Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 21, 1943 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 21, 1943
Page 2
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HOPE if A *, H 0 M, A ft K A N S A S We Jnesdoy, Hitler Forgets Birthday fo tighten Invasion Defenses ••f • , ^^^^ . -.. - — .. ' ' •— •• ' '— — ' "~~~ r v Analysis of the News by Mackenzie Editorial Comment Written Today and Moved by Telegraph or Cable. By DeWITT MacKENZIE Hitler's hurry-worry conferences with~n"eads of states under his domination have brought him to the tippet Norwegian premier. Vidkun Quisling, whose name smells wherever there are local noses. , , J I kJU*l^> , VCtllt*iJ *.W »iifj»t^.«. i tjuwM »..» Theseparleyshavebee n regard-I ^ oice 157 -. medium and good ed generally as politico-military in , 13 . 2 5.i4.50; nominal range slaugh- nature and designed to serve a dou- , t 12.00-1.25; slaughter We purpose: (1) To advertise the \, . f u.00-16.25: stocker and creation of a "new order for the | feeder steers n . 0 o.i 5 . 5 o. !&£? fS£ML W ^±,,,^ ' Sheep, 1700; receipts include four Market Report goya, Osaka and Kobe. To drop their bombs the B-25s went up to 1.500 feet. The bombardiers used a 20-cenl sight devised by Greening in order to preserve the secret of the famed malting: 91—1.07 nom; feed 88—90 Norden sight should any of the nom.; No. 3 malting 1.07. Soybeans sample grad eycllovv 1.50 1-2. NEW YORK COTTON New York, April 21 </P)— Cotton prices fluctuated narrowly to planes fall into enemy hands. The 20-center ddi the job. In Tokyo, Yokahama, . Nagoya, ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards. 111., April 21 f/P)— (U. S. Dept. Agr.i — Hogs, 9000: weights over 170 Ibs. steady to mostly 10 lower; lighter weights and sows steady to strong; bulk good and choice 180 - 300 Ibs. 14.8590 1 moderate numbers early 14.9515.00: top 15.00; 160-170 Ibs. 14.40- j sponsivV < tcTthe > "buying"s'iderOper. i gasoline plant, starting a fire that _- .._...„ ... .„„„.. rn . ,™ ,nn i v vt •> _' . col ,id be seen 50 miles; blasted an aircraft factory and a shipyard where a cruiser was building, hit Kobe and Osaka — the cities that constitute the industrial heart of Japan — the bombs dropped with Invasion Forces Preparing to War Against Disease in Europe vv/ii i-*i i^. CD .i-imiiitciidt iiciiiviT*.^ * v - , _, - , day but appeared slightly more re- unerring accuracy They bew- up a 75; 140-160 Ibs. 13.90-14.50; 100-130 , ations were i arge iy routine as fresh Ibs. 12.90-13.75; sows 1450-80; stags outside interest was held in obey- 1475 down. Cattle, 2500; calves, 800; steer supply fairly liberial, other classes moderate to light in volume; a few early sales of medium and good steers about stady at 14.40-tfi.50; but little done: odd lots medium and good lots mixed yearlings 13.5015.50; few opening cows sales about steady; bidding lower on (bulls; vealers 25 higher; good and set trie Allied aims promuigatea , d bl clipped lambs, one double at the Casablanca conference and spring , am ^. market Qpcn steady . short deck good 104 - Ib. clipped lambs, No. 2 skinned 14.25: load at the same time would (2) act as a bridge to obtain greater military assistance for the Reich at this critical juncture. The Quisling confab is the fifth in line and it's interesting to note that all of them have concerned areas which not -only are hot invasion-prospects but are among the weakest links in Hitler's defensive chain. The previous talks have been uith Musolini. King Boris of Bulgaria, Dictator Ion Antonescu of Rumania and Regent Nicholas Horthy of Hungary. Greece is said to be next in order, Now all these countries are in the doubtful class of the Nazi dictator's list. Italy is shaking like a bowl of ance pending price control development. Late afternoon values were 10 to 20 cents a bale higher. May 20.25. Jly 20.07 and Oct. 19.97. Cotton reached to the lowest levels o the day in the final hour on renewed commission house liquidation and New Orleans selling. Futures closed 25 to 45 cents a bale lower. 20.15 19.96 19.88 19.85 Mch—opened, 19.92; closed 19.82n Middling spot 21.98n; off 10 N Nominal. Mayopened, 20.27; closed, Jly—opened, 20.08; closed, Oct—opened, 20.00; closed, Dec—opened, 19.92; closed, good and choice 87 Ibs. southwest spring lambs 16.25. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, April 21 —(/Pi—Nervous over the prospect of more warehouse stored loan wheat coming on the market eased that and other grain prices today. Small domestic flour but in restricted biu yriagtic etaoi eetat hnn buying activity. Grain men said yesterday's advance made it profitable for farmers to redeem some of their warehouse stored wheat. Any further upturn, they added, might bring out considerable quanitties as producers have only until (he end of April to either redeem this ggrain or forfeit it to the government. Wheat closed 1-2 — 34 lower, May $1.44, July $1.43 1-8, corn was unchanged at ceilings. May $1.05, oats were 1-8 lower to 3-8 higher and rye lost 1-4—5-8. Cash wheat: No. 1 yellow hard 1.27 3-4. Corn: No. 3 mixed 1.23 1-2; No. 2 yellow 1.07; sample grade yellow 931.04; No. 2 white 1.23 1-2. Oats: No. 1 mixed 67 3-4 —68 1-4; No. 1 white 68 3-4. Barley POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, April 21 —f/P)—Poultry, live; 2 trucks; market unchanged. steel and powder plants, machinery works and railroad yards. Direct hits were made on a now cruiser or battleship under construction. By specific order of Doolittle the emperor's palace went unscathed. He did not consider it a military objective. • . Berlin, Baltic (Continued Prom Page One) said Tilsit, an important rail center in East Prussia, was bombed last night with damage to buildings and casualties among the population. BY JOHN COLBURN London, April 21 — (/P) — Allied invaders of Europe and the rehabilitation experts who will succeed them must be prepared to war against death - dealing disease as well'as against bulPcts, bombs and starvation. Europe's health future is linked closely with an invasion, medical men here emphasize. The longer ir is delayed the worse becomes the grip of disease in both Axis and occupied countries. Epidemics already have taken a firm hold in than twice as heavy. An unprecedented amount of reconstruction also is in store after the war in western Russia, where Council Votes Out Center Lane Parking The Hope city council in a routine 11 ic wu t in \vcs ivi it jiuavMii, win;* <~ r . I , , it ii L. n armies have boe n blasting at one i session last night at the city hall ....'' i ifjitnrl \i\ nliniinnln (ho nolltnr In HP BUY A YOU CAN'T _ thnt can do more for you Own St. J«*Pj| Aspirin. Why pay more? World a largest seller at lOc. Demand St. Joseph Aspirin. many areas. Tphus, with a mortnlit rule of New York Stocks New Yrok. April 21 — (!?}— Rubber shares and group of senior utility issured placed a modest rise i n the stock market today. The advance, after a couple of luggish sessions, was Asociated by broker with Wall street relief over the fact that President Roosevelt's Monterrey speech last night contained no anti - inflation remarks. For the most part the gains were limited to fractions but a few specialties moved up a point or more and improvement was generally well maintained in the final hour. Transactions expanded on the upturn, running to around a million shares, a considerably improvement over yesterday. (This was in apparent reference to activities of the Russian Air Force which included Tilsit in a bombing tour last Friday night during which it also raided Koenigsberg and Danzig again. (The German communique labeled the RAF raids on Rosatock and Stettin as "terror attacks" and said that bombs hit residential quarters and hospitals — the customary German assertions. The Germans said their night fighters and antiaircraft artillery chot down 30 of the attackers and another was brought down at the channel coast, it was asserted. (Another German broadcast claimed that 22 British planes were shot down over Denmark — apparently 22 of the 31 claimed for the night.) All in all. the RAF gave Adolf Hitler a part on the night of his 54th birthday that he can well rc- 30 to 70 percent, has reached epidemic proportions in eastern and central Europe. It has been reported in the concentration camps in the Balkans and Norway. Tuberculosis deaths are up 100 percent in many districts. Dysentery, scurvy, malaria fever and typhoid fever have increased greatly. Children have been crippled by rickets and meningitis. Recalling that in the three years after the last war more persons were killed by famine and preventable disease than died on the battle fronts, medical experts are another for two years. One of the primary jobs will be to repair communication and j transport lines. Thousands of lives were lost after the last war because food and medical supplies could not be transported to stricken peoples. In some countreis, some railroad lines have been removed completely by the Germans who needed the material on the eastern front. Allied relief planners are counting on having to supply reopened territories with essential needs for at least 18 months. Every effort will be made, however, to bolster morale by getting the local residents to help provide their own needs. For instance, chemical factories would be converted to manufacture medical supplies. Mills would be reopened to process grains. What will be done first in the way of reconstruction — food, medical supplies and clothing already have been pledged — will depend shaping plans to provide essential on where and when the Allies nutritional food and medical supplies as soon as Europe is invaded. Army medical staffs will handle strike. It is a Herculean task studded with nil kinds of obstacles and its distribution of supplies during the | ramifications may asume proper actual invasion. While no definite plan has been worked out as yet for handling medical relief after the armies move on, one proposal would assign the difficult task to the henUii organization of the league of' nations, which has done beneficial work along those lines in Poland, Greece, Rumania, Bulgaria, China. Turkey and Spain. Children under 18 and pregnant women will receive first call medical and food supplies. Some idea of the enormous task that lies ahead in the children's field alone can be glimpsed from the fact that of France's 41,000.000 population, 12,000,000 are children under 18. In Belgium there are If: She'll get more applause than ever when she- toddles out this spring in her dainty new Kate Greenaway frocks. Made to capture hearts, mothers will find these frocks enchanting. In crisp. Springlike sheer cottons. Sizes 6 to 12 months and 1 to 3 years. • .- custard. There's bitter territorial rivalry among Rumania, Hungary and Bulgaria, and on top of that both Hungary and Rumania are fed up with the heavy casulties suffered by their troops on the Russian front. Norway, of coure, is beir>!£ kept in order solely by force of arms. All in all it would seem that the worried Fuehrer is concerned very little with a "new order" and very much with tightening up his defenses against invasion. His task isn't an easy one because there are many possible invasion-points and he must guard every one of them, from Norway clear round southern Europe to the Balkans. So far as concerns France, Belgium, Holland and Denmark, Hitler likely feels that his preparations are as good as he can make them. The Berlin radio has been bragging about the 1,625 miles of fortifications which the Nazis claim guards the Atlantic coast — and very likely do, to a greater or less degree. It would be foolish to underestimate the strength of this "great wall of China" which the Boche have erected along the sea. Hitler's other fronts, however, are his headache. Norway wouldn't listen to any "new order" and only awaits a chance to hang the German oppressor. Italy as a whole not only has no use for him but is physically smashed already and is being kept going with a Nazi oxy- 1.95 Bi- TALBOT'S "We Outfit the Family" gen tank. The Balkans, which Berlin openly recognizes as a convenient invasion road for the Allies, present a real problem to Berlin. The Rumanians are bitter over Hitler's award of part of their Transylvanian territory to Hungary, and his bribery of Bulgaria with Rumanian Dobruja. Bulgaria is fearful of the displeasure of Rusia and, while King Boris chose to take his country into the Axis fold, many of his people are pro-Russian. Greece and Yugoslavia are being kept in hand by force of arms which the invaders dare not rela and as already remarked Rumania and Hungary want their troops withdrawn frpm the fighting U. S., Mexico (Continued From Page One) government. Previously, diplomatic reaction in Washington and elsewhere among Allied nations had indicated only a scornful rejection of the feeler — which at least had Berlin's approval, if not inspiration. Swift seconding of that spirit came from Canada who said "our countries do not wish for a more strategic truce obtained simply so that the world may again tomorrow fall into the same faults of ambition, of imperialism, of iniquity and of sordid privileges." With booming guns and a blizzard of confetti and roses, the Mexicans welcomed the United States nresident in true fiesta fashion as his train pulled in from Laredo, Texas, after a week oh the road. Mr. Roosevelt's entrance into Mexico at Nuevo Laredo brought to an even dozen the number of foreign lands he has visited since he became president. In addition to nruisine: around many tropical islands, he has visited Canada, Haiti, Panama, Colombia, Trinidad. Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, French Morocco, French, West At rica and Liberia. He brought with him the expressed belief that United States troops have vastily improved since his lour last September. His impressions — picked up in visits to camps and fields in Virginia, North and South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama and Arkanas — were that the troops are more fit and turned out snappier, and that morale is member. Germany used Setttin as a transfer point for much of the supplies going to northern Russia and it is ; 1,500,000, out of 8,000,000. a big manufacturing center and 1 Poland has been hit worse so far rail terminus in its own right. It I by disease than any other section, serves as a harbor for Berlin by | Warsaw was used by the Ger- ,vay of a 100-mile.canal which links i m ans as a testing ground of slav- the two cities, and small ships and . cry , starvation and wholesale elim- submarines are among its product, | jnation of populations. Last night's mission was the | Deprived of necessary fats and llons greater than the complications involved in planning and waging the war itself. Expects Early Reply to Oil Request Washington, April, 21 — iTP)— Chairman O. C. Bailey of the Ar! kansas Oil and Gas Commission I said today that Petroleum Admin- on i istration for War Officials indicated I there would be an early reply to the state's request for permission to resume development in the Dor- chcat-Macedonia field. Bailey personally presented his state's request. lie emphasized Uic commission's contention that- war and domestic needs justified dual eighth in which the RAF used it for a target on a 1,300 mile roundtrip from English bases. Rostock also builds submarine as well, as the Heinkel - fighUc,. bomber and seaplane models. The Heinkel plant now is almost as large as the original town whose population since 1933 grew from '.000 to 115,000. After the smashing blows a year ago, Air Minister Sir Archibald Sinclair, said the area of destruction in Rostock covered 130 acres. At that time the first which razed the Rostock factories suddenly stopped the flow of supplibs through the port to Denmark, Norway and Finland. Berlin's raid was its 61st. It was much lighter than the attacks on the Baltic ports and not comparable with the three heacy raids on the capita] in March. Push Past verv. vory high. He also remarked that between military training and rationing, the nation will have a stronger race of people. He left Washington April 13, after dedicating the Jefferson Memorial and subsequent 'Continued From Page One) neutralizing the initial successes of the enemy," the Italians asserted. ("The b;itUe continued bitter and stubborn. The opposing air forces are extensively active. In repeated encounters German fighters destroyed eight enemy planes." (The Italian communique also claimed that in a fight over the Sicilian channel yesterday, a formation of Italian fighters, outnumbered bv GO Snitfires, shot down seven of the Allied planes. (Enemy bombing and machino- '..'I-P niiacks wore carried out yesterday over what the Italians said vitamins, the people of Warsaw, like those in many other occupied territories, fell prey to disease. Exhaustion, hunger and cold forced "many '*of them to stay in bed. Children were malformed and suffered bone softening. Typhus cases jumped from 3 j early average of 480 in Warsaw I to 7,818 in 1940 and were up to 13,788 in 1942. Informtaion here ir- dicates that twice as many more cases'among Jews were unreport- j ed from the ghettos, where the German started to effectuate Hitler's proclaimed intention to "exterminate the Jewish people in Europe." A similar situation is believed to exist in western Russia. Typhoid fever, dysentery and tuberculosis are also taking ;i high doath toll in Poland. Cxecholo- vakia reports indicate the tuberculosis death rate there are from 87 out of 10,000 population in 19:t9 to 185 in 1942. In Yugoslavia, tuberculosis, dysentery and malaria are prevalent. Typhus has broken out in several areas, particularly around Belgrade camp. France and Belgium have had the most difficulty with tuberculosis and typhoid fever. One report from France said nearly all children showed some sign of tu- berculois. Scurvy, due to malnutrition, is a major medical problem in France, the Netherlands, Norway and Greece. Although Hitler said the Germans would be the lust to suffer, and health conditions in the Reich and Axis countries are better than in most other districts, they are his belief that Washington is lagging far behind the rest of the nation in war spirit. He added that many people away from the capital have a much better sense of proportion and perspective than those in Washington. The 'president's part included Mrs. Roosevelt, Assistant Secretary Sumner Welle, and other dip- ind White front. No wonder "our beloved Fueh- I rer" spent hig unhappy brithday ' laying down the law to a cringing Quisling. were "several minor centers" of southern Italy and Sicily. (Italian bombers attacked oil refineries and depots at Haifa, Palestine, Monday night, it was stated. (The German communique broadcast by the Berlin radio asserted that the Eighth Army attack, following heavy artillery preparation lasting several hours, was "blood- completions to allow concurrent production from the Smnckover limestone pool and the Cotton Valley sandstone pools. He and Chairman O. E. Thompson of the Texas Railroad Commission were named by oil regulatory bodies of the leading oil producing states to seek conferences vilh Price Administrator Brown on proposed increase of crude oil prices The.tslalc.agency .fOffiaials «ath- jred here to support such an increase. The Palmun small business committee yesterday recommended an increase of 35 cents per barrel -*ja*-f-**f -• -• - -Cities Tryinq to Double Bond Quotas j Washington, Alrl 21 (A>) — \ Treasury officials reported today i many communities have reset I their sights in the record breaking | $13,000,000,000 second war loan ] campaign and nre now trying to ; double their original quotas. i This development was reported i as sales pased the $10,000,000,000 j mark and 'signs pointed to achieve- I in cut of the goal well in advance of the three week deadline. Because of the enthusiastic response throughout the country, trnsury officials said, many communities already have reached or passed their quotas and now have started out to double their orig- nal goal. "Double the quoin" has become voted to eliminate the center lane parking on Main street. The order will take effect as soon as signs prohibited parking can be erected. The group also voted to purchase $25,000 in war bonds for the city. In a special session Friday night newly-elected officials will take oath of office, Sam Schooley Dies at Home Near Nashville Sam Schooley, 40, resident of this section for many years, died at hif home on Nashville route two, late last night. Funeral services were to be held at 3 p. m. today at the Columbus Baptist Church with the Rev. William Kirch in charge. He is survived by his widow, a son. James A. Schooley of Nashville, n daughter, Mrs. Fred L,ang- ston of Emmet; 4 brothers, Frank, Dillard, Dick and J. S. Schooley of Mineral Springs: 2 sisters, Mrs. Maude Cowling of Mineral Springs. Mrs, Onnic Russell of Tcxarkana and two grandchildren. Crowd Expected at Local Easter Service The public is urged to attend the Easter Sunrise service, Sunday morning at 7 o'clock. This service is sponsored by the Hope Ministerial Alliances. Last year the crowd was estimated at 1500. The Rev. Paul Gaston, pastor of Hope Gospel Tabernacle, will do- liver the Easter message. The bison served as food, clothing and shelter to the American Indian. SWRDYBODIK Promote the flow of digestive jui< fomaeh VOTING people, especially thosn of J- grammar nnd hlgli school age, arc I prone to be deficient in :;tomach dl- j festive juices and red-blood. i A grnwlng-prreon who Is «si:tr:itlni' r <jn j a G5 to 70';; healthy blood volume a Jn j stomach c!U;cstlvr cnpuclty ul only 50 J to GO',! normal Is i-iivc-rely Iiuiialcuivad. \ In such eases Nature nerds e;:tia help, j Organic troubles or local Infection, 11 \ they exist, inust becorror.ted. Tissue foods \ must be diverted unU rich. rcd-t<!uod j must be protent to build sturdy bouiea. the slogan for these communities. Despite the record outpouring of funds, treasury officials, including Secretary Morgenthau disappointment at the expressed sales of bonds to individuals and made plans to concentrate more heavily on this group during the next two weeksi • • • ; SSS Tonic is especially (icsiBnccij-'p ; bullcl-up Wood fitrenuth when dollcnJit I .. . unil to promote tlmsc stomach Juices | \vliich digest the loot! t,o 'Ue boely cav | make proper u.se of It In tissue building ,] nncl repair. j These two Important results ennble } the boc'.y to make use of the food as ij Nature Intended. Thus you may E'''" » » keen iippi-illo . . . firm llesli . . . I-io-VY < enerpy . . . mental iik-rtnessl V-' ( > Build Sturdy Health j so that the Unctnri> may licUer j serve our righting Forces ! Thousands and thounnnds of users liavo testified to the benc/lt* SSS Tonic has makes' you reel lllie yourself aRtiln." At • :uBstorcs.lnJOtincl?J)oa.sli£es.iCS.E-i. Co - ? . helps build STURDY Ht A BEST KNOWN MEDICINE- made especially to relieve 'PERIODIC' FEMALE PAIN And Its Weak. Cranky, Nervous Feelings— Take heed If you, like BO many women and girls, have any or nil or these symptoms: Do you on such days suffer cramps, headaches, backache, weak, nervous reelings, distress of "Irregularities" — d\ie to functional monthly disturbances? Then start at once— try Lydlu E, rmtcham's Vegetable Compound. Plnkham's Compound Is so helpful to relieve such distress becauso of Its soothlin; effect on ONE OP WOMAN'S MOST IMPORTANT ORGANS. Token regularly thruout the month •—It helps build up resistance against such symptoms. Thousands upon thousands of women report benefltsl There lire no harmful opiates In Plnkhnm's Compound—It contains nature's own roots and herbs (fortified with Vitamin Bi). Also a fine stomachic tonic! Follow label directions, Worth tryiiiyl Lydia E. Pinkham's VEGETABLE COMPOUND far from good. Reports smuggled out of Ger- and attaches. '•Hi- p ! 1 *5 \prmg in their \\olors! / ^ t ^j& V v "**" ring in their fabric too! Wembley NON-CRUSH TIES New Blues, Browns anid Copper Tones — See our full array. Enjoy wearing your* today! TAUBOT'S "W* Qv.tfi* H» e Family" Army Says (Continued From Page One) said. "General Doolittle and his: men were eager to take off." Never before had such big bombers soared aloft from a carrier's 800-foot deck on a combat mission. But back in the United States the dangerous feat had been practiced by proxy on the airfield at Eglin, Fla. Veteran Jimmy Doolittle led the flock up at 8:20 a.m., and the others thundered aloft in quick sue cession. It was noon with a bright sun shining when the squadron dronec in at wavetop level over the coast of Japan. Lt. Travis Hoover of Arlington CalJf., led one flight over the north ern part of Tokyo. Capt. David M Jones of Winters, Texas, led anoth er over the center of the city. Capt. Edward J. York of Batavia, N. Y., and San Antonio. Texas, led a third over the southern part of 1he city and Tokyo Bay. Major Charles R. Greening of Hoquiam, Wash., took his planes over Kene- gawa, Yokahama City and Yokasu- ka Navy yard. Another flight headed for military installations at Na- t present still is in progress. ("Local breaches," it said, 'were cleared up by counter at- acks.") Cairo dispatches said the west- e/n de:;ert air force fichter accounted for 19 of yeterday's bag of enemy planes and lost none of their own aircraft. In several engagements over Tunis gulf and off the northeast tip of Tunisia four Ju-88 bombers, six ME-109' and nine Italian Macchi 202 fighters were shot down and six other enemy planes damaged or probably destroyed, it was reported. American fighter bombers from the desert attacked bridges near Kourba, machine - gunned JU - 52 transports on the Ziane landing ground and raked a barge in the Gulf of Tunis. One JU-52s was destroyed on the ground, the dispatches said. Solj- mun and Creteville main and Sut- ullite landing ground southeast of Tunis also were attacked by desert medium bombers. The advance into the heights northwest of Enfidaville marked a three-mile push across Terrain showered with shell from Axis artillery and mortar gun. The pulse rate of o newborn infant is double thai of an adult. many say there were 32,476 deaths from dysentery in December alone. In 1917, the worst year for dysentery in the last war, there were only 21,500 deaths the entire year. Tuberculosis deaths rose 33 1-2 pel- cent in Germany last year, the reports say. When the Allies invade, medical men say, they will have ,to take with them every sort of medical supply and hospital equipment. Mental problems also are expected to provide one of the most serious angles of health rehabilitation, medical expert here say that before Europeans can launch their staggering task of reconstruction, hundreds of thousands of them will need a"mental holiday." Welfare workers are being trained here to cope with psychological reactions from four years of war — four years of persecution and semi-starvation for millions of persons. Men who are drafting a comprehensive post-invasion program of relief for Europe anticipate great difficulty in g'. Uing people to return to normal living and help with the tremendous reconstruction program. One of the first steps will be to get youths to return to classroom studies. For the past three years there has been little schooling for European children more than 10 years of age. Those from 10 to 14 making it TOUGH for us HONKY TONKS* got their education learning a vocation in labor camps. German industial cities have taken a terrific pounding. In 1942 Allied bombers dropped more than 7,500,000 pounds of explosions on Germany-'ulone. The bombardment this year is expected to be was a man who didn't belong in the beer business. He didn't have those qualities the average retailer has: Pride in his place, in his business—the characteristics of a host. He wanted easy money and he didn't care how he got it. He thought the laws weren't meant for him. We checked his place—not once but several times. In simple justice, we sternly warned him: CLEAN UP or CLOSE UP. But he just laughed. He thought we were kidding. So, backed by the thousands of legal beer sellers of this state, by the distributors and the brewers, we filed g specific complaint with the proper law AND HE TURNED IN HIS LICENSE enforcement officers. This committee and your officers work hand in glove, "You're making it too tough," the operator complained. And he closed up his business. The whole community benefited. That's all the story. Just another chapter in the never-ending crusade of decency the beer industry is waging to protect its good name and that of the men who handle its products. ill BE Ell IS 4 BEVEIiAOE OF MODERATION ARKANSAS COMMITTEE BREWING INDUSTRY FOUNDATION I m» WHARTON, State Plrectw 406 PYRAMID BLOG, IITTLE ROCK

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