The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 13, 1934 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 13, 1934
Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Mofnes, Algona, Iowa, Sept. 13,1934 ®%e 8ljjona {Upper Becomes; B North Dodgw Street HAOOARD * WALLSR, Publishers. to Second daw natter at the portofflce at low*, under act of Congress of March s, 1870. Issued Weekly. SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSStTTH CO.: One Tear, in Advance $2.00 MX Months, in Advance 1.29 ntre« Months, in Advance 60 Subscriptions Outside County, $2.50 per year, strictly In advance. Subscriptions Payable in Advance. DI8HUAT ADVERTISING, 30c PER INCH Oompositon f cents per inch extra. "let the people know the troth and the country •afe."—Abtftham Lincoln. TWO MEN SPEAK The public has been treated, almost simultaneously, to utterances from two well known men In public life. Both are republicans, but one is known as a progressive republican. The one was former president Herbert Hoover, the second was Mayor LaGuardla of New Tork City. With both men springing from the same root, so to speak, the fact that one can see nothing good In the administration, and that the other condemns the old doctrine of lalssez fatre (let alone) In favor of some of the principles of the new deal, It Is more evident than ever that men of both major political parties are definitely swinging behind the banner of Roosevelt; the conservatives and reactionaries are Joining the opposition, both democrats and republicans alike. Mr. Hoover stated that the president's policies were "usurpation of the liberties of man," and predicted "a vast casualty to man" should they continue. Mr. La- Ouardia denounced the exploitation of labor but said that it should not make the mistake of flouting a public Interest at this time. He predicted an enlightened social system emerging from the depression in which old age pensions, unemployment insurance, abolition of all child labor and a friendly cooperation between capital and labor would be firmly established. I3oth men are on the surface, at least, championing the rights of all mankind, hoping for greater liberty foi all. But they diametrically oppose each other's methods of achieving that goal. The forthcoming election will give some indication of how the public feels, although it will have to wait until 1938 for a final decision as to which road the general public definitely wants to follow. WHAT EMPLOYERS LOOK FOR - B. C. Forbes, business advisor, in a recent article, gives the results of a poll of employers which he recently made, regarding the traits that they sought In men they hired. Character came first, among the 51 polled, with 12 votes; courage was second with five votes; loyalty was third, in a tie with honesty.wan earffltmb oatrto integrity, reliability, Intelligence, industrlousness, Judgment, concentration, honest thinking, dependability, ambition, work, responsibility, leadership, self-control and horse sense. To any young man, who is embarking on a career and who seeks guideposts to success, the above Ingredients, if properly mlxod and taken in healthy doses, la a certain way In which to gain a place in the general scheme of things. Although everyone has the potential chance for a good education, not everyone can have one, but in the above items, not one of them defines education as such. Business men and employers are looking for characters of the mind and sou], rather than mere book learning. They will do the teaching if their employees have the right kind of fundamental principles of life. It should be a ray of hope to those who feel handicapped without a college education. They themselves can make or break their own future. Irrespective of education. PATTERSON'S RESIGNATION It is a little late in th-s game for George Patterson to resign his post as state senator from this district, but not too late to discuss the matter. In case Patterson is elected lieutenant governor of the state, the special election will cost the taxpayers several thousand dollars, more or less. It seems only fair that a man running for one state office should resign his other state position before going Into the campaign as an evidence of good faith, If nothing more, to say nothing about laying the public open to the cost of a special election. >dds and ends Well, we saw the Hilton sisters . . . and their boy friend, who caused all the furore (and helped get the publicity) is traveling with them ... it may be a coincidence that tl-ey applied for that marriage license and made all the front pages just before they started a cross-country tour, but then again maybe it was all in the interest of publicity. • • • Lee Reed, Sr., is in pan responsible for the sadden altered appearance of State Street. . . » few weeks 0*0, after dusk, the street had two or three sign illuminated, and now, as if by magic, the street U VaJting on a. gala appearance with dozens of neon arrangements ... it certally spruces up the city's main thoroughfare. • • » Ray Burdine of Whlttemore asks, "Would you send the news of a d-;ath in a circular letter? Put news of your wife's party on a handbill? Us* a hotel r/rgister to etll that you enlarged your store. Tack up he news of your daughter's wedding on a telephone pole? Paint the names of thow; present at a birthday party on a road sign? Then, Mr. Merchan, why don't you put your advertising in the newspaper, too?" » • • One local couple have a budget system de luxe . . . the wife manages her home on a strictly basinet basis and how ... if friend hubby comes home between meals and wants a sandwich or a cup of coffee, he pays lor it ... if lie smokes a cigarette it costs him a certain sum. • • • Why Ls it that some radio stations don't get smart and change their programs during the odd minute* of the hour, that is at 5:20 or 5 ',40 p. m. or to ... and then have an entertaining program under way when their competitors are giving the hourly time sigriaLs land every listener has five clocks in UK- house keeping good time.), market reports and other buiik . . . and by the way, the radio firn.s in their .selling arguments for advertising ii^aum-.- that every home with a radio in their territory U tu'ied in to their own program, wherras th.- average is about one in ten. * * * Immediately following the honeymoon trips of Dean Andrews ol the K. JK H Oil and the junior tailor of this papu' to Niagara Falls several Uui;y.i happened. Firtl the falls cave in. and then three people c .iniuit suicide in the I'oauiy rapids. We tra^t u L, nut a bad omen. say, favorite givetiug t u lliUer, "Oh, )<>u Na.zi Maul" they ALGONA'S GARBAGE FREE-FOR-ALL One day last week, a business man of our city walked into The Algona Upper Des Moines office and asked: "Why don't you do something about the garbage situation in Algona?" Well, to be frank, we can do very little personally, as we told him, but w« did find -upon investigation that there is a widespread disgust with the present situation In the city, where there is no organized method of collecting garbage at the present time. One or two Individuals have regular garbage collection routes, which they handle Independently, picking up garbage from their regular customers. But It also seems that many local homes have to carry their own garbage to the city dump, and nobody can get very enthusiastic about that task. Driving into Algona from the north intersection, someone Is nearly always to be seen poking a fresh collection of garbage down over the edge of the city dump. It would seem that some regular city-controlled form of garbage collection might be worked out without too much trouble. Never having been In the garbage collection business, we lack any concrete suggestions, but the city council would be taking up a subject which is of great interest to every home If it would tackle the problem and see what can be done In the matter. OTHER EDITORS Luit I-"" 1 — l*oH» friends and lueuiie., i« in dutch *re gut by giris. »U» UUk tuu iuu«.-li. A wjitei- the uther day,- ti;e .-.uie!i.--i.t, ur i,.-- pei'.ed ll. that woman 1= tile b^ckb.,:.. ul i;...- i.a'luii. An i he miKlU have added '.iial ui. '••.• u nii ;>um:i; -.' u. ;; ... Bite's ih-WUig the world. uMn.lo CJ^eite. The Speculator Checked The Gamer Herald: The Des Moines Register, in Its Issue of Thursday, August 9, 1934, quotes Senator L. J. Dickinson as follows: "With the drought as bad as it Is the price of corn should be $1.25 a bushel were It not for the government regulations. "The 45-cent loan price was intended to shove the price of corn upward but now it Is acting as a deterrent and, were It not for the Interference with the natural speculative demand, corn would be commanding much higher prices." Senator Dickinson loses sight of the fact that If it had not been through the wise counsel and arrangement of Henry Wallace, Secretary of Agriculture, the corn belonging to the farmers would have gone to the market last fall at perhaps 12c or 15c per bushel, but aa a result of the efforts of the agricultural department It was kept on the farm and stored with the help of the government loaning 46c a bushel thereon, the farmers now being in a position to sell this corn. If they desire, at approximately TOc a bushel. Had this corn reached market last fall, which would have happened to most of it had It not been for the government loan thereon, it would have gone Into the hands of the speculator who would now be selling it at a speculative price, at possibly $1.25 per bushel, not for the benefit of the producer or of the consumer, but for the benefit of the speculator himself. A well regulated and directed market is in the interest of both the producer and consumer. Under Senator Dickinson's theory, the speculator would now be taking his harvest at the expense of the Iowa farmer. A stabilized market, paying a fair return each year is the type of market that both the producer and consumer are interested in. • • • Mason City Globe-Gazette: Let's be fair about it. Critics of the administration are saying that corn should be selling now at $125 a bushel, that It would be if id were not for the retarding effects of AAA. Maybe so, maybe not. That's a debatable question. But th« thing that's certain is that If corn farmers had not been able to seal their corn last fall and borrow 45 cents a bushel on it, the corn would not now be In their hands. They would have sold it, as they always have in the past, and the grain speculators would now be reaping a lion's share of the benefits of the drought- induced price. Whether the corn would be selling for 65 cents a bushel or for $125 a bushel isn't as Important as that the Increment has come to the man who grew the corn. : There are a number of phases of the new deal which arouse our doubts. There are some which seem definitely to be leading us In the wrong direction. But we're try- Ing all the while to keep an open mind, with praise as readily as criticism. • • * No Afore $90,000,000 for Charley Dawes Fort Dodge Independent: Senator Dickinson has been doing considerable talking about, government spending and free competition of late. Is he as willing to cut the ship owners loos? from Uncle Sam's pocketbook as he is the farmer? We suspect not. The senator shows by his actions that he believes in rugged individualism and free competition only for the people at the bottom of the ladder. It never occurred to the big Industrialists that government pampering was so harmful until the government began to extend aid to the man In the streets. They never bothered their heads about the danger of unbalancing th-? budget so Ions as Uncle Sam extended his doles only to the moneyed classes. • • • Reno A Bock Number Sac Sun: In his Labor Day speech at Sioux City Monday, Milo Reno "wasted little time in launching his attack on the government farm program," according to news dispatches. The Sun suggests that what/ever he said along that line was almost all "wasted time" as far as the average northwest farmer is concerned. Seventy cent com and seven-dollar hogs, together with a liberal amount of federal money coming In this month, Is apt to make most farmers believe that the Wallace program Is pretty much all-right, no matter what Reno think* about It. • • • No Corn-Hog Next Year Swea City Herald: Farmers with whom we have talked are almost unanimous In declaring they will not sign a corn-hog contract for next year upon the conditions Imposed in this year's contracts. It. i-S Kent-rally agreed the corn loans worked out well, but beyond that then- is universal disapproval There Svems to be a rising tide favoring the proposal to continue the experi- nu-nt with corn, upon the theory that reduced corn production will result in higher prices which in turn will check livestock surpluses. • * • "Dick" Eyeing High Place Ring-sted Dispatch: Almost every day Senator Dickinson rates the daily newspapers with one of his bombastic speeches concerning Secretary Wallace and President Rootevelt. The fiery senator is no doubt eyeing a high position with th* Republican party— probably that of vice pr-.fcident— two years from now and is staking his future on the failure of the Democrats. We b.-- hrvt- he is going to be sadly disillusioned and predict curtains for the good-looking senator two years from now. • • • Patterson A Bone Dry Titonka Topic: Mr. Patterson, candidate for lieutenant governor on the r t publican ticket, Is having a. timekeeping history ttraight as regards his stand on the li- ouor question. Every time he wades into water he gets in neck deep and has a hard time paddling out. He is politically like the Irishman's flea, "Put your linger on him and he ain't there." • • « State Control Best Eagle Grove Eagle: There is some- sentiment against "the slate going into the liquor business." as it U expressed. Since we are to hav<= the "liquor business' there U no argument as between state control and private. Hie siute management will eliminate all eflorU to mvite or increase consumption, while under private ^ management every effort, would be made to increase ll. Again it prompts a large revenue and since we axe to have the, why not have the state get the profit. liquor Store Esih.'rville News: &> many good jrknds of the ad- minutrauon climbed into tl>_- liquor store trough Drat moot ul the store* are Uiowiug lu**s. Instead of euch ttore employing one or two persons ir.e statf.s were «:t ^t four employees, at 1- a^t twice as much help u/o needed. The state has taken steps already to reduce the personnel in mi*,!, instanced and still further cut., ^iiuuid b" made. 11 Iowa la going to try to put trie bool- K-KL-r out ol buaiiivM tile liquor 0'JiiLmi.y ion WUI have to" go a little lighter on UK- free and ea^y patronage. With unduly heavy overhead tl.e stores elUier wul bo run ut a. lo-s or priceo will have 10 be m hiifh that La.-,-u^;-o rtii! be pu.J^a Hie " JV ol li "-' ""»<.-. it>eU sellers. ODD THINGS AND NEW-By Lame Bode 8lG TREE STRENGTH- STRONGEST LUMBER RBOWOOO TREES is OBTAINCO NCM THE BOTTOM OP THE TREE. TOOTH GROWING* THE PHOCES* OP TOOTH FORMATION 1TARTS SIX MONTHS BttOftt BIRTH. LONGEST RAILS — EKCUSH ROADS MS. STARTING TO vsi THE WORLD'S LONGEST RAILS 90 FEET, TO PROVIDE SMOOTHER Rl THAN rUSTOMARY *O-FOOT RAILS GtV6. BURTGIRLIS WESLEYAN'S BRIDE Hanabelle Giddings, Guy Carlson United; Leave For Worlds Pair Hurt: Miss Hannabelle Olddings was married Monday to Guy Carlson of Wesley. Miss Oiddlngs is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Oiddlngs and she was a graduate of the Biirt public school. She later took nurses' training at Iowa City at the University hospital. Mr. Carlson Is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Carlson of Wesley. Rev. 8. H. Aten performed the T(fcddlng ceremony. The young couple left for Chicago after the ceremony. Morten Pedersen A State Evangelist Morten Pedersen was recently elected state evangelist by the Church of God People. He received his credentials about four weeks ago from Coon Rapids and has been preaching the past two weeks at Guthrie Center, where he expects to be located until some time next month. His oldest son, Roland, hitch hiked Friday to spend the week end with his father. Summer Glimpses of Washington Love is a wonderful Uai-.g. >-..-. there are niojiy Lu \MJiiiti rather marry lor money. (By June Corey) Washington is a very delightful city to visit. Everyone who visits there seems to want to stay permanently and many have. In fact, it seem to be quite an event to discover a native born Washlngtonlan, after the customary first question, "Where are you from?" During the week thht I recently spent In Washington with Mrs. Rollin Hunter, formerly Ruth Dickinson, and Mrs. T. F. OUaire, formerly Eugenia Rlst, we visited a number of the outstanding places of interest. Arlington Cemetery Arlington Cemetery and the grave of the Unknown Soldier were two of the places. The tomb of the Unknown Soldier has recently been built up several Inches higher than the original, perhaps for the reason that It will be more visible to spectators. The Arlington Memorial Is a beautiful marble structure, but has proved to be rather Impractical for gatherings because the sun beats down through the uncanopied top during the summer, and the chill breezes of winter make the marble benches- too cold during tho remaining months of the year. Lee's Home The lee home which is on the oe- meteryrgrounds, was donated by the family of General Robert E. Lee, and is in many respects more Impressive than Mt. Vernon, the home of George and Martha Washington, which, we visited later in the week. It la of light colored yellow brick with huge white pillars and Is beautifully furnished in typical American furniture of that period. Mt. Vernon apparently was furnished largely by gifts from various Frenchmen including Louis XVI and Lafayette, and much of the furniture is very fragile and dainty, while the Le«? furnishings are more massive. Undoubtedly there was little furniture made in this country in Washington's time and the French furnlshing's were more of a luxury. Both are beautiful places and are well cared for. Famous Landmarks The Washington Monument, Lincoln Memorial, and the Capitol Building were three other place.* which visitors seldom fall to sec. The Monument was being given what was said to be Its first bath and was undergoing repairs during the week of my visit. All the buildings in Washington are being constantly cleaned so I wondered about the ftr^t bath proposition. The base of the monument is crumbling and ft big scaffold had been erected as workmen prepared to repair it. Th,three buildings are on a straight line with each other; and are son;: distance apart. The Capitol Before our visit to the Capitol build- Ing we went to the Senate office building where &:-nator L. J. Dickinson's office is located, and his secretary very kindly took us through the capito). The subwav which runs between the Senate building and the Capitol, and which is iaiti to be the smallest subway in the world, was not running because the tunnel was being redecorated, as was the greater part of the Capitol building. Chandeliers were covered and carpeting wa-s up while painters and decorators wielded their brushes in preparation for the return of the public officials who were home vacationing. New Supreme Court Building As we peered into the room occupied by the Justices of the Supreme Court, Senator Dickinson's secretary called to our attention the small size of tlie quarters as compared to the building which is soon to house the Supreme Court. The new structure is perhaps on-; of the most beautiful in the city and its snowy color and beautiful Corinthian pillars make it a magnificent and fitting home for the Judicial body of our national government. The building is said to b..- of the most authentic Greek architecture of any building in the city. Congnabioual Library li, is across the stieet east from the Congressional Library, which is considered one of the nio&t. beautiful if not the most beautiful building in thia country. The gorgeous mosaic floor.-) iiiid wall piec'.s are truly impressive a^ ij the other art work. We went up to the gallery and looked down in the reading room where you eould see ai- moot every nationality sitting at the tables leading and .vtudying. W. K. KIT-•!;.-.on, loruier Alyona man is In charge ol the rare book department, but lie and his son, William, wvr_- out ol tlie city Xiunng the i».«.k I was there. A ride through Cieur^eloivn, the eld part of the city, icu.ali.-u n.aiiy old llUlJUllljjs whle.; Wire I he is ill Wu.-.H- uigtoii'o time, and another u'ly through the colored district showed us some of the squalor which the European Housing Commission deplored In their statements to the press after their visit In Washington. White Home Closed The White House is closed to visitors this summer on account of the con. structlon of the new executive offices. During the construction, the President uses some of the rooms for offices which are otherwise open to the public. : -1-41 In spite of the fact that the White House is clossd I had some hope of a visit there when Paul McCrea, a former lowan, who Is on the staff of the Nation's Business, suggested that he thought he could arrange for my attending a White House press conference which happened to be about the Johnson-Rlchberg-Perklns difficulties. The President had planned to go directly from the funeral of Speaker Rainey to his summer home in Hyde Park, but on account of NBA trouble which the three were having, he returned to Washington. As time for the conference approached, Mr. McCrea was still unable to locate one of the men it was necessary for him to arrange with about my going, and the plan fell through, but even the thought of attending a White House press conference was quite a thrill. Meyer Clan Held Reunion Teusday at W. B. Grotto Titonka: The Meyer clan held a reunion at the grotto at West Bend Tuesday, a picnic dinner was served at noon and the rest of the day visiting. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Albert Meyer of Los Angeles, California, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Meyer of Linden, Washington, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Meyer, Mr. and Mrs. Dick Meyer, Mr. and Mrs. John K. Rlppentrop, Mrs. Mary Saathoff and children, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Knox and children of Burt, Mr. and Mrs. Ben toenbrandt and family of Woden, Mrs. OIlie Brus and children, Mr. and Mrs. Senus Isen- brandt and fchlldren, Mr. and Mrs. John Iscnbrandt, Mr. and Mrs. Ben H. Meyer and children, Mr. and Mrs. Ben U. Meyer and family, Mr. and Mrs. Dick Skper and children, Mrs. Tena Spear and children of Titonka and Dick J. Meyer, Jr., of Buffalo Center. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Fisher and daughter, Audrey were in Mason City Monday. The Parent Teachers Association entertained in honor of the faculty Monday evening. Mrs. Frank Hagen spent the past w<ek with her sister, Mrs. Martin Wold of Esthervllle. Mr. Hughbanks of West Union wa.s a Sunday caller at the Mrs. Hazel Nauman home. Mrs. John Wood has as her house guest this week her sister, Miss Hazel Benson of St. Paul, Minn. Titonka and. Bode played baseball at Titonka Sunday afternoon, Titonka winning by a score of 11 to 4. Robert Wood accepted a position as chauffeur for a private family in St. Paul, Minn. He left Monday morning MUs Edith Marie Boyken, north of town, spent the week end with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Fisher. Miss Hazel Miller left for Des Moines the first of th'i -.vtek to begi'i her nur&cs 1 training course in tlie Lutheran hospital. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Bleich moved into the rooms over Dr Sartor's office vacated recently by Mr. and Mrs. Quido Sartor. Miss Minnie Kennedy is in Fort Dodge visiting her sister, Mrs. John Sturdevant, and family. She expects to be gone two weeks. A. L. Beece of Esthervllle is the new conductor on the Rock Island taking the place left vacant by George Howe, who accepted a run out of Esthervllle. Rev. Frank Mathls of Colorado Springs, Colorado, started a series of evangelistic meetings in the M. E. church Sunday and will continue for two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Guldo Sartor packed their household goods and left for a two weeks' vacation In Michigan before entering upon his studies at the University of Iowa. Mr. and Mrs. Miller Nelson had as Sunday dinner guests, Mr. and Mrs. George Bonacker and girls, Mr. and Mrs. Horace Schenck and Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Blanchard of Lone Rock. Arlo Larson, son of Mrs. L. B. Larson, who hurt his neck in an accident at the gravel pit a few weeks ago left Monday in company with Carl Callies for an Iowa City hospital to get a new cast. Herman C. Nelson of Gkndale, California, formerly cashier of th« People's Bank, of Titonka, was greeting old friends Saturday morning. Mr. Nelson is a cashier of a bank in Glendale and had business in Chicago and took this opportunity to visit his mother at Britt and a sister at Forest City. Peter Klugklst of Crown Point, Indiana, accompanied his daughter, Mrs. Clarence Tuttle and husband on their return trip to Titonka. Mr. and Mrs. Tuttle left Sunday for their home in Long Beach, California, after spending the summer here. Mr. Klugkist plans to stay about two weeks visiting with his daughter, Mrs. Telko Sietsema and family. Koamth Hospital News Everett St. John of St. Benedict entered the hospital Wednesday with cuts on his face and ears which he- received from flying glass. Mrs. Harvey Sharer of Blrchtree r . Missouri, mother-in-law of Dr. P. E. Walley of Corwith, entered Thusrday for medical treatment. George, Rita and Germalne Becker of St. Joe had their tonsils removed Saturday. Woodrow Johnson of Irvlngton entered the hospital Saturday because of a broken leg received when a horse- kicked him. Mrs. F. C. Scanlan of Algona gave birth to a baby boy Saturday which weighed 8 pounds. Herman Dau of Algona entered on Sunday as a medical patient. Mrs. Otto Beckmann underwent » major operation Tuesday. Mrs Hftrley Hanson of Wesley submitted to an appendicitis operation Sunday. . Abe Keene of Whittemow is a medical patient at the hospital. Leonard Korleski of Curlew had hte appendix removed Wednesday. . Mrs. Thorn. Egland Rites Held Monday penton: Services for Mrs. Eglana were held Monday, Sept. 3, at St. John's Lutheran church near Depew. with the regular pastor, the Rev. A. K. Gaard: in charge assisted by the Rev. L. O. Wlgdahl of Ruthven. Mrs. Egland died of heart trouble at her home near Depew the previous Thursday. She was 54 years of age. She Is survived by her widower, four children, Joy, Melvin Tllnan, and Leonard, all living in the county; also four brothers, John, Ben, Joseph, and Norrls Jacobson and: five sisters, Josle. Neva, Millie, Jul a. and Selma. Pall bearers were: Ole- Gjerde, Thomas Berkland, John Cody, Louis Jensvold. Thomas Barkve, and Herman Norland. 14 Cars Drouth Cattle To Ledyard Ledvard: Last week Tuesday 14 carloads of dourth cattle from Merre. South Dakota, were shinned here. The older cattle were put out to nasture and the vounsrer were sold. Yon Can't Repair a red hot furnace. Save expense and grief by having your heating plant cheesed now. Holtzbauer'sTinShop Plumbing, Heating, Sheet Metal 117 B. Dodge. Phone 83 Money to Loan Town and City Loans—Kossuth County Reasonable interest, pay back in small amounts by the month. A safe, sure and economical way to save. Build, repair, Imy property, and have it paid for in a short time. Repair arid remodel now that costs are low. Now Paying 5% Algona Building & Loan Association Member Federal Home Loan Bank. • KANT-NOCK fTHYl • AtOLINI II HIOHLT •ICOMMINOIP FOB UTBA HMH COMMSSttON MOTM* YEARS AGO The Old World talked about the flrit International Polo Match played between the Iranian* and Turan- ians In Ancient Persia. Seven men composed a team. Hockey stick* and a pellet similar to a billiard ball were used. ODAY Motorist* axe talking about, the tremendous) power and high anti-knock rating of ,. Super Kant-Nook Gasoline. It's a grand gasoline .... SUPER KANT-NOCK .. Its "more-miles" means so muck to motorists who must economise, and who demand lightning pickup and soom- ing power for tough hills . . . . with abundant power to spare. Be sure you ask for Super Kant-Nook by name at any Deep Rock Station. It costs no more than many brands of ordinary gasolines. Deep Rock Oil Corporation

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