Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 17, 1943 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 17, 1943
Page 2
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two HOPI STAR, MOPE, ARKANSAS Wetfwestloy, 943 azis Gamble on Thaw to Halt Russians in the North o of the News by Mackenzie Editorial Comment Written Today and Moved by Telegraph : or Cable. 'By DeWITT MacKENZIE ' T/hc Germans are paying n high pVice in men and materiel, for their reoecupation of the great railway center of Kharkov, and for develop- nunent of the bloody supporting operation to the south along the: winding basin of the Donets river, but it likely will be worth the sacrifice if they are able to hold the new line. " t It will be worth it because, as I forecast last week, this fierce offensive through the gluey mud of .the. rapidly thawing Donets region 'is calculated to prevent the Nazi Tight wing being torn from its anchor at Rostov on the Don, by the _Sea of Azpv. (And you need your "maps, please). Should this anchor give way, the Nazi right flank would J>e rolled back by the Reds with no ^telling how great a disaster for the .Hitlerites. The Nazis have achieved this Advance through sheer weight of ^men, tanks and air support. It is a 'significant demonstration of the fact that Htiler (or is he gibbering land sticking straws in his hair at •Berchtesgaden?) still possesses .vast,striking.- power in his army. That Wehrmacht is the greatest single obstacle remaining between v 'the Allies and victory,' and it's .going to take some smashing. - However, despite this strength •the Nazis have none to waste. Only .stern necessity would impel the ^German high command to take the velvet out of a fresh force of first- line troops by making them attack ,through the Sea of Gumbo which develops in the Donets basin as spring creeps across the frozen Russain steppes. Only stern neces- .sity for confidence) would induce ,the Germans to withdraw twelve .armored divisions from Western Europe while the danger of invasion: existed there, « The necessity was to protect that Bright flank, and the operation .therefore is primarily defensive. ," Of course, the Nazis might -strike again, for the Caucasus if '.things look good when the ground thas dried. Still,, while they are op- 'portunists of the first water, there -isn't much to support the idea •that they have definite plans for an .•offensive that far ahead, ", There is, to be sure, one uncom- •fortable thought that emerges from rthis situation. The German com- ~mand in withdrawing troops from "Western Europe certainly gambled that an Allied invasion wasn't im- jninent. Why? ': The Allied command has prom- used an invasion, and there's no 'indication of a 'change in mind. What has inspired the Boehe dar-- ling or confidence? That's one of the notable buzzles of the moment. In any event, if there is ho Allied invasion of Europe :"n the comparatively near future we may get the long war for nvhich British Foreign Secretary jEden and Secretary of State Cordell Hull have warned the public to be prepared. If no invasion is impending, then the Nazis might indeed feel free to plan for.another major spring of- 'fensive against the Bolshevists in "an effort to Knock out the Red Armaes and-fofce a way into the Cau- •caus and the Middle East. Or Berlin might decide to consolidate the ,Axis positions, throughout Europe and get set to hold the occupied territories with the idea of producing a stalemate. Market Report ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards. 111., March 17 — </P> — (U. S. Dept. Agr.) — Hogs. 7,500: open steady to 10 higher than average Tuesday: ad- Vance mostly on weight over 270 Ibs.: bulk good and choice 180300 Ibs. 15.45 • 50; top 15.50: later trade slow: 140 - 150 Ibs. 14.50 - 65; 100- for the full five hours. 130 Ibs. 13.10 - 90; sows 149015.25: largely 15.00 upward: stags 15.25 down: quotations based on hard hogs. Cattle. 2.000: calves 700; steer supply fairly liberal, a few early sales about steady on medium and good steers at 14.00 - 15.50: one load good replacement steers 14.00; medium and good heifers and mixed yearlings 13.50; 1.75; cows above 12.00; slow; bulls and vealers steady; meduim and gooc' sausgae bulls 12.75 - 14.25: gporl and choice vealers 16.5: medium and good v&alers 14.25 and 15.50: nominal range slaughter steer? 10.75 - 16.00: stocker and feeder steers 10.56 - 15.00. Sheep, 2.000, receipts include five double dqek clipped lambs and around 100 head trucked Jn; few lots good and choice wooled lambs to city butchers about - steady at 16.00-75. and at mid-day plus signs were scarce. Later some leaders struggled part of the way back and a few showed gains toward the close. Activity, slow in the foreport of the session, speeded up on the downturn and then tapered off to a total of arounxl 1,400,000 shares Kiska Bombed Heavily by Americans POULTRY AND PRODUCE I Chicago. March 17 (fft -Poul- I ing ' try, live: .5 trucks; .firm, market unchanged. Butter receipts 431.319; firm; prices as quoted by the Chicago price current are unchanged. Eggs receipts 23,522; firm; fresh graded extra firsts, local 37 3-4, cars 38 14: firsts, local 37 3-4: cars 38; current receipts 36; other prices unchanged. NEW YORK COTTON New York, March 17 —(fl 1 )—Cotton advanced a little today on trade price fixing and New Orlenas and local demand. Late afternoon values were 15 to 30 cents a bale higher. May 20.13, July 20.01 and Oct. 19.76. Futures closed 35 to 55 cents a bale higher, Mch—opened. 20.34; closed, 20.33 May—opened, 20.21; closed 20.1819 Jly—opened,. 20.05; closed, closed, closed. 20.02 19.80 19.74 Oct—opened 19.80; Dec—opened, 19.74; Jan—closed, 19.70n Middling spot 21.95n; up 9 (X) Trading in the March option expired at noon today. N-Nominal GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, March 17 — (/P) —Possibility of early house action to prohibit deductions of benefit p a y- ments in sttting price ceilings, combined with reports of damage to the winter wheat crop in some areas, produced a strong grain market today. , Wheat advanced more than a cent at one time, influenced by a lack of offerings and strength at other markets, and rye jumped about 2 cents. Covering by previous short sellers helped the advance in rye. Oats were firm. Wheat closed 1-13-8 higher, May $1,45 1-2 - 5-8, July $1.46 18 - 1-4, corn was unchanged at ceilings, May $1.01, oats advanced 3-8 - 3-4 and rye gained 1 5-8 - 1 7-8. Cash wheat no sales. Corn No. 2 yellow 1.02; No. 3, 98 1-2 - 1.01 1-2; No. 4, 94 1-4 - 98 1-4; sample 'grade yellow 84-1.00. Oats, -No. 2 mixed 63 1-2; No. 2 white 64 1-2 - 65. Barley, malting 90 - 1.06 nom.; feed 78 - 90 nom. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, March 17—(#>)—Stocks bogged down today and many prominent shares gave up part of recent gains as the market settled under the weight fo fitful profit chasing. Tetaiive steps into higher Washington, March 17 W) — The heaviest series of air attacks ever made on Japanese - held Kiska island in a single day was carried out Monday, the Navy announced today, when American planes raided the Aleutians base six times between dawn and dusk. In the South Pacific, meanwhile, light naval surface forces bom- darded Japanese positions at Vila in the Munda airbase area of the Central Solomon islands. This was the third time American warships have penetrated into the enemy sector of the Solomons to bombard shore posiitons at or near Munda. While the Navy was thus report- recent actions, Elmer 1 in 1,000,000 Here's what happens when bullet hits bullet. One fired from a German Focke-Wulf plane hit the rear gun of a U. S. bomber over Tunisia and exploded this .50 caliber machine gun cartridge. (U. S. Army Signal Corps Photo.) Davis, director of War Information, told a press conference that only five Japanese out of 15,000 escaped death or capture in the Battle of the Bismarck sea March 2. when 22 Japanese warships and other vessels were destroyed by Allied air might. About 100 Japanese escaped drowning and reached shore, Dav is said, but of this handful five escaped. Demonstration on How to Halt Gopher Demonstrations in pocket gopher only j control will be conducted at the i Mark McCain farm near Sweet Davis gave the lie to recent ( Home church Thursday afternoon 17-Year-Olds Wanted for Navy Aviation Lt. Snm Hocker, U. S. N. R., n member of the Naval Aviation Cadet Selection Board of New Orleans was in Hope today and met with school officials for the purpose of discussing the new Naval Aviation program for 17-year-old high school seniors and graduates. Under the new program boys who "" " vcri W American breakfast of Breakfast Before African Invasion Baltimore I/I')—The landing of American soldiers in North Africa was "invasion after breakfast" to Chief C o m m i s s a r y Steward Ermory P. Ward of 'the Coast Guard. Ward was in charge of a galley on a transport which landed hundreds of American soldiers and officers at Casablanca. Just an hour before they scrambled over the sides of the vessel into landing Ivirges, the doughboys were served Japanese broadcasts that the United States had suffered serious naval, losses in the South Pacific, declaring: Every one of our naval losses ha has been announced and by no stretch of the imagination can they be called serious." Navy communique No. 314 said: "North Pacific: "1. On March 15th, heavy and medium Army bombers, with Lightning and Warhawk support, carried out six heavy bombing attacks on Japanese installations at Kiska. Results were not reported. "South Pacific: (All dates are east longiutde). "2. During the night of March 15th - 16th, light naval surface forces bombarded;Japanese positions at Vila on the Southeast coast of Kolombangara island. Good results were reported and no casualties were suffered by our forces. "3. On March 16th: "(A) During the early morning, Army Flying Fortresses (Boeing B - 17) harrassed : enemy positions at Kahlii and Buka in the Bougainville area and at Munda on New Georgia Island. "(B) Later in the morning, Dauntless dive bombers with Wildcat escort, attacked enemy positions at Vila. Results were not reported. "(C) Later in the clay Lightning the vicinity of Viru harbor on New i fighters strafed shore positions in | Georgia island." ] i Parents Give Prize \ for Naming Child Ponca City, Okla. — W) —When ] the thirteenth child arrived for the j at 2:00 and at E. L. Rider farm near Pattnos Friday morning at 10,:00 according to Oliver L. Adams, county agent. Prepared strychnine-treated Milo maize will be used in the poisoning. In many communities gopher control is a first attention job in production [or farmers and the damage caused by the rodents will increase with the anticipated increased acreage of peanuts and' sweet potatoes if fullest control measures are not used. The young of pocket gophers are born generally in early April so poisoning may be most effective if properly done before increases. Milo maize poisoning is simple as the bait is prepared and only must be dropped in the active main runways of the gophers. "• are seventeen years of age and who have graduated from or who are currently enrolled in their senior year of high school or in college are eligible for enlistment and training in the Navy's aviation program. The quota which has been established for this group is limited and consequently only those boys who have established outstanding records will be accepted. In order to be accepted a boy must be recommended by his school principal before being allowed to take the Navy's examinations at New Orleans. Those boys who are accepted will be sworn in as apprentice seamen, V-5, but will be designated as Naval Aviation Cadets after they graduate from high school and are ordered to training at one of the Navy's Aviation Training Schools. Their period of training will last aproximately 18 months and at the conclusion of that, training the cadets will be awarded their "Wings of Gold" and will be commissioned as Ensigns in the Naval Reserve or as second lieutenants in the Marine Corps Rcstirve. Although the boys accepted will be members of the Naval Reserve they will be required to finish high school and will remain in a civil- ion status until such time as they are ordered to active duty after graduation. They will not be subject to the draft after they arc sworn into the Navy Reserve even though they will not be in uniform until they are ordered to training. Contributors to County Red Cross Drive Brunei- Ivory Handle Company Employes $243.08 Olics Dairy and Employes 1C.75 City Bakery and Employes 34.00 Rcphans Dept. Store and Employes 30.00 Missouri Pacific Employes 24.00 City Hall Employes 717.HO Hope Water & Light Employes orange juico, oatmeal, toast and coffee." says Ward, now stationed ! Hope s'ircot Dent. Employes at La/.iirctto Point Coast Guard i i lopa nigh School Teachers . Oglesby School Teachers rcnlly only a base. Senate Near Vote on Farm Draft Question Washington, March 17 t/P) — The Senate voted 51 to 24 today for legislation directing local draft boards to defer from military service all men employed substantially full time on farms ri si n g essential war crops. The menu was "tapering off" snack. Just an hour before breakfast the boys sunk their teeth into T - bone steaks with all the trimmings. s R. P. Bowen Is Speaker at Kiwanis R. P. Bowen, secretary of the Hope Chamber of Commerce was 112.71 30. IS C5.SO 20.00 .,13.50 20.00 7.00 /5.00 -5.00 8.00 Mr. & Mrs. Frank R. Johnson 10.00 Paisley School Teachers Brookwood School Teachers Luck's Service Station Hope Cigar Store ' Jackson Wood Yard Hands Standard Oil Co. Employes. Legal Notice the guest speaker Kiwanis luncheon at yesterday's at the Hotel Henry, using as his topic "What arc we fighting for?" He prefaced his discussion by stating that the primary motive for the present war is the complete destruction of Hitler and Hirohito, but beyond that every person had a possibly different view of the reason for the war. "Labor believes the war is to achieve high salaries and shorter hours." Rowen stated. "Farmers believe it is to bring them higher R. H. Tunstall & family 10.00 Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Cross 10.00 Tol-E-Tcx Oil Co 15.00 Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Bryan 10,00 Mrs. A. L. Black • 10.00 Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Jackson 10.00 Dnracu Class of Presb. Church 10.00 Mr. and Mrs. C. V. Nuntv 10.00 Mr. and Mrs. Lee Garland 10.00 Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Bates 10.00 Mr. & Mrs. A. W. Stubbeman 10.00 Mr. and Mrs. Bill Wray 5.00 No. 5881 In the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Arkansas. WARNING ORDER Mary E. Smith, Plaintiff; va G. T. BInnkenship, et al., Defendants. The Defendants, G. T. Blankenship and Mrs. G. T. BInnkenship. his wife. Necie Modest, Mae Day Modest Wren, Ostinner Freeman Carrie Freeman, Josephine Hour; Hunt, Carrie Wright Scott, the unknown heirs of George Jones, the unknown heirs of John McNcoly, the Farmers' Royalty Holding Company, a corporation, and the Ffir- tilers' Mutual Royalty Syndicutuf'. Incorporated, warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the Plaintiff. Mary E. Smith. Witness my hand and the seal of said court this 16th day of March.. 1043. (SEAL) J. P. BYERS, Clerk . Graves &. Graves, Attys for Plft. P. T. Staggs, Ally ad lilern. (March 17, 24, 31, April 7) Gale E. Rose Mrs. O. W. Mills Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Anders Dr. and Mrs. W. G. Allison Triple A Office 100% B. E. McMuhen Earl Martindalc Sarah Ledbetler Mae Dell Phillips Louise Hanegan Jane Waddle Helen Goodwin Belva June Burke. 5.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 Amazing way to be Mentally AURT ...PhysitallyFIT! prices on all commodities, while | Fioyce Lcverctte Washington, March 17 —W 1 )—After five clays of debate, the Senate headed toward a final vote today on the Bankhead bill to stop the drafting of farm workers into the armed forces. Under a unanimous consent Twnety-four states have minimum-salary laws for public school teachers. Did Stomach Ulcer Pains Moke Jack Sprart Eat No Fat? Modern day "Jack Spratts" who eat no fat because of distress of stomach or ulcer pains, indigestion, .gas pains, heartburn, burning sensation, bloat and other conditions caused by excess acid should try Udga. Get a 25c box of Udga Tab- Mr, and Mrs. H. O. Browns their I agreement reached yesterday, all supply of names were exhausted so amendments and substitutes are to they offered a $5 prize De votec l on this afternoon, with a Forty - five names were submitt- £inal ro11 cal1 expected soon afler- ed by nurses and hospital employes | wa _r d The prize went to Mary H. Powell and the thirteenth child will be ground failed to reach solid footing knov/n as "Jerry Dean". Flashes of Life By the Associated Press Sngtched from Dfrath New Albany, Ind. — Hugh Smith, city street car motorman, became a dog's best friend when a small terrier got his tail tangled in the front axle of Smith's car. Smith decided if the car moved in either direction the dog would suffer, so, apologizing to his pas- lets from your druggist. First dose | sengers for the delay, he sum .rnust convince or return box to us moned a wrecking crew, and get DOUBLE X°VR MONEY The crew jacked up the front end BACK. At John P. Cox Drug Co. of the street car and the terrier, and drugstores everywhere. minus the tip of his tail, scampered away. Plumbing Repairs Harry W. Shiver PLUMBING Phqne . - r TAXI S1RVICI Yellow Cob Taxi Co. Jesse Brown, Owner Phonf % SHQRTY'8 RADIO SERVICE FREE ESTIMATES Located At Bob Elmore Ayto Phone 174 Hope, forming her that her sailor husband was missing in action did not disturb Mrs. Eugene C. Gesele— because he was sitting in the room when the message came. He was on furlough. When he returned to duty, she received The more than 40 signed sponsors of the measure, offered several weeks ago by Senator Bankhead (D-Ala.i to relieve what was termed a serious 'farm labor shortage, predicted it would pass easily despite opposition protests of "class legislation." The measure provides for virtual blanket determent of all farm workers, the only limiting factor being a wide discretion given to the secretary that they must be engaged in production of "essential" commodities. Canadians Draft Health, S. S. Bills Ottawa, March 17 — (/P) — Three draft health insurance bills involving the pooling of Canada's doctors' bills and a social security plan to assure eveYy Canadian of a bisic minumum income were submitted today by Pensions Minister Ian MacKenzie at the first meeting of the special House of Commons committee on social security. Health insurance was put for- I ward as an immediate legislative proposition by the minister, while the social security program outlined in the report of Dr. Leonard C. Marsh, research advisor to the government's advisory committee on reconstruction, is. to be studied by. the House of Commons com- mi,tlee. The draft health insurance bills include: 1. A dominion health bill, under which the dominion government would make grants to provinces for health insurance and other health measures. 2. A draft provincial bill, containing the machinery under whcih each province coud set up health insurance. 3. A physical fitness bill, authorizing creation of a federal fund from which grants would be made to provinces carrying on approved programs. Under the measures every Canadian would rereive medical and dental services, hospital care and drugs as necessary at a cost of not more than $26 payable by each adult every year, and about $131,436,000 a year from public funds. The $l,000,000,000-a -year marsh social security plan is on the general lines of the Beveridge proposal for the United kingdom, but it was drafted independently. the capitalist, knows it is for no other reason than to protect his investments." "The Russians are staging an all- out war for the preservation of tin entire nation, and to avert the greatest possible.' threat for freedom," he further stated. "If and when we win this war, we can't merely call it a policing job. Our purpose must be to eliminate the threat of any nation in the future, and to keep the situation in hand until a new generation is rais- May Blackard Fights Last Night By The Associated Press Jersey City, N. J. Charles (Cabeyi Lewis, 123. Brooklyn, knocked out Jose Domingo Rpzo. 128. Colombia, S. A.. (8). New Bedford, Mass. — Jimmy I McLarnin, 129, New Bedford, out- i pointer! Cocky Davis, 132, Worces- ! tor. (8). ed with the love of peace upper- j New York — Jackie Cooper, 150, 1 New York, stopped Johnny Morris, i 181, Yonkers, N. Y., (8). I Los Angeles — Luther (Slugger) I White. 136, Baltimore, won by a technical knockout over George most.' He stated that internal conditions of Germany and Japan was the indirect cause of the war, because a nation with a satisfied mind and a full stomach would not promote a war. Guests of the club at yesterday's luncheon were. Ed Spraggins, and Jack McCorkle. House Holdover Committee Named Litlle Rock, March 16 — <fi>) — The holdover committee named to dispose of House business left by the recent legislative session was announced today by speaker R. W. Griffith as follows: W. H. Prince, Conway; Ray Clinton, Warren; J. Forrest Rozzell, John L. Sullivan and Griffith, Little Rock; Hubert Taylor, Hebcr Springs; Jack Williamson, M o u n- tain View; Henry Young, Yellville; Archie Tipton, Clinton; Mrs Ella B. Hurst, Fayollovillu: Elbcrt Leasure, Search: Nelson Cox, Cnmden. and Ted McCastlain, Brinkley. Deaths Last Night By The Associated Press Horace H. Herr Washington, March 17 — (fl 5 ) — Horace H. Herr, 63, secretary of the National League of Wholesale Fresh Fruit and Vegetable Distributors and former city editor of the Kansas City Post and managing editor of the Indianapolis Daily Times died last night. He was a native of Lecompton, Kansas. Morelin, 147, Mexico City, (7). Sports Mirror By The Associated Today A Year Ago — Wallace Wade, Duke football coach, received commission as major in U. S. Field Artillery and was succeeded as mentor by Edward C. Cameron. Three Years Ago — National League baseball All Stars defeated American League All Stars, 2-1, raising $20,000 for the Finnish Relief Fund in Florida Game. Five Years Ago — Chicago White Sox traded first baseman JCeke Bonura to Washington Senators for another first sacker, Joe Kuhelm. BABY'S COLDS Relieve misery fast —externally. Rub on another message reporting him i Before voting on the bill Hself, found. And finally there came a j the Senate was confronted with a telegram advising her he survived ! substitute proposed by Senator the enemy attack. Mrs. Gesele is grateful for Navy's consideration. the Responsive Audience Concord, N. C. — E. All At Sea Miami, Fla. A telegram in- 70 - year American J. Sharp. - Old chairman of the Pepper (D-Fla.) to establish a program for maximum mobilization of manpower for the military forces and for military and essential civilian prdouction. The substitute would authorize a $200.000,000 apprlpriation to be Red Cross war fund i used by the War Manpower Com- lemon Juice Recipe Checks Rheumatic Pain Quickly If you suffer from rheumatic, arthritis or neuritis pain, try this simple inexpensive home recipe that thousands are using. Get a package of Ru-JSx Compound, a two- week supply, today. Mix it with a quart of water, add the juice of 4 lemons. It's easy. No trouble at all and pleasant. You need only 3 tablespoonsfuls two times a day. Often within 48 hours—sometimes overnight—splendid results are obtained. If the p^ins do not quickly leave and if you do not feel better, return the empty package and Ru- Ex will cost you nothing to try as it is sold by your druggist under an absolute money-back guarantee. Ru-Ex Compound is for sal* and recommended by John P. Cox and drug stores everywhere. drive here, raised $250 by singing \ mission in recruiting a mobile na- at a rally. He charged $25 a song for four songs, l hen usked for bids to stop. The more. audience contributed $150 Voice of Authority Pampa, Tex. — Technician John S. Cwiartnie\vicz. stationed at the Army air field, was worried because his name was so hard to pronounce. "Soldier, cheer up," said a note from Troy, N. Y. — signed by Miss Annabella Romisderwieczoffwic. (Names in above.- paragraph CQQ. i All Is Forgiven Pocatello. Idaho—Lots of Pocat- elk) taxpayer.; failed to muot the federal income-tax deadline March 15. Deputy collector R. E Browr.r- explained Ihey couldn't lu-;p it. THp government just didn't havo any more blanks, and would thoy just as soon wait a few days? tional emergency workers corps and an additional $100,000.000 to provide equipment, transportation, housing, medical facilities, and training to workers being placed in or transferred to war or essential civilian activity. Senator Kilgore (D-W. Va.). who sponsored the substitute jointly with Pepper, told the Senate yesterday that "an over all planning program" was needed. He said the Bankhead bill would amount to only a 30 per cent solution of the problem of keeping manpower on fzims as 70 per cent of agricultural workers had been drained into industry. In ib». ivt.h, century products from the island of Haiti made up one - third of all France's foreign commerce. jfha surface of the planet Venus has never been visible to astronomers because of dense cloud banks which surround it. Says Britain Responsible for Colonies London, Mrah 17 — (/P)— The Souse of Commons cheered Prime Minister Churchill today when he declared "the government is convinced that the administration of ;he British colonies must continue to be the sole responsibility, of reat Britain." He endorsed the views of Colonial Secretary Oliver Stanley vocied at Oxford March 5 when Stanley said in the same words that that was the first fundamental principle of Britain's colonial policy and rejected what he said was a "great volume of friendly criticism and disinterested advice" from the United States urging an international administration for the colonies. Churchill declared today "the policv of the government is to plan for the fullest possible political economic and social development o) the colonies within the British 'empire and in close cooperation with neighboring and friendly nations." The prime minister was asked if the dominions and the members of the British commonwealth would have a voice in the future of the colonies. He replied "they already have y very considerable voice in the future of certain colonies which come within their region." Tfap Glasgow meober, J. Me- Govern, demanded to know wbeth- er the Churchill statement meant 3rilian "don.} not intonrt to give up ts occupied territories ut the end jf this war, as well us Germany." Churchill relnrlerl: "That would >e a very insulting parallel lo iraw." ICKS N/APORUB T HESE two important steps may help you overcome the discomforts or embarrassment of sour stomach, Jerky nerves, loss of appetite, underweight, disgestive complaints, weakness 1 A person who is operating on only rt- 70 to 75% healthy blood volume or u. stomach digestive capacity of only 50 to 60 r / c normal Is severely handicapped. So with ample stomach digestive Juices PLUS rich, red-blood you should enjoy that sense of well being which denotes physical fitness . . . mental alertncssl If you arc subject to poor digestion or suspect deficient red-blood as the causi of your trouble, yet have no organic complication Of focal Infection, SSS Tonic may bo Just what you need as It Is especially designed to promote the tlow of vital digestive Juices In tho stomach and to build-up blood strength when deficient. Build Sturdy Health f so that the Doctors may better serve our Fighting Forces Thousands and thousands of users havo testified to the benefits SSS Tonic baa brought to them and scientific research shows!that It gets results—that's why BO many say "SSS Tonic builds sturdy health —makes you feel like yourself again." At drug stores In 10 and 20 02. slKes.©S.S.S.CU. ' S.S.S.TONIG helps build STURDY HEALTH -si i BUY A LATE MODEL USEDSTl/DfBAKfti »•' petly> u° uv Keep yeyr «qr up to pqr with Studebaker service Drive in frequently and have your car inspected, no matter what make it is. Ejpcrt mechanics will do your work quickly and at moderate cost. Don't wait till trouble starts. Let us check your car regularly and "keep it rolling" for Victory. P ARCHER MOTOR COMPANY East Third Street Hope, Arkonsg*

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