Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 22, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Tuesday, June 22, 1943
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JtiHe ib, HOPE STAR, HO PI, ARKANSAS Social and P crsona I Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 *. rrt. and 4 p. m. Social Calendar Tuesday, June 22nd A'meetinK of the Euzclean class of the Flrs;t Baptist Sunday School will-be held at (he home of. Mrs. t Byr6n Hefner, istreet, 8 p. m. nil South Elm Mrs. William McGill will com- i pllrrienl Mrs. Hamilton HanoRnn, a recent bride, at luncheon, the Bar: low, 1 o'clock. Wednesday, June 23rd The Board of Education of the First Methodist Church will meet at the church, 7:4!> p. m. A full attendance is urged. Thursday, June 24th A. meeting of the American Le gion- Auxiliary will be held nt the home of Mrs. J. A. Henry with Mrs! E. O. Wingfield, Mrs. Roy ^Thrash and Mrs. C. M. Agee, associate hostesses, 3 o'clock. All members are urged to be present for this, meeting, which will bo attended by the state president. Miss Claudia Key. f fill Out This Form to Get Your New W Book, / theme "fence." A lecture on "Community Missions" was given by Mrs. John Turner. Before adjournment it was announced thnl cottage prayer will bci held nt the home of Mrs. Webb Laseter, Sr., Thursday afternoon at 4 o'clock. The hostesses served delicious refreshments. Seven members were present for the meeting of Circle 5 of the Women's Missionary Society of the First Bnplist Church nt the home of Mrs. Clyde Coffee yesterday afternoon. Mrs. David DeFIr was co-hostess. Mrs. W. R. Hamilton, a guest, presented a helpful devotional. The business session was presided over by Mrs. Henry Haynes. During the social hour the hostesses served a delicious desert course to the members and guesls, Mrs. N. F. Helms and Mrs. W. R. Hamilton. UNIttt) fitAtES OF AMERICA OFFICE OF PRICE ADMINISTRATION AttUCAtlOH FOR HEHEWAL OF •ASK MILIAGC RATION, \ FART A (St« fnihvctfofti on tltiir ilJi) -Clark-Avery Mr. iind Mrs. Ernest E. Avery of Pre'scoll announce the mnrriaRc of their doughlcr, Inez., to Pfc. Grndic Clark, son of Mrs. W. L. Clark of O.an. The marriage was solemn- lized at the home of Ihc Rev. Deward Silvey Sundiiy evening, June 13, with Ihc Rev. W. E. ThOmason of Prcscott, officiating. After a brief wedding trip. Pfc. Clark returned to Camp Grubcr, .Okla. The bride will continue to 'reside in Hope, whore she is employed at the AAA office. Wai Ihi triclowd back covit taken from Iht bade ration book liiutd lot ft* vthicft dctctlbtd on thli application? ti this vihlcU in ui< and operating undtr euatnlly valid llMflM platti? S'fi n AffUcanl M.ijif .itfn fWi Pert A enrf mvif till lit all ipoett In fcocy tW«r on korri parti A anJ B, I CERTIFY that all Mal*nunt« and oniwtri mnde In lhi« application are lru« and correct to lh< btit oLmy knowl«dji and Signature. BOAKD AaiON Coming and Going Mrs. C. A. Haynes, Mrs. Kline Snyder, and C. C. Lewis departed yesterday for New York to attend the full markets. Social Meetings Are Enjoyed By "Baptist Circles Monday Circle No. 3 of Ihe Women's Mis- Jsionary Society of the First Baptist Church met at the homo of Mrs. S. D. Cook yesterday afternoon. The leader, Mrs. W. C. Andres, presided at the business session. A mission study based on the book ."Community Mission Guide" was 'presented by Mrs. Richard Johnson. Dtiring the social hours the hostess served punch and cookies to 10 members and one new mem- beiT Mrs. Loon Davis. Mrs. Ida J. Martindale, Mrs. W. M. Robins, rind Mrs. C. F. Huntlcy i. were hostesses to members of Circle No. 4 at the home of the < former Monday afternoon. Fourteen members and three )visitors answered to roll call with 5 a scripture reading based on the Pvl. Brianl Bundy will arrive loduy from Fort McClellan, Ala., to visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leon Bundy. After a visit with her son, Lt. Col. Harry Lemley, and Mrs. Lcm- ley, Mrs. Harry J. Lemley has returned to her home in Ihe cily. Mr. and Mrs. Horace Urry of DeQuecn spent Monday in Hope. Miss Mineola Owen and Mrs. Thelma Owen of Texarkana and Ralph Owen of the U. S. Coast Guard, stationed at New Orleans, spent the weekend in the cily. Strial Nunbtr ol Ration Book.htutd. luuid By ,-_ Date. PART • imrttD (TATtt or AMDUCA—WTICC or PMCC ADMINISTRATION TIRE INSPECTION RECORD Board ccrllfki below that icrial number) ihown arc Mmt ai lho«t re jittered with it, Board Numbti ———_____ (STATE) By. Dale A book holder, Inspection every 6 montht. • book holder. Inspection every 4 months. C book holder, inspection every 1 months. Mr. nnd Mrs. J. P. Owen and Mrs. Jim Case are in Shreveport today for the Vatler-Owen nuptials. Mrs. Dexter Bailey will return today from Camp Shelby, Miss., where she has been the guest of Sgt. Bailey. This weekend she will depart for her new home in Kansas City. >IICL£ LICCM! Jf) • ICCHSE NO., __ / 2.3 CTATE OF REGISfnA1*tOMi lOtMTtFlCATtON OF VtHICLK. VEHICLE LICENCE NO.t U/) • S/L3 STATE OF REGISTRATION! YEAR MODEL: BODY TYPEl fnfp«ctor will not ttgn vnf/j rtqvfrtd rtpo/r AOI been dun*. AMC OF nCOIBTtREO OWNtfc OMPLEft AObflESSOF REGISTERED OWNERi •-,.•' ~ - ' ' I H/ri'oN BOSK to DC SENT TO: (CHttK OW) U»^Ki;oi»rERrD omrcn (NAMO* MOVI) fa 'ArtticANT (NAMm KLOW) APPUCAfirsNAMEl (ir SAME MOWNWWWTC "*««'•) APPLICAHf'S COMPLETE AOORESSl INSPECTION STATION NUMBcn ' RETURN TOi Nome- No, and Street- Sr City and Slate. Be lure fo infer (n tin l»w»r Mt* hand fcex on far! I fn* mm* ma* cddnii fa whfcft rde new ftarfm B««lr and Tin Imptctlan Rec«rJ vr* f« tt ««ftf.-" 1ST imKCTION BEOUIHEP «CRVIOl: (if NONE. WBITg "NOHg') APPOIMTCO BY WAR PRICE AND RATION »OAHD Hershey Soys Release of Men Would Aid By GEORGE J. KIENZUE Columbus, O., June 22—«t>)—Maj. Gen, Lewis B. Hershey, national selective service director, suggested today the release of eight to 10 million men from the armed services only ns they are needed in business and industry might "help relieve the pressure of possible post-war unemployment." Speaking before the annual governors' conference, Hershey said that mustering out of men at a rale comparable with mobilization, or as they become needed in civilian jobs, would help to ease any strain after the conflict ends. He added that "we will keep under arms more men than we hart April 1, 1940," but he did not elaborate. Hershey said he could not esti- called into service. In reply to mate when fathers would be called into service. In reply to a question from Gov. William H. Wills of Vermont, who said the question was causing "a great deal of disturbance in his slate" because fathers were unable to plan for the future, Hershey .declared the mailer depended on variable factors and added: "I wish I knew what thn call was going to be for September. I suppose General Marshall (George C. Marshall, army chief of staff) would like to know what the Japs are going to do in August." with it, means inflicting serious damage to our Common cause. "To delay a second front in Europe against Fascist Germany menns to protract the war, which means a colossal i n c r e a s e in victims. "On the olher hand, the Organization of a second front in Europe this year would bring about a quick termination of the war and consequently a colossal decrease of victims on the side of the anti- Hiller cdalilion." Peace (Continued From Page One) lence." General Guthner said. General Guthner, assigned to Detroit by Maj. Gen. H. S. Aurand, commanding officer of the Sixth Service Command, disclosed thai more troops were being held in reserve and lhat soldier forces would be amplified today so that they could patrol the public transporla- lion lines. Fighls on street cars had become so extensive that some crew men refused to work. Mayor Edward J. Jeffries ordered all transport employes to return lo the job loday, however. Federal Iroops came lo Ihe city upon Gov. Harry F. Kelly's request as rioting swelled to new peaks late last night with fights and individual both mob battles so INSPECTOR'S SIGNATURCl MILEAGE RATION BOOKS ISSUED SERIAL HUMOEf HEAT Sprinldo your hent rash irritated skin well with Mcxsuna, formerly Mexican 1 lout Powder. Cools burn as i t soothes itching, NEW SAENGER -NO.W- * pobirt TAYLOR * Irian DONIEVY kdu».LAUGHTON Starts Wednesday LADDwHO Communiques Camp Santa Anita, Calif. — The medal of Marksman in rifle shooting has been awarded Pvt. Ralph W. York, formerly of McCaskill, because of his accuracy on the range at the West Coast Ordnance Training Center. Pvl. York, who is the son of T. S. York of McCaskill, was employed in civilian life by Ihe Ozan Lumber Co. Clubs This is the application form that holders of "A" and "D" mileage ration books will fill out and'mail In to receive their new gasoline coupon books. These forms will be available at war price and rationing boards, gasoline stations and through war plant transportalion comrnillees. They are to be mailed in i along with applicant's old tire inspection sheet and back cover of his exhausted ration book. Ration board will return lower half of this form with new book. r,lr.g According to Mary Claude Fletcher, Home Demonslralion Agenl, Counly Council of Home Demonstration clubs will meet with Liberty Hill Home Demonstralion Club, Wednesday, June 23rd, al Liberty Hill School on Lewisville Highway. "Work-a-Day" Program is planned. Special features during the day—Flower arrangement demonstration by Mrs. Clyde Hendrickson of Hope, Book report by Miss Elsie Wisenberger of County Library. Music to be under the direc- lion of Mrs. F. L. Padgill. Every club group is urged lo al- lend. Mrs. Early McWilliams, Council President, will preside. Picnic lunch at the noon hour. Funeral for Mrs. England Wednesday Funeral services for Lucy Rowenn Caldwell England, widow of Virgil M. England, who died Sunday at her home near Shover Springs, are to be held al 5 p. m., Wednesday al Ihe Shover Springs Baptist Church. A native of Clarksville, Texas, Mrs. England had lived in Hempstead county many years. She is survived by eight children, and 19 grandchildren. Active pallbearers: Tom Ruggles, Gordon Beckworth, Erlie McWilliams. Earl Ross, Edgar Downs and Erastus Aaron. Services will be in charge of the Rev. Hollis Purtle. LADD :TRA - - EXTRA ie March of Time IALTO Starts Today jeorge Sanders Young Girl Buys Plane for Russia London. —W)— Klavdia Shum kova, a young Communisl girl on a collective farm in Krasnoyarsk Province, Siberia, saved 121,000 rubles (more than $10,000), and pent it on an airplane for the Red iir Force, according to a dispatch ii Pravda. Plump-cheeked, smiling Klavdia ;ot her picture, in the paper with lie young officer who will pilot the lane—and 2,500 thank you letters rom pilols at the fronl, Battlefield Revival The Rev. W. H. Stingley of Washington will conducl a revival meel- ing al Balllefield Church starling Sunday July 11. The meeting wil go on indefinitely. The public is invited. nvasion Plans (Conlinued From Page One) vide an international incident?" <nox was asked. "Nothing," he replied emphatically. 'Both sides are keeping very carefully away from anything lhal would precipitate an incident. The Russians are busy with the Germans on the west and Japan does not want to lake on Russia." Anolher questioner asked whether the Japanese base of Kiska island in Ihe Norm Pacific now has been effecviely blockaded. Knox replies lhat the Japanese probably could get in with submarines any lime but agreed that a garrison the size of thai a I Kiska could hardly be maintained permanently by submarine - borne supplies alone. He added lhat the garrison would feel the pinch particularly in ammunition. Knox said the nation's aircraft carrier construction program is coming along very satisfactorily, adding lhal by Ihe end of this year the nation will have, hi carriers of all lypes, several times the number of such vessels in the Navy at the end of 1941. At thai lime there were seven carriers in the service. The secretary also declarer here are plenty of planes and com bat pilols to supply the floaling air lelds. . • Knox was asked whelher he would commenl on Axis reporl hat there were American fleet units in the Mediterranean. He said that h knew of no such movement and remarked that the Mediterranean is the responsibility of the British fleet. Tunisia Victory (Continued From Page One) Allies and their confidence in us." Paul V. McNutt, chairman of Ihe War Manpower Commission, said in an address read a tlhe conference lhal "when we are perfectly sure that every last allernalive — as measured by Ihe ste'rn priorities of war — has been exhausted, Ihen, and only then," will fathers be drafted. The exact date for calling fathers cannot be established definitely now because the needs of industry and the military are variable, he asserted. Oil Probers Move on to Missouri El Dorado, June 22 — (/P) — A House Naval Affairs Sub-Commit- ;ee invesligaling conditions in southern oil fields moved to Mississippi today after hearing Arkansas operators complain thai Washington restrictions were hampering production. The Arkansas producers and a spokesman for the Stale Oil and Gas Commission asserted the stale's oil fields could nol make a major conlribulion to Ihe war ef- forl unless given production incentives and alleviation of the manpower shortage. Chairman L. M. Rivers (D-S.C.) of Ihe sub-commlilee indicated his group would recommend a price increase. When wilnesses complained lhal the necessity of obtaining Washington approval on orders for materials, and other federal restriclions were hampering them. Rivers said most of the re- striclions were "made by Ihe major oil companies and Ihe majors lain Ihe federal government." Among the wilnesses heard by Ihe committee were Chairman O.C. Bailey of the State Commission and Independent Producers J. E. Berry of Smackover, C. H. Murphy and R.G. Lawton, both of El Dorado. numerous thai police were virlual- ly helpless. Two negroes met death from police guns in a battle at an apartment hotel where, police said, Negro snipers were firing from upper windows. Gun fire and gas grenades from the police drove out all occupants, including pajama- clad tenants. In thai fight, Patrolman Lawrence Adams was wounded in the groin. Residents in neighboring buildings cowered behind locked and' barricaded doors. apply to their railfoad agent for aid in obtaining gency fuel. Here was the situation coal fields: Pennsylvania — 117,000 soft coal miners and 83,000 anthracite WprK| ery were idle in a complete down. Carnegie-Illinois steel part of its Pittsburgh coke overts were banked already ( afld prpearing to shut down some „_ furnaces. J * West Virginia — All the 13d; bituminous miners on strike. Kentucky — 47,000 miners x>ut, closing 200 mines. Still w6rWrtg v « were .about 4,500 members of the Progressive Miners (AFL) and B,'* 500 non-union coal diggers. ' Illinois — 32,500 of the state's 40,000 miners idle in 270 of the 335 workings, including all 2S,OOf) UMW members in 200 mines of the state's 15,000 progressive miners also walked out in a sym-< pa thy strike. Alabama — All 22,000 idle, public Steel at Birmingham atv nounced a forced 50 per cent duction in coke production Midwest — Indiana's 8,000 Ohio's 21,000 out. South — Joining walkout were"'* all of Arkansas' 4,000, Virginia's 1 23,500, Tennessee's 10,000 '' West — Oklahoma's 66 mines,™ 1 " employing 2,300 down; also idle^ ; were 6,600 in Colorado, 3,300 in Utah; 2,400 in Washington, 4,100; in Wyoming; 1,800 in New Mexi- "V co, 1,300 in Montana, 2,000 in*. Iowa. : Generally, heart disease has a greater percentage of deaths among doctors lhan among laymen. WOMEN WON'T TALK RENE RYERSON MART COPYRIGHT, 1949, NEA SERVICE.'INC., WITHOUT MARGARET in fiet Please, IMurder' Also hard Travis m ruck s t e r s' CAM room. his wife CHAPTER XVIII SHAW stalked from the I saw Will Grady and join him in the hall, After ike midnight fire Roy Anderson & Company Phone 810 Hope, Arkansas INSURANCE We close our place of business every Wednesday afternoon. In case of emergency 'phone 85, They went upstairs together. I sat there for some minutes reassuring myself that whatever Deputy Shaw might suspect he would never succeed in finding out the truth, and at last rather stiffly I got to my feet and started for the hall. Kathy coming from the living room with light quick steps caught up with me on the stairs. She put her arm loosely around my waist and we went up together. The door to Margaret's room was slightly ajar, and suddenly a high-pitched voice broke out inside. "I tell you I won't stay here another night, and you won't either. We're all liable to be murdered in our beds." Kathy gasped as if she had been suddenly doused in ice water, and as for myself my breath oai hard for a moment as if ~ had been running. I saw Edith Grady whispering to Will in the window alcove that morning, drawing away from us as if we had the plague, refusing to eat with us . . . The blond hussy. And we had treated her as a guest! With an angry litlle cry Kathy turned and slammed into her owr room, and with a shrug I turnec toward mine. After all I wasn' too surprised. I had taken the blond woman's measure the firs day I met her. And then I stopped The door of Margaret's room opened widely and Will and th chief deputy came out into th hall. I stared at them coldly Will grew red-faced when he saw me, and stood there twisting hi hat between his hands ill an agony of embarrassment. "We won't be staying here to .jight, Mrs. Kraik. My wife—sh< thinks—that is—we're going home and we're taking Mother with us/ HADN'T been prepared for that. It was Margaret, not Will, vhom Edith Grady had been persuading to leave Kraiktower. Margaret who hadn't spent a nighl 'or 30 years from under my roof. I leaned rather weakly against the door of my room. . "But Margaret—she's ill. She sn't able—" Will blundered on. "We'll be loing in a closed car. The policeman thinks maybe she'd be safer" —he stopped abruptly in complete confusion, and shot an angry ;lance at Shaw beside him. But Shaw was watching me. Will looked back at me, his blue eyes defensive. "You understand, Mrs. Kraik, it ain't any of my doings. I don't want ye thinking that I don't trust you." Even in my bewilderment I felt sorry for him. It was his wife and Shaw who were to blarr.2, and Shaw—I flipped him a glance of pure venom—should have had more sense than to believe Edith Grady's silly vaporings. But the deputy was in charge. I swallowed hard. "I understand, Will." Something stuck in my throat. "You—you will be good to her?" He nodded gravely. The morning after they took Margaret away from my yhpuse I woke about 7 and felt' abominable. My head was splitting and the fact that there was.no Margaret now to bring rne ho milk and crackers and stand ovei me to see that I ate them didn' add to my cheeriness. Thinking of her made my heart ache worse than my head. She hadn't beei up and around the house since Derek's death, but I had known she was there, in her room. Nov that closed door opposite mine wa like a tombstone. Headache or no headache couldn't stand my own thoughts so I got up and dressed and, iyen downstairs. '\ * * * : i~. 'ALTER joined me for break fast, but left as soon as hi had eaten. I went into my study Germany Ripe (Continued From Page One) powerless to replace its losses. "Our Allies are increasingly helping the Soviet people with, material," it said, and declared the " ct . I Y e ' FDR Expected (Continued From Page One) 48 hours unless the nation's 521,000 striking coal miners unexpectedly return to work before then. Their latest walkout, third in seven weeks, has already begun to choke the war-vital steel industry: cok e production wah cut in Alabama and Pennsylvania', some blast furnaces were being prepared to shut down and officials pictured the induslry as close to the bottom of the bin in coal supplies. " Without presidential , intervention, the only hopeful sign in the troubled coal situation was a series of conferences between Interior Secretary Ickes, government operator of the mines, and John L. Lewis, president of the United Mine Workers (UMW). They met yesterday, kept silent about what was discussed,- and gave- out only that the talks were to continue today. Lewis and the UMW policy committee refused to interfere with the walkout which followed a two- week truce between the miners and the operators. The War Labor Board (WLB), which rejected the union's demands for underground travel pay and ordered the 1941 contract continued for two years, was represented as being just as firm in its stand. Unquotable sources said the WLB served notice on Ickes that any understanding he reaches with Lewis must conform to the board's Today in Congress ,'^ By The Associated Press Senate Considers ^District of Columbia! 1 Appropriations bill. * > Byrd committee hears Secretary ' •'of Commerce Jones on Board 'of " Economic Warfare (BEW) funds'. Appropriations subcommittee hears general staff officers on $71,' 510,438,000 army supply bill. Hou s e Considers conference reports on' appropriation bills. Agriculture committee hears report on International Food Conference. and tried to concentrate on my ousehold accounts. Clara couldn't manage all the cleaning in the big uouse; I'd have to get someone o take Margaret's place. And as always happens when one is de- ermined not to Ihink of some- hirig, that turned my thoughts jack to Margaret and I couldn't n - y them away. I kept remembering little things about her as one does when someone has died. Things like the little slack shawl that she wore around ler shoulders winter and summer. '. suppose her blood was thin. Anyway I could remember hav- ng seen her without it only once or twice in all the years I had known her. And she never would discard it for one of the pretty knitted shoulderettes we gave her at Christmas times. I was only too glad when Kathy jrowling restlessly around came nto the study and interrupted my .noughts. She had a book under lier arm, and no makeup on ex- sept a dab of lipstick. Her eyes were too brilliant. She asked about my headache and said, "You poor darling. You miss Margaret, don't you? We'll have to try to make it up to you." She laid the book down on my desk and reached for a cigaret. The phone rang just then and I answered. The call was for Kathy, so I handed the receiver to her. While she listened her lips curled as if she had bitten into an unripe persimmon. "Oh, damn," she said as she. hung up. "A wire from George. He's coming down tomorrow." She flung her hands out as if pushing something away from her. "Kathy," I said bluntly, "Why don't you chuck it?" And I'd have had it out with her then and there but the hall door opened and Connie and Walter barged in. Kathy slid out so quickly she forgot her book. I picked it up later and looked at it. The title was TIME FOR MURDER, and the author's name, Clint Mattison. i?9 P* Soviet alliances with the United Stales and Great Britain "have proved their strength during this year." In its reference to a second front the announcement said: "Absence of a second front in Europe saved Hitlerite Germany from defeat in 1942. As is known, the Hitlerites used this breathing space for a new wide offensive against the Soviet Union in the summer and autumn of last year. "To miss the favorable conditions which have been created now for Ihe opening of a second fronl in Europe in 1943, lo be late Legal Notice COMMISSIONER'S SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, Thai in pursuance of Ihe authority and directions contained in the decretal order of the Chancery Court of Hempslead Counly, made and entered on the 10th day ol June, A. D. 1943, in a certain cause (No. 5869) then pending therein between Minnie Lively Stout, complainant, and Dewey Lively, et al., defendanls, Ihe undersigned, as Commissioner of said Court, wll offer for sale al public vendue lo Ihe highest bidder, at the front door or entrance of the Courthouse ir the County of Hempstead, within the hours prescribed by law foi judicial sales, on Monday, the 12th day of July, A. D. 1943, the follow ing described real estate, to-wit; The Wesl Half of Ihe Easl Half of Seclion 35, Township 11 South, Range 26 West, containing 160 acres, more or less; also, commence at the Southeast corner of the Southeast quarter of the Southwest Quarter of Section 35, Township 11 South, Range 26 West, run 80 yards north lo Ihe poinl of beginning, Ihence North 225 yards, thence West 170 yards to a point, thence back to the point of beginning, containing 4 acres, more or less, in Hemp- slead County, Arkansas. TERMS OF SALE: On a credi of three months, the purchase being required to execute a bon as required by law and Ihe orde and decree of said Court in sai cause, with approved securitj bearing interesl al Ihe rate of si per cenl per annum from date o sale until paid, and a lien bein retained on the premises sold secure the payment of the purchas money. Given under my hand this 141 day of June, A. D. 1943. J. P. BYERS, Commissioner in Chancery. Besides the old contract terms ie board granted the miners an icrease in vacation pay and al- wances for equipment which ould raise their daily pay about i cents. Underground travel pay, le board insisted, contained a hidden" increase that would not e allowable under the hold-the- ne government policy and was mailer for the courts to decide, •hairrnan Willian H. Davis said le miners, on a six-day ..week ould average $49.60. Lewis saio it was a "yellow dog" ontract aad would have nothing o do with it. If usual procedure is followed ie WLB would certify the mine valkout to the president as a ase of non-compliance, asking lim to enforce ils orders. This is .one usually after the lapse of a ew days. Meanwhile, Secretary Ickes is- ;ued an order "freezing" the esli- naled 3,000,000 tons of railroad- >orne sofl coal in Iransit so it ould be diverted where needed riost. None of it may go to con- iitmers having more than 10 days' supply and those with less may from lack of III Then try Lydla Plnkham's TABLETS—one of the best and quickest home ways In simple anemia to belp build up red blood tO GET MORE STRENGTH. A great Wood-Iron tonic I Follow label directions. LydiaPinkham'sTABiifS Choose it for its obviously cool - air - inviting weave. Adore it for the slimness of its jacket and swing of its skirt. Wear and wear, and wear it because of its go-everywhere good styling. Tan - - Brown - - Yellow Navy - - Rose •iope's Finest Department Store :has. A. Haynes Company VI ON MAIN A MAN AT WORK FOR Uncle Sam Your pharmacist has enlisted his skill and experience in an all-out effort to keep Americans strong and well. Do your part to get fit and stay fit. At the first signs of illness, call your physician. Then bring his prescription to Ward & Son to be filled accurately and quickly, well for Victory! WARD & SON Phone 62 The Leading Druggist We've Got It ,S

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