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

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v HO PI STAR, HOM, ARKANSAS Tuesday, May 4, 1943 gttji* * - • —•— ' •-•.—...- ^*—-—^===rri===^Lj:sr:'^*;r-Tr i -.™j='^is-gL^-r?'j-.i•_.'. • _j'.»;•:'-• vv-j^-^-r^^^^rr^^^^ - ^'^^^^^^r^rLrr. - ::_::^.:i ~7r~-__•_ _ ~^.—- •_^_-_ J .; ' J-' --' — '— •......-- ' • ««.»wwy/ mwy -r/ i T»T»» l[Xif Defenses In North Tunisia Appear to Be Crackinq ^ •*"• - ** - • A ——— —— 1 - -••--:. ./___ • • • ^^9 I &*. I ".«" T 'LI'.. ., '-' ' . ..'''•" •" ' ________.^__ii_______ _ ^Hi^ of [lie News by lackenzie /•** ' l -'**»*%-• :;-..... Editorial«Comment Written- Today and a? ,tf ^fc~ J«f fc '» •* or Coble I * "> • y DeWITT MacKENZIE - tt ' e American capture of Ma-1 r. key-communication center of Jb: t * defenses in Tu- fta, has: set (lie whole northern ivt of th^ Ibiw enemy line to rock- jg — andvour advance was qfficial- L stated -to be continuing" today. None of Doolittle's Daredevils Expected to Reach Safety In China, Admits Officer Writing Story of Attack Here's what it was like to bomb Tokqo! This is the first of two stories, written for NEA Service, in which Buffnlo-born, 27-year-old Captain Harold F. Watson describes his hazardous experience as pilot of one of the 16 American bombers that struck terror into the heart of Japan. By CAPT. HAROLD F. WATSON Written for NEA Service We sat up playing cards aboard the Hornet most of the April 17 ' 1942 - Everybody tric(I to ac t nonchalant. Even bank at Eglin Field, Florida, we had guessed that the secret mission for which we were training—"to bomb industrial sec- . ....... .iin 6 — i« U umu muusnuu sfc- ;VsThis m.a§- easily lead to- the isola- I tions o£ a foreign country"— would ttan of ttie^great naval-base of Bi- j take us to Tokyo. And Col. Doo- jjiZferte, ortly'eighteen miles 1 to the I ^' ttle naci confirmed our guess when i&rthea k st of Mateur. It may enable ! we were two days out at sea. But :. to drivte a wedge between the y° u could feel a growing tension ?ewemy forces of the'' north and I south. „ t days ago I suggested that |«ie A KIS, W defenses were likely to fk suddenly from the prssure "-wMtie *flye major AUid .attacks '•Ivljjich wer| being made, against the ffgreat arcvof fortified mountains Ei •$ gtiai'dirignhe plains before Bizerte J ^%i Tunis; These thrusts were, com- to» the fingers'of- a hand itS a toy balloon.-' Sooner or ,er onVof thosel fingers would sojfard as to .explode it. ;fhe American victory at , , cory a ateur jrjiay be the finger to ex- •i| Sfhe ABied high command in re- •t,,* porting the operation says that *^ffer ten dqys of 'relentless pres- and^ much heavy fighting, troops have .forced' the my"m the northern sector to forward positions." J £iM! rhatrs ^ the way it looks-' to the fSr'BiliU-tary joind. We folks back home, i v'Vtfeo a r,e~ en titled to, our little rno,- w^rflents of pndeful emotion, .can get ajpirr^gprn the knowledge -that the *^ dq #S °f Relentless pressure" •&represented-bloody-slogging against ^ajfleterrjyned enemy .in his strong Impositions aaaong tte craggy heights. <"»!*» meant "swarming up. the rocky in the, fare of-heavy direct meant in. many instances capture of positions at the point of'the bayonet. "•;-.- . '. r „,- jJThose are the boys —'by the way '"^c^pendentonou runceasingsupport „ U^ a*?d a propose of nothong—who are ~ ^^•^Mpendent oa our unceasing support re at home "Ten day's of relent- ss pressure" — often without food C'Ork rost — weary and" maybe hurt ^fMjrjiving up hill after hill in a « sf$rm of bullets and bursting shells. 5$jjMateur is the strategic railwa •j.cfihter whiph has linked Bizerte p$th,,tne rest of Tunisia, including £»fe sister port of Tunis to the south. ^Bje American operation is calculated to cause all the Axis forces Jbjiween Mateur and the, sea to the •^.aWrth to mane a quick withdrawal ^Bizerte, while the enemy on the >|Sguth falls back towards Tunis. ,%3The way things_ are going it 21<Mks as though. .Bizerte would j! sftortiy be isolated and come under Not only are* the Americans their advance but there Franco-American force on the st north of Mateur driving along sjhore, towards Bizerte. is one of the great naval just the same as Saturday ap preached. Our 16 B-25's had been loaded with gasoline and their four 500- pound bombs on Friday. And we pilots had spent most of the day in what the Navy calls the "ready room," in case an emergency should force us to take off before the scheduled time of dusk the following day. Col. DoojjUle had personally inspected every ship and its equipment. We were up an hour before dawn on Saturday. At breakfast the engineer came down to tell me that, in the final checkup, he had found some bad plugs in my right engine and that he was going to put in some new ones. • He had all the plugs out of the front bank when the emergency we were prepared for happened. "Man Your Ships" I was sitting in my quarters when the boatswain's whistle piped loud speakers, "Army crews, over the carrier's and a voice said: man your ships. Army crews, man your ships." I grabbed my helmet, goggles cigarettes, and ran up the ladder. Just as I came out of the hatch I sayy on the port side the silhouette of a ship on the horizon. There was a curtain of water around it, and as -the mist settled I could see black smoke. One of our destroyers had just laid down four shells. By this time most of the crew members were on deck. There was wljat you might call a well-ordered excitement, but no confusion. You'd pa,ss somebody and pat him on the back, shake hands quickly. I hurried to my ship and found that the plugs hadn't been put in yet. But the engineer, and his buddy now had five other extra crew members helping them. It was a question of either getting the ship ready on time or rolling it over- side so that the ship behind it could get on the runway. We were 800 miles from Tokyo when the enemy ship, instead of the 400 miles we had planned on. Col. Doolittle had figured the gasoline to the last pint and had concluded that GOO miles was the absolute maximum distance from which we could bomb Tokyo and then reach unoccupied China. We talked the situation over quickly and there was no question in anybody's mind as to what we • fccris of the world, ranking next to ''KlL 3 ^-^? 1 u a T- £ u 1 ' should <J°- even though none of us ?5^nas a big air field which will be ! «,, or avnanto * ,„ „„* «„ m,:..., to. the Allies, once Tunisia sack, fortified ».t»f*»'» "•.•"*•=*! port may be a >-J§Jgh nut to crack. The French ||L>fij»ept hug? sume of money i n des*-"*'->ping it and, making it one of strongest naval base? in the •Id. Because of its strategic posi- « an4 its extensive fortifications known as the Gibraltar of t]( ,",ance i*fBjzerte has a trio of harbors. Be-" the outer harbor is the Bay bra, the tw.p being connected £<» cana.1. .The: pj?y opens into Bi- la.ke, Ca.' body of water fiftv ||tes squarf ( aij»d deep enough to pyide anchbragerfpr a vast fleet, sludmg batUships. Col. Doolittle took off about 8:20 a. m. We had made some noise •wouldn't Anderson | & Company j| PJmneSlQ ** | r Hope, Arkansas fJNSURANCi when we learned definitely that we were headed for Tokyo. But the yells then were nothing like the roar that went up when he got his ship down the runway and safely into the air. You could hear that cheer above the din of all the motors warming up. My ship was the ninth to go. They were still working furiously on the engine, and gave it the final touches just as the plane ahead of ours taxied into takeoff position. Tpugh Takeoff I probably should have thought of something memorable or dramatic while I waited fo rthe signal that would start us for Tokyo. But I only had one thought in mind: I had to release the two brakes absolutely evenly. With a tricycle landing gear it's easy to angle off if you don't re- You can't afford not to in getting lease your brakes exactly together, a B-25 off a carrier. My right wing cleared the ship's "island" superstructure by four feet, while the left wing hung two or three feet out over the water. None of us had ever taken off from a carrier before, but we had been given the routione instruction. The waves were running about 20 feet high, although it was a beautiful clear morning, and the deck officer started me down as the ship went into the trough of a wave. We reached the end of the runway as the ship reached the crest, circled the carrier once for compass check, and started off. We had worked and planned every part of this trip so long that, once we were started, it seemed almost routine. The engineer checked the rear gun and the navigator constantly .checked the sun as we cruised along at 300 feet. Dpdged Waves Soon we saw a large surface ship and I went straight down to the water and stayed there all the rest of the way in. It was tiring, nerve- wearing flying, trying to dodge the cresto of the big waves, an.d keeping a lookout for enemy ships. We approached Tokyo from the east. As the outline of the island came in sight'we climbed above The waves were running about 20 feet high . . . and the deck officer started me down as the ship went into the trough of a wave. We reached the end of the runway as the ship reached " ' " the crest and started off." This picture shows one of the bombers' moving along the flight deck of the U. S. S. Hornet. a -light ground haze for a better look. More and more surface craft Appeared, and people waved at us from sampans and smaller boats. We didn't wave back. With our tremendous load of bombs and gasoline, our speed was quite slow. We were an excellent target, and we were very much on edge. Outside Tokyo we passed over an airfield where twin-engine bombers were lined up and pursuit planes were warming up on the runways. Bissel, our bombardier, wanted to drop an egg on them, but we had strict orders to stick to our specified targets. Shortly afterward we saw a formation of five planes and thought we were in for it. But they turned out to be training ships. About 20 miles east of Tokyo Bay the AA batteries started firing at us. The, flak was heavy > -but very inaccurate. very They seemed slow in getting the range. I dropped to 2000 feet and deviated the course up and clown, and to right and left. By then I could see our a tank factory, very clearly. The gunner was whooping and hollering. and Parker, the co-pilot, would let out a war whoop and a volley of Texas cuss words every time the flak got close. I didn't have time to holler. I had my hands full of airplane. I checked with the bombardier on air speed and altitude, and asked him if he had seen the target. "I haven't been looking at anything else for utes," Bissell interphone. Saw Bombs Hit We were getting the last ten min- yelled back on the considerably more speed. I lined up the target with the nose and made a run for it. I told Bissel to open the bomb bay door, then flew straight and level at 1500 feet. As each bomb dropped a light flashed in the cockpit. After the fourth light I knew, the door was shut, and I kicked the ship up and then did a sort of wingover down to the ground. As we turned I saw two bombs hit. 'Scott, the rear gunner, had watched all four explode on the target. Scott yelled that tracers were coming by the tail. A pursuit plane apparently had dived at us as we came up, and was now below us. Scott got a line on him and let go with his two 50's when the pursuit was about TiOO feet above us. He rolled over on his winj; and disappeared, but we never know if we got him. Sheriff Finds Fugitive In Own Jail Canon City, Colo. (/P) — Sheriff Foster Ranson spent two days hunting a fellow wanted on a check- forgery charge and then found him in his own jail. The prisoners had been arrested on a charge of drunk- tfnness, by the city officials, and sent to the sheriff's jail for safekeeping. • SERIAL STORY DARK JUNGLES BY JOHN C. FLEMING & LOIS EBY COPYRIGHT, 1943. NEA SERVICE, INC. JU TO THE RESCUE CHAPTER XXVI f ILA had broken with him! She was going home! As he showered, Barry wondered if the impact of the shock just hadn't hit him yet. . Six months ago—even three months ago such a catastrophe would have .;nockecl him for :• goal. They had been engaged for two years, waitir.. to marry until his business was i. little more secure and they could buy a place out near he:- folks' estate. "We'll wait a while now and then start out right/ Lila had always said. Somehow, in Lila's charming, perfumed background, it had seemed right and logical. But down here in the jungle, natural instincts had a way of showing up in brutal relief. Queer, how the same traits that seemed like wisdom and discrimination in one civilization, could be predatory, ruthless self-preservation in another. She would have him trade his own sgfety for failure in a mission tnat might mean the liv.s of thousands on the battle front. She couldn't understand that, even if he lost, he had to give the job the best he had. He .couldn't live with himself in that comfortable house they had picked if he went home now, And she would never change. That was the thing which made this parting seem right and inevitable. They would have been happy as long as their lives were moving in the charming, perfect pattern she had worked out for them. But she could never fit into a new pattern. The challenge of meeting change had always worked as an. elixii in Barry Fielding. The thought of a lifetime fighting change instead of going eagerly to meet it was deadening. Even his meeting with Lila had been on the surge of rapid change for him. Riding the crest of a wave of success in his business that carried hum into a new circle of friends. The life of comfort, charm and serenity she symbolized had seemed for the rno- raent the end and aim of existence. But it wasn't—not for him His life had always been struggle achievement, adventure. He diessed rapidly. His mind was clear this morning. His body felt weak but the fever had once more purged it of the aching pain that bad racked it yesterday. He could hear Lila packing. The air was fresh and the sun- siiine brilliant this morning. The tiopic storm had spent itself just es the fever a, iiis u'wo body. He crossed the clearing and went to Tony'u small thatched hut. Tony's wife came to the door, icr baby in her arms. She smiled proudly as he asked after the child. "He iss good now," she told him. flipping back the corner of the gh blanket to show him the child's face. She told him then all she knew of the trail that Tony inc.' Allison had planned to take. He ordered an Indian boy to get he best mule ready. Then he lurried back to the place where he Indians were packing the chicl An old Indian, Ramon, was di- •ecting operations. He told Barry Jroudly that before Allison's : ather had hired Renaldo ne had once had charge of all the Indians. Barry grinned at him. "It's a good thing you're still around," he iold him. "Everyone seems to be deserting camp at harvest time." He told him then that Liia would be going back to Puerto Barrios with the pack train and that she would need thre-? mules for her luggage besides a mule to ride. Ramon promised to make provisions lor the passenger. "It is all right if she.will ride a mule," he said slowly. "But I do not want two of the plantation workers to carry her in a chair. It is too hard on them for such a long journey. The two who carried her In will never work much r.gain." "I see." A grim smile was on Barry's -ace as he went back to the estancia. He did see now—a lot of things. Lila's fake fortitude. Allison's disgust. But Allison hadn't told him. She must have known. He was suddenly in ;-. tearing rush to be off. He drank his coffee at a gulp and stowed the food the servant had fixed in his packed saddlebags. boked yesterday, blurred and lostile under the rising mist of lis fever. There were two forks must remember. As he came upon the first of them he checked carefully with his memory of the irst trip and his fuzzy picture of yesterday. For hours he rode, his anxiety and impatience to find Allison 'rowing with each mile into the icart of the steamy jungle. If Renaldo had stopped her, she was safe. On the other hand, they were in Quiche territory. And VIoncha Suma was still angry with was standing at the win"*" J dow of her room as he stopped the mule before it. He told her he had made arrangements for her to go with the mule train. She thanked him coolly. She was polite and distant. She told him to ring her up when he got back to town. She'd be interested to hear how his big job came out. He told her he would. And to have a good trip. Then he turned his mule's head toward the jungle, feeling as if he had just walked out of a barred door that had been closing slowly upon him. As he urged the nimble little beast along the jungle path this n\pi-iiing, he could remembei faiutly how dWerently it hind ail He reached the second fork. He dismounted to give his hard- pushed mule a breather and to check his way carefully. He didn't dare take the wrong path in his impatience! It was then he heard a faint rustle of undergrowth. He was being tracked! He pulled his mule back into the shelter of a tree and waited, gun in hand. The rustling was nearer. He could hear the sound of twigs cracking under the foot of the intruder. And then the form leaped into the open trail, and ran toward him. With a gasp of relief, Barry stepped out to meet him. It was Tony! "Where's Allison?" Barry cried. Tony explained hastily. "She told me to get away—to come back for you." He told Barry of the holdup and capture at dawn. Stubbornly he insisted their captors had been Quiches. "All right, let's go," said Barry tersely. Silently the Indian turned and led the way. For an hour they tramped through a winding h.alf- trail. Then Tony halted, finger on lips. And Barry saw the small estancia in the tiny clearing. "That's what I call a real hideout," he muttered. Leaving the mule at some distance, they crept nearer. There were two Indians asleep near the half-dead camp fire before the thatched hut. Barry kept them in sight until Tony had prowled about the clearing. He reported every Indian was gone but the two on guard. It was the work of a minute. They crept up to the sleeping natives and with quick, carefully delivered blows at the base of their skulls knocked them out. Barry'took from the belt of one the keys on 9 leather thong. The second unlocked the door of the 1 hut. With bated breath and hammering heart he swung open the Would Allison be here? Market Report ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockynrds, 111., Mny 4 (/P)—<U. S. Dopt. Agio — Hogs, 14,0000 weights over 170 Ibs. and sows steady to strong with average Monday; lighter weights steady to 10 lower; good and choice 180-270 Ibs. I4.!>0-G0: largely steady to 10 lower; good and choice 180-270 Ibs. l<l.. r >0-fiO: largely 14.55 .up;. top 14.00; odd lots 280325 Ibs. 14.40 - 5!j; 100 170 Ibs 14.00-35; 140 - ICO Ibs. 1.1.50-14.10100-130 Ibs. 12.50 - 13.35; sows 14.00-35; stags 14.50 clown. Cattle, 3,500; calves, 1,400; generally steady with vealers 25 lower; good and choice steers 14.851G.25: good and choice mixed yearlings and heifers 14.00 - 15,50; common and medium cows 11.0013.00; medium and good sausage bulls 12.50 - 13.75; good and choice vealers 15.50; medium and good 13.00-14.25; nominal range slaughter steers 11.50 - 10.75; slaughter heifers 10.75 - 1G.OO; slocker and feeder steers 10.75-15.25. Sheep, 4.0000 recicpts include one double western spring lambs, on load, clipped lambs; around 200 head trucked in; market not full established; load good and choice i!6-lb. spring lambs 10.00; two loads medium and good clipped lambs late Monday 14.00. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, May 4 (/I 1 )— Poultry, live 3 trucks: market unchanged. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, May 4 (/I')-— In ore of the fastest market sessions since early 1940, stocks generally reached 3 year peaks today with gains of fractions to 2 points despite heavy profit taking on the rise. Brokers reported wide - spread public participation on a cash basis, mainly in low - priced issues. So-called "penny" performers turned over in blocks of 1,000 to 15,000 shares in the fore-noon. Dealings slackened lalcr but the day's aggregate was in the neighborhood of 3,000,000 shares. 'Ihe majority of pivotals failed to get far ahead and near the clo.se. small minus signs were plentiful. NEW YORK COTTON New York, May f M>)— Cotton moved in a quiet and narrow range today as traders held to the sidelines pending further operation of the Commodity Credit Corp. Selling program and the outcome of the coal dispute. Late afternoon values were 5 cents a bale higher to 10 cents lower, May 20.19, Jly 10.98 and Oct. 19.87. ORAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, May 4 —f/P)— A strong undertone prevailed in wheat today despite a paucity of offerings. Some observers believed the strength was in sympathy with the stock market. Rye trade was broader than wheat in volume, but prices in general reflected those of wheat. Corn was at ceilings and oats were somewhat weaker, especially in the May contract. Wheat closed firm near the day's highest levels and unchanged to 58 higher than yesterday's finish, May $1.45 7-8, July $1.44 3-8—1-2, * Soldiers are getting a real lasle of "iiature iu the raw" oil the in. bect-ridileu batllcfruuts. Hut tliaiika to FLIT and our oilier in- ueclirides, the [jcstu arc gulling theirs too! Right iu tliu ucck! The army lias found that tlicfie famous insect-killers hlast many "lieallicu"|j<!h la. Just as they knock off many civilized iubeels at Lome. FLIT lias the highest rating established for Louscjiold insecticides Ly tli.e National Uuivuu of Standards... the A A Kaliiig. Why dou'l you light your ij«>,ls with FLITV-- B.yy a h.ollle — today!' FLIT corn unchanged at ceilings. May $1.05, oats unchanged to 3-8 lower, and rye unchanged to 1-2 higher. Cosh wheat: No. 2 hard 1.48 1-2. Corn: No. 2 yellow 1.0; No. 2 white 1.23 1-3. Oats: No. 1 mixed GO 1-2; No. 2 white GG. Barley matting: 92-1.07 nom. Classified Ads must be In office day before publication. All Want Ach cash in advance. Not taken aver Iho Phone. One time—2c word, minimum 30e Six times—5e word, minimum 7Sc Three times—31/jt word, minimum 50e One munlh—18c word, mlnntlum $7.70 Rater, are tor cnntinuous lirsertlon?: only "THE MORE YOU TELL THE QUICKER YOU SELL." For Sale For Rent Cf.OSir, IN. MOUKRN DUPLICX. Norlli iipartmonl furnished. Two bods. South apartment unfurnished. Private entrances. See Tom Carrel. 2 7-lf MY FOUR ROOM .HOu'sliT ' H) acres and plenty of -water. Just out of city limits. Off old Fulton highway. Mrs. Susie Price. l-.llpd G-KOOM II <J U S Mr'cTl Franks Telephone 110. Wanfed to Buy MKN'S AND HOYS' SPRING SUITS pants and shoes. Ladies' and children's sprint; dresses and low heel shoes. Bedspreads and sheets. R. M. Patterson, East Second St. 31-tf SMALL TRACTOR \VlTrT~Rl6\v"- inf.; attachment. Would buy tractor without attachment. Howard Houston. Phono (il or 545. 1-3tpd USED F URN! T U R E. TELI-J- phone 7.1U-W. 4-Olch Lost BLACK ESSIC SHOAT BETWEEN Emmet and Hope on Tuesday, April 27. x Notify ,1. J. Sampson, Prescott, Arkansas, Route 0. 29-Gtpd MASONIC RING WIT II RED background. Return to Lee Parris, 822 E. Division St. l-3lp ONE BAY MULE, WElGHT~9<io Ibs. and one brown mare, 5 years old, weight about 850 Ibs. Last seen Thursday night. U found please notify W. J. May, Emmet, Route 1. 3-IHpcl COTTON SEED, D&PL, Slonewell 2B, Howdcn41A and Cookers long staple, first year from brooder. All $2.00 per bushel. See T. S. McDavitt. 0-U SEED PEANUTS. GET CERTIF1- cato from A. A. A. office and buy them for G'/ac per pound. Pedigreed Stonevillo and Rowdcru. 41A cotton seed. Dortch's Mtk" hybrid seed corn $7.5(1 bu. Rul- ficrs tomalo plants, also Harden and field seeds. E. M. McWil- liarns Seed Store. 24-linch STONEVILLEl-U "COTTON S KKD, ' first year from breeder. Fresh * Jersey Milk Cow. Kar Corn. Mrs. G. L. Johnson, IH;. miles on Hoonton road. 21-UHpd MOTHERS LOOK: SAND BOXKS Cor the children, delivernd mm- j plcte with clean washed sand. llmnpslcad County Lbr. Co.. Phone H!). ;iif CONLON I RON loT Hollyday, . r )!9 . S. 798-J. Pine, MIS. Phone, 1 . Notice SKND ME YOUR NfOW OR RE- licwal subscriptions for any. magazine published. Charles Rcy-'o nerson. City Hall. 1-lmch Legal Notice NOTICE TO BIDDERS Notice is hereby ,»ivcMi flint the Board of Public Affairs of tin- C'ily of Hope, Arkansas, will accept scaled bids for Ihe painlin;; and re- roofiiu; of the Elks Hall Buildim; in the City of Hupe. Arkansas, ao- cordiiiK to specifications prepared s by F. N. Porter, architect. ;,nd which may be secured from Alberl Graves, Mayor. Bids will be received up to 10:11) a. in.. Monday, May Kith, at uhich time they will be opened in thn. Council room at the City Mall, -liicl contract let to the lowest and best bidder, if satisfactory bid is received. The Hoard reserve^ the right to refuse any and all bids. Dated at Hope, Arkansas this flrd day of May 194:',. ALBERT GRAVES C. C. SPRACilNS GUY 10. HASVR • Board of Public Affair:; of the City of Hope, Arkansas (May 'I and fit AIRCRAFT JOBS OPEN For Trained Men and Women For full particulars listen to KWKH Monday, thru Friday fi:f>0 a. m. Sunday night '„>.. 8:20. p. m. Also Electric Welding See—Or Write to Shreveport Aeronautical Institute Room 1 No. 442 Grim Hotel, Toxarkana r ) A Modern Miracle! A modern miracle—born in Ihe test tubes of medical laboratories—tested in hospitals and on battle fields—sulfa drugs are available at your pharmacy. Order them here with fullest confidence, when your doctor so prescribes! Sulfa Drugs Are Available Here On Your Doctor's Prescription! WARD & SON Phone 62 The Leading Druggist We've Got It. PNEUMOCOCCUS Sulfadia/.ine is used chiefly in pnoumo- ia, meningitis, gon- o r r h e a, infections caused by slaphylo- cocci and R. Coli. A Story as Big as the News 3 "they : Begins Monday, May 10th

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