The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 15, 1942 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Tuesday, September 15, 1942
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9 .Vorlr- Dodge Street J. W. HAGOARD A R. B. WALLER, Publishers Entered AS Second, Class Matter at the Postoffice at Algona, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3,1879 Issued Weekly NATIONAL CDITORIAL. ASSOCIATION We Draft Boys) iecond Place, General Excellence, Iowa Pr««, 1940 First Place Award Win. nir. 1933, Iowa's Most Uutsfeindlnff Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa StTRSCRIPTION BATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Year, in advance $2.00 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $3.00 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year, in advance $2,60 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $4.50 By the month .• 25c ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per inch 35o Want Ads, payable in advance, word 2c "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 fight to win them and then fight eternally to hold them." —Sergeant Alvin "Sork, 1918 And now the question of Whether tb draft the boys above 18 years of age or to draft married men with' or without children is up. It seems that the unmarried men between the ages of 20 and 4S Are practically exhausted. Several bills have been Introduced In congress lowering the draft age to 18, but with the timid congress on the verge of election it is generally conceded that there Will be nothing done until after the November election. The artty men are in favor of draftlrtg the boys, claiming that thej 4 or.eke tetter soldiers than the older men. personally, we wou'd have doubts about that. It is true that the younger men are more ready to tackle the enemy, perhaps, and are more liable to be foolhardy, but that does not mean that they would be better soldiers. Undoubtedly If the boys were iin charge of the army right now, there would be an invasion of Europe at once. Of course this might mean losing the war. We wou'd sooner trust the older men both as soldiers and officers. Another argument against the drafting of the youn-ger m«n is the fact that they are not "seasoned" and do not know how to care for themselves, and ,are consequently more liable to become ill. In Iowa there are 40,000 youths in this lower bracket who would be eligible for military service should the age be lowered to IS. it is of course a delicate matter to decide and should not be approached lightly. If the war goes on for a few years, which it well: may, it is proposed that the United tates raise an army of eleven million and a half men, the largest army in the world. It Is estimated that it will probably be a year yet before the married men with children will be drafted. In the meantime the fate of the boys between 18 and 20 is in the hands of congress. Opinions of Other Editors EDITORIAL COMMENT By J. W. Haggard Inflation Must Be Stopped Of course it has long been known that inflation is on the way unless the prices of farm produce and wages in industry be controlled with an iron harrd if we are to escape a ruinous inflation that will wreck the economic system of the country. Both congress and President Roosevelt have played around the question all summer, apparently too timid to really do anything. The president talked about stabilizing wages but it looks as though his fear of the labor unions has prevented any decisive act. He has warned the farmers repeatedly that the prices of living must be kept down by a ceiling on farm products. In his message last week he seemed to become firmer and warned congress •thait he would be obliged to take the matter in his own hands If they did not act in the matter before October first. Many, or at least a considerable number, of the members of congress, like Senator Taft, set up a howl that the president was trying to usurp more-power and accused him of trying to dictate to the country. Well, it seems that it is about time for someone to do something in the matter. If a timid congress will not move to stop the disaster of inflation, then the country will 1 undoubtedly back up the president in putting an Iron lid on the rising prices of food and the demands of union labor for ridiculous wages. We are now supposed to have a Glad He's Out of Germany Decorah Journal:/ During the early days of the first World War, Mike Thiel as a youth in Germany near the Luxemburg border heard the heavy roar of German cannon as the Kaiser's troops rolled into Holland, Belgium and on toward Prance. Following the war, Mike's father returned to their home, a cripple for life as a result of Wor!6 war No. 1. One member of a Jarge family, Mike could see little future for him in Germany. As soon as he could manage it, Mike came to America and has been operating a farm In this country for many years, making a success as a renter. Seven of his brothers are now in the German army in World War No. 2 so far as Mike knows. The last letter he received told of hunger and sad conditions in the Thiel home in Germany—not the pleasant place to live the Thiels had known before World War No. 1. After operating a Winneshiek county farm for years as a renter, Mike is goirrg to have-a place of his own—a farm that will belong to him and his children, where they can work and plan for the future. Not long ago when seven saboteurs were arrested and most of them executed, Mike was questioned as to whether one Werner Thiel was one of his -brothers. The report was irrcorrcct, but as Mik saicU "Thank God I aon in America with my ows business and my wife and family." Tens of thousands of fine American citizens, formerly Germans like Mike Thiel, are thanking God they live In America where their children are being brought up as human beings and not trained from inflancy to be cannon fodder. These people who came from Germany are now sound, solid Am" cans and comprise some of our finest citizenry. * * • Scaring HcM Out of Them Britt Tribune: Many of the news,releases coming over the radio and newspapers, it seems to me, are not based on fact. They are put out to scare the "hell" out of folks just as old style evangelists ; s •*' ; Burt School Opwit With 231 Shidenb i fort Suit school opened •pupil* {ft tb* **ade&* illghl ln- create 6V8f One eftfolknent at the" Board of Siiperviiow Proceeding* Auditor's Ottlce, AJgon 1M . A. M. |Board of Supervisors njet tronuftht to adjournment with all member* present, v - Motion fey MdDprittld and seconded toy Qulnrt that the following assessments on Railroads, (Express, Telephone, Telegraph, Pullman, and Electric Transmission (Line companies be and are hereby made for the year 1942 In the various tajtlng districts of the County id pursuant to Certificates made by the Iowa State fa* Commission: -MILWAUKEE, ST. PAUL ft PACIFIC R ; Y OO. " ' ..-.* 1.31 mile* at '$10490 $ 13.W9 Atfrma, Incorp. iDlst. No. 1. Alsomt ,lnd. 'DIst. .No. i .^ „ Algftha Ind. Creseo ^ u. Algona Ind. Irvlngton ^.^.^., fresco Twp. » „. _ „. rvlngton Twp. _^__; ...^.^ Wesley Twp. ... _,._ _. j. 'ralrle Township . ^ , Lesley Ineorp. ^..i.. . _,, Vesley Ind. Ui . ^_ ._ „ Vhlttemore Ineorp. .„_ „,. ,„. Vhltternore Twp. ... v iVhltterhore Ind. _* .75 miles at 1.0$ mile* at LOO miles at 3.01 miles at 4.95 miles at 2.79 miles at 1.21 mllea at .75 miles at 1.26 miles at ,78 miles at 4.19 miles at 1.28 miles at 10,190 10,190 10,190 10.190 10,190 10,190 10,190 10,190 10,190 10,190 10,190 10,190 11.00S 10,199 30,672 60,440 28,430 12,339 7,643 12,738 7,948 42,698 13,043 ,*• ** „.*.*_ , 24.38 miles at $10,190 $ 248,127 'MINNEAPOLIS & ST. LOTOS CBNTBIAIj & W^STfflRN R.'Y> OO. Jorwlth iLnd. Lu Verne ^ .21 -miles at « 2,88.1- $ 60S Jorwith Ind. iPralrle . „. _. _ i 2.44 miles at 2,883 7i03fl """ ' 1 ... 3.83 mUfia at 2,883 : 11,04* 'ralrle Twp. 6.48 miies at 4/2,993 . * MINNEAPOLIS '& ST. LOUIS RAILWAY CO. (S. DIVISION:) Corwlth Ind. [Lu Verne 1.7T miles at $ 2,883 $ .u Verne Twp. , 3.47 miles at S.S-3 iu Verne Ind. ILu Verne . 1.30 mlioa at 2,«S3 Verne Incorp. * 1.24 miles at 2,883 Harvey Ingham, veteran editor of the Des Moines Register and Tribune, was 84 years old last Tuesday September 8, and his little granddaughter, Gertrude, shown in the above picture, a daugh- « rn .2L^ r> 0andrTMrs - Wm Ingham, was also celebrating her second .birthday, which also occurred September 8. Harvey Ingham was born in a log house near Algona and the first 44 years of his is perhaps the most distinguished personage that Algona can f . y years he was editor of the A1 S° na Upper Des -Moines, and ° f » the ° eS M ° ineS papers for forty years ' He has traveled over the W ^ W&T f& ^ haS a broad view of life and lte Perplexities. He stM re- g0 Sf ne !f,, 0f . li { eandhasafor & ™S her and nobler humanity. Mr. Ing" ** 0 W ° rk ea ° h motnin S and is as active as a man of 60. H* u the de ^r"ctlon of the present world wlar with horror, but his J ' would *"*** in »ts wake international order and organization. The many a/e s ' busy an of rrm ham walk? sal? on his ODOmism ofd I Ufe ceiling on all food prices but a comparison of gro- poured it on their audiences years ago to scare the ,.=,,_ _, .,._. „_„ ^ , ., "hell" out of the sinners and make them good. But when you have taken out everything they have In them and they are no good to a church or to society —they become imbeciles. This putting out stories on radio and press that such and such counties are way below their quotas in purchase of bonds and stamps as a case in mind. Scaring "hell" out of the many who are doing the best they can will discourage them and the tightwads who will not buy bonds a,re so hard boiled that one cannot dislodge the "hell" in them by a news story or a public address. * * * eery bills shows that for the past several months notwithstanding the ceiling, the food items are steadily rising and meats are now so high that it is hard for the ordinary family to serve meat on their table. Workers in many of our war plants are receiving fantastic wages and it is certainly time to put a stop to the whole matter if we would not ftllow the country to be wrecked. Of course what •we need is a real business head to handle the matter, something it seems .we have not so far had. Let President Roosevelt now show whether he Is a man or a mouse. It seems that he has the power in war time to go over the heads of congress and he should now do that very thing, and we believe he will. The War Begins to Pinch At last it seems to have been- settled definitely that Iowa and the whole United States will go on gas rationing some time in November and October 15 has been definitely set as the date for fuel oil rationing to begin. This is really the first taste we have had of the pinch of the war affect- Ing everybody. It is proposed to allow the ordinary person gas enough for 5,000 miles a year, which of course will put all traveling salesmen driving a car out of commission. This rationing is not on account of a shortage of gasoline but solely to conserve tires. Also a 35-mile speed limit is proposed in- all sections of the country. Perhaps both of these limitations will be for the general good and there will not be so much senseless running around. The rationing of fuel oil will be the most keon- ly felt and in homes where there is ITO other provisions for heating there is liable to be real hardship. The fuel oil ration will be approximately 75 per cent of the oil burned in a normal winter. Last year's comparatively mild winter will not be used as a basis for fixirrg the season's ration. There are over 29 million autos and ration books must be be provided for all before the rationing can begin. Better Watch Out Algona retailers had better watch their step in regard to the ceiling prices recently put in force by the government. In Baltimore the other day a retailer was fined $50 and costs for a two cent overcharge for a tube of tooth paste. The authorities are on the watch for any infractions of the law and propose to make examples of all violators. We suspect there may be violators of celling prices evc-n in the city of Algona, and if so they should take warning. Many Nuts In Washington Northwood Anchor: Some fellow in Washington- with a brain that must nave a queer twist is again advocating a moratorium on private debts until after the war. That is, if you owe somebody, you will not need to pay on the agreed date but instead will be expected to put the payment money into war bonds. If the ridiculous thing should go through how then is the man- you don't pay going to buy war ,bonds? As an amendment it is proposed that the government lend debtors the money to pay creditors, but how will that help? In that case the government will take the money away from the creditors to lend to the debtors to pay the creditors. It is getting too complicated—this is a good place to stop. * * * Nobody Wanted War Humboldt Republican: Walter Davenport in an article in last week's Collier's Magazine in a breezy way goes into the contentions and the ambitions and records of those who previous to Pearl Harbor opposed the entry of the United States into the world war. Mr. Davenport is quite liberal in his comments, and does not either approve or condemns those who differed with the war proponents prior to the actuaSjftttack on this country by Japan. The facts seem to be that it is not fair to condemn those who counseled our isolation from war participation previous to the attack on us. There are two schools of thought on that. Of course we all realize at this time it would be impossible to live in a world where the Nazis dominated Europe, Asia and Africa and were free to reach out over the seas to the western hemisphere. But it is a very debatable question if Hitler ever could conquer Europe even- if he destroyed the gov- ments of England and Russia. There are many people well versed in history and human reactions who believe that Hitler would have found himself surounded by rebellion, intrigue and guerilla warfare to such an- extent that he never could have started an offensive against us. It is true that empires such as Hitler proposes can not stand because they are against human rights. If none of the conquered nations could struggle up in rebellion, some of the men in the Hitler regime would in time knife him in the back. But it is better to end it now, overthrow Hitler and Japan and bring peace to the world. RAVINGS by REESE A Littl* of This -- A Little of That -** Not Much of Anything I met H. L. "Woody" Wpodwar on the street Wednesday mornin and he pointed to his pate an there wasn't any hat on it and th hair on it compared with mini wasn't much of that either, an Woody said he wasn't wearing hi straw hat because on account o he couldn't afford to have it ru: over by a truck and he didn't ,wan to wear a winter cap yet and, a little further up the same stree there was Roy Ohristensen and he didn't have any hat on either bu lie said it was because he didrr' have any and I went up the same street a little farther and here comes "Chris" Chrischiiles and he From the Files Roosevelt Boys May Be Fighters W. F. Miller in Llvermore Gazette Personally we never thought it was humiliating to acknowledge a mistake. All people are mistaken at times—many times in fact—and we admire those who admit errors of judgment. And so, while we do not recollect printing any scathing statements at the time when it was the principal indoor sport to get off sarcastic remarks albout how easy it was to get along in the army if you happened to be the president's son, yet /we plead guilty to being in sympathy with a lot of those remarks. So you will remember when James Roosevelt was no anore a soldier, and was commissioned. Every columnist who had a typewriter and was not in sympathy with this administration, sat down and hunt-and-pecked out a blistering broadside of how James Roosevelt was no more of a soldier, and haid no Intention of being, than the butcher or baker, or candla-stick maker, and that steps had 'been atken to take care of the spindly-legged young fellow and keep him out of any actual danger. That was perhaps all night at the time, and until the stories and pictures of the marines' at- tack on the Jap-held islands began to come in. There was James mentioned in the dispatches. They said he was second in command, and one of the first to hop from a landing boat and make his way toward shore. Then the pictures began coming in. And there was Jamea, spindly-legged against a background of palms and abandoned Japanese quarters. There was James, who wasn't supposed to risk anything more dangerous than feeding Falls, or playing tennis with Henry WaKace, exposing himself to Japanese snipers. Okay, James, we'll apologize if we ever passed out any sarcastic remarks or even sympathized with thje writers who did. We were dead wrong. The next thing you know we'll be writing a fan letter to Harold Ikes, tellng him how masterful he has been, and how we are baking him a cake to make up for spreading what we thought were scare rumors about an oil shortage. put there are a lot of other guys saying and doing things that we believe are dead wrong, and until they mend their ways or perform some act proving that our judgment S& wrong, what we said about them still goes. TEN YEARS AGO State street \«as filled with people gazing through bits of .smok- glass, old .beer bottles and dark eye glasses to view the eclipse of the sun. Half of the sun- was hidden here while on the east coast there was a total eclipse. » » • TJie> congregation of the First Lutheran church held a reception for its new pastor, the Rev. M. A. Sjostrand. Pastors from other Algona churches spoke briefly. » » » The Kossuth County Fair was in session The crowds were not as . large as hoped for because of cool weather. The last day's attendance was good. The deficit in receipts was about $3,000, with other fairs reporting bad years also. • * • About 400 people attended a meeting of the Farmers' Holiday held on the court house lawn. Speakers were Robert Moore, secretary of the Farmers' Union and James 1 Mulvaney of Kankakee, Illinois, A committee was appointed to determine the policy of the Kossuth organization. It was not thougnt that there would be any picketing of roads in this county. • * • !\tr. and Mrs. Elliott Pritchard of Bombay, India, were visiting in Algona with the J, T. Chrischilles family. •TWENTY YEARS AGO Algona mourned the pawing of Mrs. Ambrose A .Call, widow of one of the founders of Algona. She was born Nancy Henderson and she came to Algona in 1856. Eight children were born to Mr, and Mrs. Call. They were Mrs Gardner Cowles, Mrs. A. Hutchison, Mrs, Etta Ferguson, (deceased), Mrs. Dr. F. E. V. Shore, Ambrose (deceased), Chester, Roscoe and Mrs. L. J. Dickinson. Her husband passed away in 1908. * * • Col. apd Mrs. R. H. Spencer received a telegram from the New York World asking for a group picture of their unusual family of two consecutive sets of twins. * * * Forty Algona young people were leaving to begin college courses mostly in Iowa, » » » Winners in the baby health contests at the 'Kossuth County, Fair were, Howard Russel French, Roger Larson, Lawrence (Preston, Wallace Stone, Eleanor Thorpe Lexma Keith, Jean French and Mary Elizabeth Godden. » * * The Mason City Gazette ran an item about Algona's crowded school situation. It was thought that some new building would have to be done. had on a sailor straw hat and he defied me having a truck run over the hat while he was under it am on the same street a bit further there was Roy Bjustrom and he had on a regulation- felt hat which showed he was living up to the "ditch your straw hat law" am Chas. Ostwinkle says he intends to suspend ai!I straw hat fines because on account of he's still wearing his in defiance of the law. —o— AncJ, dovj|n the street comes Gene Murtagh and he was bareheaded and he said he 'bought a straw hat from Misbach about four years ago and he was still wearing it once in i while and which would preserve it and then tMel Falkenhainer comes by and he had on a humdinger felt hat and he was going to tromp on my straw but changed his mind and I went into the bank and there was Ray Keefer and he had on a sailor and his face wasn't a bit red about it and "Jasey Loss had on a felt and that was because he didn't 'have a straw .o begin with. And Gene Scheme- said if he had a straw 'like I had le'd expect 'em to rum over il tvith a street sweeper. —o— And here was Herman Dreesmon f German township came to town- and he had on a felt hat and said he fe'llows In his neighborhood north of Titonka were all observ- ng the "ditch your straw" rules and with him was Garret Welhousen and he wore a straw and I had a. notion to smack it on the sidewalk and dance a jig on it, but Garret might not have liked it so good and I went into Barry's and there were 17 spectators and 6 of them had on straws and Bill said ne ouldn't do anything about it and anyway he'd wait until later when ie needed fuel for the furnace and le could make some use of the hats efore he took 'em away from the pectators and he goes without a traw, bareheaded, and so does .Vade Sullivan and Dr. Keneflck arri Bill Steele, though he should wear omething if only to help push hat ales and.Theo. Herbst and I look- d for farmers to come In without hat but they don't and even "Bud" rlcMahon comes into town from iVhittemore way wearing a straw, Roy Keele, west pf town, Bob oung, north of Sexton, John Johnon, southeast of here, all in town wearing felt hats and setting a good example of obeying the "ditch your straw" rules and regulations. Maybe they don't have a straw, I didn't ask 'em and maybe they wouldn't have told me anyway. I offered to trade my straw for the felt hat worn by Charley Riley but our heads don't match so we didn't trade. Speaking of fishing here's R«v, C. C. Richardson goes fishing and brings in a 6-pounder and later ho goes out and brings in one that weighs eight pounds and how docs he do it when I have a time pwHing in just itsy bitsy ones and I didn't see the fish he caught but I've been trained to always believe ministers' fish stories or otherwise and I guess after all be brought in the fish poundage as reported but to me a fish story is always more or less a fish story when somebody else tells it, but I gotta believe it when a minister telia one. And that's that. No, he didn't invite me over to have fish and coffee. The bowUng *Bey has been opened and I'm going down there one or these days and practice up a few lines and show some of these birds -around here how to bowl, so to speak. I have a pair of bowling shoes with rubber heels and one of the soles Is also rubber and the other is leather and I've been worrying about maybe I should turn In the rubber heels and the rubber sole to help the war effort like Henry Bonnstetter over at Whlttemore dfA He took off his rubber heels and now when lie comes dowre the street his shoes make a sort of clacking noise and you can hear him coming. And then, too, I can't bowl so good without the bowling shoes and I might be embarrassed when some of the other 'bowlers see me bowl. But Oast year I beat Henry Becker one time bowling and I've been kinder all puffed up ever since and I don't want to lose that prestige, so to speak. I'm told thait Russ Waller ivas a good bowler before he took up with the navy -and I've just got an itch to take him and Bill Haggard on some day and demonstrate that I'm really tops as a bowler. Maybe I could beat both of 'em, collectively ind individually, though Bill says ie hasn't bowled for a quarter cen- ;ury. And wouldn't It be some- :hlng if I beat both of those birds by steadKy striking and sparing to run the line up to 200 or better? —o— I've got a game scheduled with Frank Zender some day and he bowls with regular every-day shoes on and I feel I can beat him and I have to wear bowling shoes, with a rubber sole to stop me from sliding clear down the alley to the pin setter because on account of I got so much wlm and wigor. 18,622 6,103 10,001 3,7.45 3,575 7.78 mllea at * 2,883 I 22,430 OMICA/OO, HOCK ISUAiN'D AND PACIFIC B. C. R. & N. RJY CO. (GAIHN03R. D1V.) Buffalo Twp. „-__• 3.34' miles at *6,136. I 20,4»i Titonka Jncorp. ._ .45 mllea at 6,136 2,946 3.82 miles at $6,136 C. R. I. & iPAIOIBTIC, B. C. R. & N. BAEUWAY CQ. (C. in. I. &.P. AND- NIW. Oarfleld Twp. iLakota Ind. 'Lincoln (Lincoln Twp. „_ _ ^ West Bend Ind. Garfleld. Ottosen Consl. Oarfleld.. 1.25 miles at $6,136 .64, mi lea at 6,136 4.99 miles at 6,136: 1161 mllea at. 6,136. 1.35 mllea at 6,136 Lakota Incorp. Lakota Ind. Lincoln ___". Lakota Ind. 'Ledyard _ Harrison Twp. Disk No.2. Hebron Twp. Ledyard Ind. Ledyard Lincoln Twp. Swea Twp. „_ Swea city Jncorp. '. Swea City Ind. Harrison.-. Swea City Ind. Swea 9.84' miles at * 0,130 C. R. I. RAILWAY CO/. (liA'KOTA DIVISIONI) .53. mllea at $6,136 l;i5 miles at 6,136 1.69-' mllefl, at 6,136 2.00 miles at 2.43 mllea at 4.00 miles at 4:21 miles at. 3.97 mlleB' at .97 miles, at 2.9T miles at .1.99 miles at $ 23,430 7,670 3,927 6,136 6,136 6,136 6,136 6,136. 6,136 6,136 6,136 25.S1 miles at $ 6,136 11,108 7,670 60,991 a 262 7,056 9,756 12,273 14,910 24.W4 25,833 24,360 6,953 18,224 12,211 CHICAGO & N. W. TOLEDO & NORTIlWBSTEfRiN RAIUWASYT 0O. $ 1081371 AlKona Incorp. Olst. No. 1. Alsona Incorp. Elst. No. 2 Algona Ind. Cresco ___,._ Alg-ona Ind. Union Algona Ind. Plum Creek ___' Bancroft Ind. Greenwood _ Bancroft Incorp, __ __ _ Burt Township Surt Incorp. Burt, Ind. Burt (Cbntlnued on Next Page) Ii09; miles at $10,786 .64 mllea at. 30,786 1.67" mlles= at 10,788 .79 miles at .48 miles at a03: .miles at .99 miles • at 3.o9 miles at 108- miles: at 1101; miles at 10,786 10,780 10,786 10,786: 10,780 10,786 10,786 11,757 6,903 16,934 8,52b 6,177 21,896 10,678. 33,722 11,433 10,894 torn ^wliere I sit... oe Marsh IN the square at a little villagrnot around' beer..But tKr weeds—well far from here I came omthe pret- —they've gpt to be pulled out, too. tiest flower garden you:ever saw. _. , , , _. , Everybody.-has to. lend! a Hand. It was a lot of flowers all'mixed! And! the;brewing'industry-is-. Just up—hundreds of differentJcindsj J. sensible enough. to> recognize that guess. So I asked a passerby/if he could tell me about it. "Well," he says, "imtms<town, whenever anybody plants;a>flower- garden and has any seeds' left, they scatter them over'thls.plbt.'.' Then he leans over and^pulls out 1 a couple of weeds. "Wetallhave to• help pull out the weeds too/" he > tells me. "That way the'Village hes. a flower garden to be proudlof." That's about as ipretty, an-.illus.- tration of co-operation > as •.!> ever •' come across. But there's .plenty of examples of co-operatiomandlcivic: •spirit these days.. We were talking jnsfc yesterday, about how tKe brewers and theieor distributors are; working-together and co-operating with'law enforcement authorities. You see ailot of friendship, and fine old customs, have' growni up, ......But,-what'aimore—they're: dating something, about it. The? Brewerai donft. want «idr- Beer- soldi ih: the: wrong kind! of; places,, and. so. they've; teamed! up witht the. authorities, in-. a>. selfregulation: programito>make care- leas, beer- retailers; "cl'eani upi or close-up)" as.theysay.. Ekomi what; E read',, the: plan; is, working; out.mighty successful in. ainumber of states,.and!is;spread- in' out.ihto,others. Fronvwhere-Isifv.il tooks like a fihe.<idea ai mighty practical example-of.'how honest, co-operation works; out to) the- benefit of everyone—the; brewers,, the- beer retailers,, and: us; plain citizens, that like our- gardens; and: our pleasures— with; the; weeds kept out THOUSANDS OF MOTORISTS ADOPT NEW WARTIME METHOD OF TIRE SWITCHING! H«lp Uncle Sam; Join the salvage drive... collectand turn in to the proper local organizations all your old scrap metal, rubber, rags, grease, ttc. Drive under 40—share your car. |}uy United States Ww Savings Bonds and Stamps. Oil is ammunition—Use it wisely. Based on the fact that tire : wear varies on each wheel ! • TIRE SWITCHING is a common sense pcac- 1 tice at any time. Now it's vitally important. It's the very basis of longest life for your set of tires. For no two tires will wear at the same rate on your car, and your hope is to keep them all in service. But do you know whm to switch tires,,. and to whitk position? HaveyourStandard Oil Dealer, supply the right answer with his new wartime method of switching tires. He will "gauge" your I tires wi$h a special measuring instrument, Standard Oil Dealers' Tire Mileage Gauge, .! Then he will place each tire where it will give tie most service. Have this repeated every 2300 to 5000 miles (older tires a* 2300) to get maximum mileage from the set, OIL CQMPANY (INDIANA) ISTM4DARD SERVICE Aid t» moke ywr car fest f<u*, n» w#ll, team up wMl ffcwt twt ?rwf STANDARD STANDARD'S RED CROWN b/ n nuuf IB *l 31* 1* evtr «wy MQT0R fo .. * Iwr to formation, famou. fo, (plying long *n 9 ln* lif,. YOUR STANDARD OIL DEALER IS CAR CON$ERVATiON HEADQUARTER

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