The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 3, 1942 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 3, 1942
Page 1
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KOSSIFTH COUNTY GROUP IN MECTING Plans Made for Promotion , Of Christmas Seal Sale* and to 'Further Gftgl Finding Program At the Algorta Hotel Wednesday a one 6'cTdCk luncheon and business session of the Kossuth Tuberculosis Association was held with 25 delegates from 'over the county preaent.' 'The busMesi meeting fol- iv... lowing' the luncheon was presided over *y Dr, C. C, Shlerk, preslde/tt • of the association. Miss Pfeffer, . v representing, the. state association, was present and made a report on what other counties In the state •...• are doing in the--tuberculosis' pro.':•;• gram. • " >' • To X-Kay Students It was voted at the meeting to ' x-ray all high school pupils of the cpUnty and any cases found to be present to be followed up by the case finding program, ari> activity of the county association for several years. Under war-time conditions tuberculosis'threatens to be- come even more of a hazard. Ov» erwork, anxiety, food shortages, overcrowded homes are its, allies. It has , been found that warring countries,are reporting Increases in tuberculosis rates. .. Association Makes Plans The association made plans to . meet this danger with an intensified campaign In 1043. Efforts will be made to show people how to protect themselves, to find the disease in its early curable stage, to bring : , , : : the sick to treatment In- time. Hence the plan to take x-rays. Also an -. fl ,„ active campaign to sell the Christ"•' -j mas seals which provide funds for the furtherance of this work. Mrs. 3. P. Pelisek, city, county chatr- , man of the Christmas Seal Sale, distributed supplies to town and county chairmen in preparation for the seals campaign.-; : ' County Well Organized County off leers and the executive . committee of the Kossuth County .Tuberculosis 'Association are C. C. ..Shlerk, D. S. O., president; Joe Lowe, vice president; Mrs. D. D. Paxson, secretary; '• Mrs. W. t*. French,.treasurer; Mrs. J. F. Pell- sek, county seal sales chairman; John Kenefick, M. D 1 ,. program chairman; A*. E. Lauritzen, educational chairman; Antoinette Bonrr- stetter, advisory nurse. /• • •-.*'- ,Ti>wn Chairmen \ Chairmen in the various towns in the county are Mrs. H. M. Smith, Algona; Mrs. R. E. Weber,, Bancroft; Mrs. Herman-Rachut, Burt; Mrs. E. C.; Fauerto'y Fenton; Mrs. W. E. Gutkirechtr Lakota; Mrs. 13. A. Carpenter, Ledyard; Mrs. A. A. ' Krueger, Lone Rock; Miss .Florence Hof, LuVerne; Mrs. J« A. Sanftner, Swea•• City; Mrs. R. p. Ball Titonka; Mrs. L. L. Pfeffor, Wesley; Mrs. G. L. Benschoter, WhJttemore. ., . /Township Chairmen The chairmen'serving in the different townships are as follows: -" i ^-Buffalo^-iMrs. ,-Roy .Budlpng. ' _ * » Bur^Mrs. Brib* ^.ckerroBSfirl •*•*£ <3resco---Mr8.' Ralph" Brown. ' Kagle—Mrs. Stewart Buttenfield Fenton—'Mrs. W. E. Laage.y Garfleld—Mrs. R. B. ' Bterning- ' haus. . .."''.•'' . ." ' j German—Mra. Mary C. Oester- relcher. . Grant—Mrs. Reuben Lutter. i Greenwood—Mrs. C. C. Inman. j Harrison—Mrs. John Anderson. Hebron—Mrs. Clarence Oswald. Irvington—Mrs. John Weber. Ledyard—Mrs., H, J. Berdiman. Lincoln—Mrs. Orvllle Koppen. Lotts Creek—Mrs: John Munch. .' LuVerne—Mrs. Phil Lichty. " Plum Creek—Mrs: Cliff Benschot* Portland—Mrs. Earl .MJller. •Prairle-^Mra. Lauren Cink. Ramsey—Mrs. -A. li. Benschoter. Riverdale—Mrs. M. T. McGUire. Steneca—Mrs. -A. li Klngery. . Sherman—(Mrs. Alvin Klein. •• Springfield—Mrs. A. Wilhelml. /, Bwea—Mrs. Harold 'Jones. ',. Union—Mrs. D. C. Gardner. '•': Wesley—Mrs. Anna Flom. •Whtttemore—Mrs.!., G. !U Ben- achoter. • . ALGONA, IOWA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1942 APPLY FOR GAS RATION NOV. 12-13-14 Whittemore Boy Now Serving in Britain Frank Bestenlehner, Whittemore, has a telegram from his, son, Francis George Bestenlehn- er, from somewhere in England and announcing that he was feeling fine and that everything was O. K. The young man Is now chief mechanic on a .plane crew and has 'been promoted to corporal. He joined the armed forces in- January, 1940, enlisting, in the army air corps. He served two months at Jefferson Barracks, then eight months at Raritoul, Illinois, followed by. six'months at Oklahoma City. Early in the year he was transferred to Savannah, Georgia, and on the 27th of Ap- •ril was a member of a contingent sent to England from Trenton, .New Jersey. Puring all of this 1 time Frank has had no letter from his son, the only word being the radiogram. Corporal Bestenlehner Is a Whlt- tembre boy, born and raised there, and a graduate of the . class of -'37- from the Presentation-Academy. • ALGONA SELECTED FOR ASSESSORS, AUDITORS MEET Eight Counties Comprise District N'o. 2| Officers To Have School Here on Nov. 18th County Auditor Kinsey has been notified that the biennial genera school of Instruction for county auditors and assessors usually hold in Des Moines will be split up into thirteen district sessions, largely because of the tire situation and war conditions. The state has been diided into thirteen districts anc instructions will be given the auditors and assesors concerning nl phases of tax matters, new rulings etc, .* Algona Selected .District No. 2 comprises eight counties and Algona has been selected as tiie headquarters of the district. The meeting of the counr ty auditors and assessors of these eight counties will be held in the court house here on Wednesday November 18. Ben H. Hall, director of the property tax division of the State Tax Commission, will be present and will hold classes a 9:30 in the forenoon. The counties I to be represented are Emmet, Kossuth, Wlnnebago. Palo Alto, Hancock, Podahontas, Humboldt and Wright. The notice states that boards pi supervisors will be welcome ark that all officers attending" will bo entitled to meals and mileage. JUSTICE COURT Post Office Open Armistice Day Instructions received the post office department in Washington by Postmnpter" ,W. 'W. Sullivan? state that" llie-local post 'office Is, to remain open Armistice Day, Nov. 11. There will be no curtailment of service with . the exception of the rural mail delivery: . The mraf carriers will not make a delivery on that day hut all mall in the city will bo given the usual deliveries. • KOSSUTH COUNTY MINISTERS ELECT OFFICERS HERE At the regular monthly meeting of the Kossuth County Ministerial Association held here Monday in •the city library, officers for the new year wei;e elected as follows: president, Rev. H. V. Jaclcman, Burt; vice president, Rev. E. F. Lipscomb, Algona; secretary and .treasurer, Rev. . Paul .Figge, , Burt ; chairman New Testament and pub- lieity^Rev; >C.- C.'^RIcnardson,., Algona; chairman program, Rev. F. C. Voizke, Algona; chairman public issues, Rev. Eugene Nelson, A committee • reported that the response on the part of the churches of the county/ had been splendid toward thg New Testament project for Kossuth county men >n the service. Postal Service Employes Prove Best Guesseis On Saturday Scores Alfred J. Camp, 40, Meets Instant Death In Auto Accident Last Night HIGH SCHOOL WILL CELEBRATE HOME COMING NOV. 11TH Student Council is Planning Bonfire, Parade, Election of Queen, Football Game and Dance To properly celebrate the occasion of the traditional ArmJstice Day football game between the Algona Bulldogs and the Humboldt Wildcats here, the student council of the Algona high school Is mak- ling plans for a program for the day which will rival in interest and entertainment tflie football game between the two rival teams, according to "The rBullpup," high school paper issued Friday. Starts Tuesday Afternoon Activities for the' celebration will begin Tuesday afternoon when a pep meeting will be. held in the auditorium and that evening a large bonfire will toe part of the program at the athletic field when cheer leaders will direct the student in school yells and several of the faculty will -give short talks. To Select Queen Five girl students have been mentioned as candidates for homecoming queen. They are Jean Buth- mah, June Ann Scanlan, Jean Thorpe. Helen Baas and Loma Faulstich. The slectkm will be made by the student body and the successful candidate announced at either the bonfire on Tuesday night or at the game Wednesday afternoon'. Parade Prior to Game The Bulldog-WMdcat game is scheduled to start at 2 o'clock./ Preceding the battle a parade will be held from the business section to the field led by the 'band, numerous floats decorated by classes and various organizations, as. well W. Decker Hurt By Cornpicker Walter, Decker, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Decker of Lotts Creke, had three of his fingers badly mangled In a corn picker Friday. He had stopped to clean out some husks when his glove caught In the husking rollers. Quick thinking and strenuous effort enabled him to pull his hand out, but In so doing the fingers were badly crushed and torn. Walter thinks he was fortunate to escape as he did, and will henceforth be more careful about turning off the power when he stops to make adjustments. as .the ,. w , . business men have donated space in thefr display windows in which ;pub-» iicity will be given for the homecoming. At night a dance will be held an the high school build- Ing, which will complete the festivities of the day. ECossuth Girl Crowned 3ueen at Recent Hlarvest Ball at Ames When H. E. ,!<amprlght,. clerk In the local post' f ''office, made his VIOLATIONS HERE Maurice T, Verrion, Brunsvllle ., Iowa, was picked up !by Patrolman Hutchison Saturday for failure to .Have flags and flares. In Justice ' Ostwinkle!fl court on Monday night ' Vernon paid a fine of $10.00 "with ^suspended, T. A. Brown, of Ringsted, Was brought to the Ostwinkle court on Monday charged with overloading a truck. Because he had arranged ' -,to purchase a D license he was fined $5 and the fine was suspended Patrolman tHutchinson brought In Bernard B. Briggs, Algona, tot having no flares or flag?. He wa> fined $1 but the fine was suspend* ed upon his showing that he had flags and flares .but had. neglected to have them in the truck at the time he was picked, up. W. B. Wolf, Fenton, was brought in- by state welghew charged with > overloading. However, hd had iftde application for an W license jM thf fine of $fr was suspended. .State' weighers brought (it Bernard G. Leeper, Burt, charged wW overloading, on tfte Wth of Ooto her. On the 89th the owner of the truck, Clifford Holdn% appeared «md show that » daw 8 license had • -th*«ne<rf«w»s «... ,9MnfM Serving guesses as to Saturday's winner in the football contest he thought he wasn't doing so well, but when his Barry's Recreation card was totaled he had only/58 error points and he pulled down first prize. Then there is M, B .Cain, railway mall clerk, who guessed on a Smoke Shop card, and he had the games ined up to the extent that he came n second with 69 error points. Even the postmaster came within a few points o£ getting-in oir the wins/. Must have been a good day for the post office crowd. Schottea Tjakes Third Richard Scholtes, Algbna, carried off third with 77 error points on a Smoke Shop card.\'. Mrs. Clyde Ridenour, city, won fourth with 78 error points and Miss Delia Wel : ter finished fifth on a James drug card with So error points. It will be noted that the winners were a'il within 1 a 22-point error range which indicates some good guessing. Many Guesses The number of guesses turned in this week was the highest of any week since October 3rd. And the variety of guessing proved the most erratic in the number of error points. Several cards , reached as high as 150, but the average would be found in the 110 to 120 groups. A large number of outsiders took advantage of the guessing this week with Minneapolis heading the list for -distance. TIME EXTENDED FOR LIQUIDATING '38-'39 CORN LOANS Producers Com Is Needed for Feeding Puring Winter Spring Months On August. J, 19*?, approximately W.OM.QQO : bushels Of 1938-39 corn remained . under Joan 0«V- farm*. S$n<».)3}8t Hme about one-hajf of this -amount has been liquidated leaving approximately 33,000,000 bushels still under loan on farms. Many producers have. Indicated that this «om to needed on the /ami and mucji of !< would be used for feeding operations during the wtater »mJ iqprln* months required to Il» n the 90-, If producer* quldate their team requ withi day period aft*? August 1, accord ing to O. I* Thprewn, acting e ~ final date for renewal loans Uaye not uid»ted either to e«yery prfe>r to, Jh lo#n to secure* In corn i« degtver^d to, Cofflinodtty Credit Corporation in p| a loan, sr«di»cer» G. A. Raines Lose Day Old Infant Son Sunday . A son, born to Mr, and Mrs. G. A. Paine, city, at the General hospital, Saturday, passed away on Sunday, having lived but the .one day. The body 'was prepared for burial at the McCullough Funeral Ohapel and on Monday, accpmpan'- ed by the father, was sent to 14n- coin, Nebraska, for burial. Both parents of the baby are natives,of Lincoln, hence Interment In that cemetery. TJie Paines. have twc other children, aged 10 and 7 anc Mr, Paine is an employee of the Algona Rendering Works. Phillip Walker i* Wed in Chicago Phillip Walker, son of Mr. and Mrs. Will F. Walker, was m in Chicago on- October 20 to Inger SoHe. The ceremony waff performed at the home of the bride's parents. has /or «gme year* • accountant with offi< if any a Corporal .-*w > - . W*? 0 ? .received, .. of the *ajfe arrival of his son, Bill, "somewhere in Eagland". BJJ1 - ~ gunner In the army ajr corps tina llfiAM -" ~ - * «¥». WWW, the Harvest Ball officially opened the Iowa State college social season, the queen for the pccaslon, selected by the women in all organized houses on the campus, was a Kossuth girl, Miss Verdene Boyken, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Boyken of Titonka. The Harvest Bal) is sponsored annual- ly'by the agricultural 'council. The selection of Miss Boyken would Indicate her popularity on the college campus. KOSSUTH SCOUTING DISTRICT SHOWS LARGEST INCREASE lAnione Johnson, Kbssuth district chairman of the B<yr Scouts went with representatives from adjoining counties to Des Moinea last ppday to/attend the'Region 0 meeting with Mr. Smoot of the Phjlllp.8 Foundation. The Kossuth PUtrfct report showed the largest increase in scouting—havingr a 5* per cent increase over the last ,18 month period. It is possible DORCAS WELFARE FEDERATION MET HERE MONDAY Society! of Seventh-Day Adventists in All Day Session at Legion Hall; Elects Officers Dorcas Welfare Society representatives from Algona, Humboldt, Fort Dodge, Fores tCity, Sioux Rapids' and Spencer, met in this city Monday at the Legion hall in an all day sess.'on. The Dorcas soiccty is an organization of the Seventh Day Adventist church. The federation consists of a group of counties in the northern part of Iowa and holds a meeting within the district once every three months. Program at 10:30 The meeting.was called to • order at 10:30 by 'the federation president Mrs. L. R. Holly, of Speneer. &*op.ort:;wa8. given;by.-theje^resCMj: tative concerning the 'meeting 'held there. Reports were also given by the different leaders of local societies. At 1:30 the meeting adjourned for dinner. Following the luncheon the general business of the federation was taken care of. Plans were made for the work of the coming year regarding Red Cross-work, especially the home nursing classes organized in the various towns, aside from the regular welfare work of the different local groups. The local groups do much Red Gross work, under the dlrectfon of •that organization, but the actual work Is completed within the local Alfred J. Camp, 40, won Instantly killed Monday evening in an accident about Oils near Good Hope. He was driving north and came over a hill upon a northbound corn picker pulling a wagon and being driven by Bud Nelson of the same neighborhood. In attempting to pass the machine, the Camp car hit the left rear wheel of the wagon, continued around the corn picker, and In some freak manner turned over in front of the machine. Mr. Camp was born June, 2, 1908, at Columbus, Nebraska, the son of Mr. and Mrs. George A. Camp. His father was a school teacher. After complet-' ing his preliminary schooling he attended the Sioux Falls business college. On February 20, 1924 he was married to Miss Frances Dunn at Platte Center, Nebrj Mrs. Camp and four children, James, 16; Marpry, 12; Eugene, 10; and Donna, 5, survive. Mr. and Mrs. Camp came to Kossuth county a year agp in September and the former was employed at the Ben Reid farm for a few months. Last March they moved to Emmetsburg where they had lived until October first when they again returned to Kossuth county and Mr. Camp rented the Reid farm for the coming year. Beside his immediate family, Mr. Camp Is survived by a sister in Endirptt, N. Y., and a brother in Portland. Oregon. Funeral arrangements are pending as we go to press. Dr. Nugent Locates In Burbank, Calif. Friends of Dr .L. C. Nugent will be interested to learn that he has decided to locate in Burbank, California, where his offices will be a part of the Burbank Medical clinic. Mrs. Nugent expects to leave Algeria within-the'next two weeks tp.join .her. h,uaband,.in. Califorma t 'where they ' Will 'make' Jtheir new home. The city of Burbank is the home of Lockheed-Vega Aircraft and Warner Bros, studios. Dr. Nugent is the^son of Mrs. W. D. Nugent of Algona. Mrs. Nugent is a daughter of Mrs. W. B. Quarton. ' Private Lyle E. Fitch Now in Hawaiian Isles A member of the contingent which left Algona on February 3, 1942, Private Lyle E. Fitch is now stationed on the Island of Oahu, Hawaiian Islands. Following his induction he was assigned to Camp Wolters, Texas, where he received his preliminary {(raining. (Later he was transferred to Angel Island, off the west coast, and where he was stationed but a short time before going to Oahu Island. He is the son of Ed Fitch, and Mrs. P. W. Hanson, both of the Sexton neighborhood. Postal Department Takes Precaution Handling Air Mail As a precaution against bombs or explosives entering air mall the department at Washington has issued orders that all air mail packages whether for overseas or locally must be opened by the post office window clerk In the presence of the sender bc r for it can b^ accepted by the post office, according to orders just received by Postmaster Wade Sullivan. Patrons having air mail packages should be mindful, of tills and / nation ing:.* groups. Elect Officers Officers for' the ensuing year were elected, with Mrs. L. R. Holly, Spencer, president and Mrs. iNelson. Ruthven,' secretary and treasurer. Following the electfon the guest speaker delivered an address. He was rev. R. Reiner, home missfon secretary for the states of the Dakotas, Minnesota and Iowa. O. J. -Marsh of Nevada, .Iowa, state home mission secretary, also spoke. Rev. W. Roger Holly, minister of the Algona' churchy pleased with a vocal number and James VanDiv- ler of the Vor.'a Evangelistic group also-sang. It was voted to hold the next federation meeting in Ruthven in February, . LAING AND MILLER ATTENDTEACHERS' MEET, DES MOINES Otto B. Lalng, superintendent of the local schools, and Donald Mill- •er, social science teacher, will attend the annual meeting of the State Teachers' Association at Des Moines Thursday, Friday and Saturday of this week. However, this Kay Setchell, 3rd High in C. P. T. Class Kay Setchell returned last week from Des Moines where he. recently completed his second eight weeks of Civilian "Pilot Training. He made a fine record, graduating' third high in his class of 47. In his class were men from Arkansas, Missouri, Minnesota, Nebraska and Kansas, in addition to those from' Iowa. •'••'•.' Kay plans'to .be here about two weeks and will .then return to Des Moines for cross country training, which takes another eight weeks. At the present time the Airlines are taking all available students out'of the cross country "training classes. Those who complete the Civilian Pilot Training are automatically members of the Air Corps o'f the Reserve Army, but the army has 'been releasing them to the Airlines. '" BULLDOGS'FIRST WIN OF 6-0 OVER CLARION COWBOYS Take Game from Opponents on Latter's Field Friday Night; First in Seven Sessions Bounding back rom a 26-0 setback at the hands of Clear Lake, the Algona Bulldogs won their first 1942 football victory Friday night 6-0. Their hapless victim was the Clarior Cowboys' grid team. Perhaps it was not so much of a sensational victory, because the Cowboys have not scored a point against .a conference foe. However, no ere-? dit should be taken away from the locals. • REGISTRATION IN KOSSUTH SCHOOLS FOR THREE DAYS Ask for Blanks at Any Garage, Pilling Station or Bank in Tour Town; Turn in on.AboveDatea The longlooked for application blanks for gas ration books have arrived and are being placed for distribution by the local rationing board in all garages, filling stations and banks in every town In the county. It Is now up to the owners of cars to 'secure one' of these applications and have it properly filled out and then' to register the application in the nearest school house on Thursday, Friday or Saturday, November 12, 13 an<J 14. And this .begins ydur participation' iij the national gas ratibn- ing of about four gallons of gas per week for your oar. Must Register •> These blanks i may, lie filled out any time prior to'awve' dates *ui; then must be turned in "ONLY at the school houses and ONLY 'on r the above. .dates. And when you register this appMcat'oiij^ou must bring with you and present ypur car, registration; card. Ah'd If you fail to sign and register you 'will have to show a rationing board good rea- « sons for;.so doing , before you get a book. Hence "the'Importance of filing your registration on one;of the three above dates. Tires Als» 'Included' . '.' Upon the same registration aii4 applictaion blank you'will also list the serial number of your four tirea on the car and the spare. Then every sixty days your tire*/ will } be inspected and-the serial numbers checked.' In case ydu have 6. tire numbered differently from the original ,> registration you must, snqw, through records In the rationing board office, that you have acquir- , ed the new tire through that, office. In other words, you can't keep an- extra tire in the basement and ever expect:to use It Nor can any < other person use the extra tire which; you'had in your basemnt because he, too, must show where he got .It.. -' , . . N^ ", Speedometer Checked Also 1 —-every- eixty-days 3&e,'4 'galldns 51 the year annual meeting of the association, so far as delgates ar-4 concerned, because of the, rubber Situation, will be held ftp attendance by delegates selected by the various teacher groups from each county. Mr. Lalng Is representing' the North Central District .of teachers, and Mr, Miller represents the local teacher groups. Problems brought on by war conditions will be discussed and the business of the association, will be attended to by the delegate assembly. Swea Towiuhip Man File* for Divorce 4 filed with the cler^ of week to one in which J* fe*f 9t 8we* township a decree of absolute divorce "•"-*"" ~ Two Guderians SBJ - w^p^H^WP^^ ., .' 'g»^ ,SM^«» *W"^* '. -1 thje Qljtem »tor?, .„„„ ,l&tafce^ji*t&>wjus»? ed from « J>ay «w*a« it fk • tn ^p pye», 4 w&f w AflEO.' DM AMnlfiW. Hfi] *tqr*t **»• ww« r wy^»| *^*^,, r rlsft, jr«U>lss»wn Algw* mail carrier, tore ill hffl b&^t yp^r^ , a l*4derwhii» trying to'i SPECIAL SCRAP DRIVE FOR FINAL AREA CLEANUP Phil Kohlhaas, salvage chairman, announces that in the near future another and final scrap drive will be put on- to pick up the last ves- tifire of scrap in the area composed of Cresco, Union. Plum Creek, Irvingtan, Riverdale townships, the west half of Sherman and the east half of Garfield townships. The date has not been set, but Mr. Konlhaas suggests that .residents check up and make arrangements to have the scrap gathered, and where possible, that it be brought to junk dealers. Trucks .in suff'*- ient numbers to take care of the pick!- up in the seven townships will be arranged for and provided so that the Job may be completed in one day. Residents of the towns, farmers and school pupils will fee asked to cooperate in making this final clean-up a success. Mr. is very grateful for the fine cooperation displayed by ev sryone in the'recent drive and which took this so-called Mack spot off the map. He say« there are about LAAA ^ |r -* t Al._ u _\a XI »_*__ Game in Drizzling Rain Algona scored their touchdown on a flat pass, Holdren to Dewcy Skilling from the Clarion 25-yard line. Later in the game Clarion passed often but never score. The game was played in a drizzling rain. The star of the game was Bill Holdren, local full back, who twice punted the ball out in Clarion's coffin corner. Once his kickoff all, but went through the goal posts, and in defense and offensft " i playing was superb, \ , First In Seven In' the seven games the Bulldogs have played this season this is their first win, though one or two of the games were lost through hard luck breaks and -close in score. They played Emmetsburg early in the season and tied 0-0. The next game will be played on the local field next Wednesday, Armistice Day, at 3 p'clock in the afternoon when they meet the Humboldt Wildcats. Thermometer Turns To Fall Register According i tp records Nolte, locaj weatherman, , mometer has finally turned to the regular registration of normal fall Yxmaf HAY* fPtlA VtferU VMM ^4-liA n «ni. 200 "more" inijes , of gas could possibly -create in {th sixty days there would arise iha question, where did yotfgfet.the extra gas. Again someone might suggest that you buy bootleg gas, you drive 'your car ,200 lyules above ;he 4 gallon ration, th&ryou set back your speedometer, ,dr have I* done in some garage. 'That isn't going to. work so well either. The garage .man might get away with it once but there is" bbund : to be a, suspicious variation in the > inspection and there would be a check made which might not work out' In your favor; - "' i. 'You Sign This "I hereby ceriAfy that there is no gasoline, ration book oustandtng for use in- connection 'with this motor vehicle; that said motor-vehicle 1 is in use that the 1 tires wiirbe, the government th!« time. and Smfto The best that BM . - ^ - is to register for bj» ration book, to regisfeeltta •• - -*" his speed along with the, 1 : are e.rfefjjoM.down *hour and The high f«Jr*tbe The record t High Low 88 4? 99 n 90 n i , kept in serivecable condition by repair .and not operated beyond the recapping point , - . that I will' not drive in excess of 36 miles per hour .< . . that no passenger car tires In excess of 'those listed above are owned by the registered .owner ' of the vehicle or by 'any person living in his household and related to him by blood,' marriage or adoption." " ' ; ' ' *' You Cant Beat Uncle Sam Any way you figure it: Is going' to be impossible toljeat Uncle Sam, Your car will be checked and rechecked, your tires will be inspected and re-inspected, 'your gas w'll be rationed to the last drop and if you violate any of the rules and regulations you are liable to a fine of ^10,000, ten years in 1 prison-, or both. It Isn't iprolnjr' <ty T» smart for anyone to try to He 4»r misrepresent or to put something over on

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