice Mahan of Graettinger had been married at the Catholic church at Graettinger. Charles Konarska had passed away after an illness of a few weeks. Charles had been born m West Prussia, Germany, and came to America with hig par- A new club is abont to be organized in Algona by cigar smokers, those boys who feel a pipe too heavy to lug around in their teeth and think cigarets take too much firewood to keep 'em lighted and it looks like the club should start out with a big membership right off the reel. A meeting is to be held next week at 4 bells for election of officers. The notion i started when Claude Sampson breezed into Barry's with a nice big new cigar and asked Bill did he want a puff? Now that there is a terrible shortage of cigars and some of the boys can't always get a cigar when they want one, the club will be organized so that they may puff off the cigar of some other member, so to speak. For that reason the Puff Club charter membership already consists of Dr. R. J. Thissen, C. B. Murtagh, Ken Roney, Dr. Cretzmeycr, Hugh Colwell, D. H. Norton, D Wallace, Dolph Raney, Ber Grinncl, Harvey Broadwell, Ma Weaver, Ed Rist, Tunney Huei hold, Art Cogley, Pete Thilge Mike Thilges, Bill McCullough John Momyer, Bill Gearing-anc Phil Kohlhaas. The object of th club is to provide puffs for i members, in other words when member has a cigar and anothe member can't get one the firs member is to let the other mem ber take a couple of puffs off th has been employed since lasl July on the building of the Alaska Highway. Sgt. Paul Shimp of Plainfield, Loans To Buy Fuel Borrow $50-$100 or more thru us to store your winter's fuel supply NOW. Also Loans for school needs, clothes, debts, taxes, livestock, feed—or any worthy purpose. Monthly Payments or Special Plans For Farmers L. S. Bohannon I'hone 108 < Alcon*. l> KEEP POSTED Even if you don't need a FARM LOAN now, you may later and will want the best: •V 4 % Guaranfeed 40 Years V The Farm Income Privilege V The Prepayment Reserve Plan •• V Tailor-made to fit your needs Keep posted so that when a friend or relative asks for advice you can tell him that the Equitable.Society's Afo<b** <W ^W^fe Farm Loan has ALL the good features. They are described in the booklet which will be sent without cost or obligation. I. E. Wortman Lakota, Iowa. Edw. Capesiiu AUrona, Iowa ' THE EQUITABLE SOCIETY L, A. DUSE, lam Supenriior, Dept. , __ Dmw Duildin*, Cedar Rapidi, Iowa JV7-1Z7 Pleaic lend me your free booklet on Farm Loaaj. N»me_ Town_ 8 U. S., HOME OFFICE • NEW°YORK | at one time. T The American Legion writing and bookkeeping would have 'seemed more sensible. In our opinion much of the Office of Price Administration program and gasoline and tire rationing has been to discipline and regiment the people. Nearly all citizens would willingly comply with the government rules and regulations if they felt all this was necessary, but the administration has been so confused and changed its course so frequently that it has disgusted many «*„«.. T hey realize the boys in uniform are the real sacrifice and they want to back Auxil- To have laws that establish a 40-hour week by requiring time and a half pay for overtime encourages the shorter work week in normal times. Many businesses with prices for their products frozen just can't possibly make income meet expenses. But by its program the government discourages increased use of manpower. JiSJf *, tlme - ?_ a * «« u to<*t in man-power is peueve. "laice me outter, subsidy, for example, needed and the present policiesare notaettin* it The government pays the creameries of Winne- We feel that th«Si KK getting it. shiek and other counties 5 cants „ ™LT^L ^*? l^i-H 18 ! **"*• . has . b «1 *°™ unprove- shiek and other counties 5 cents a pound subsidy—or payment from funds raised by taxpayers. Then it reduces the price of butter to the consumer by 9 cents. In other words, the taxpayers foot the bill for the 5 cents a pound they save. Hundreds of workers are required to - ment in recent months in the OPA program and now Paul McNutt has called for the 48-hou7week in manpower shortage areas so conditions may improve. Surely a lot of improvement on the home front is needed. schopl auditorium with 150 people in the cast. The play proved to be something new and differ- |ent with successful results. TWENTY YEARS AGO Watson Schick, Lone Rock buttermaker, had won second al the World's Dairy Congress on his butter. Henry Turner, who had been a well-known old veteran of Algona, had died at Cedar Rapids while on bis way home from Kansas. Harvey Jergenson, a Plum Creek farmer, had the right side of his face injured by a horse kick. "Chuck" Nicoulin placed first in 1923 in the final match of the Country Club's golf tournament. Practically the whole want ad section of the paper was made up of ads about houses for sale or for rent. J. P. Frakes, Swea City man, had won a prize for catching i. nine and one half pound pike. Coughing WHEN ft C010 stuffs up the nose. causes mouth breathing; throat tickle and night cougEfagTuse this time-tested Vi4u treatment that goes to work Instantly... *w*ys«toncfl ^ ' At bedtime rub good old Vlcks VapoRub on thrwtTchest and Slow Wartime Driving Sludge Can Ruin Promotes Sludge! Car Engines! "DE-SLUDGE YOUR CAR'S ENGINE!" VITAL TO CAR ECONOMY AND PfRFORMANCE... ADVISABU iVIRY 10,000 Ml US I A compfef, rfwforfgfaa lohwUUoH** thing, fo, you.. , emy. 2. Restore complete fabrication to all vital part* off your engine* 3. Eliminate corrosive ami dam. •fling chemical deposit* which contaminate your lubricating 4. Increase ell economy end In • many ca»e« eliminate ell pumping. 9. Improve the cmoothnoM of engine performance. o. Prolongthellfeofyoiirename. action bring relief frqn» distress. ^ It PENETRATES to u to £..P<»ssaees wlt soothing medicinal vapors. It STIMULATES chest and back surface^ T in row CHivtour oiAut •W IT SiRVl NO OWINPAHY AND WHWwm SPEED YOW WM SOM9 W/«CHA«5- Get Rid of Carbon in Combustion Chamber | Stop OH Pumping and Spark Plug Fouling Remove Sludge and Carbon Depot Its Clean Carbon- Coated Valve* Clean Sludge* Packed Piston d*an Sludge* Clogged Oil Screen . .••, FIRST IN SERVICE JKossuth Motor Co.

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