Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 5, 1943 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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f) Served by the No. 1 News Organization — The Associated Press Hope VOLUME 44—NUMBER 146 Star of Hope, 1899; Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1929. Star The Weather Arkansas: Cooler tonight. HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, APRIL 5, 1943 (AP)—Moans Associated Press (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n PRICE 5c COPY Fortresses Blast Naples Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by Tho Editor ALEX. H. WASHBURN Germany Braces for Invasion Gardens, Chickens—and Trouble The surest signal that our forces arc preparing to invade ^Europe proper this spring comes from the continent. ^~ ~ * J German propagandists crowd Ihe radio with boasts thai the English Channel and Dutch coasts have been made impregnable with forts and artillery. Marshal Pctain, aged tool of Berlin, last nighl included Americans as well as British in his denunciation of "enemies who have attacked Franco." His refcrelicc was to a tremendous raid of American bombers on the Renault motor plant just outside Paris. But the Compensation Case Favors Lumber Mills Little Rock, April 5 (/!')— The supreme court held today in a fail-caching decision affecting Arkansas' lumber industry that independent contractors rather than lumber Companies were liable for unemployment compensation benefits to limber cutters not working directly for the companies. The ruling set aise a Pulaski circuit court holding thai the Crossett dumber Company was liable foe 'unemployment, compensation bcnc- flis to 3, r > timber cullers working for independent contractors who were temporarily thrown out of employment during a 19-10 strike at the Crossctl plant. , The court held Ihe workmen were entitled to recover the amount of their claims Luke Arnctt attorney for the employment security division, said benefits would be assessed against accounts of the con- factor. The tribunal reviewed the contract between the lumber company and the logging contracotrs for supplying timber to the mill's big plant at Crossett and said: ,-*. "It appears to us that the evi- '-ctancc is wholly undisputed thai the contractors were in fact and in law independent; that they hired and discharged their own em- ployes; that they paid them; that cither the contractors of tho men ""\irnisncd their own equipment; that the men were paid by the contractors on a 'piece' basis." The supreme court said the 1941 unemployment compensation act was founded upon the employer- •-jmployc relationship and that "nowhere in the act is there lo be found anything lo indicate a legislative intent to destroy Ihc independent contractor concept of existing law, or to subject lo terms any Cither relation than that of master .ind servant or employer and em- ploye." Arnett said the same issued was involved in several other cases affecting major Soulh Arkansas Lum- Jier companies pending before the .laims referee, industrial board and spuremc court and that today's decision may have decided them. In a dissenting opinion Associate Justice li. W. Robins .said he dis- ^jgreed with the majority holding that ihe l!)41 unemployment compensation law applied to the Crossett and oilier cases which were pending at the time the law was unacted. He contended the 19:57 •und 193!) compensation laws did .lot apply to such cases. Circuit courts have no right lo weight the evidence in workmen's conipcnstaion appeal eases, the supreme court held in reversing ^jranl circuit court. Slorgin .1". Smith an employee of J. L. Williams and Sons, Inc., was injured Oct. 29, 1941 and filed a claim with the workmen's compensation commission for benefits for ^alleged loss of sighl in his lefl eye. 'flic commission denied the claim but on appeal grant circuit court found lie had lot GO per cent of vision and held the lumbermen's reciprocal insurance exchange, surety for the company, was liable "or benefits. "The circuit court cannot go into the question of the weight of the evidence," the Supreme Court said. "The only issue confided by the (workmen's compensation) act to _jts determination is whether there clear intent of his speech was to help Germany prepare against an Allied invasion by inciting the French people to anger against Americans as well as the English. But the most vital piece of news pointing to German expectation of Standard Meat Prices Are Set tor the Nation —Washington By IRVING PERLMETER Washington, April 5 —(A 1 )— OPA an invision is Ihis: Former French Premiers Daladier and Blum, and former Allied Generalissimo Gamc- lin, have been removed from France and placed in German prisons. So il is obvious that Germany believes the Allies will make their thrust this spring, and believes, loo, the French people will attempt to rise lo the Allies' aid. For Ihis reason such leaders as Daladicr, Blum and General Gamclin had to be removed to German soil—in an attempt lo destroy Ihc personalities a r o u n d whom liberty-loving Frenchmen would be expected to rally. This is Ihe news from Ihc enemy's side—and il gives so clear a picture we hardly need any official statement from our own side to tell us lhal Ihc gcrat hour is drawing near. -K * * When I wrote the other day that all these spring Victory Gardens were creating a multitude of problems 1 didn't tell you the halt of it. The police tell me their telephone is just aboul lo jump off Ihc desk. It's the inevitable collision be- Iwccn people who own gardens and people who own chickens. Chickens belong to one of classes—chickens that arc kepi penned up, and chickens that aren't. It's about the latter kind of today bill specific cenls-per pound ceiling prices on retail sales of beef, veal, lamb and mutton effective April 15, and said housewives would find them "in most cases less than Ihe prices which consumers have been paying recently." Similar prices on retail pork cuts went into cffccl on April 1. Today's standardization of lop pirccs by zones was designed by the Office of Price Administration to help restore order in retail meat distribution, upset for months by shortages, prices rules that varied from store lo store, alleged black-markets for sale of illegal meat at illegal prices, and other difficulties. Wiping oul Ihc store-by- store meat price maximums which formerly permitted any establishment to charge its highcsl price of March, 1942, the new aclion set down in cents-perpound the price of sirloin in Detroit, hamburger in New York, veal cutlets in San Francisco, and so on for each grade of 102 culs of beef, veal, lamb and mutton in each on 12 zones. These zones arc identical with the pork zones, except that the midwcstcrn oilier cuts. The meats cuts arc all 4 and 4-A zones are combined for other cuts. The moats cuts arc all the ordinary types and correspond with ration lists. As in the case of pork, small independent stores will be permitted to charge one to three cents a pound more than chains or large independents (defined as stores thai did more than $250,000 business last yean. Since these prices could be compared only on a slore-by-slorc basis, officials said they could nol estimate the amount of the reduction in prices, on Ihe average, Bui Ihcy said that, in the northeast, hamburger has been selling lately up to 50 cents per pound and will be cut to 32 or 33 cents per pound two under the new order. In some cases, where stores had abnormal- See Announcement of Double Serial on Back Page On Back Page of today's Star is an important announcement for subscribers. In January your newspaper tried the experiment of running two serials, the regular fiction story, and the best-seller non-fiction "So'' Your Husband's Gone tc War." So successful was the Response that we are again running a double feature, f "Dark Jungles", the regular fiction serial, begirs today—and next Monday,.^Apri I 12, The Star adds to it the best-seller non-fiction.'" "Guadalcanal Diary", by Richard Tregaskis, distinguished foreign correspondent. "Guadalcanal Diary" will appear in 30 daily installments. See announcement on Back Page. Russians Repulse Nazi Attacks in Kharkov Area -Europe Leaders of France Taken As Hostages London, April 5 (/!' loaders of Ihc former — Three republic chickens that the people who own j increase, gardens are telephoning the police. There's a cily ordinance requiring thai people who own chickens keep them off other people's properly . But the police say a lot of people don't read city ordinances. Yet Ihe police have got lo gel lough -for this year every vacant lot in ly low individual ceilings, they said Ihc new prices will permit a slight To ex- retail Washington. April !i — (/I'l- plain its new standardized prices for beef, veal, lamb and mutton, effective April 15, OPA today issued the following sample prices of the scheduled costs of some of the popular cuts: Hope is plowed up and planted—or (Prcies quoted arc cents per about to be planted—as a garden, pond based on "Good" grade of I suppose in due lime the police will get the unpenncd-up chickens under control. Either liial or a lot of people arc going to be fined. But I can think of another problem—and it's got me bcal. It's rabbits . Hope must have a couple of thousands wild cottontails that roam all over town at night ... I see many a sleepy-eyed Victory Gardener keeping vigil all night with his shotgun fresh-planted cabbage. guarding Four Drown in June Lake Near Stamps Stamps, April 5 —(/I 1 )—Searchers dragged June lake near here today for the bodies of a father and his Iwo small sons who with a would- be rescuer drowned in a fishing accident yesterday. The victims were Jewell Eddy, 32, Stamps farmer; his sons, Dale, 10, and Coy, 5; and Lee Kimbrough, about 28, oil field engineer from Magnolia and formerly of Bastrop, Tex. Eddy's brother, Calvin, narrowly escaped drowning in unsuccessful rescue efforts. The Eddy family group was fish>s_ sufficient evidence as a matter • ing froln a boat when tne cnif , 1 overturned. The men and boys be| came intangled in a trotline. Kimurough, picnicking on shore of law lo warrant an honest and reasonable trier of facts in making '.he finding which was made. There was sufficient competent evidence to warrant the finding of *'act of the commission and the cir' cuil court erred in setting il aside." Girl Perishes When , Fire Destroys Home DC Queen, April 5 — lfl j i— When an early morning fire broke out in Ihe four-room N. P. Clements' home nine miles southeast of here Sunday, Clements, his wife and -children and their overnight guest, 13-year-old Lcnora Gore, fled to safety in their night clothes. Then Lenora ran buck into the ,-houso to get her clothing. The fire 'trapped and killed her. O with his wife and their six-mounts old baby, hoard the screams of the drowning boys and started to swim to the rescue. Mrs. Kim- brougli said liial when he was halfway lo the overturned boa I. her husband threw up his hand, cried out that he could not make it, and sank as he tried lo floal back lo shore. Calvin Eddy was clinging weakly lo Ihe upset boal when rescue in other boats reached him. Kimbrough's body was recovered. Tu prevent dust or dirt from entering binocculars workers assemble them in air-conditioned atmosphere electrically cleaned. federal meal inspectors or corresponding OPA Grade "A") For Arkansas: (/Cone U) Independent Stores AM Other With Less Than Retailers $250,000 Annual Sales Leg of lamb, whole, France - E d o u a r d Daladicr.] Leon Blum and Gen. Maurice Gus- lave Gamclin - have been climcd by Ihc German government as hostages and removed to a German prison to prevent "establishment of a coulncr government" under Allied auspices, the Berlin radio an- 1 nounced last nighl. Bolh Daladier and Blum were former premiers of France and Daladier headed Ihe French gov- ernmenl al the outbreak of war in 1939. Gen. Gamclin was commander in - chief of British and French armies during Ihe short, tragic campaign in western Europe in 1940. The German announcement of their transfer to Germany, as recorded by the Associated Press,, said the German government had" concluded "the British and American governments intent to lay hold of. some French personalities who until now were in France in order lo use them for Ihe establishment of a coutncr - government and thus to call forth unrest and confusion in France." At the same time, the Germans announced Paul Reynaud, who succeeded Daladicr as premier and then was overthrown by Marshal Pclain's armistice government, and former Colonial .. M i n i s I c j- Georges Mandcl had been removed earlier to Germany lo join more than a million French prisoners of war and other hostages. The German announcement gave Pierre Laval, chief of the puppet staling Ihe German government Vichy government, alibi by staling Ihc Grcman government "could nol comply with the request by the chief of the French govcrn- menl, Laval lo leave Ihcsc personalities in France." Wisconsin to Return Civil War Flags Madison, Wis., April 5 —(If) —Wisconsin .has decided to let bygones be bygones. In effect, wiping out the Mason Dixon line as far as Badger residents arc concerned, the state legislature has ordered returned to Southern stales six of 13 battle flags captured by Wisconsin troops during the Civil War. The others would be sent back, too, except that they are so tattered and torn they never have been identified dcf initely. The flags have been in the state historical museum here for many years. Negotiations for their return to the southern states whose men carried them into battle began last year when Egdr. Edawrd P. Alcxan dcr, the historical society's executive director, offered to release them at the request of responsible organizations In each slate concerned. Such requests were forthcoming immediately with governors, historical societies and the United Daughters of the Confederacy joining in. Dr. Alexander approached the legislature when il convened this year and permission was granted. ' Two of the flags will be sent back to Mississippi and (lie others lo South Carolina, Louisana, Missouri and Arkansas. Several flags bear mottoes. The one captured from the Richland (Ark.) Rifles in 18G2 carried the legend, "give us a place in the picture near the flashing of the guns." The standard of the Cedar Creek (S, Car.) Rifles, taken in 18G5, has two—"Victory or death" and "Down with Tyrants." The other standards are those of the Ulth Mississippi Infantry and the Missisippi Devil; the Rclican By EDDY GILMORE Moscow, April 5 — (K") — Supported by tanks pnd large air forces, the Germans battered at Soviet defenses northeasl and soulhcasl of Kharkov despite a lull on most other fronts, but the Russians announced today they had beaten back these atlacks and added 200 more dead Germans lo Ihc loll of 1,000 which the midnighl commun- ique reported slain in the region soulh of Izyum. Apparently clinging lo bridge heads on the southern bank of the northern Donets in this sector where the river flows in an easterly direction, Red Army units have knocked out approximately one third of the attacking enemy ground forces in every recent assault, recent front dispatches said. The Germans arc trying lo cap- lure Iho bridgeheads al any cost, bul tho Soviet command attaches equal importance to them and is determined not lo surrender them. The Russians used similar bridge heads in the district of Scrafimo- vich on the western bank of the Don river as a springboard in their spectacular winter offensive. The mid-day communique said Soviel artillerymen repulsed enemy tank atlacks against the Izyum bridgehaeds overnight, knocking out six German tanks and killing about 200 Germans. Izyum is about 70 miles southeast of Khar- kov. In the Belgorod arc 1,25 miles north of Izyum, the Russians mel an assaull by German infantry head-on and threw the enemy forces back, wiping out about p company of troops, the communi- que said. A number of guns were captured. Arkansas Miners Go Back to Work Fort Smith, April 5 —(/I') Coal nincrs in the Arkansas Oklahoma irca went back to the pits today under a temporary agreement lo Tiainlain operations pending out com,c of Appalachian contract nc- golialions now in progress al New York. Representatives of the United Mine Workers and the Arkansas Oklahoma Coal Operators Association announced the accord Saturday night after the mines had been virtually shut down for two days. The new district contract is expected to follow Ihe Appalachian agreement and will be rctroaclive lo April 1. The miners are asking a $2 a day increase in their 10 a day basic pay. Bombs Strike 24 Ships; Americans Repulse Nazis -Africa Allied Planes Sink, Damage 12 Jap Ships By The Associated Press Allied Headquarters in Australia, April 5 — A three - day bombing attack on a big concentration of Japanese war and merchant vessels in the Kavicng sector of New Ireland has resulted in 12 enemy ships being sunk or damaged without the loss of a single Allied plane. Allied headquarters announced to- Hit'Ics of Louisana, Missouri Cavalry. and the First half, or short Lamb rib chops Veal Cutlet Roast Beet 10" rib Hound steak (Bone-in) Sirloin steak (Bonoiii) Porteihou.se Chuck roast (Bone-in I Grmnd beef (Hamburger; cut 'I!) 37' •Hi steak 31 Funeral for Norman Lewis on Tuesday Funeral services for Norman Lewis, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gib L. Lewis of Hope who died Wednesday, March 31, in New York City, will bo held at the First Methodist Church at 3 p. m. Tuesday, wjlh Ihe Rev. R. B. Moore in charge. Besides his parents he is survived by his wife and a sister, Mrs. David A. Griffin of Hope. Active pallbearers; Donald Moore, Doyle Reaves. C o 1 1 i n Bailey, LaMarr Cox. Merlin Coop and Paul Jones. Honorary: Henry Hilt, Dr. F. D. Henry, Tom Gorham, Bob Gosneil, C. C. McNeil, John P. Vesey, C. C. Lewis. Sieve Carrigan, John P. Cox, L. W. Young, L. A. Keith, S. E. McPherson, Jim Wilson, Kendall Lemley, and C. C. Spragins. Man Drowns Little Rock, April 5 —iJ'i— Jake C. Rowland. Rose City, and two companions were fishing on old River Lake near Georgetown Sunday when their boat overturned. The companions clung lo Ihe craft and were rescued. Rowland's body was still being sought today. Hull Pleads for U. S. Sincerity, Asks Power to Make Trade Treaties By ALEX H. SINGLETON Washington. April 5 —(If)— Secretary of Stale Hull lold Congress today Ihe United Stales must dc- slrale now ils "sincerity of purpose" and willingness to bear its share of responsibility in world affairs by extending the administration's authority to write reciprocal trade agreements. His opinion was laid before (lie nation's lawmakers as the House Appropriations committee released tcslhmny on a new $189,729,400 financial measure, bundling up funds for the stale, juslice and commerce departments for the fiscal year of 1944. Hull's testimony, describing the reciprocal trade agreements as of paramount importance in prosecuting the war ard framing Ihe peace, came as the Ways and Means committee scheduled hearings on the extension act for one week from today. "Many changes in the political and economic organization of the world will be necessary to achieve a firm foundation for a lasting and enduring peace," he told the Appropriations committee. "It will not be easy, but it is not impossible. We shall strive to thai end." Since Pearl Harbor, he told the committee, "we have come a Ion Gen. Nikolai Valuilin's forces were reported to have a secure hold on the bridgeheads soulh of Izyum, with large quantifies of supplies and mobile equipment which were saved during the German drive in the Donets basin. Thus the possibility that Soviet operations might be hampered due lo tho severing of communications by the overflowing of rivers this spring was greatly diminished. There were no dispatches concerning current military operations in Moscow papers today, but several stories told of farmers near the front lines preparing for the spring season lo the accompaniment of heavy artillery booming in the distance. On tlic front wesl of Moscow, a detachment of Russia,-! troops attacked an enemy position during the night and killed 70 Germans in handlo-hand fighting, the commun- ique said. A number of prisoners taken. The lasl blow of Ihe allack, which began Thursday night, occurred in moonlight last night when eight Flying Fortresses swept in for the third time at Kavicng, far beyond the usual bombing range of Allied planes, to damage a Japanese light cruiser or destroyer and possibly damage Ihree other vessels. The final allack brought the score of the Allied raiders to seven enemy warships of the cruiser or deslroyer lype and five merchant vessels tolalling 30,000 Ions sunk or heavily damaged, plus Ihree olher deslroyers and a merchant ship atlacked under circumslances which prevenlcd accurate observation. A communique from General MacArlhur's headquarlcrs said: "The Japanese Naval concentration at Kavicng now has been destroyed or dispersed." Each of the three blows, Ihe first with 10 fortresses and the last two with only eight, involved flights of 1,100 miles, Ihc communique said. (Kavicng is about 550 miles northeast of Port Moresby, Allied air base on Ihc soulh coast of New Guinea, though the communique did not reveal from what point Ihc Allied bombers look off.) By CARL C. CRANMER Associated Press War editor Massive fleets of Allied aircraft, including hundreds of American Flying Fortresses, blasted at Axis industrial, Uboat and shipping strongholds from Kiel in the north to Naples in the south yesterday and today, causing heavy damage and by Axis account a big loss of. life. Smashing at Naples, key mainland supply port for Tunisia, nearly 100 of Maj. Gen. James H. Doo- j little's four - motored giants car- ' ricd out the greatest raid of the war on that city from French North African bases Sunday. While these were spreading a cloud across Axis hopes in the Mediterranean, another huge force of 133 American Fortresses thundered over the Renault tank and motor factory at Ihc outskirts of Paris in the greatest American raid of the war from Britain. These blows were followed last night by Britain's big bombers which dropped more than 1,000 tons of boms on Kiel, German Naval base and U-boat building center. Essen, second most blitzed city o£ the Reich, had its heavy raid in recent weeks on Saturday night. Twenly - one ships were hit in Naples harbor and Ihe Italian high command, announcing big raids on nearby Salerno, Syracuse in Sicily and Carloforte in Sardinia as well, said 221 persons were killed and 387 injured al Naples. The German - controlled Paris radio, describing the Renault raid as a "tcrr.or" atlack, said 200 persons were killed and more than 1,000 injured there. Allied headquarters dispatches- said at least 21 enemy planes were hit in the bombing at Naples as well as three submarines and a floating dock. goliated, and three more are being studied with Iceland, Bolivia, and Iran. Hull assured Ihc committee that the State Department "by every means at its command, will continue to put clown the forces of ag- gressoin, to succor and sustain our Allies and the unfortunate victims of the ruthless forces of darkness, and to demonstrate lo all peoples, that they themselves may come to know that the principles for which we stand as enunciated in the Al- j lanlic Charier and in the dcclara- j lion by the United Nations arc not merely a play on words, but sound workable tenets, affording through untied effort a practical plan lo the solution of the world's polilical. economic and social bills. Dog Leads to Discovery of a Slaying Calico Rock," April 5 — </l'i — A dog's scratching in the backyard of his new home here confronted Sheriff-J. A. Rodman today with a bafflinu mystery slaying. The clog Sunday morning scuffed up a man's hand, which led lo the recovery from a shallow grave of the body of Charles W. Duranl, By DANIEL DE LUCE Allied Headquarters in North Africa, April 5 — (/P)— U. S. Flying Fortresses smashed Naples in the greatest raid of the war against that Tyrrhcnan sea supply port yesterday as the American Second Army Corps repulsed a German counter-attack in the wel Cuetar sector and continued the drive to ward a junction with the Brilish Eighth Army, it was announned to day. Nearly 100 of the four - engined Factors contributing to the sue-j fortresses from Maj. Gen. James cess of the attack, the communique j H. Doolittle's northwest Africa said, were blows at nearby enemy airfields which kept Japanese planes grounded, use of darkness as a screen, and "accomplishment of an initial suprisc effect obtained by extraordinary extension of our bomber range of attack." A destroyer was struck fairly in the bow by one bomb in lasl night's attack a 0,000 - ton merchant ship exploded amidships when hit, a light cruiser or destroyer was hit on the forward deck by a 500-pound bomb which caused an expolsion and clouds of black smoke, and another bomb "possibly hit an 8,000-ton cargo ship," the communi- que said. Allied meduim bombers and long-range fighters also attacked enemy bases in Ihe Salamaua-Lac area on Ihc northeasl coast of New Guinea, dropping nearly 20 tons of strategic air force stole the show yesterday afternoon with the raid on Naples, the first against the base from French North African bases. Nearly 200 tons of bombs were dropped in 15 minutes. Neplcs had been raided five times by Liberators from the Middle Easl, but sources here said yesterday's attack was four times as heavy as any of the previous foray and all planes returned safely. It was officially announced 21 ships were hit in the harbor of that Axis supply port, as well as three submarines, a floating dock and a cluster of small vessels. Explosives loosed by the fortresses hit 21 aircraft parked on the Capodichino air field nearby. All the fortresses returned safely. Only last Wednesday a similiar force of fortresses had attacked bombs'in tie Markham Valley near th c PO"U of Cagliari and air field Lac and repeatedly strafing it "with heavy damage." Heavy bombers dropped explosives on Sal- of Southern Sardinia in an attempt to snarl the Axis lifelines across the Mediterranean to Field Mar- about 45. a former occupant of the ., mi|l|a and ' lhc nc . irb Kilchcn rcs.dcncc who was last seen here Crcck t fcd b riah , crs . Continued on Page tour) about December 1. ,. I -«••«• After Ihc body had been identified by dental work, an amputated finger and tallo marks on the upper arms, a coroner's jury held that jurant had mel violent death at the hands of a person or persons unknown. Sheriff Rodman said a large hole in Duraht's nead could have been caused by a gunshot wound or a With the authority for the recip- sh ;>,'' |J ill st''" mt>11 !- rocal trade agreements due to cx- ipire June 12 and with a legisla- I tvic battle already brewing on the I issue, the secretary of state said I thai he considered it "inconceivable" that the act would not be extended because, he said, it "will be vitally needed: 1. "To open up foreign markets for American products during the postwar period and thereby, 2. "Help maintain domestic pros- The sheriff said he learned thai Durant whose mother, Mrs. W.E. Duranl, lives at Nora Springs, la., had served in World War I under the name Charles W. Darling and had been drawing government compensation in that name. He said ihe man. his wife and step-daughlor moved lo Calico Rock s'x years ago. Citizens told Rodman that Mrs. Durant left twu in November und thai when Durant The Kavicng success was the high point of sweeps by MacArthur's men which hit in the last 3(i hours nearly every important Japanese base in Ihe Southwest Pacific in range of Allied planes except bomb-scarred Rabaul, on New Britain island. Heavy and medium bombers struck al Timika, in Dulch New Gunicu, Langgoer in Ihe Kae Islands, Saumlaki in Ihc Tanimbar islands, and Open Bay, Gasmala Fortresses Cross Channel Today and Cape Britain. Gloucester in Now Circuit Court Meets, Sets Cases, Adjourns London, April 5—l/I'i—A great force of United States Flying Fortresses hc:ulcd across the Strait of Doyer this afternoon, indicating another big daylight attack on the continent i n the wake of yesterday's American bombing near Paris and a heavy RAF raid on Kiel. Germany. the difficult postwar readjustment period, and, way. but we all know, abundantly j 3. "In the light of Ihe program well, thai we have a long way to and principles subscribed to by perily and full employment during [disappeared early in December the do." The reciprocal trade act, under which this nr.lion and another country may lower tariff barriers by mutual arrangement lo Ihe flow of commerce, was swell firs I passed in 1934 and has been twice extended. Hull said 30 such trade agreements Uuis far have been no this government and in the Atlantic Charier the United Nations declaration, and in more Hum a step-daughter reported he had gone to Iowa. Two weeks later the girl left Rodman said. Then Mrs. Dur- j ant returned, sold the household goods and vacated Ihc property. j The house remained vacant until I February when its present occu- The four-motored bombers, flying in closely-knit formations, roared out over the sunny water for the continuous day and nighl pounding of the German war machine in llie air offensive. Only yesterday the Flying For- The Hcmpstead circuit court met "'esses smashed ,.\ the Renault dozen lend lease agreements, to en- I pants, owners of the inquisitive able the United States to occupy i clo t r . moved in. the position of leadership now in j — •»»«• laying Hie groundwork for postwar, world wide economic reconslruc- Spongcs were used by the ancient Greeks to erase written mistakes. Monday, disposed of two eases, set criminal cases for the second Monday and adjourned. Curtis Graham won $200 judgment from the Missouri Pacific railroad company. The case of Oscar Robinson vs Arthur Fuller was dismissed. The jury was dismissed until next Monday. Enough oil was supplied .1942 cotton crop to furnish every person in the United Slates with 10 pounds of food fat. works near Paris and last night a mighty RAF force followed through with the Kiel allack in which unofficial observers estimated a thousand Ions of bombs or more were dropped. Five formations of Fortresses | were counted crofsine the south- i east coast today, flying between j 15,000 und 20.000 feet. I Residents ol Folkestone stopped i in the streets lo watch the planes by the j which formed one of the most powerful Allied aliackins forces they had witnessed crossing over their 'own.

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