Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 14, 1943 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Wednesday, April 14, 1943
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0 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Wednosddy,^prlM4.'J9JL efigion, Moral Issues fo Pfoy Big Parf in j*egcg Vr ^— « ^h • v -• i . » -^M. * A I « • 1 _ I _ .__.•. ^fM Analysis of the News by Mackenzie Editorial Comment Written Today and Moved by Telegraph or Cable. '" By DeWITT MacKENZIE ' A reader of this column out in Merrill, Michigan, writes to advocate more spiritual and moral guidance in hleping us to win the war and the peare — a thought iiwhich one encounters increasingly •as the conflict rushes to its climax. My correspondent remarks at the outset that it's difficult to write anything about religion without be- ingclassed as a fanatic. Well, it does seem that way sometimes, but ' I doubt if it really is so, for I find plenty of people eager to di- cuss the subject. After all, it's going to take more than just hell and damnation to put this world on ,' its feet after the bloody barbarity it has undergone. "i Anyway there's no fear of adverse critciism evident in the stal- 4 wart stand taken by Senator Harry j S. Truman, Democrat, of Missouri, ' who has declared our need for "a fighting faith." The Senator did this , in urging -support for the Moral Ke - Armament Movement. - "I have noitced that the chief dif- 1 ficulty in our war industry p r o- gram is usually the human factor," said Senator Truman in a Washington Press conference. "Suspicions, rivalries, apathy, greed iie behind most of 1he bottle- t 'necks. "What we now need is a fighting faith which will last twenty-four hours a. day, seven days a week and fifty - two weeks a year. We need to create a permanent incentive in the heart of every man in office and workshop. This can only come by installing personal quali- 1 ties of patriotism and self - sacri *• lice based on moral and spiritual principles." For a considerable time I have ,' been watching the application of these moral and spiritual princi , pies, not only here at home but in , other Allied countries. The effec 6n the war effort has been remarkable in numerous instances, as many labor leaders are testifying Now that's v/orth while, when ', you stop to consider that a strike in a vital industry may cost the '- lives of thousands of Allied troops • f at the front, becaue they lack 1 ( equipment. It's worth while even , if it merely speeds up production, • , as it has done in many places. But of course these moral and spiritual principles go deeper even than the saving of life, through inspiring teamwork in industry. Our leaders tell us that we cannot achieve post - war rehabilitation without them. Both President Roosevelt and Mr. Churchill, among others, have emphasized the spiritual needs. Cardinal Kinsley, of Britain, who died the other day, praised pronouncements of Mr. Roosevelt as those of a "Christian statesman." "I imagine every decent-minded man, whether Democrat or Republican," said the Cardinal in a broadcast, "will agree with him that peace can have no permanent foundation unless it is built on religious and moral values." That expresses a sentiment as I've said before in this column, which I've found growing in the Allied countries. You even note this spirit on the battle fields when you encounter high religious prin ciples in such great generals as Montgomery and MacArthur. They don't depend on their own strength .to win battles. People are getting so they aren't afraid of being called fanatics for mentioning re ligion. Market Report ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, III., April 14 (ff) — (U. S. Dept. Agr.i — Hogs. 7,500; active: weights over 170 Ibs. 5 to 10 higher; lighter weights strong to 15 higher; sows 10 higher; bulk good and choice 180 - 350 Ibs. 14.75 85; for weights up to 290 Ibs. top 14.90 sparingly; 160 - 170 Ibs. 14.25 - 65; 140 160 Ibs. 13.75 14.40; 100 - 130 Ibs. 1275 - 13.65; sows 14.40 0; stags 1450 down. Cattle, 2,500; calves, 800;slecrs opening active on shipper accounts: several loads and lots of good and choice 15.5 - 17.00; other classes generally steady and moderately active; medium and good heifer, mixed yearlings 13.50 - 15.50; a few choice mixed yearlings 16.25: common and medium cows 11.00 13.50; good sausage bulls 13.50: good and choice vealers 15.00: medium and good 12.50-13.75: nominal range slaughter and heifer steers, 12.00 - 17.00; slaughter heif- rs 11.00-16.25; stocker and feed- rs 11.00 - 15.25. Sheep. 1,000: clipped trong to 25 higher: other classes oo scarce to mention: two short eck good and choice 103 and 94 bs. clipped lambs 15.00 • 25. Two Billion Subscribed in Bond Drive Washington. April 14 (,T| —The 13 billion dollar second war bond drive rolled along today behind unofficial estimates that some $2,000, 000,000 had probably been subscribed the first 24 hours. The treasury estimated at least 6,000 newspaper — daily a n d weekly — are carrying advertisements, stories and editorials explaining and supporting the campaign, which started Monday and | will continue three weeks. Space was given by the newspapers and their advertisers, with out charge to the government, and the Treasury reported a total of Hawaiian-Born Japs Arrive for Training Camp Shelb. Miss., April 14 — of)— Some 2,500 Japanese - Amcri- an soldiers from Hawaii begun arriving here today to join approximately the same number from the United States mainland to form a Japanese • American combat team, organized into a small streamlined arm. The soldiers, carefully selected from all walks of life in the Hawaiian islands, made the trip here by special train from San Francisco. "We sat up most of the night watching the lights from the train at Chicago," said George A. Suena- ga, a tormcr milk truck driver, "it's sood to see lights at night. j We've been blacked out since the war began over there. Those Chiago lights, pink, red and yellow neon, looked like an explosion to me — achcerful, fine explosion." GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, April 14 — (IP) — A good trade developed in May and 'uly corn futures today, reflecting ligher OPA ceilings, and prices rule4 at or close to their maximum's throughout the session. Other grains, however, were weaker. Corn closed unchanged to 4 cents higher with all contracts at ceilings. May $1.05. Wheat was 3-8 - 7-8 lower. May SI.43 3-8, July $1.42 1-2, oats lost 1-4 34 and rye was 14 58 lower. Cash wheat No. 3 hard 1.45. Corn No. 2 yellow 1.07; No. 3, 1.04 1-2 - 1.06 1-2; No 4, 1.02 1.03 1-2; sample grade yellow 88 - 1.05. Oats, No. 1 white 68; No. 2, 67 67 1-2; No. 4, 64 3-4; 65. Barley malting 92 - 1.07; nom feed 89 - 90 nom. ( about 18.750 full pages, costing mil- lambs i lions of dollars, will be printed during the rest of the month. Added to this were radio appeals and billboard displas throughout the country. This was the way the newspaper campaign was put in motion: The Treasury called on some outstanding advertising men, who designed " "ads" built around the slogan "They give their lives, you lend your money." These advertisements were sent out to newspapers asking for them — and only to those asking — and it is upon those requests that the Treasury has estimated the num- 'We had a fine snow fight at Chicago," said Ralph N. Tamokn of Honolulu, a carpenter, "better than sand for throwing. It sticks together. Makes you feel peppy enough to burst. Col. Charles W. Pence, Commander of the new outfit, said no other group of men ever traveled 4.000 miles to train to fight for their country. A cadcr ot officers for the men was waiting when they arrived. Every individual in the Hawaiian contingent was born on American soil and educated in America schools. Some arc from the professions, lawyer, phyician, dent- it and teacher. NEW YORK COTTON New York, April 14 — (If) — Traders held little hope for an early announcement on the ceiling price for cotton and liquidatoin, which depressed prices, came into the market today. Last values were 10 to 25 cents a bale lower, May 20.20, Jly 19.99 and Oct. 19.83. ber of newspaper participatin the drive. In addition, numerous retail, business and manufacturing firms bought space to help the campaign with special display arranged by their own advertiing men. Behind lne effort is the Allied mixed grain ! Newspaper Council formed several weeks ago for this special purpose, when Trqaury Secretary Morgen- thau — mindful of last fall's newspaper drive that netted over six million tons of scrap metal — asked newspaper help in making the bond drive a success. Don U. Bridge, former adverti- ing manager of the New York Times and now a member of the council, told this story of what followed: "We were swamped with requests for advertising material and Jerome. April 14 — UP) Member of three nearby American Legion posts joined wtih Legionnaires Short covering and replacement buying in distant positions lifted prices to the best levels of the day in the final hour. Futures closed 5 to 20 cents a bale higher. May 20.27 high; low 20.16; last 20.24; up 2. July high 20.07; 19.96 low; 20.05 last; up 1. Oct. 19.90 high; 19.80 low; 19.88n last; up 2 Dec.-19.85 high; 19.76 low; 19.83 last; up 1 , Mch. 19.80 high; 19.66 low; 19.78 last; up 4. Middling spot 22.03n, up 7. the requests are still coming in by the hundred daily. There are 1,800 daily newspapers in the country and at least 1,600 of them are participating. There are 10,000 weekly publications and so far at least _ 4,500 of them are taking part. The j total number pushing the drive will, feel sure, have climed to 7,000 before April ends." 1 in the Jerome Japanese relocation center today in a send - off party for 36 volunteers for a Japanese American combat team being formed in Camp Shelb, Miss. A dinner, given by evacuee veterans ot World War I, was attended by Legionnaires from Lake V i l- lage, Dermott, Me Gehee and members of the Chicot county draft board. Speaking on behalf of the volunteers, Richard Itanaga, 22. former employe of a Fresno, Calif., automobile agency, said: "We may have volunteered for various reasons, but the basic reason for that final decision was because we believe our future is with Uncle Sam. We believe this because we feel and are Americans." Other volunteers will go to Camp Shelby from the nearby Rohwer relocation center. Funeral Services for Mrs. Carter Today Funeral services for Mrs. T. J. Carter, former Hope and Fulton resident who died at her home in Monroe, La. yesterday, were lo be held at the First Mclhodisl Church at •! o'clock Wednesday afternoon. Active pallbearers include; Albert Graves, John D. Barlow and Dr. F. D. Henry of Hope, Charles Rowland, Jett Orion and Brooks Sluilts of Fulton. Formers Get Support Price for War Crops Announcement of increases in support prices farmers will receive for certain war crops has been received from J. B. Hutson, acting director of the Food Production Administration, according to Earl N. Martindalc, chairman of the Hempsteud County USDA Wai- Board. The increase in support price, the announcement stated, will apply to dry edible beans and peas, peanuts and soybeans and no incentive payments are contemplated. Incentive payments previously announced for Irish potatoes and designated truck crops for the fresh market will be made from funds now available. Support prices previously announced for sweet potatoes and grain sorghum will not be changed. For dry peas .support prices per 100 pounds will be $5.05 for U. S. No. 1 and $5.40 for U. S. No. 2 Loans, will be made available to farmers on thresher-run peas of the spccificied varieties at $4.50 per 100 pounds for U. S. No. 1 and $4.25 per hundred pounds for U. S. No. 2 Fighting in New Georgia Islands Told by Seaman with appropriate discounts for lower grades. For peanuts .the new support price for Virginia and Spanish type The following letlcr has been received by the Hcv. Paul R. Gaston, pastor of Hope Gospel Tabernacle, from a Dallas (Texas) boy now in the Navy, a member of the Dallas church where the Rev. Mr. Gaston was formerly pastor: "My dear friend: Greetings, Bro. Gaslon. Today is a day ot rejoicing for we came into port in Frisco this week from New Caledonia, and you can't imagine how good it is to be back, It is really hard for me to believe that 1 am really here alive and safe. "Brother, when they say H is 'Hell' out there, they aren't kidding. You suddenly realize thal| you arc absolutely dependent upon the mercy of God. "1 spent 15 days on the Ncsv Georgia Islands fighling Japs within 30 feet of us. We were bombed from one to nine times each day, and for awhile were outnumbered 30 to 1. "I was supposed to leave on a certain ship which was later sunk with total loss ot life, but at the last minute our orders were changed and we boarded another ship. We were under fire from Jap planes one night, all the next day. and until -4 o'clock the next morning. In all, seven bombs hit our Dr. Thompson Speaker at Kiwanis Meet Dr. Emmctt Thompson was the principal speaker at yesterday's luncheon at the Hotel Henry. He used as his subject "Why we see like human beings." Dr. Thompson explained the difference between sight of human beings and that of animals and ship, and she went down with n loss of nil men except about 50 of us. "While I was in the water, a fellow next lo me, about ten feet away, gave a scream. I looked just'ln lime lo see him dragcd under by a shark. "I was in a fox hole one night with two other fellows. I woke suddenly and heard a little ticking noise—1 knew it WHS a hand- grenade. They tick about six or seven times and then go off. 1 yelled at them, and jumped out of the hole just as it exploded. It blew Ihcm both to bits. "Yes the Lord is good to me. lo allow me lo get home all in one piece. I am in the hospital with 'war nerves' and may gel a medical discharge. If in 30 days they think I am fit to go back, I'll head back for the tropics. "This war is not near over yet. If only our country would turn to Admits Pushing 2 Younger Boys Off Cliff , Go'.dcn. Colo., April M — (/!')— Willlnm Kugcne Wyincr, 10 - ycue- old Denver youth, confcsecl he shoved two younger boys off towering C.-istlc Hock to their clc.-iths iiftcr robbing them ot their shoes < and a Irit watch, o shoved two younger boys off lowering Castle Hock to their deaths after robbing them of their shoes and a wrist watch. Sheriff Howard Vincent reported. One of the victims, Milo Kindt, II, alive when first found by two other ooys climbing the rock, died without medical attention because the boys were afraid to report the incident, fearing they would be accused, the sheriff said. Ilis companion, Donall Matlas t!, evidently died instantly. "I planned to push them off bul I didn t think of the consequences I felt sort 1 for the older one when he God and really pray, I believe it would hasten the day. Your Sincerely, "BILL McCLUNG." W. C. McClung Sea c U. S. Naval Hospital Ward 51 B Oakland. Calif. scheamcd." Wymer's will average $140 a ton and for the j birdSi st;il j n ,, thai human vision NEW YORK STOCKS New York, April 14 — UP) — Stock market activity fell off rather sharply today but there was enough buying to boost most industrial and rail leader fractions to more than a point. Recover from yesterday's upset started with a brisk risk in the steels shortly after the opening. Joining the climb were copper gold mines, ruUbers, oils, motors, rails, utilities and specialities. Final hour price of pivotal issues general were around the day's Dest. Transactions totaled around 1,000,000 hare, mallet in the last two weeks or more. ....POULTRY AND PRODUCE . Chicago, April 14 — ' —Poul- t,ry, live: strong: truck: market unchanged. Power Contract Line Is Approved Little Rock, April 14 — (/P)— Contracts between Arkansas Power & Light Co. . and War Emergency j Pipelines, Inc., for supplying electric service to four pumping stations an the "big inch" pipeline were approved today by the State Utilities Department. Commission Chairman A. B. Hill said the contracts had not been signed by the two principals but this was expected shortly and the department approved them ir» order to speed this phase of the pipe line operation. The pumping stations are located near ?Iope, Malvern, Bald Knob and North Little Rock. The contracts are subject to approval by the federal power commission. They called for a maximum of 3,7500 kilowatts of power for each station or a total of 15,000 tw. Jonesboro Debates Football Question Juncsboro, April 14 — (/Pi —The fate of Jonesboro's interscholastic football activity for the duration remained undecided today after the city school board postponed action on a i-ecorrfrnendation by the high school athletic committee that the sport be suspended unless adqcuate transportation was assured. The board did not indicate when, if ever, it would act on the recommendation which had been opposed by local football' fans. Jonesboro is a member of the state high school conference which has suspended operations for the duration. runner type peanuts $131) per ton with adjustments for grade. Prices to farmers of peanuts of like type and grade will be uniform in all areas. This is a one-price system as contrasted with the two-price system last year when prices were scaled on the basis of "quota" and 'excess" peanuts. There will be no marketing cards and no 'quota" or "excess" peanuts this year. For soybeans, the support price for yellow beans having 14 per cent moisture content will be $1.80 per bushel. Premiums and discounts will be made for other classes and c|unlities of soybeans. The incentive payment for Irish potatoes will be 50c a bushel on the normal yield of the acreage planted in excess of 90 per cent of the farm goal up to 110 per cent of the goal. can perceive single objects, coin and third dimensional subjects, and that other living beings cannot visualize three. He went into New York — The hearing - aid industry was looking around for a bright idea to gel public attention. "Why Not," said somebody, "a museum of sound, like those popular science exhibits at the World's Fair?" So on upper Fifth Avenue, there is n museum of sound with a fancy name all its own, the Sonorama. In the window there is a gaduel which registers the sound of Fifth Avenue traffic. It begins registering at 50 decbiels and hits the top at 100 decbiclss whenever there is a parade, or when air raid sirens are tested. detail as to the construction of the of the eye and the optic nerve. He explained the optical examinations now required by the army, navy, and air corps. By using a chart which he furnished he showed how readings of sight were made. He staled that the air corps insists on a reading of 20/20 in both eyes uncorrccled, but that the army allow a corrected vision of -0 40 in one eye and 20 30 in the other. He showed how the air corps members were required to manipulate a device to show their distance perception. Sam Couch was introduced by G.T. Cross as the club's newest member, and died Hall welcomed him into the club. Sgt. Mack Stewart was a guest of the club. The Birch Magician finance committee reported that the club had Flashes of Life made $100 as sponsor of the show, and lhat • this amount had been turned over to Ihc Underprivileged Child committee. The club will sponsor another Ladies Night next month at the Country Club, Herbert Burns announced. The Kiwanis Club of Hope wishes to thank all who made possible the success of the show sponsored iy the club last week. A sum of 1100 was realized from this effort, ind President Ed Hankins stated hat this amount would be made ivailablc for the benefit of the Underprivileged Children Commilee. Rev. R. B. Moore is chairman >f this committee. Fertilizer Not Needed for Peanut Crop Peanuts following crops of cotton or corn that have been liberally fertilized with a complete fertilizer arc not likely to need extra fertilizer, reports Oliver L. Adams, county agent. However, he says, use of commercial fertilizer is recommended for peanuts grown on other soils. On soils of medium productivity about 200 lo 200 pounds of a 0-1417 fertilizer, or 200 to 300 pounds of superphosphate and 25 to 30 pounds of muriatce of potash, per acre arc recommended. Peanuts grown on soils of very low productivity would probably be fertilized with a fertilizer containing nitrogen, in which case, 200 to 300 pounds of a 3-12-6 fertilizer per acre is recommended. In all cases, the county agent says, the fertilizer should be put down in the row and worked into the soil before the peanuts are planted. Allowing the fertilizer and peanuts to be in contact with one another may result in poor stands, ic points out. Other recommendations for good yeilds of peanuts include the use of good seed, testing seed for germination strcnth, planting handshcllcd seed if possible, treating seed to control pests and diseases, and planting on a well-prepared sced- unemo'.ional comment in an interview with newsp;.permen after the sheriff's statement. Deputy District Attorney Martin C. Molhulm said lie would file a murder charge against Wymcr. The victims were found dead Sunday at the fool ot the 105 - foot cliff by searchers, investigating the belated report ot the boys who had learned of the tragedy the day before. Wymer.and two companions, both 14 years old, were held in a Gioklen hotel. His companions were detained for questioning on a juve lile court matter, Molholm said. In 1942 a patient was admitted to some hospital in I ho U.S. every 2 1 -;!, seconds, ai W Colorado is known tcnnial State. the Cen- Amazing results in building Wil'iam B. Shaw Scarboro, Me., April 14 — (/P) William B. Shaw, 79, former book editor of the monthly "Review of Reviews," died last night. He \yas born in Ripon, Wis. Did John L. Sullivan Fight With Stomach Ulcer Pains? The famous heavyweight champion was noted as a voracious eater. Could he have eaten and fought as be did if he suffered after-eating pains? Don't neglect stomach or ulcer pains, indigestion, gas pains, heartburn, burning sensation, bloat and other conditions caused by excess acid. Get a 25c box of Udga Tablets from your druggist. First dose must convince or return box to us and get DOUBLE YOUR MONEY BACK. At Joh». P. Cox Copt. Linus Walker Promoted to Major Captain Linus Walker of Hope, n»w stationed at Jefferson Barracks, St. Louis, was promoted to the rank of major April 9, The Star has been advised. Maior Walker, long-time holder of a reserve commission in the Infantry, was recalled to active duty a year and a half ago. He was treasurer of Hope Rotary club at the time. Drug Co. where. and drugstores every- For Prompt and Courteous TAXI SiRVICE PHONE 679 I will Appreciate Your Patronage. L. R. Urrey 679 Taxi Co. Sanity Observation Ordered for Mathes Jonesboro, April 14 — (IP) — Fred Mathes, 67, compress mana ger, must undergo a 30-day period of observation at the state hps- I pital at Little Rock before he is I tried lor first degree murder in i connection with the shooting March | ! 29 of Jarnes E. Parr. 61, insurance I 'executive and political advisor of | full story of the American Kay Kyser Fails to Pass Army Exam Los Angeles, April 13 — Wi —• Surgeons at the Los Angeles induction sta tinot oadaynnnuoedc shd tion station today announced that Bandleader Kay Kyser had been rejected for military service. Their decision was announced after Kyser had been given special X-rays, in addition to the regular examination, of his spine and one knee. The army doctors did not disclose the exact disability on which the 37 year old movie and radio star's rejection was based. Kyser was directed to report for induction following a denial of deferment asked for him by the Office of War Information with which he had been working. By the Associated Press Alive and Kicking West Palm Beach, Fla. — The report of a movie patron that he had oeen sitting next to a dead man for 20 minutes was double checked by the manager, who hastily called police. R. C. McGriff, chief of the detective staff, arrived on the run, but was started when the "corpse" revived with the plaint: "I paid for my seat for a nap — and I don't snore. What's the big idea'.'" Loks Out 4 Chicago — Milady's hair is not going to war, says William F. Mc- Felridge, Chicago area salvage director. He said his office had been barraged by telephone calls from women offering their tresses. While he cannot stop women from committee, rehearsed his sales talk while getting a hair cut. The barber listened politely—and wrote out a check for $2,000 worth of bonds. Did the Jokes Go Too? Hollywood — Comedian Bob Hope's show at the Kingman, Ariz., Army Gunnery School ended too late last night for him to get plan or train sleeper accommodations back to his Hollywood movie job. So his. sponsors sent him home in a hired ambulance. Just A Memory Texas City, Tex. - Mrs. Paul Hurd recalls longingly that lovely beef roast she bought — along with butter, coffee and other rationed foods. Someone stole her car and the food in it. Houston police found the car, cutting their hair, he said he tries ; later, parked in front of a house. OWI to Give Full Story on Tokyo Roid SERVICE 1150 Sorrel Saddle Stallion $10.00 4 Star Bull $2.50 Boar $1.00 Fee at gate before service, but service suaiduteed. At the Pines Dairy W. M. Ramsey | Senator Hattie W. Caraway. ! Acting Circuit Judge Walter Kil' lough ordered Mathes committed to j the hospital at the request of Prose} cutor Marcus Fietz and over the objection of defense counsel who announced they were ready for trial. Fietz said the request was based on a statement made by Malhes to a member of the prosecutor's staff. The statement was not made public. Italian fascists assassinated more than 3,000 political enemies between 1921 and 1926. More than 5.000 Italian anti-Fascists fought against Mussolini's troops in the Spanish Civil War. to discourage them from doing so "through misdirected patriotism." Coincidence Yurna, Arix. — Bert Parish, Yumu businessman, feared his car had struck a pedestrian on the highway at night. He stopped found an unconscious rnan beside the road, and hurried him In the hospital. Next day, officers found the lifeless br.dy of David Garcia, 37 year- old farm worker, near the road. : The coroner's jury ruled his death j resulted from an unavoidable accident. The rnan Parrish took to the The ourglar, they said, had broken into the house long enough to cook — and eat — the Hurd groceries. Venus and Mars arc thought to je the only neighboring planets which might support life. The slate flower of California is the golden poppy. bed in' 24 to 30 inch rows with the seed spaced about 4 inches apart in the row. F.irmcrs who have not obtained a copy of Extension Leaflet No. 24, "Peanuts Production in Arkansas", arc urged to get a copy from the county Extension office before planting peanuts. Washington, —(IP)— Camels are taking their place along with high speed trucks and jeeps in modern desert warfare. If properly cared for, says a report lo the Office of War Information, they outlast motor vehicles by many years, their average life bciny 18 years. Mosl British camels come from the Punjab, India, and are put into active service, after special training, at the age of six. Promote digestive tomach The apple blossom flower of Arkansas. the state THIS CURIOUS WORLD By William Fer 9 uson Washington. April 14 !/I J i. — The air raid on Tokyo, including the location of mythical Shangri, La. will be told soon lor the first time. Director Elinor Davis of the Office of. War Information told reporters today that unpublished dc- • hospital? Umnjuied — just dead tails of the raid would be released ; drunk. soon by the army. He added, how- j Courtroom Uniform ever 'ie did not know whether the ; Trenton. Tenn. — Judge R. A. release would be timed for the first ! Klkins refused to sentence a man anniversary of the Tokyo bombing brought before him in a soldier's April 18. Too Busy Provo, Utah — Provo barbers are closing their shops Wednesdays us well as Sundays. They needed more time to work in victory garden. Canine Culprit Chicago — Six year old Judith Weiss had her purse snatched from j her hand by a culprit who knocked | a sack of groceries from her mother's arms. Poli'.'u chased the purse snatcher but us they near the dog a b i g brown and white collie — he dropped Judith's purse and escaped. The ¥1 in Judith's purse was intact. Y OUNG people, especially those of grammar and high school ngc, are prone to bo deficient in stomach digestive juices and red-blood. A crowlng-pei'son who In operating on n 65 to 70% healthy blood volume or n stornnch digestive capacity of only 51) to GO',; normal la severely hamltcnpprd. In such cases Nature needs Mtra help. Organic troubles or focal Infection, If they exist, imistbeeorrccted. Tl.isue foods must be digested ancl rich, red-blood must be present to build sturdy bocllrn. SSS Tonic la especially der.lgned tn foulld-ttp blood strength when deficient .. . and to promote those stomach juice. 1 , which digest thu food so 'ho body cur make proper use of It In tissue building and repair. These two important results enable the body to make use of the food na Nature Intended. Thus you may gain n keen appetite . . . firm flesh . . . body energy . . . mental alertness! Build Sturdy Health so that the Doctors may better servo our Fighting Forces Thousands and thousands of users Imva testified to the benefits SSS Tonic has brought to thorn and scientific research shows that It gets results—that's why so many ssiy "SSS Tonic builds sturdy health —makes you foci like yourself again." At drugstores In 10 and 20015.sizes.'OS.S.S.Co. S.S.S.TONIC /ie/psbui/dSTURDY HEALTH Cahokia Mound, in largu.it prehistoric America. Illinois, is the earthwork in i uniform. He had Sheriff. Dock Garrison dress the man in overalls, then sentenced the defendant to 11 months and 29 days in the workhouse. A baby born in New Zealand has a better chance ol survival than in any other country. Success Kansas — City — F. H. MacDonald, member ol the Wur Bond Sales point Aver Evunslon, 111. — Kvanston city officials have taken steps to encourage the raising of chickens during the meat shortage. The council ordered a decrease for the permit for hen-house construction from $5 to $2. PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT-S ooe •*FA£t-A "15 A WHITE HOUSE BLACK HOUSE -DO&, " WM. S. HOFFMAN, COPR. 1943 8Y NEA SERVICE. INO, T. M. REG. U. S. PAT. Off. IN CONTINENTAL. UNITED STATES, THE AVERAGE PE»SON USES <& /o<p6W<O-f OA/C/Of ANNUALLY/ IN HAWAII, THE AVERA&E IS 4-14"NEXT: Tl»* southern hemisphere's weather 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

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