Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 2, 1943 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Friday, April 2, 1943
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HOPt STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS , April 2, 1943 t> Hies May Have to Take Italy Before Tackling Nazis Analysis of the News by Mackenzie Editorial Comment Writt;en Today and . Moved by Telegraph or Cable. By DeVVITT MacKENZIE Way back last Armistice Day Britain's colorful prime minister, Winston Churchill, coined that expressive phrase "the underbelly of the Axis" having special reference Jo Italy. * >Then somebody came along and made it the "soft underbelly of the Axis," without specifying whether this applied to the country or was poking a sly finger into the fatness of Mussolini. Probably it referred to Italy, because II Duce long ago ceased to inspire even jokes. Irl any event, the expression takes on special significance these days when we hear so much about a possible Allied invasion of Italy after the campaign in Tunisia has been concluded. The Tunisian incubator hasn't yet hatched its chickens, and we shall be smart not to count them before they're out of their shells, but we are warranted in looking ahead. Italy is without doubt a "soft spot in the Axis. Many Italians are unwilling participators in a war to support Hitlerian barbarism which they abhor. Their hearts aren't in the effort and there long have.been signs that they would be glad to quit if they could. I dare say many of them would welcome an Allied invasion if it could be achieved without too much bloodshed and destruction. , So Italy is soft because of this. And it's soft because of Mussolini's disastrous leadership, which has been made worse by the exactions of his Nazi master. It certainly invites invasion, providing that wouldn't interfere with an invasion ol western France if that were feasible. How much would it hurt Hitler— for he is" our number one enemy— if the Allies overran Italy? Well, it wouldn't help us get at the all highest direct, for the Alps across Italy's northern border form a tough barrier. To be sure, Hannibal in 218 B.C. took an Army — including elephants, one of which he may have ridden — through what we know as little St. Bernard pass into Italy. But it isn't being done so much these days. However, Italy (with Sicily) is the base which has enabled the - Nazi chief to make disastrous war in Nothern Africa. And it is pos•session of Italy which has made it possible for him to block the Mediterranean routes, thereby forcing both the United States and Britain to send their ships for the east ' cjear around South Africa — a heart - breaking long - haul. From Italy, too, the Axis has been able to operate against Yugoslavia and Greece and the islands of the Aegean. In short, it is through Italy that Hitler came mighty close to gaining complete -control of the Mediterranean theatre and thereby winning the war. Apart from these advantages, Mussolini has been bowing his neck to the yoke and sending great numbers of Italians into Germany to work in the fuehrer's fields and factories. The Nazis also have been getting troops, war supplies and much food from their unwilling ally. And of course the Italian navy and air force would go by the board. When the Allies have finished off the Axis in Africa they will have a feady - made invasion force al- Teady in northern Tunisia, just across from Sicily. There are at least a half million Allied troops in that theater with much equipment and a great air force which could strike easily at Italian territory. Ships and other equipment would be brought from Britain. We need an invasion of France to beat Hitler without a long drawnout war, but next to that the knoctung out of Italy would be a highly important victory. Market Report ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK & National Stockyards, 111., April 2 — <&)— (U. S. Dept. Agr.) — Hogs, 7,500; opened active to strong; later trade weak to 5 lower than average Thursday; good and choice 180 -290 Ibs. mostly 15.85 90; moderate number of early top at 16.00; odd lots heavier weights down to 15.75: 140 - 160 Ibs. 14.75 - 15.35; 100 - 130 Ibs 14.75 - 15.35: 100 - 130 Ibs. 13.50 -14.60; sows 15.35 - 65; stags 15.50 down; quotations based on hard hogs. Cattle, 600; calves. 350: odd lots steers and heifers downward from 15.50; common and medium cows 11.00 - 13.00; sausage bulls medium and 13.00 - 14.75; good good and choice vealers 15.00; medium and good 12.50 and 13.75; nominal range slaughter steers 12.00 - 17.25; slaughter heifers 11.00 - 16.25; stocker and feeder steers 10.75 15.25. Sheep, 1,700; run late in arriving; market not established. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago. April 2 (fP) — Presidential veto of the Bankhead bill unsettled grain trading today, but the market showed no tendency to break on the action. The veto was expected during early trading and when the news confirmed previous rumors prices tended to move higher. Wheat was down about a cent in the first hour on selling by local traders. When the news of the veto failed to bring in much selling, however, traders joined with commission houses on the buying side and the bread cereal raillied from the day's lows. Other grains followed wheat. At the close wheat was 1-4—1-2 lower, May $1.45 3-8 — 1-2, July $1.45 3-4—5-8, corn remained unchanged at ceilings, May $1.01, oats dropped 3-8—1-2 and rye was off 1-2—3-4. Cash wheat No. 2 hard 1.48 1-2; No. 2 red 1.48 12. Corn No. 2 yellow 1.02; No. 3, 1.01 - 1.01 1-2; No. 4, 97 1-4 - 98; sample grade yellow 95 1-2; No. 3 white 1.22; No. 4, 1.18 - 1.20 1-2. Oats: No. 2 white 67; No. 4 65. Barley, malting 90 - 1.07 nom; feed 80 - 90 nom. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, April 2 — (iP) — Customers collected more profits in stocks today and, despite substantial resistance by a handful of rails and industrials, the market suffered its first average setback since March 19. Cheering to bullish contingents was the fact that offerings never were urgent and declines generally restricted to fractions with isolated losses of 1 to 2. Extreme recessions, witnessed around midday, were rdeuced in the majority of instances near the close. Scattered plus signs were in evidence when the final gong sounded. Dealings were slow at itervals but lively periods put the turnover at around 1,700,000 shares. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, April 2 — (/P) — Poultry, live 10 trucks, firm; market unchanged. Butter, receipts 521,130; firm; prices as quoted by the Chicago price current are unchanged. NEW YORK COTTON New York, April 2 f/P) Cotton broke 85 cents a bale today on commission house liquidation in anticipation of the veto of the Bank head bill by President Roosevelt, which was subsequently confirmed. Late afternoon values were 20 to 35 cents a bale lower, May 20.40, July 20.21 and Oct. 20.01. Futures closed 10 to 20 cents a bale lower. May—opened, 20.49; closed, 20.41 Jly—opened, 20.30; closed, 20.22-23 Oct—opened, 20.08; closed, 20.03 Dec—opened, 20.04; closed, 19.99 Mch—opened, 19.98; closed, 199.93 Middling spot 22.19n; off 5 N - Nominal. Sports Mirror Today A Year Ago — Dorothy Kirby retains titleholders golf tournament title at Augusta with score of 239 for 54 holes. Three Years Ago — New York Rangers defeat Toronto, 2-1, in first game of Stanley Cup hockey series. Five Years Ago — Fred Wolcott betters world record for 120 - yard high hurdle with time of :13.9 in Texas relays aided oy breeze. "Are You Backing Us Up By Staying Well?" This army is taking lots of doctors and nurses from civilian life into active duty in the service. It's up to you to back up the soldiers by staying well and leaving available civilian doctors time enough to handle more patients. PRESCRIPTIONS SCIENTIFICALLY PREPARED The LeadingVVAKP Of iUN We've Druggist Phone 62 Got It Contributors to County Red Cross Drive Total previously reported ..$8,209.86 Bell Telephone Co. Employees 73.00 Louisiana & Arkansas Railway Co. Employees 31.50 Stewarts Grocery Co 10.00 Mr. & Mrs. Ed McCorkle 5.00 H. J. Cheser 5.00 Mr. & Mrs. T. A. Cornelius 5.00 Mr. & Mrs. A. M. Retlig 5.00 Mr & Mrs. A. T. Jewell 5.00 Miss Edilh Boyell ....„ ., 5.00 Mr. & Mrs. Loyd Button 5.00 Mr. & Mrs. John Turner 5.00 Mrs. Robert LaGrone Jr 10.00 Mrs. Charles Briant 5,00 Mr. & Mrs. Leo Hartsfield 5.00 Mr. Tom Goring 5.00 Mrs. John P. Cox 1.00 Mrs. Vincent Foster 2.00 Mrs. C. W. McConnell 1.00 E. E. Mobley ].oo Mrs. E. B. Allen i.oo Mrs. Otto Smith 1.00 Mrs. Robert Wilson 2.00 Mrs. E. J. Baker 1.00 L. E. Beesley 50 Mrs. Pickard '.'. i.oo Mrs. May Wilson 2.00 Mrs. H. D. Phillips 3.00 Mrs. B. R. Hamm 1,00 Mrs. Don Smith 1.00 Mrs. J. Mac Duffle 1.00 Richard Duffie 1.00 Don Duffie '. 1.00 Mrs. Georgianna Beauchamp . 1.00 Mrs. W. S. Williams 1.00 Mrs. Earl Eppler 3.00 Mrs. Ida Arnett 2.00 Mrs. Ida Martindale 1.00 Mrs. P. E. Cook 50 Mrs. W. C. Veger 50 Mrs. Ira J. Yocom 1.00 Mrs. T .B. Fenwick 1.00 Mrs. D. B. Thompson 2.00 Minnie Lacey 25 Mrs. T. C. Bryant 1.00 Mrs. John Price i.oo Wanda Sue & Marjorie O'Steen 1.00 Service Class of 1st Chrislian Church 2.50 Adell Williams i 00 C. W. Young i.oo Mrs. J. W. Ray 2.00 Mr. & Mrs. D. M. Haggard 200 Mrs. T. L. Gleghorn 2.00 Mrs. Frank Albach 1.00 Mrs. Linus Walker 1.00 Mrs. Jeff Murphy 1.00 Total reported to date....$3,440.61 • « • Appointment of Rushing Declared Void Little Rock, April 2 —(/P)— Governor Adkins' recent appointment of Dr. Shade Rushing, El Dorado, to the State Board of Dental Examiners was void because it was made without recommendation of the State Dental Association, Attorney General Guy E. Williams rules to day. The opinion went to Dr. Clarenne Koch, Little Rock, secretary of the dental board. Williams said a 1921 act authorized the governor to make appointments to the board upon recommendation of the dental association. "It is clear, beyond controversy, that an appointment without the recommendation of the Arkansas Dental Association is beyond the power of the governor and without effect," the attorney general said. Adkins said he had appointed Dr. Rushing at the request of several dental leaders and would confer with association officials on the matter in a few days. In an opinion to Greene County Rpresentative Tony Farley, Beech Grove, Williams held void a 1943 act requiring counties in the 12th chancery district to reimburse former Chancellor J. F. Gautney, Jonesboro, for $2,00 expenses incurred while h e was chancellor in 1941.42. The measure was invalid, Williams said, because it violated a constitutional prohibition against local legislation and atlempled to create obligations retroactively. Williams held in an opinion to G. C. Floyd, educalion deparlmenl finance director, that the 1943 legislature acted without constitutional authority in passing act 305 authorizing the claims commission to reimburse an individual for $156.21 from the permanent school fund. The claim was based on purchase from the state of a tract of land to which title failed. Proceeds from the sale went into the permanent school fund. Williams said the constitution prohibited diversion of public school moneys. Swedes Form Post War Air Company Stockholm —UP)—.Formation of two companies in Sweden for postwar transatlantic air traffic has been announced. One, organized by leading shipping interesst in Gothenburg, proposes eslablishmenl of a passenger and freight air line between Sweden and the United States, via Great Britain. The other, being organized in Stockholm, envisions large - scale development of aviation traffic. A miners' strike in the Tyrol was settled 450 years ago by the agreed execution of ten union leaders and three company officials. Kiwanis Club to Sponsor Benefit Show Announcement was made today that Birch, America's foremost magician, with his company of assisting artists will play an engagement in this city on April 9 at 8 p. m., at City Hall. The Birch show is the largest magic production now on tour in this country. Equipment, scenery and effects valued in excess of $25,000 arc carried and will be seen at the local performance. Slicing a beautiful girl into four parts, shooting a live canary into a burning light bulb, walking thru a sheet of solid steel .causing a live pony to vanish in mid-air, and many other startling mysteries will be presented by this master magician and company in a magic potpourri of thrills and fun. The current tour is Birch's twentieth annual one, and his attractive personality makes him one of the most pleasing entertainers the magic world has ever produced. Thurston publicity declared that Birch is the only magician sufficiently talented to be his successor and the man he picked to "fill his shoes." Heading the Birch staff of assisting artists in Mabel Speery, hailed by critics as the world's greatest girl xylophonist. Miss Spcrry charms music lovers everywhere with brilliant solos on her special built Marimba Xylophone. Advance tickets svill be on sale at Kroger Gro. Co., Haynes Bros., J. C, Penney Co., Morgan Lindsay Co. and "Citizens National Bank. "We believe we have been of real service to our community in booking the Birch engagement. It is not often that we are permitted to view a performance of such real merit," one of the officers of the local Kiwanis club declared in discussing the contract and shosv. Proceeds will go to Under-Priviledged Childrens Fund. Jack Homer's Plum Story Real McCoy London, Wj—. The "Little Jack Horner" who sat in a corner was no more fictional character of nursery - rhyme fame, but a very real man who knew which pie held the biggest plum. According to an tiem in the London Star, the story of Jack Horner dates back to the time of Thomas Cromwell's dissolution of the monasteries furing the 16th century. At this time, the abbots of Glastonbury, who owned the manor of Mells, tried to forestall Cromwell by surrenderning title deeds of all the abbey's manors into Henry Vlll's own hand. To ensure their safety, they hid the deeds in a pie and entrusted it to Jack Horner, at that time steward to the abbot, for safe delivery. During the journey, Jack Horner is reputed to have "put in his thumb and pulled out a plum," the title deed of the manor of Mells, which he kept for himself. Woman Evangelist to Speak at Tabernacle Evangelist Clara Grace, Tulsn Oklahoma begins special revival services at the Gospel Tabernacle Sunday. Mrs. Grace has had many years of successful ministry throughout the mid-west. Rev. Gaston snys, "Clara Grace has a message that is unique." She is in great demand as an evangelist and it is a privilege to present her to the people of Hope. Services will continue nightly except Saturday for three weeks. Receipes for Maintaining World Stability Washington, April 2 — (if) —Aluminum coins, 25 pounds of tobacco a year for everybody, a new climate for England and a universal language are among the recipes received by Senators from their constituents for restoring and maintaining world stability. The man who thought England's climate needed changing explained that March lasts 12 months a year there. The same writer had a more serious suggestion. He proposed that after Victory the United Stales negotiate lo take over some large area with great productive possibilities, develop it thoroughly, build roads and schools and industries, then 1 give its people independence when the improvcmcts were finished and the cosl had been returned. Another man thought arrangements should be made to dish out vitamins regularly to everybody in the world. Scornful of gold as a medium of exchange, he proposed dumping the world's supply "at least 10 miles deep" in the ocean and using aluminum coins. A Denver man thought Denver would be a good seat for an International Congress which w o u 1 d rule ihe world, ad an Ohioan called for an Internalipnal FBI. A precarious future with aerial pirates roaming the sky was foreseen by a New Yorker. "Merchants of Death," he predicted, will peddle the planes and bombs left over from the war to barbaric races. "The possibility of gangs of nil- bandits threatening and blackmailing cities; villages and manufacturing plants with fire, gas and bacteria bombing must be recognized," he warned. "Congratulations to you and your confederates," wrote a high school youth lo one of the co - authors of a pending post - war proposal. It was all in the day's work for the student — dozens of his classmates also wrote the Senator, apparently as a civic assignment. There were some violent dissenters. The one, for instance, whose letter began "Dar Wolf - in - a- Lamb's-Skin Senator:". Retail Training Courses to Be Offered Here James H. Jones, superintendent of schools, and Mr. Bowcn, secretary of the Chamber of Commerce, announces that an extensive training program is being offered to the retail employees, department store heads, and junior and senior business executives of this community. Miss Evelyn Schaffhauscr, and Mr. Adrian Upchurch, representatives of the state department for vocation education, distributive division, arc in charge of this program. Miss Schaffhauscr has held training programs here in retail selling but has recently completed at Atlanta, Georgia, a training course in Executive and Leadership Training, which will be one of the courses offered. Adrian Upchurch who has for the past 7 years been with the J. C. Penney Company in most of its branches of retailing has just entered tliis training field. Mr. Jones states that the Hope merchants are very fortunate to have Mr. Upchurch because of his actual experience in War Time Problems. The courses being presented are: 1. Executive a n d Leadership Training for store managers and department heads. 2. Wartime problems in retailing for experienced salespeople. 3. Special Retail Selling Problems to prepare inexperienced persons as replacements for employees who have left regular store jobs. 4. Advanced Salesmanship course for seniors that have completed the course in basic fundamentals in Retailing. The class sessions will be held at the city hall and local high school. Watch your local paper Cor further announcements regarding this training program. Nazis Trying to Cover Up Sabotage By JAMES KING London, April 2 —f/Tj— German radio reports about the activity of British parachute troop's in Denmark and Norway, while interesting as an admission that the British have their own men operating in those countries, were regarded by some observers today as a Nazi attempt to cover up "increasing native sabotage and unrest within the countries and to allow imposi- ] lion of even sharper restrictions. For the second lime in five weeks the German - controlled Freisland radio station last night told how armed British chutists blew up a factory in Denmark, and the announcer complained of "the collaboration of the Danes." The station's broadcasts were heard here by the British Broadcasting Corporation. (In New York the Colubmia Broadcasting System hist night recorded a German radio assertion that "things have got to such a Flashes of Life By The Associated Press Artless Answer Washington — Washington Post staff writer Chandler Brossard walked around the Corcoran Art Gallery, seeking to see how many art lovers agreed with the judges in giving Henry Mattson's "Rocks" first place in recent biennial competition. Some did and some didn't. Finally, a white-haired man holding an old hat was asked. Said he, raising his eyebrows: "I think it is a very good painting." "Why?" Asked the scribe with pencil poised. "Because I painted it." book? Send him home for it'. 1 " Nice Job Tacoma, Wash. — Gus Vogclor, real state dealer, returned home late and saw a man standing in his garden. He shouted but the mysteroius figure ignorec" him. | Vogeler hurried inlo Ihe house lo get his shotgun. His wife spared his' greater embarrassment •— she complimented him on the excellent scaregrow he'd erected. pitch that armed British parachut- st can force their way into Danish industrial plants and persuade the guards to keep quiet while they plant bombs. . . H means that the precaution taken by the Nazi authorities isn't sufficient.") The reports of Danish sabotage came even as the Germans imposed severe curfew restrictions on western Norway where British and the Hardanger plateau in western Norway where British and Norwegian parachute troops were •eported i n Stockholm dispatches to have established a mountain base. The Swedish radio, in a borad- cast heard here by the Daily Express, said the German commander in Norway, Josef Terboven. was personally directing several thousand occupation troops in the hunt for the nesl of Brilish and Norwegians, which some reports said totalled 1,000 men. The London Daily Herald printed a dispatch which said that thousands of young Lithuanain peasants were wagging guerrilla warfare in open revolt against their German overlords. Hundreds o( students from Vibia and Kovno, and even some professors, were reported to have joined the demonstrators. Income Tax Auditor to Be Here April 22 Lillle Rock, April 2 —W 1 )—-Three income tax auditors were assigned by Revenue Commissioner M. B. McLeod today to assist taxpayers in filling out 1&43 stale income tax forms. Returns must be filed by May 15. The auditors will work out of county revenue inspectors' offices. Their itinerary includes: Fayctlcvillc, April 16 - 17; Van Buren, April 19; Fort Smith, April 20-21, ,md May 8-13; Greenwood, April 22; Pine Bluff, April 5-6; El Dorado, April M-15; Camdcn, April 16; Magnolia, April 17; Te.xarkmin, 19-21; Hope, April 22: Hot Springs, April 27-28. British Films London (/P)—The government has informed the British film business it must cut down on celluloid film by 25 per cent and trade experts believe the best way 'will be by shorter hours in movie houses. Civilian Draft Measure Is Sidetracked Washington. April 2 -—(/PI— Legislation to draft men and women civilians into war production joqs was shunted to a congressional side track ioday — apparently to await a green lighl from President Roosevelt — amid official indications that induction of fathers into military service will start in about three months. While hearings continued on the controversial Austin -. Wadsworth natonal service bill, first submitted lo a public test more than a month ago, members of the senate military committee said a decision on the measure likely would be cle- laccl at least another month. By that time, authoritative sources said, the White House is expected to iiave some definite information on the workings of the 48 - hour work • week placed in effect in critical labor areas yesterday, and of the recent directive designed to push non - essential workers into war jobs or military service. Thonands of draft • deferred falhcrs saw in a statement of Selective Service Director Lewis B. Hershcy a likelihood many of them will be in military service before fan. Hershcy acknowledged at a press conference that drafting of fathers is likely to begin aboul July 1 — despile his "scntmicnlal" desire to postpone their induction as long as possible. He said no specific draft classification changes have been ordered thus far, but report indicated at least some "paper shifting" to clear up other clases before drafting falhers was under consideraloin. Scrap Drive in Hempstead Gets Praise Camp Chaffce, Ark., April 1—An estimated (3,G80,000 pounds of metal has moved ol the slcel mills from western Arkansas as a result of the Army scrap drive carried out by Camp Chaffce soldier crews, Colonel Charles J. Dcahl, Jr., camp commander, announced today. Within the last ten weeks, 3,210,000 pounds has been comiibulcd by eight counties, Hempstead, Scvicr, Howard, 1'ikc, Little River, Lafay- cite, Benton and Washington. In addition to metal aclually hniilcd lo loading stations by the Army, crew chiefs have estimated at least 2,000,000 pounds have been sold by owners influenced directly by the Army drive. A total of •!,- (iilG.OOO pounds of metal has been donated to the Army, but where owners wanted lo sell their metal, Ihey were urged lo move il im- mcdiiitcly. In practically every case they cooperated, crew chiefs stale, bul Ihe exact figures were not available. "We- are more than pleased with the result of Ihe drive," Colonel Dcahl said. "Credit for this success goes lo Ihe public whose co- opcrallon and concern has been oul- slanding. Officers in charge of crows have reported only the high- esl praise for the work of county officials and individuals who have interested Ihcmsclvcs in the drive. II is such an understanding of the seriousness of the need of metal that is enabling thu Army lo solve Ihis problem." Captain Paul Clinkscalcs, who precedes the crew and lays the ground-work for county campaigns, also has had the invaluable help of Wallace Cowan, executive sccrc- lary of the Arkansas Salvage Com- millet- headquarters fit Little Rock, who has aided him in arranging meetings with county leaders and in locating scrap recorded by the organi/ation. AT FIRST SIGN OF A Goose Feathers Are Keeping Men Warm Wilson, N. C.—r/Pi—. Goose feathers from old fashioned southern beds are keeping some U. S. Airmen warm. Mrs. W. F, Welfare of Wilson has donated beds which were given her on her wedding day 26 years aqo. The feathers will be used in flying suits. They must be less than two and half inches long, dry picked, from ducks and gccsc. The Welfares have a s'.'o'.'n in the Army Air corps. USE 666 TABLETS. SALVE. NOSE DROPS IS EPILEPSY INHERITED? WHAT CAUSES IT? A booklet containing the opinions of famous doctors on this Interesting sublect will be sent FREE.'while they last, to any reader writing to the Educational Division, 535 Fifth Ave., New York, N. Y,, Dept. D-134 LET US TELL 'EM ABOUT IT Use The Classified . . . It's Direct Got something you want folks to know about? You can reach the most people for the least money through the HOPE STAR classified section. Call 768 for rates. HOPE STAR Patriotic Conscience ! Tampa, Flu. — Someone broke | into a warehouse and took $170 worth of rugs and carpets owned by Uie Red Cross and to be used in furnishing soldiers' day rooms. Newspapers carried the story. The rugs were returned lo the warehouse the next night. No Coupons, Laguna Beach. Calif. — Traveling a coast boulevard in an open car, Mrs. Marjorei Vincent was startled when a one-pound mackerel dropped flapping inlo her lap. j She looked aloft and spied a sea- I gull — apparently as disconcerted us she. Ration Puzzle New York — Asked why he wasn't following a recent recom- i rnendalion that ration books be collected from prisoners, a perplexed employe at a city lockup replied: "What should I do if a prisoner is brought here withoul his ration Nuff Said Los Angeles — A man stopped Deaf-Mute Otto P. Coppage on the street, spelling out in sign language: "This is a stick-up, bud." Coppage's own hands framed a reply: "Go jump in the " At which point the stranger grabbed Coppage's watch and ran. THE OLD JUDGE SAYS... "How about joinin' us in a game, Judge?... I'll drop out for a while." "Sorry, Phil, but I can't today...I'm on my way up to the hospital to see how Frank's wife is coming along. I just dropped by to give you the answer to that question you asked me about synthetic rubber yesterday in the barber shop. I looked it up and found out that the beverage distilling industry's facilities for producing grain alcohol make it possible to include 200,000 tons of rubber from grain in the government's 870,000 Ion synthetic rubber program. ( ' "I also verified the fact that no distiller is making whiskey today. They all stopped c making whiskey last year and are working night and day, 7 days a week, producing war alcohol for the government...for smokeless powder, chemical warfare materials, medical supplies, as well as for synthetic rubber. It's a mighty good thing these distilleries were in existence ready to do this important job." ! I <f of Alwiiulic e fndustn'cs, Ivc,

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