Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 9, 1943 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Wednesday, June 9, 1943
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Wedneiday, Juno 9, 1943 Church/// Gives Heartenng Analysis of the News by Mackenzie Editorial Comment Written Today and Moved by Telegraph or Cable. By DeWITT MacKENZlE British Prime Minister Churchill's speech in the House of Commons yesterday painted a graphic picture of an Allied war - machine grinding through to success with gathering momentum, but outstanding among his important statements was his declaration ot confidence that "the U - boat war will not stand between the United Nations and their final victory." Hitler's unrestricted submarine campaign has been one of the • gravest menaces the Allies have had to face. He has crowded us dangerously hard. Huge quantities ' of essential munitions have been i sunk at a time when we needed every ounce of striking power ,we could mass on the h a r d' pressed battle fronts. • Now Mr. Churchill tells us that May was the most successful month'the Allies have had in their warfare-against the submersiblcs, and the first week of June ' ; is the best ever." Last month the combined building "exceeded our losses by more than three to one," and "for the first time our killings of U - boats substantially outnumbered the U - boat output." Now that's something to conjure with. The submarine destruction is particularly gratifying, be' cause it would in a measure be love's labor lost if we increased the number of our cargo ships without at the same time whittling u down the Boche U - boat fleet. The recent record may mean that at last the Allies have broken the back of the submarine menace. If so it will permit of a great ~ speeding up of United Nations op; eratkms in all theatres. The increase in the Anglo-American fleet of cargo ships fits in with those '-amphibious operations ', i of a peculiar complexity and haz- '< ard on a large scale" which >, Mr. Churchill says "are approaching." Lack of transport has been . one of the Allied problems, and of v course huge numbers of ships are i, essential for any major water- ' borne invasion. The prime minister remarked 1 "the Germans seem to be staking their hopes on the U - boat war." As a matter of fact, Nazi spokesmen in Berlin have been bolstering the courage of the German people with the promise that the submarine drive would bring the Allies to their knees. Continuing his comment Churchill made this interesting observation: "If it should be made clear that this hype has failed, then they may be seriously disappointed and they arc a people who, when seriously disappointed, do not always find resources to confront an approaching disaster, once their reason tells them that this is inevitable. I make that observation in passing. Do not let us build on such deductions." Of course it would be folly to bank on German morale collapsing, as it did in the last war. Still, there's no harm in recognizing that Mr. Churchill has pointed to a characteristic of the Germans. Six months ago General Montgomery made a similar remark to me as we sat talking together in his caravan in the Libyan desert at the height of his offensive against Rommel. "The German is a good soldier and will fight," said the famous general, "though I believe it is true that once you get him down he cracks up." We had proof of this estimate in the Tunisian collapse, When the Germans found that they were going to be beaten in the long run. they gave up. In short, the German is "practical minded" and isn't inclined to sacrifice his life on a hopeless quest, as does his Japanese ally. It strikes me that closely coupled with the question of German morale — and Axis morale as a whole — are the reports that the Axis is getting set to use poison gas. This danger has become so pronounced of late as to draw yesterday's strong warning from President Roosevelt that any such Axis move will bring "full and swift retaliation in kind" against military objectives. If the Axis docs resort to the use of this awful weapon, it's likely to be an act of desperation when morale is collapsing. Cleveland Team May Do Better on Home Field Junior Meal Ticket U-Boat War Accurate Toe Counts Football Game in Blacksburg, Va. OP) — Roger McClure, of Gasgow, W. Va., who played three years as a regular on Wanted I fVlen and Women Who Are Hard of Hearing To make this simple, no risk hearing test. If you are temporarily deafened, bothered by ringing buzzing head noises due to hardened or coagulated wax(ccrumen), try the Oarine Home Method test that so many say has enabled them to hear well again. You must hear better after making this simple test or you get your money back at once. Ask about Ourine Ear Drops today at John P. Cox Drug Co. Virginia Tech's football varsity and closed his career as captain of the Gobblers, scored only one touchdown in college football, but his accurate toe produced one of the country's best extra point re cords. During his three years on the Tech varsity, McClure, who played two seasons at guard and then moved into the backfield, attempted 51 convers ons, and 44 of them went true. He also booted eight field goals. McClure's 54-yard three - pointer against Virginia Military Institute in 1941 was the longest successful field goal in college football that year. Quadruple-Headers Chattanooga, Tcnn. — (IP}— President Billy Evans' order for Southern Association umpires to speed up games evidently is finding its application here. In a recent series with the Atlanta Crackers, the Chattanooga Lookouts played four successive games in an hour and 45 minutes, an hour and 40 minutes, an hour and 27 minutes and an hour and 35 minutes. By JUDSON BAILEY Associated Press Spo r ts Writer One of the questions to be taken up for settlement as the major leagues swing back into action today is whether the Cleveland Indians can become contenders in the American League again now that they arc back on their own reservation. The Indians never have benn much of a threat while traveling and Ihcir recent invasion of the east was particularly dsastrous. They had moved into first place May 23 to climax a successful home stand and then they proceeded to lose 11 out of Ifi games on the road lo tumble into sixth place. It was the biggest fall any of the major league clubs took in the recent intcrsectional competition. Now the schedule is going lo slope in favor of the tribe. Of the next 36 games for the Indians, 27 of '.hem will be played in Cleveland. The Indians arc not trusting entirely in this, however, for they have reached into the minor leagues in the last few days in an effort to strengthen the club — gettng First Baseman Mike Rocco from Buffalo for Otto Denning and Rookie Eddie Turchin and buying Outfielder Pat Serrcy from Wilkes - Barrc for reserve duty. The latter move w a s made necessary by an injury to Hank Edwards. Cleveland's first scries at home will be five games with the staggering St. Louis Browns. Besides St. Louis at Cleveland, today's resumption of activities in the majors calls for Chicago at Detroit in a twiliaht affair and Washington a t Boston in the American League as well as Boston at Brooklyn (twilight), Philadelphia at New York and Pittsburgh at St. Louis in the National League. Carl Owen Hubbell, New York Giants' Oil Meal Ticket, shows seven-year-old Carl Owen, Jr., how to throw his famous screwball. Youngster is left-handed, of course. SPORTS ROUNDUP By Hugh S. Fnllerton, Jr.- Associated Press Sports Columnist Travelers Take 3rd Place by Licking Knoxville By the Assocaited Press One of the strangest baseball marathons of the year was written into the Southern Association books at Atlanta last night when the Crackers and the Birmingham Barons completed 16 innings of play without a decision. Fresh from their 11 - inning deadlock ot Sunday, the teams added five victory - less stanzas last night when the game was tiled in the sixth. The score, 2-2, everted to the fifth frame. The league - leading Nashville ols scored their seventh victory i a row in handing a 7-3 defeat to 10 luckless Memphis Chicks, and ic once - powerful Birmingham Club, which not so long ago ranked I the top of (he heap, slipped to ourth place in the standings. Little Hock moved into third jlacc by winning a 10 - inning , r >-;i verdict from Knoxville while Birm- ngham played the no - decision game. Trav Cenlcrficldcr B o b Seeds got five hits in six trips Ic he plate and it was otic of his jlows, along with another b> vlanagcr Buck Fausctl, that broke up the game in the extra inning Frank Papish was the wninint, flinger. Second place Chattanooga wot its third consecutive game fron lowly New Orleans 10-5 bchinc tbe hurling of Ox Miller. Today's games and probabl pitchers: Little Rock (Moran) at Knox villc (Coffman). Birmingham (Orphal) at Atlai la (Curtis). Memphis (West) at Nashville (Singer). New Orleans at Chattanooga (pitchers unannounced). Puloski Grand Jury Reconvenes Monday In the first three weeks of this season, Washington's Bob Johnson threw out three men at the plate, two at third base and one at second from his left field position. Chicago Turns Out for Outdoor Fight Chicago, June 8 —(/P)— A crowd of 5,300 shelled out $17,307 to make Chicago's first outdoor boxing show of the season a success last night. In the feature of three 10 - round bouts, the weaving, crouching Philadelphia veteran, Gus Dorazio, took a decision from Lorn Franklin, Cleveland heavyweight. Franklin failed to land a solid blow on his bobbing opponent and lost every round. A one - time contender for Joe Louis' heavyweight crown, Franklin now has lost his last seven starts — five of them by knockouts. He said last night he planned to retire. Lou Nova of Van Nuys, Calif., who was stopped in the sixth round in his championship fight with Louis two years ago, will meet Lee Savold, Paterson, N. J., heavyweight in an outdoor boxing show at Wrigley Field June 23. New York, Juno 9 —(/I 1 )— Don't know who rounded up the bidders for that war bond auction of baseball players yesterday, but there was so much Brooklyn money in the place that the buyers from across the river were even bidding for Giants before the finish. . When they put the first bunch of Horace Stoneham's hired hands on the block, though, a gent arose and solemnly announced, "The Brooklyn Junior Chamber of Commerce bids 25 cents for the entire Giant team.". . . And the first time someone offered a million for a player, the non-buying spectators at one table emptied their pockets an dfound they had les.s than ten bucks among them. . . El.sie the Cow bought Bobo Newsom, for $3,375,000 and the company publicity man promptly sent him a wire: "For years I have been giving plenty of milk and cream and now for the first time I have a pitchci of my own. Elsie." Bingo In his latest bit of hoss race pub licity, Dave Woods comes out will the statement confusing informa tion that Don Bingo, Bing Crosby and Lin Howard's Suburban Handicap winner, really should be Don Bingo 2nd, and the nag running as Don Bingo 2nd has first call on the name . . . .Ring's Bingo is the younger of the two Gee-Gees that Little Rock, June 9 — (/I 1 ) —The Pulaski county grand jury will resume Monday an investigation which it began yesterday of alleged handbook operations here. The recess was called utter four newspapermen — Managing editor Clyde L. Dew and Reporters Clifton Paisley, Clovis Copcland and John Bclford of the Arkansas Ga/ctte — appeared before the jury. Judge Gus Fulk who called the jury into a special session charged it to investigate allegations contained in a story in the Gazette, commenting "no arrests having been made over a long period of me tends to support that garnbini: is in full swing." If gambling is as brazen as 10 article stales and no arrests avc been made, then this grand ury ought to learn the reason vhy," Judge Fulk said. The Ga/.cttc reported last Sun- ay that an unnamed reporter laced bets at three horse racing xiokmaking establishments a n d hargcd that the places were op•rating openly. Coal Dispute . (Continued From Page One) scribed by both parlies lasl night as "farcical." Knox Soys (Continued From Page One) ad the same name in Argenlin ut since he was imported firs e was first to get the name rcg- stcred with the Jockey Club. . . So •/hen Bingo the first arrived a few Tionths later he had to become Bingo the Second. . . Secret information to us says the feeling in Tokyo and Berlin is akin to ours after Pearl Harbor. The choice, place and time for striking is now ours. Referring to the Atlantic theater ot war, Knox asserted "each day sees fresh victories on that front." Ot China he commcnctd "it has been announced that within the past fortnight China has won its greatest victory against Japan on land." However, operations on six of the eight fronts in which the United States is interested, Knox added, required the use of a fleet, declaring "this is the greatest naval war in history." Deviating from the general war picture for a moment, the navy told the midshpimen One.Minute Sports Page Charley Parker, the kid sprinter rom Texas, won't be able to run n the A.A.U. Championships, but his entry inspired another kid to e a try .... Just after Parker announced he'd run only for the -eninr title, Don Ferris received letter from T. J. McGuire of St. Louis, who said he wasn't as ambitious as Charley sn he'd like to race in the- junior HHO. His best time is just under two minutes, which won't win tiny medals . . . Sal Bartolo, the Boston featherweight, seldom goes to sec fights because he's always wishing he was in the ring. . . Temple. U. is planning to expand its co-cd sports program now that most of the boys are gone and you may sec the gals playing soccer and touch football. . . . Jimmy Conzclman's explanation of the Browns' being in the American League cellar: "Wc-rc ust sctlnig up a mousetrap play." Fights Last Night By the Associated Press Boston — Willie Pep. 120, Hartford, Conn., outpointed Sal B a r- lolo, 125 1-2, Boston (15) (title). Cleveland — Jimmy Bivins, 174 Cleveland, knocked out Lloyd Marshall, 164, Los Angeles (13); Lulu Costantino, 130, New Y o r k, knocked Joey Pirronc, 133, Cleveland (0). Newark — Joey Pcralta, 138, Tamaqua, Pa., outpointed Ruby Garcia, 137 1-4, New York (8). Buffalo — Walter Kilby, 135, Blasdoll, N. Y., outpointed Joey 'Gcnovcsc, 134, Toronto (0). New York — Jerry Fiorello, 150, New York, defeated George Wilson, 153, Detroit (10). Washington, June U —(/I 1 )— Opcr- , 'ators and coal mine union leaders concluded today there; was only one thing they could agree upon in their wage dispute — their conversations on the subject wuru "farcical." As a result, only a decision by ( , the War Labor Board acceptable to both sides seemed tu be the way of averting another coal strike on the first dav of summer — Juno 21. John L. Lewis, president ot the United Mine Workers, tokl his 500,- ^ 000 followers to work only until then while the negotiations proceeded. Lewis strode from the parley yesterday wlih an assertion It was "a farcical proceeding in every way." lie said the operators, still ! I refusing to yield to his $2 a clay pay increase fin 1 each miner, were sullen and morose" about the whole proposal, lie said their attitude was "an insult to the coal minors and the national interest." ({ Kdward R. Burke, president of the Southern Appalachian operators, agreed with Lewis the conferences were "a farcical procedure" adding though that Lewis made it so. No attempt was made on the part ot the miners tu discuss the issue," Burke declared. He said the U.M.VV. conferees told the operators they should "stay away from the War Labor Board because no good could come from the <J War Labor Hoard." Lewis has resented the Wl.B in public declarations, assuring its actions were malicious" and "interfering." The board gave the conferees until today — 15 clays notice — to report on progress of their negotai- lions on the wage demand. Burke said Monday night the operators would have to report there was no chance of an agreement. Possibly a straw in the wind was the disclosure last night that a compromise of $1.5(1 a day pay increase. fin- underground travel, was suitable to union miners in Indiana. Those in Illinois already to I -> ( " secretary "you arc going to command a dif- j navc given tentative approval fcrcnt kind of crew than ever be- t , )is fore. We have today the highest average of enlisted men ever assembled. . . Don't ever ask an en listed man to do something you would not do yourself." He aid America would not consent to post-war scrapping of her naval strength, and warned the Axis that U. S. industry this year would build thousands of landing barges .... "You can be sure we know why we are building them," he commented. Knox also said the country's shipyards were turning out ships at the rate of six a clay and that the lotal numerical strength of our fleet would be more than doubled The original $2 demand was based on a contention that a miner uses 90 minutes a clay traveling from the mouth of the workings In his specific task and back. The operators countered with an offer to pay for <lt! minute's, at straight time. A five - year - old government study places the underground travel time at 48 minutes. Lewis .indicated he thought there ought lo be a new study. WOMEN WON'T TALK BY RENE RYERSON MART COPYRIGHT, 1043. NEA SERVICE. INC. Q Out where our Boldirra are attacked by inosqiiit'JW ll )a t "z»«"U like Zeros" ami flies that "lni/.z like bullets"—the Army usca thousands of gallons of i-'LiT aud our oilier insecticides. So you can imagine liuw fl«ailly JUT'will I.e Alien yon "ehool it OB common b'JU-"--liolil [ji.-aU. It glays 'em a.3 juu tj'ray 'fin! FLIT ha*'lbe A.-V Katin;;, the highest e»tabli=hrJ fr.r household ingecti.-i.Jc3 by the U. S. Uurcau pf Standards. Buy i bottle of .bi aycr—today! TII13 STOIWi Derek Grndy tin* Ijceu found murdered on the grounds ot Krnlklower. The po- Hfc recognize him n» mnn wnnU-d for kidnaping. Itlnrthe Kraik ndinitH he wn» the grnnd- Him of her hom»ekeepor, Mnrenrct tiriidy, hut »aj» nothing bout the itttrnipted elopement yearn ago of IJL-rc-k nnd her granddaughter, K n Ihy. Connie, mnrrled to Knthj-'it father, him been acting Htrungely. * * * "MY POOR LITTLE BOY- CHAPTER VII I NOW know that while Chief Deputy Shaw was in the house that afternoon taking down our tormal statements, the other deputy was still in the ravine going over the vicinity where Derek's body was found with a fine tooth comb as the saying is. And what he found there was enough to start the telegraph wires humming between Listen, the village where we get our mail when at Kraiktower, and Chicago where Derek Grady was last seen alive. As a result one message came through that set cocky, young Sam Shaw by the ears. It blew to bits the only obvious reason for the removal of Derek Grady from this mortal scene. However, neither Shavy nor the other deputy said anything of their finds in the ravine that afternoon. I suppose Shaw was still sore because wu had deceived him about knowing Derek, and figured that if he asked any more questions we v/ouldn't tell him the truth anyway. And, too, at that stage, the evidence in the ravine must have seemed purely incidental to him, too. So the two officers took photographs, packed some things in the back seat of their police cruiser and left shortly after Sam Shaw gave up trying to question Margaret. All I had to worry about as I went around that afternoon trying to steady my household back into its accustomed groove and to persuade the distrait Sarah and Clara that murder or no murder we would expect to have dinner as usual was the fact that Derek had shown up at Kraiktower— for the first time in years — right after Kathy had come down. That fact was more disturbing to me than the fact that he had been murdered. Maybe the past hadn't buried itself. I began to imagine all sorts of goings-on. * * * MATTISON dropped in on his way home from the hospital with his arm in a cast and self-conscious air about him. He said he had stopped to see if there was anything he could do. I noticed him eyeing Kathy with a hang-dog air. My grand- daughter, Miss Kraik, Mr. Mattison," I said belatedly. "I don't suppose any one thought to introduce you two this sight ot the food made her feet worse, and begged me to take it away. I tried to hold my voice steady. "The police have taken Derek's body to the village undertaker. Do you want to go and see him, Margaret?" She began to whimper then like a cjhiki. Her words were hardly intelligible, broken as they were and .-un logethcr. "No—no, Miss Marlhc. I don't want to see him. Oh, my poor little boy ... my poor little boy." I knew then she was thinking ot the mischievous boy with the .laughing Irish eyes to whom we had all lost our hearts, ynd not of the vicious, violent man who had met death in the ravine. The police officer had said Derek was Today's Guest Star Henry Vance, V juice, Binning- uim (Ala.) Age-Herald: "There's vast difference between being cvcl-hcaded and being flat - headed. Johnny Riddle, Birmingham nanagcr, comes under the former category." Whitey Wietelcmann, Boslon Braves shortstop, handled 83 chances flawlessly this season before he made his first error. this year, thirds. Us tonnage up two- One species of Java sometimes attains a 50 feet. Market Report Could Adam Eat the Apple With Stomach Ulcer Pains? The Hiblical story (if Adam eating a raw apple might never havu come to pass had he suffered after-eating pains. Don't ignore your sufferings. Try Udga for relief (it ulcer and stomach pains, indigestion, gas pains, for heartburn, burning sensation, bloat and other conditions caused by excess acid. Get a 25c box of UclKii Tablets from your druggist. First dose must convince or return box to us and get DOUBLE YOUR MONEY HACK. At John 1'. Cox Drug Co., and drug stores everywhere?. afternoon." "I've already had the pleasure of meeting Miss Kraik," Clint Mattison said surprisingly. "But I don't suppose she remembers me." He blushed and looked at Kathy apologetically: "It was at a party in Hollywood, Miss Kraik, 1 st winter. I was out there for awhile; they were adapting one of my stories to the screen." Kathy smiled brilliantly at him. "I'm afraid my memory is rude, Mr. Mattison. I don't remember you. But I arn glud to meet you now." My opinion while Margaret asked me in a if I would lake of Clint Mattison went up several degrees. So . he had had a story screened. * * * A FTER dinner I went up to see Margaret and took her a bowl of soup. She hadn't been out of ner room since I had told her about Derek. I pushed 011 the light and arranged the tray of food temptingly on a table by her bed. "Miss Marine," she remonstrated feebly, "you shouldn't have brought my dinner up. It ain't fitten' you should wait on me." "Never mind about that," I said over the lump in my throat. "Just try and eat a few bites." But she wouldn't. She said the wanted for kidnaping. I wondered if Margaret knew about that. If she didn't I wasn't going to tell her. He had already leaped shame enough on her poor old head. After a litlle quil crying and mullled whisper care of Derek. I told her, yes, that I'd make arrangements for hi.s funeral, and asked her if .she wanted him buried in the village cemetery. Michael is buried there, he wanted to be near Kraiktower. Margaret nodded her head, yes. As I left Margaret's room I almost bumped into Connie. She was coming out of mine, directly across the hall, and when she saw me her face flamed. She made some excuse about looking for a book that she thought had been left in my room when her things were moved. "Did you find it?" I asked. '•No." She looked miserable. Somehow I got tl-e impression that she hadn't been looking for a book at all, and I wondered about that. What had she been searching for with that desperate look on her face? A little chill crept up my spine. (To Be Continued) Service Dept. Lieut. Joe Kilgniw. former Ala- jania halfback, rc'ccivetl his com- nission in the field for "outstanding leadership displayed under fire ii New Guinea." In one Jap raid Kilgruw's aiili-aircrafl platoon accounted fur four X.cros ... Ensign Johnny Hnhorts, Kilgrnw's teammate on the 1QH7 Alabama team, is nlishing in action in the Pacific, lie was a Navy flier. . . Lieut. Johnny Miller, head swimming coach at the North Carolina Navy Pro-Flight School, has figured out that cadets at Chapel Hill received $11G,7.'ir> worth (if free swimming lessons in a little over a year. There were 1,21(5 who could not swim when they reported. . Two WAACS, Sally Quiglcy of Farminglon, Conn., and Edith De- Will of Aberdeen, Wash., reached the quarter finals of the Fort Sheridan, 111., tennis tournament competing against the men. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., June 'J f/I'j— (U. S. Dcpt. Agr.) — Hogs, 900; generally 2!i - 3!) lower than Tuesday's average on good and choice 180-300 Ibs. at 18.75 - 90; top 18.85; under 180 pounds 25-30 lower; good and chocie 140 - 100 Ibs. 12.85-13.40; 100-180 Ibs. 11.8512.05; sows 25 lower at 13.25 - 50; some heavies 13.50. Cattle, 2000; calves !)00; market not established on steers and heif- a few good and choice lighl- woighl steers steady at 15.(50; other classes steady; common and medium cows 11.00 - 12.75; medium and good sausage bulls 12.5013.5; good and choice vealcrs 15.00; medium and good 12.50 and 13.75; nominal range slaughter steers ll.75-lfi.50; slaughter heifers 10.75-16.25; stockcr and feeder stcnrs 11.00-15.05. Sheep 1000; supply mostly trucked stuff; few early deals native spring lambs steady; choice Ifi.00 to small operators; odd lots downward from 15.75 on packer kinds. stock market trudged a downhill path today, although some prominent shares attracted enough support for occasional gains. Easier tendencies were evident from the start, a few motors and steels stiffening at times. Toward the close, most losses were in fractions. Volume shrank with the slip, encouraging bullish forces who saw in the light selling un indication profit cashing on the rcccnl bulge to three-year peaks was less urgent. Transactions for the full scs- ion were about 700,000 shares. Sports Mirror By The Associated Press Today A Year AKO ~- Jimmy Dykes, manager of Chicago White Sox, fined $250 for stalling tactics in second game of clonblchcader at Boston on previous Sunday. Three Years Ago — Law.son Little fired 70 at Cleveland and won National Open Golf Title playoff by three strokes from Gone Sura/.cn. Five Years Ag o— Henry Picard, Hershey, Pa., pro, and Jimmk Mines. New York open champion, tied at one-uncler-par 70'.s for first round lead in U. H. Open Tourney at Denver. RULING IS APPEALED Little Rock, June 9 — (/I 1 ) —The Magnolia Petroleum Company asked the Supreme Court today to set aside workmen's compensation benefits nf $7 a week awarded Mrs. Mike Griycli. of Stamps, in Colum|y-.i circuit court for death of her son, Paul Latham, a truck driver. Latham was killed in an automobile accident near Waldo June U, 11)41. Magnolia sought reversal of the Workmen';; Compensation Commission holding that Latham was an employe gf: the company. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, June, 9 (/I 1 )— Poultry, live; 9 trucks; firm; market unchanged at ceiling. Potatoes, arrivals 40; on track 53; total US shipments 1,017; supplies very light, demand very good and exceeds available supplies; market unsettled and con fused; California long whites 100 Ibs. sack US No. 1 and coinmer cials 4.25; Louisiana bliss triumphs victory grade 4.00-10; Mississipp bliss triumphs victory grade 8.90 Oklahoma bliss triumphs general ly good quality 4.10. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, June 9 — (/!') —- Th GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, June 9 —(/I 1 )— A report hat the dominion shipping board f Canada had prohibited the use jf ships for transporting any grain >xccpt wheat into the United Stales jroughl good demand into the oals ,il today' and all contracts rose to new seasonal highs. The July dc- ivcry sold at a peak since 1928 Strength in oats was reflected .n wheat and rye, alhtough gains were held to moderate proportions. At the close wheat was up 1-8 —3-8, July $1.45 1-8 —$1.45, September $1.45 1-4 — 1-8, corn was unchanged July $1.05; oats were ahead 1-2 — 1 1-4 and rye was up 8-8 — 5-8. Cash wheat: No sales. Corn: No. 2 yellow 1.07; sample grade yellow 1. Oats: No sales..... Barley: Malting 07 - 1.07 nom; feed 90-98 nom. jest Friends were amazed NEW YORK COTTON New York, June !)—(/Pj—Meager mill demand and favorable weather news depressed cotton futures today. Late values were off 25 to 40 cents a bale. Jly 20.04, Oct. 19.70 and Dec. 19.54. Notice to Potato Growers We are now loading potatoes, located north of the railroad, at the Southern Ice Plant. Paying ceiling prices less cost of sacks and labor loading. Will appreciate handling your potatoes. E, M. McWilliams jerky nerves, loss of appetite, underweight, digestive complaints, weakness! A person, who is operating on only a 70 to 15% healthy blood volume or a stomach digestive capacity of only 50 to CO'/o normal la severely handicapped. So with ample stomach digestive Julcea PLUS rich, rod-blood you should enjoy that sense ol well being which denotes physical fitness . . . mentul alertness 1 < II you are subject to poor digestion or suspect deficient red-blood as the causs of your trouble, yet have no organlo complication or focal Infection, SSS Toulo may be Just what you need aa 16 Is especially designed to promote tha flow of vital digestive Juices In tha stomach and to build-up blood strength When deficient. Build Sturdy Health • so that the Doctors may better serve our Fighting Forces Thousands and thousands of users havs testified to the bciiefUs SSS Tonic ha* brought to them and scientific research, shows that it gets results—that's why so many say "SSS Tonlcbullds sturdy health —makes you feel like yourself again." At drug stores In 10 and 20 oa. slz,es.(DS.S.S.Co. S.S.S.TONIC helps bwM SIVROY HEALTH *!!!<

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