The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 9, 1942 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 9, 1942
Page 6
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Slovakia republic. Heydrleh waa the Wadtog but* cher for Hitler, and It Is said that a* head of the German Gestapo he has ruthlessly murdered In, cold blood without semblance of trial, many thousands of Czechs, Jews and other nationalities, 9 North Dodge Street J.W. HAGGARD & R. B. WALLER, Publishers ^ __ as Second Class Matter at the Postofflce at that they were pe , f? otly Innocent of any crlm na gffll IH r*MJ tfcD »J»*\*W4«V» •fc*»fc-»wv. — m •»* t- O AlKona Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3, ' Issued Weekly acts Since Heydrlch's assassination 243 men, wo- 'and children have,been shot, although all knew men that They had nothing to do with the killing It Is now getting so that those whose hands are red with the blood of innocent people In Germany are Deling the effects of terrorism themselves, a »f , a ™. in ^f; ,, .. .... . lv fear of their lives. Even bloody Hitler Is afraid Second Place, General Excellence, Iowa Press. 1940 iy ie ^^ ^ beg| . friendg in the German army come into his presence until they have divested themselves of all arms. He is paying every day of his life for his many bloody crimes against innocent people Hitlef and his fiendish following will go down P tn history as the most hated of all the brutal rulers of all time. If Hitler escapes a madhouse his end will be the same as befell his "hangman" Heydrich. First Place Award Winner, 1933, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: $1.50 "Kossuth County Ad" vance in combination, per year $2.50 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year, in advance •-• : r;:"* 2lBO Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year »*••« ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per inch S6c Want Ads, payable in advance, word 2° "For we have learned that liberty, freedom and democracy are not inherited. We know that a country cannot fight to win them once and stop. We learned the hard way that liberty and freedom and democracy are prizes awarded only to those people who ngnt to win them and then fight eternally to hold them." —Sergeant Alvin ?ork, 1918_ EDITORIAL COMMENT By J. W. Haggard The Primary Results The primary of last week turned out few surprises unless it was that all of the so-called isolationist" congressmen up for renommation were given the victory with good majorities. Congressman Fred Gilchrist, who was bitterly assailed by columnist Harlan Miller, particularly, was renom- inated for the sixth time with more votes than h s toree opponents combined. Gilchrist has been criticized for not voting to fortify Guam some three or four years ago for being asleep at the switch when the congressmen voted themselves pensions But these serious accusations did not seem to affect his primary majority in the slightest. However, his tug of war will come this fall when he wijl have to face one of the brightest and most alert young democrats in the sixth district in the person of Ed Breen of Fort Dodge, who was not opposed for the democratic nomination. His record in the state senate, and his ability as a brilliant orator will make him a formidable opponent and it is safe to say that there will be a hot campaign. it t * The republican fight for the senatorial nomination turned out as was generally expected. Of the three strong senatorial candidates. Governor Wilson was understood to have the "machine" in his favor. The other candidates, Mr. Dolliver of Fort Dodge, and Mark Thornburg of Des Moines and Emmetsburg, were able and honorable opponents, but Thornburg, who claimed to be the best vote getter in the state' and who had been given the approval of Wendell Willkie and the Des Moines Register, failed to make the showing that was expected of him and Wilson had a big majority, with Dolliver trailing Thornburg. Senator Herring, who made no campaign for the democratic nomination, defeated his Waterloo opponent by an overwhelming majority. •The fight between Wilson and Herring this fall will " Great Profile When John Barrymore, the most famous of the Barrymore family of actors, died last week at his home in Hollywood, he proclaimed that, he had exhausted all of the pleasure that he could hope for n ^ this life and that he was ready to go. He -aid that he had seen everything, had done everything. RAVINCS Ay RUSE A Little of Thu - A LiHlt of That -Net Much of Anything He was perhaps the greatest" Shakespearian actor that we have known and had made and squandered fortunes of many millions in rloutous living for the enjoyment of sensuous pleasures. He had sixty years of a life devoted entirely to himself, with apparent y little thought of anyone else. His last was to put OR a "great death scene", as he expressed it, a few ftours before his death. But after all, we think that poor John missed something, perhaps through not being able to com. prehend anything but selfish pleasures. John could \ have spent some of his easily earned millions in doing a little good to the many folks who go through life with few bright spots and nothing but toil and sorrow in their lives. Perhaps we misjudge John, but now that he is dead, we have noticed nothing that he ever did in the way of alleviating poverty or distress. Of the many millions he made, only $10,000 remained at his death, which he willed to four children he acquired during his four hectic ventures into matrimony. None of the four divorced wives attended him in his last hours. John, we think, with all your fame and pleasure you "missed the boat." *Nat'l Sales Tax Gaining Favor They are still arguing the national sales tax down at Washington, and the idea seems to be gaining in favor. President Roosevelt has thrown his entire influence against such a tax, and but for his influence it looks as though the tax would be voted as the easiest way of raising money for the war effort. A .recent national poll by the Gallup poll people showed 69 per cent of all those interviewed in favor of the sales tax. Most of those favoring tha tax suggested a 2 per cent tax on everything but food and some other necessities. It is said by some that the sales tax would put an unnecessarily heavy burden on the people of small means, but if a few of the necessary items of living were exempted, it might easily be that those able to afford the luxuries would bear the burden of the tax. A sales tax costs the government less .to collect than any other tax and being paid in such small amounts it is less noticeable than any other tax. If a national sales tax were inaugurated, states like Iowa with a state sales tax would doubtless discontinue the state tax and let the government collect the 2 per cent instead. It might be that we would not even notice the difference. Of course the state sales tax was a mistake and should never have been levied. Opinions of Other Editors Good Advice to Youngsters Spencer Times: You youngsters have heard along The fight between wnson aJiu neiuug "•"> *»•• ••••• apenuer i.mco. ^ — j =--- . ™ to "he finish. However, with the fine record of %yith everyone else the government tenjj.rc.nt plan Senator Herring in the senate during the past six years, this writer is of the opinion that it will not be possible to defeat him. r » • 9 i i •, • J >-t~ i-«-~*«ni : , '• %ckenlooper in his fight for the republican nomination for governor, proved to be the best vote getter In the state primary. Earl Miller, his opponent Ued a very poor vote getter and Hlckenloopers rity was about four to one. Miller seemed to developed many enemies by his unorthodox manner of dealing with a number of things that came before him. Hickenlooper who was championed in Kossuth county by many, including Don •nrov fo;"the"purchase of War Bonds. Essentially this- Take ten per cent of your salary every time ^"Bu^whSV^Sm^^t^.UrJ^ future is the fact that this is a good plan to follow all your liveg. We direct this especially to the young people because it will do them the most good Ten per invested now in bonds, later in savings, postal any sound investment, will provide them While I'd like to hear of the State Bank selling a million dollars worth of war bonds a month I'll be glad when Ralph gets through with that bell on the roof because on account of It sounds Ike the school bell when I was a kid and that brings memories of when I had to wash my rteck every day and wore knee pants and- wool stockings and big leggings and overshoes and had to wear asafetida on a string around my neck to keep scarlet fever and small pox away and rub goose grease on my chest and drink onion soup and a lot of other things to keep healthy and again every time .it rings I want to go out to eat. Wish they'd put up a piano and hire someone to play "We Can Do It Again" when they sell a bond and I could dance around with my work, so to speak. —o— Those of you who have dandelions in your yards, that la, too many of 'em, should apply to Bob James and he'll get 'em out of your yard In a hurry at very smVll cost. He had one of those golf gadgets with a knife on It and he whacked away at the beautiful golden posies but he said that was too much like work so he's traded In that gadget on a new streamlined knife with a fork -handle on it and all he does now is give a jab and the dandelion is severed from Us roots and he'll take care of your dandelions for two bits per 100. Says he can do It for that and make money' because on account of it doesn't take near as much wind or muskle as the old gadget. I called up "Duke" Kinsey the other evening and it was after supper and about 7 bells and he was in the garden, so Mrs. Kinsey said over the phone, but she didn't say what he was doing in the garden, whether he was just taking a rest out there among the peas and cabbages or whether he was trying to have the neighbors think he was working or whether he was just showing someone what a swell garden the Kinsey boys were keeping or whether—but what's the use? 'TDuke" was in the garden and it may not have been his own garden, after all. Anyway, I told Mrs. Kinsey to cancel the call, for certainly I wouldn't think of being the means of him having to come out of the garden, even to go fishing. —o— I was In Des Moines Wednesday and rode down there with Luke Linrcan and when it come 10 bells we were in Fort Dodge and Luke stopped and we gulped our coffee and I found out that Luke is a Gulper who doesn't gulp till 10 nd when we got to .Des Moines _juke seemed to know his way around and he observed the traffic signals and wasn't hailed by a cop once and he marveled at all of the 7 license plates and told me that :here must be a lot of Des Moines 'oiks live in Des Moines- because on account of all the cars were 77 and he had dinner with a bunch of lawyers from over the state but he didn't say anything about who paid for it and I went over to the navy offices and saw Russ Waller and he said I couldn't enlist because on account of I was too old. —o— And on one of the streets that leads out of town there's a sign says "Night Crawlers" and in big letters 'under that it says "Rooms." And I'm confused. Can it be that the >rooms are provided for the night crawlers? I was representing the United Press in the auditor's office Mon- day night to get hte election returns and did I pfetty near go nuta? The election boards, In die various precincts phoned In returns and "Duke" had one of those gadgets you put over you? ear when you are on the phone so he could write with both hands and he looked like he had been crowned of something and he rattled off the figures and I had one heck of a time keeping up with him and one of the, early ones to bring-in the report was Harry Nolle' for the second ward and he brought rain with him and whldh he hadn't predicted and Fred Bohrt from Up Ff nton way brought the ballots and he said they were guaranteed to be right, because Frank 'Elgler and George Goetch had counted 'em and Tom Berg came Way down from Hebron and that's a suburb of Alaska and it was almost sun-up when he got here and 1 wanted to adjourn to the arm of Morpheus -and Otto R. Jensen came down from Seneca and he said the goose was hanging high whatever that means and Will Krumnfcame down from Swea township and that don't sound, like a Swede name. —o— From over Wesley way came ' A. Bolenus and he said he wanted the board and was all .«<*Sed ttp with ft clean shave and W. O. fflft^ atroffi cam* do*n from ttrattt Wwn- ahlp and Ma got a Swede narte and pretty aoott i passed IftW tM of HV»d, so to speak, ahd nefct to w ,,. c the United somebody else t6 do the cause on account of IV« got have my snooze aM 1 started In by asking those fellows were they democrats or republicans and they all virtually told me tb go some place which ain't on the map and I refuse to go. • • 1 have a birthday this month. The longest day in the year and the next day the days begm to get shorter and keep on getting shorter until Christmas and then they begin to get longer again and for that reason I'd rather you gave me a birthday present than a Christmas present and I can use a couple of Urea and a cou&le of pounds of sugar wouldn't go bad and Ive written to the Liquor Commission about closing the stores on my birthday —they close 'em on Lincoln and Washington's birthday and they ain't here to appreciate it and they close on election days but they never close on- my birthday. Yep, my birthday Is a big day In Algona, the ibiggest in the year and I'm eit- tltled to some consideration and attention on that day. Don't just send me a card—send me a buck, I can get more buttermilk with that. THREE SWEA CTTY BIBLE SCHOOL TO CLOSE ON FRIDAY SWOB, City: the three dally vacation Bible school in Swea City will close on Friday, Jtatte 14. aftef t ing .In session f6f two weeks, About 166 children have beeh 1ft attend' artce at the school* whldh have been conducted by the Methodist, Baptist and Lutheran ehureHea respectively. The Rev. and Mra. B. V Broberk have been in charge of the Methodist school, assisted by Lucille Leland, Beryl Hyler and MM Frank Smouse. A group of young girls including Joyce Lelahd, Mary Jane Lofeb, Shlrtey Ahn Berg, Don- nft Emerson and Jean IngebritsOn as pianist, are also assisting. ' At immanuel Lutheran church the pastor, Rev. Raymond Borg, .It in charge, with Grace Roba and Constant Johnson as helpers. Mr Johnson, whose home Is In Jamestown, N. Y., Is a student-at Luther Bible Institute In Minneapolis. The Baptist school Is in charge of the Rev. and Mrs. S. A. Ander- 50 Beauty Culture students will receive .Free Scholarships You Can Be One Act at once, call in person, y • ' ' . Licensed by State ^ La James College Beauty Culture Mason City, la. 22-tf AVXT Helpful Hints HEAL PtAIOONO - OOOHMO - 8EWWO HIV B*JL11HJ !*»» «-••••» r •- » , _ with the means to retire at fifty years of age if they wish, with plenty to live on for the remainder of their lives. . Young people can get the habit of putting this ton nei"cent where they can't get at it, now, while Hutchison went all out for his old friend and had a great deal to do with his big^vote in Kossuth. Kraschel, democratic* candidate for governor MADAME DElORE ADVI8E8 KrlscTel ifconSered a weak candidate by many of his own party leaders and it is generally believed that Iowa's next governor will be Bourke H.cken- enlooper. No more able or cleaner man has ever aspired to that office. Although our fellow townsman, Paul Zerfass. was defeated for the democratic nomination for state treasurer, he received a nice vote all over the state and has reason to be proud of the wonderful vote his home county of Kossuth gave h,m. The republican candidate, Willis Bagley of Mason City, who is asking for a third term, will probably be elected this fall. ______ German Terrorism in Reverse swing, tni considered natural to do so. say it can't be done, young people. laKe nd a sheet of paper and figure it out for yourselves. See if it isn't the best way. y so-no matter what you make, sock the old ten per cent away! • • • An Unnecessary Law Spencer Times: One of the most "•?«"» Uws on the books of tol b ™™™?£^£*££me™rt» fnr h more than a short limited time after the season'^ close If the birds are killed legally what difference can it make whether they are kept ten days or tin weeks? The breaking of the law, if it is done at all, is done when the birds are shot. Why penaUze a man with more birds than he cares for at the time, for keeping them in cold storage as Inne as he wants to, when no law has been violat- edTwhen h thSwere shot? Certainly it doesn't he p the game population any to make a man get rid of hi! tag of dead birds within a limited time after the season is closed. ONE QUESTION FREE SH Mi* KldttO, bWl «• uxTpir. Ilium tOl ill to uudla omri. 40 Hours a Week-or 60? Davenport Democrat: French industrial workers took time out to strike and protest when they were asked to work more than 40 hours a week to produce arms for France in 1939. Now they must work 50 * 0 60 hours a week in Occupied France to produce arms for their conquerors without any right to pro- great agony a short time after he was DO,,,™. «- arms for ^ ^ ^ shot in the vicinity of Prague in the old Czecho tt_ . It must be that the war is making brutes of many S the good people of the world However Tat may be, we know that there were few if any in this community that did not glory in the death test week of the Nazi German Heydrich who died in last weeK ^^ ^^ he was bombed and SOME POLITICIANS RIDE NEWSPAPERS ^^ ^^^^ . —.. n _ _ St£A~. din Now that the primary is over, it might be a good time for an editor to express himself on a jmbject or an e has been bothering him for some time past. »i to do with polticians who are seeking state or dUtrlct office, and who seem to expect the press of Iowa to promote their campaign and to help get them elected, regardless of cost to the latter. The fast is, most of the politicians have plen-y of nerve and do not hesitate to ask for. ^any- that they want They seldom fail to call at - • • a a From The Sac City Sun office and who say "You might like to run some or SSKM^S^SSJS? leaving it are the ones to whom the writer reters. it costs a newspaper money to set type, to cast mats to make up forms, to print the paper and to ma 1 it ou? Why should a candidate, who has never bTfore met the editor and who has never spent a cent in support of the paper, expect that very sama paper to give him publicity just because he is a ( Should you wist -»twin moriprintlib h nuildtncf 5 tor $1.00 Station 117. IAS vegas, Nevada Spike: Will we sell either one of ur houses this year? Yes, you will have a very good ffer for one of your houses around he latter part of August. *I would dvise you to accept it. candidate? the and should whole - - i j ^^we^07 course they have no money ™ n* we. 0 pay "or thfs publicity, but they consider it good filler and the subscribers will enjpy reading it. give them what they want. g If a candidate can't finance his own campaign well he'd better not be a candidate. And there are plenty of them in that class, to fact, judging from the amount of publicity sent out from the campaign offices, publicly which they hope wUl be ru*ifree vertSinV 0 toTn;nc;"his"campaign, 'then he'd better &» amount* publicity sent.out Jrom^cwpdjn not run There is absolutely no reason for- him to exLct the newspapers to publicize him and to pay the cost of ^advertising/ And it does cost money. These politicians who come into the newspaper MOB: Will the party I have in mind ever see overseas service? Yes, your nephew will see service overseas before he returns. * * * Mrs. J. M.: Will I every carry out my plans? —Yes, eventually, but I wouldn t advise you to make any business investment until 1947. * * * Billy Lee: When and where will I meet my future husband —You will meet your future husband In the early summer of 194" while on a short trip. * * • Betty: Is It well for me tb slay around this location? —I wuold advise you to make a change that your are contemplat* ing at the present time. E. 1C: When will I have to go to the army? - ^ T —Before the latter part ot November or first of December. * * * W. W. W.: How much longer will I be at my present job? —You will have a good 'Offer around the latter part of July or the first of August, and thera is a change very close at hand. Mrs. B. W.: WU1 I soon marry G. R.? —Yes the sooner the better. * * « M. L,: Will my daughter nwrry? —Yes, she -will marry her closer friend. ' ' * * * Miss I. P. H.: Can you tell me what happened to my Aunt Fran- COS? ' —I am sorry I do not locate lost or missing people. Mrs. O. .B, P» Can #»» t*U »M> if my husband will have to go to the army? i • —Yea, he will see service. The next time you find yourself feeling sort of low and worried about feeding your family properly, with food prices higher than your budget can stand, just stop and think a moment about poor, old Uncle Sam. His family includes not only you and me, and millions like us; not only your boy and mine and thousands like them in his armed forces; but Uncle Sam also has to provide food for other parts of the world, ship loads of food that must be delivered. So, instead of worrying about our own little problems, let's buckle down- all of us—and do our part by conserving and making the best pos' sible use of every penny's" worth of food that we buy. America has to furnish the food and American home-makers have to help with the job. If we don't know how, let s start right in today learning how and first of all, let us take 'a peek into our ice boxes and cupboards and see what can be done with the left-overs. Let's begin to consider it a crime to waste or to .throw away one single scrap of food! The following recipes are for dishes made from left-over bits of this and that (and we haven't forgotten the vitamins). Baked Bean Croquettes 2 cups left-over baked beans J. minced onion 1 teaspoon salt '/i teaspoon pepper 1 egg, beaten 2 tablespoons water Cracker crumbs, sifted Mash .beans with a. fork, add onion, salt and pepper and shape Into croquettes. Mix egg and water. Roll croquettes In crumbs, then in egg, in crumbs again and fry in deep fat, until browned. Drain. Serves 4. Fish Cakes 1 cup left-over cooked fish, flaked 1 teaspoon minced onion 1 teaspoon lomon juice % teaspoon salt 1 egg, slightly beaten 1 cup cold mashed potatoes 2 tablespoons flour '4 cup fat Pepper to taste Combine fish, onion, lemon juice, seasonings, egg and patatoes. Form into cakes, coat with flour and saute in hot fat. Serves four. Browned Chicken Hash l',4 cups chopped cooked chicken 1 cup diced boiled potatoes 1 tablespoon chopped parsley H teaspoon salt Vi cup chopped green peppers " Ms cup stock or water 2 tfblespoons fat Combine all ingredients, except fat. Melt fat in skillet, spread chicken mixture evenly over the bottom and brown slowly without stirring or turning. Fold over, as and bake in hot waffle iron. Makes 8 waffles. , Corn and Ham Fritters 1 1-3 cups flour 1% teaspoons baking powder >/i £easpoon salt 1 egg, slightly beaten H cup milk 1 cup canned corn Ms cup ground cooked ham Sift the dry ingredients. Combine egg, milk, corn and ham and add to dry ingredients. Beat until batter is smooth. Melt and heat nough fat to cover fcottom of a arge heavy, fying pan. Drop in mixtures by tablespoons, forming flat fritters. Fry until brown on one side and turn and brown on he other. Potato Cheese B»«» Cut American cheese with a vegetable ball cutter or into squares, and let warm to room temperature, then blanket in tasty cold mashed potato and press Into shapely balls. Dip In cracker crumbs, then into beaten egg, and finally in dry cracker crumbs. Fry for about two minutes in deep fat; drain and sntvc hot. The cheese must bu Ht room temperature, the fat not too hot, and the frying continurd for two minutes, in order to let the cheese melt. They are delicious. All Upper Des Moines Want Ada rim a second tune free hi The Sat- urouy Shopper. you CAN BORROW $50-5100 OR MORE Quick, Confidential Service . . . Easy Monthly^ Payments • SPECIAL PLAN FOR FARMERS L. S. BOHANNON Phone 103 Algona, la. for omelet, serve on hot platter and garnish with parsley. Serves 4. Rice Waffles 1 KUD sifted flour 3 teaspoons baking powder ',i teaspoon salt 2 eggs, separated 1 cup milk 4 tablespoons shortening, melted 1 cup cold cooked rice Sift flour, baking powder and sa\t. together. Combine beaten egg yolks and milk and add to dry ingredients, beating until smooth. Add melted shortening and rice and stir, Fold in stiffly beaten egg-whites i Real Chick BARGAINS m DAY OLD AND STARTED BABY CHICKS White Leghorns, Austra- Whites, Leghorn-Rocks, and . heavy breeds $7.90 per'hun- dred. STARTED CHICKS 2 to 4 weeks old at sacrifice prices. Come in before it Is too late. Last Hatch June 13 Swea City Hatchery Phone 35 SWEA CITY, IOWA Lusby ft Giossi we HE FIKfJT THINGS IN UFE Ho* to tht met* in Stow « Yew oi» wftow* . Horn IrUPI-lmir.V Pi Kossuth County Real Estate Board . 101*4 Pas* State, Algona, Iowa PURPOSE—To use uniform methods in selling Bcal Estate, Managing Farms and City Property? protecting both buyer and seller from unethical practices. When in the market for a farm or city •property,, we recommend you to any of the following, who are members: . . , Frank Bestenlehner -—-—Whittemore, Iowa Tlce Brack Ledyard, Iowa H. D.Hutchins T Algona, Iowa E. J. Hough Algona, low* Kohlhaas Bros Algona, Iowa C. W. Nlcoulin -—Algona, Iowa M. J. Wolfe __: Bancroft, Iowa Edw. Capesius L —Algona, Iowa Joel M. Herbst — Algona, Iowa M. P. Haggard & Son —Algona, Iowa Julius Kunz -Wesley, Iowa I). D. Monlux Algona, Iowa C. H. Ostwinkle -Algona, Iowa I. E. Wortman Lakota, Iowa James R. Murtagh, now in the U. S. Army __ ____; ,. Honorary Member CUSTOMER: Both these cars appeal to me, but SALESMAN: You won't find a better second-hand car anywhere than either of these. Wonderful buys! CUSTOMER: If I only knew how the engines had been treated . . . what oU the ex-owners used; SALESMAN: This one, I don't know. But this red job I happen to know had nothing but Conoco N«> motor oil from its first mile! CUSTOMER : Well, why didn't you say so! Conoco N«»! I'll take the red job, of course! First of all; whoever owned that car knew what was best for a, car when they used Conoco N««. With Conoco N«> in the crankcase, I'm sure the cylinders and moving parts were .protected by OIL-PLATING— lubricant that dotsan't all drain down at every chance, but v stays on the job. / SALESMAN: Well, that'd sell me the red one. CUSTOMER: Why, man, Conoco N«» can help keep an engine so cleah of sludge and carbon that it easily ought to mean good long life. I'm going to cash in on this car's value— and keep on using Conoco N M, You can cssA «?, too, C««^i in by jetting ,*U fjip>n<(in« . Me aw* tood oil mtfeitfe th*t aw W«HW>I< a«w««9iwf ealoa success for Conoco N**> oil. See Your Conooo Jjf'te- ago Merchant today! Continental OH Cttmoany FOR THE DURATION of your car Don't depend on spasmodic and hurried stops for gasoline to have yoijr tires and ewe chgcjsed, Join roy ONCJS-A-WPWS CMJB. Choow one day ««« flate ypur tin*, check oil, wfetofj wd »»tta*jr, for and report anythjng beyond tb» *b»t tppeap to need attention. I wUl keep a careful i**tr4 ojf greasing anJ <al change and remind you whan I'm here to help you get the and CONOCO

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