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Had a friend with the exact car as I did , he came from California, he got 33 miles but admited drafting behind the big trucks... We're beginning to sound like a bunch of mountain gorillas It's spelled 'grammar' rather than 'grammer'. Don't take spelling up the butt on the internet, after all ITS THE INTERNET!! I got a ride back to my out-of-gas car by some guy in a Lincoln town car.
After years of service the motor started burning oil. If I were being really pedantic about things, I might mention the absent period after 'gorillas'. The story or the comment's following this story. People may be good spellers when they're writing on paper, but its totally different on the Internet (especially on a Comment Section). He'd just passed my car a minute before while going the other direction though, and turned around to get me because he knew I was legit and still had a mile to go back to my car with the heavy gas can.
I admit it wasent a fancy car but it got me to work and back it was comfortable and server me well and behind my back three kids were driveing it. Someone should market carry-bags made to look like gas cans.
The car just didn't have all the bells and whistels they do now, my advice to the auto builders is if you want to stay in buisness take the fancies off make a basic car and get back to the 32 mpg again. It's such a shame the the TV/Computers/Books etc are teaching our youngsters such poor grammer. People who say they'd NEVER stop for a hitchhiker, will stop to rescue a 'stranded motorist' carrying a gas can. Fantastic give good results not to mention many thanks for goods My business is Mika, fresh new the following!
I made note of a sign on the gas pump stating it was illegal to use unauthorized containers for gas.
I didn't know about the kids driveing while I slept. To your credit, I'm pleased that pluralization was not carried out by whipping an apostrophe and an 's' at the end of a word. I have some gasoline that's been sitting on my porch for a month in a gallon milk container. For the folks who are talking about the containers melting, I think you may be thinking of the cardboard gallon cartons, or perhaps the sort of clear-ish plastic jugs milk occasionally comes in. One time I ran out of gas with that old '63 Chevy wagon and ended up driving to the next town on a gallon of denatured alcohol bought at a yard sale when someone got rid of an old mimeograph copier.
I rebuilt the engine by lifting the motor out by hand and rebuilding it on the picnic table. To the writer of this page: Thanks for posting this; I cruised in from Google, trying to find out if it would be safe to put the gas back in my tank after it being in the gallon jug; it'd be a shame for it to go to waste. I bought an empty milk jug at a grocery store because the gas station had no gas cans for sale. The exhaust smelled funny, but it got me to the next gas station.
Anyways, the light comes on with 1/4 of a tank remains. So, I decided to run out as much of this junk gas as possible before filling up.
One factor I didn't account for was that the truck was likely burning a lot more of this low quality gas to go the same distance.
This truck once went almost 100 mi with the low fuel light on on a lonely stretch of highway in Utah.