Pensacola News Journal from Pensacola, Florida on May 2, 1942 · 4
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Pensacola News Journal from Pensacola, Florida · 4

Pensacola, Florida
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 2, 1942
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FOUR THE PENSACOLA JOURNAL, SATURDAY, MAY 2, 1942 PHOlSfc 2141 ' -- JOHN H. PERRt, President. j - t I ! ! 1 JOHN a PERRT. JR., Vice President! si i MARION GAINES, fcdltor GEORGE W. ARCHER. BuilntM Manager ' Published every' morning by THE NEWS-JOCRNAL CO, In a. Pensacola, Fhu s i i , ! ! OWNER OF RADIO STATION WCOA ; TO ADVERTISERS: ; - ' hold himself liable tor damage further advertisement. " ! : i i . ; , . SUBSCRIPTION RATESi , Combination . I - - '. - Journal and :i . i BY CARRIERt New Now Onty Journal Only 1 Year . ......I.:. ......... ...... I14.0 8.00 110.00 ! Month. ; ... 4.M S.M S Months ... - f-M ! .. . i 1 Month,... ...... ,1-25 I i.JS . Weekly ... .......'' ,! I ; J i i - : Combination i -i t j " j. i ' MAI Li " '-' "" ;-' X Tear ... t Montho ... ............... Montho ....... i ktonth SUNDAY' bNLTVVwf3.'oo'; Enured at JPootofflco it Pensacola, Night and Day Leased Wire Associated Press i Umbr A adit Bureau ot Circulations . l The Associated Press la oxcluslvely entitled to the use for republication of the diwi credited to it or not otherwise credited In thla pauper and also to the local newa published. t M- i Represented In the General Advertising Field by John H. Perry Associates 110 East 45th BU New York, N. I. i z. SATURDAY. MAY 2, 1943 DAILY BIBLE THOUGHT I Love Your Enemies: For If ye love them which love you. wha j reward have ye? Do not even the publican j the same? j Matt. :. ! Ration Boards to Watch Prices j j TVATIONING BOARDS hi 'the county, which started ; "V out to ration tires and later were given the jobs of rationing automobiles -and now are handling sugar distribution, will be saddled with the additional duties of carrying out the govemmentV 'price ceiling program. j ' j That is the information given out injAtlanta by Oscar R, Strauss, Jr regional OP A administrator for Florida, Georgia, Alabama, the Carolinas, Virginia, Tennessee and ' Mississippi, . ' j ! ' ' 1 .Strauss said that the program woufd bej administered" from the local communities upwards, rather than jfrop Washington downwards. In other words, democratic (home rule will Jbe adhered to as much as possible, j j The men of the rationing boards, who have had to give more" and more of their , time to i their! uncompensated duties, will form the points of contact for the public in respect to any question in the pricej program. These locM boards will become known as local "var price and rationirig boards and, later perhaps just local war board. Descxiping. the plan oi procedure, Strauis said in his first public explanation. " - j . 1 y . ; These boards!, which areright there eft-thi iround dnd j have already plunged Into the problem through the tire and i sugar rationing, mill sift and settle many Questions. j f ! ' in those case where a local board iinds itself unable; to give a eoluUon, it will pass the matter along to the dlsttlct j board still close to home. Here again, the question will -be ; considered from a "home-folks" point of view. If unsolved, j the matter will go on to the state headquarters, and then. ; if need be, to the regional headquarters. Only when every I ether resource has oeea exhausted wiHl the question go to i Washington. , ' -5' v - , I - ! , ul J The whole point is that we are trying to bring about this i a-reat change , in. our lives in the mosti democratic way pos- j ible. We will have fair and uniform observance throughout j-the country by the people themselves and their own boards. The question of price ceilings should not be approached f as"m police problem. There are 23 millions! of people in this j . southern area alone. I They must be protected as consumers, on the one hand, while being educated! compliance on the other. At the most, the enforcement agency would have com- f paratively few officials at its commands Thus, even if; we wanted to consider it something that jmust be enforced, the I Question still couldn't be approached from that direction. This is something the public mufet do for themselves, j gladly, in preventing a ruinous situation for all concerned. irStrausis statement does not gie t(ier plan for hand- ling rent jijcvels, which are to be njojvcdtbck to those jof March l,; I942,i under the; OPA order. Whether local wjar price ana ration poaras wiu clear. In several cities, boards o been set uu to fix fair renal values dr to se&hat rents are set back to those in effect on the dats isigrtt$?dby OPA. .i ' Touching the rental schedules announced for "defense j areas, the administrator declared capful i surveys, covering i Six to eight months, had been, made df every area affected, j : and that the schedules fixed were ,thj best approximations j obtainable in theHnterest of the whole public. . . i Looking into the post-war situation, Strauss forecast i l I dont look for OPA to cease instantly with the war. For . a year to a year and a half afterward it probably will be ; busier than it is now. One of the purposes of this, whole program is to provide a stabilized homen-front situation for the ; boys when they return from-the fighting.! Last time, they 1. came home to a terribly upset situation, jYouH remember ; . how theyhsd to .wear their uniforms? for months after dis-1 charge. Their meager funds didnt fUjintaf the inflated eco- i com ic picture. I- f ' , i ! This is and must be a long-range Program. It is going to ; soive tremendous difficulties now. Anfl it Will insure later; a i more equitable and more stabilized state of affairs. To loose all checks simultaneously with the ' victory would mean to launch us, first, upon a vast inflation,! folowed by an equally vast and most disastrous depression. J i Strauss said that "hardship cases? are! inevitable in any program all-inclusive, and that tjje setup was designed to correct them in jorderly fashion. I V ' l o ' ! -i- Sewer Rentals Revised By 1 85 Cities OrECIAL CHARGES for the us of sewerage systems, under consideration in some wtar-productjon communities as a sourceof ' revenue to meet i demands for in- creased municipal services, already ire made in 185 cities, the Intetaiitional City Managers Association reported in the 1942 unidpal jYear Book. ' j j I Thehigh perccintage of cities harging sewer rentals lies in the I pities above 100,000 pcuUtion and in those between IcioOO and !25jOOa J ? Among the large cities making! the charges are Buffalo, Cleveland, Columbus, Day ton Toledo, Dallas, Fort Worth, Detroit, Minneapolis, land, Ore Basis for the charge ih metered1 water consumption bdl, pities betweert 10,000 and 25,XX population use' a Wide variety of basifor the charge and frequently employ several bases in combination. rThese may, as in Mat-! toon, 111 include metered water consumption, numberiof! plumbing- fixtures alndj type -of propiriyi ' ' ! More-j-than :three-ifonrthi of tllii lSS cities-77.3 - perj cent have their own sewage treaineiit. plants. Twenty-! four of the cities with out municip; plants are served .by privately operated facilities, while 3 others are served, by facilities of neighboring governmetital i units. - - ; '";,:- -i i " -: .. v- ; -fV;: thai the Amount received (or auesh Journal and r . Newt Now Only Journal Only $11.00 t j; I.S0 r l7i s s.oo S.7S l.oo (.00 3.00 1.S ' tjfonths $1.71; ' MonUto 11.00 .CS .7 Flirlda, aa Second Claaa Matter ,- nanaiei iyus pnase is qi maac real estate men iidc St. x, Seattle and Port- the larger cities usually is the or a percentage of the water INTERPRETING THE WAR NEWS By KIRKE L. SIMPSON 1 Wide World War Analyst Portents of the Hitler Mussolini meeting are clear even if doubt remains a to what was actually said and. .done. In line with every Hitler precedent,; the Salzburg session must be viewed as a! curtain raiser! for the Axis effort to regain the initiative in the European war j tone, primarily in Russia. It means in all likelihood that days at most, perhaps only hours, will elapse before 1 Hitler shows his hand. -1 1-4 . "; '! : 1 This May day week end eonld see the onset of what ever Nazi spokesmen now admit will be an Axis flast supreme effort for vie-. tory." j That was the way Hitler's labor captain, Robert Ley, pot it in May day appeal to German War workers. Hitler's reasons for summoning his Italian vassal to Salzburg for orders Instead of granting him the appearance of equality by staging the conference on ; the Oerman-Italian border would make interesting read ing if known. It is a strilcmg departure from custom, for Hitler, ever since liunich, has sought to preserve the fiction that! Italy was an ally, not mere Nazi puppet. n pace came and went at Salzbnrg, the announced to the world that it had ne reason to doubt that there had been a complete meeting of minds there on Axis strategy. That was a foregone conclusion 1 since there was only one mind Involved-Hitler's. The ! fact that -alzburgh, not historic Brenner Pass or some other German-Italian frontier site, was the inference point distinctly does not tend to sustain rumors of such extreme war disaffection in Italy that ah Italian separate peace move might' be stirring. Had Hitler had any reason to fear thatl he would have jost no chance to window-dress his meeting with Mussolini in some fashion to -bolster U duce's prestige at home, not weaken it. i He might have called the session in Italy instead of Austria. The Axis conferences met with Stalin's May day order to Red armies' to achieve victory this year ringing in their ears. Stajtn proclaimed that the. Russian 'irmies were' stronger today than $-hen the war started, both in trained manpower .and in fighting equipment. It was, he said, Germany ; and her puppet allies, hot Russia which had been bled white in the struggle. He was wholly complacent over the flow of Anglo-American war aid to Russia for all Hitler has been able to do to stop it. TURNING BACK THE JOURNAL FILES TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO May Z, 1919 . Ens.. D. R. Van Kirk of Washington who was killed in a fall of 1,000 feet into" Pensacola bay yesterday was. the .fifth tragedy in aviation ot Pensacola and the sixth connected with the Navy. Others were Annapolis, Lt. Billingley in 1913, and Pensacola, Lt. J. H." Murray', 1913, Lt. M. L. Stoltz, 1915, Lt. James RickweU, 1918, and Lt. R, C. Sau-fley, 1916. Officers elected at the Bicycle club meeting are T. T. Wentworth, president and treasurer; H. E Butler, vice president; Bruce Jackson, recording secretary, and Henry Wentworth, sergeant at arms. Displayed in the show window ot Wilson-Biggs store is a large sepia picture of the late A. V. Clubbs which was executed by Cottrell. the photographer. The picture will be givenjto the Clubbs school shortly. County Superintendent Edwards spent-, last week in Salt Lake City attending the convention of county superintendents and school officials. r -" FIFTEEN YEARS AGO May Z, 1927. . Y.-Q. Hippie in charge of Redpath Chautauqua arrived in Pensacola yesterday to 1 begin advertising in connection with the event. Large crowds heard Dr. Charles Nabers in two sermons at the First Presbyterian church. John P. Stokes, formerly state senator from Escambia but? now. a resident of Miami has been elected vice president of MeyerKiser bank, one of the largest banks in Miami. -n - -j TEN : YEARS AGO Msy 1932 Practice of furnishing water tree of charge was discontinued by the city of Pensacola, yesterday, aftect-ing more than 100 patrons. Florida has reduced by more thaa half the amount of money being sent out. by the state lor roodstuf fs within the last five years, according to Nathan Mayo, state commissioner of agriculutre. : General E. T. C. Dickinson, first division, U. S. Confederate veterans has appointed Josephine Cottrell as sponsor for the veterans reunion to be held at Richmond, Elizabeth Speed has been appointed her maid of honor and Mrs. R. p. Reese, ma tron of honor. -SCOTCHED EART1T NOW ; More than 800,000 bottles of whisky were thrown away by the defenders of Hong Kong before it was cap tured by the Japanese." ; a refugee In Chungking. China, said tWs was done because of fear of what the Nippon soldiers might do if they drank the whisky. , - ; Sales of passengers automobiles in elotnbia Jumped over i 50 per cent WATCH YOUR WESTERN : l J j.". : ill -iin ;" i -j ., ?' ;' . . i SLOWS I in . 'V. V' THE DAILY WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND BY DREW PEARSON AND ROBERT S. ALLEN (Copyright. 142. by United Features, Inc.) J4PAN IS PREPARING GIGANTIC PROPAGANDA DRIVE IN LATIN AMERICA; RECRUITS AGENTS IN COMMERCIAL FIRMS, SENDS FUNDS FOR BRIBERY; REVOLUTIONARY DISSENSION BUSINESS MEN ARE STIlIt TANGLED UP IN RED TAPE. . - hi : Y T! WASHINGTON- Inside intelligence information is that Japanese propaganda agents are now centied attack against the United States in Latin America, with Argen tine, Brazil, and Chile as focal points. Japan will resort to a number neutral countries away front collaboration with the United States, including theAxls-worn tactics of making overtures and giving assurance that she has no imperialistic alms toward these countries. 0ti the other hand, the Japanese will emphasizo that the United jilates has been greedy ir i her i international trade relations and hj.s lmperiailsic designs on Central and South America. j jln launching this propaganda attack Japan has instructed her agents td do everything possible to solicit the good-will of Spanish and Portuguese representatives in Latin Ametrican cjoun tries, j : In addition to propaganda agents a,nd diplomatic representatives, Jap in has recruited agents ih commercial firms throughout both Europe anji the American J countries to propagandize persons" of Latin culture ahfi Catholic jfaithl In this connection, plans have been made to go eyn so far as to try to exploit His Holiness, The Pope. ! I Already 850,000 has been forwarded to Japanese representatives i in Chile to be used in attempting to bribe government officials. One of the most audacious phases of the Japanese plan is the one thii. calls for s.n attempt to induce a revolution in the United States by cooperation with factional group within the country, and creating dissension among the people -by sniping at the Roosevelt administration. jjVjl REPUBLICAN EXCEPT for a brief, isolationist resolution pledging full support to Roosevelt's, war policies, the Chicago meeting of the Republican National committee was completely har monious. : This was due chiefly to skillful hot only engineered adoption of the Willkie-hating bloc of mid-Western committeemen who were itching for a showdown brawl. . Also, Martin put his foot down firmly bin any talk about 1944 presidential candidates, which was another friction-maker. i j. However, ithere was one minor sllp-up which had Martin in hbt wftt er for a lew moments. j ' ' : i : ;" ! ' i ! According to custom, the chairmen-to-be of various coramit- ises offer the resolutions for creation of the committees. John E. . Jackson, national committeeman! from Louisiana, was slated to head UP the committee on proxies, but When it came time to appoint "The chair recognizes the gentleman Jackson, a prominent New Orleans attorney, rose and stammered: But I don't wish to be recognized, Mr. Chairman. I have noth ing!1 to say." ., During the roar which followed, with this clever! piece of parliamentarism; JThe gentileman from Louisiana be appointed."!. . .1 hear no objections. ; tg LITTLE BUSINESS UNFORTTNATELY It looks as if the little business man now has better chancel for government loans than during the days before no Jel IT e Jones was stripped of sole control, over uttle- business financing. Under the nresident's executive and Navy Were ; given authority to . war work. That is, they were empowered to extend loans, in the form of advance payments, up to 100 per cent of the' needs of the little business men. 1 But neither the Army nor Navy is using this authority. Both are resorting to the same banker practices for which Jones was condemned. '1 : hi- . 'I I ! , Instead of Using their authority to cut redtape and make direct loans, tb is what Happened: in rules that compel little business from commercial banks. For this to 1 3 per cent interest on loans! tjh government. . -! . I I In other i-ords, a subcontractor loan, and if the bank won't grant it. then he has to start all over again and go to the federal reserve board which will take the matter "un-dca)- consideration." So its pretty j much the same old run-around in new trappings.. ! To help direct this banker-ruled system big -shot Chicago banker has ; been brought' to Washington by Sidney (Weinberg, who is assistant to War Production Chief Donald Nelson and who was senior partner of Goldman; Sachs A Co, New York Investment firm. Weinberg's selection is Mark Brown, of the Harris Trust V Savings Bank. ; Working: with him win be Lt. CoL John L. Meechem, former vice j president of the First National Bank of Chicago. i A Dill loriz has been Den din in conn-ess ta cfea.t a snectal littl business loani agency with ample; funds to extend -'such credits. After the president issued his executive order, interest! in i this bill waned, but now it looks as if the little I business loan problem f will never be solved !until congress takes the bit in . its teeth and passes legislation expressly to taket tare of the long neglected Uttle fellow. ! NOTE? Certain Washington masterminds might well not the advice of the London economist: i "In the fullest sense, the role of finance of war is to insure that nothing is t an. ! si I J. P. M, jEW YORK CITY. Lt. Gen." Ben Lear was born In Hamilton. Ontario,! Canada!; and Walter Kreuger was born in Flatow, Germany. You are right that, on account of foreign birth, these very able military leaders would have been denied admission to Naval intelligence, if they had applied.... S. B,i FT LAUDERDALE, Fl.. According to Major Alexander : P. de Seversky, i in his new - book. "Victory ThrougJi Air Power," we how have only two types of planes capable of bombing Japan from Alaska. . . ,M. H., NEW YORK Tne meeting of the New York State Economic Council at which Fritz Kuhn and other Bundists were present swas a lncheon affair held at the Biltmore j hotel and not in! I Madison Square Garden. The Bundists were not Invited by the NYSEC but came as the guests of! some unidentified person. However, use uncosu were not removed zxom FRONT! ADOLF! TOKYO WILL TRY TO WHIP UP HERE, TOO; LOANS FOR SMALL - . - marshalling their forces for a con- of typical Axis methods to sway ' HARMONY flare-up against Wendell Willkie's ' I GOP Chairman Joe Martin, who Willkie proposal, but placated a Martin forgot to notify him. this coavnittee, Martin declared : from Louisiana, Mr. Jackson." . quick-thinking Martin 'recovered moves that a committee on proxies .. .It Is so ordered." order dethroninr Jones the Armv grant loans to subcontractors for Army and Navy nave laid down men to seek the credit they need money they will nay from 1 1-2 guaranteed up to 99 per cent by must go to a bank for a war work ever decided on I financial grounds.. nan ". ! ! ' Ir t tne meeting. By HENRY McLEMORE LOUIS VTLLE, Ky. In defending sports s a necessary part of war endeavor, its friends have ! brought out many worthy points. They ! argue, and. rightly, that games build muscle in our young men; that games lead to the formation of ' biceps so Vital in driving tanks, handling a 400-mile per hour plane, and making j forced marches through ! a jungle, j They also point out that sports are a first class developer of the Will to win, and that the competi tive spirit kindled on the gridiron, diamond, and court is a tremendous help to a man when he starts playing the bigger game of war. ! ALL VERY TRtrE. I'm in complete sympathy with such views, but in making an argument for sports in time of war why do those who want to see its continuation confine their arguments solely to the good that'sports do for the athlete? Why not make as a major point of the defense, the good ifizt games do the spectator? After all, the men who play Lgames constitute a minority when placed alongside the men who watch them. England has long maintained that its! wars were" won on the playing j field of Eton. This country might net be wrong in maintaining j that a good share of the credit for its success in battle be paid .to citizens the hardships suffered by attending ' sports events. Take, the men and women who are heife in Louisville for the Derby, for Axample. I am not absurd enough o compare their sufferings with that of men on the battle-fronts, ; b ut I do say that what they are " going through is good, sound training for any rigors they may fac in the future. A SOLDIER must be able to go without j sleep. Louisville during Derby week offers a sound course in this knack. A man might just as well (try to sleep in the testing room of a trap diiun factory as here. Even the hardiest cats give up their naps as thousands of Der by visitors yowl and howl through out the night. A soldier must be able to get alone without much good. What a training! ground Louisville js for this during Derby week. For two The rush of folks to the eating places Is one. From the time you sit down in a restaurant until the time a waitress appears to take your order, Halley's comet has come and gone, there have been two eclipses of the sun, and the local newspapers, under the heading "Twenty-five Years Ago Todajj ; Include this items Tom Jones, ja Derby visitor, ! started waiting for his order of veal cutlets, string beans, and iced tea." The other reason Is the price. The restaurant owners evidently figure that if they don't get the visitors' money the race track will, and that there is nothing wrong in charging pari-mutuel prices for steaks, desserts, bread, butter, and the like. You cant have your cake here and bet it too. . THERE IS no better way to de velop the fighting instinct in a man than to turn him loose in the Derby day crowd and let hfin try to get to where he wants . to go. Even Hercules would have to use elbows, knees, shoulders and hips to make two yards an hour. The many Derby is just one of the sports events that have harden Americans to the helped rigors of warfare. The Yale bowL the Rose bowl, the Yankee stadium, the poughkeepsie regatta all of these have helped ready" our citizens for any hardship. We have developed stomachs that automatically turn on super-, gastric Juices when a cold hot dog or a stale peanut reaches it. We have developed dispositions that enable us to take an elbow in the eye or a poke in the stomach or a whack : across the shln with a laugh. We have learned to stay up night after night, and i to brag about how terrible we feel- We have made a sport of "taking ii and liking it. I THAT'S A good thingi At least I think so, this Saturday morning MODEST Kdm. I TiX. r "Besidcs, I've 'always wanted a pair of slacks made from those drapes." h i- New, Unit Will Repair Eyeglasses at Front SOUTHBRTDGE. Mass, May 1- (Wide World) Uncle Sam has added something brand new to bis battle equipment unique mobile optical units designed to be -driven within rifle shot of the front lines to repair or replace eye glasses for bespectacled fighters. Number one is a proposed fleet of truck-borne T optical shops-first of its kind and cencerveei especially for United States field armies has rumbled out from the American Optical company where the optical equipment and special top-structure were built. It left for an Army training area where the crew of eight Army optical technicians who will man it will receive special, training prior to duty overseas with a field Army. Described by its commander, Capt. Joseph R. Harrison, as being "as complete as the average optical shop in the heart of New York city," the unit is designed to eare for on-the-spot optical needs of a fighting army of 300,-000 men, and present plans contemplate the building of additional units to be attached to each army overseas. , The Army estimates that 15 per Has 18,000 Tulip; Bulbs, But Has Never Sold One! POPLAR BLUFF, Mo, May 1. VP You'd think a man with 18,-009 tulip bdbs 25 varieties-would get In the business. But not Fred E-archers. He's never sold one and says ho never will. Flowers,, he explained, "are made to look at to enjoy. When you pick them you ruin them." ' Batchers, disabled veteran of the first World war, receives a pension that provides him with tho necessities. Five years ago, at Reno, Ark, groping for something to do, he decided on growing tulipshis favorite flower. " Bar Association ' Expecting Hard HOT SPRINGS. Ark, May 1. OP) Predicting a "long, costty. bitter, bloody struggle," -Walter P, Armstrong of Memphis, president of the American . Bar association, urged Americans tonight to show a Spartan self -discipline. Outlining war efforts of the national association in an address prepared for delivery at the annual convention of the Arkansas Bar association, Armstrong said the organised legal profession would not spare itself In an endeavor, to bring about a harmonious, united, devoted effort, "It (the ABA) believes that this will be a long, costly, bitter, bloody struggle," he said. "It believes that only by Spartan self discipline WCOA RADIO PROGRAM A.M. !00 Early Risers' club. 8:30 -News Summary Clark's. :35 Karly Risers' club (cont.). 6:46 .Bargain Review. 7:W World News Roundup. 7:15 Hillbilly Roundup Pensacola Housef urnishlng. Patrol. 8:00 Breakfast club. S;J0 Jungle J im. 8:45 Breakfast club. :ftO .Morning .DevotionaL :1S The Cadets, Quartet. -:J Front; Page Dran-ia. :45 South American Way. , 10:00i-Lincoln Highway H o e k o h Producta. 10:30 Little Blue Playhouse. U;00 Headlines In the Now : Rhodes-Collins. as I Z stagger out to Churchill Downs, so worn out that I can feel the .white corpuscles chasing the lone red corpuscle left in my system. If I and thousands, of others can make it through this day without rigor mortis setting in, we will have taken a major step toward hardening ; ourselves for whatever may come. MAIDENS V. a FtfMt OA 3 cent of the men in the armed forces wear glasses. ! Captain Harrisen. who was tho U first enlisted man to serve with an optical unit attached to tho AEF in World war i. said tho Army's new conception ef giving , optical service tloee to the front lines represe ted a vast improvement, i ! "in World, war 1, he said, a stationary optical headquarters was set up for the AEF in a suburb of Paris, and optical teams -of two men each were assigned to base hospitals many miles behind the front lines to make up glasses on prescriptions issued, by hospital doctors. "Because of the distance to tho stationary base of optical supplies," he said, "it was oftentimes difficult to fill prescriptions before tho men went back to the lines. : "After the rwa, many thousands of orders remained unfilled, and there were some instances where finished work, dispatched by courier after the men; had left the base hospitals, never .caught up with tho shifting armies. "But with these mobile units, we hope to give 24-hour service in practically all cases without causing the men to leave the immediate scene of action." 1 The thousands of bulbs he col lected In the ensuing years earn from all sections of the nation-led him to lay claim to the title, "world's champion tulip grower." But it seemed a shame, letting the beauty of his expansive gardens wilt away, unnoticed except by a few flower lovers in the small community, j j 1 -, So Bare hero dug up bis bulba last year aad transplanted them to a farm fira miles west of Pop- lar Bluff ! simply because ; ha wanted to be near a larger town where more could Join him in enjoying the fruits of his toil. President i S Struggle which subordinates -the welfare of the individual and the class to the weal of the nation can the people render themselves immune to - war weariness and lo that hope deferred that maketh the'heart sick."; ! 1 '- ' I Armstrong warned against Tab- I ble-rouaing appeals to emotion- alism," sajyint "What ts required ' is not a jsuddrn hurst of anger,! but eooL settled determination. Describing i efforts the ABA'aird its members in state and local groups were undertaking to , aix rnembers of the armed forces, civilian war efforts and national agencies, the national president gave tho lawyers another goal counteracting subversive opinions as well aa subversive attivities. 11:1 Musical Tid-BiU. I 11:15 xOuees-A-Tune Florida .Theatre. . : S 11:10 Farm Fair Livestock Slarket . Review- 11:4S News Brtef. 11:50 Just Kefore Noon. -12:W) Whatcha Know Joe. p. if. - t 1J:S0 BC News Flashes. 12:1S Luncheoii Music. . 12:S6 Something About Everything Gulf :CU j Cof tee. f l.-eo IT. s; Marine Band. i 1:30 Mttlirt ;ln Rhythm. 1 ! J.oo From JVeW Kngland to Too. 2:15 Air Touth of America. , ! 2 0 Careens Capers. - ' i 2:S8 KewS. 1 I . i ! , f t oo I-own Hxlco Way.', i S:J9 Tour Number Please.i 4:00 Doctors at Work. 4:20 RlcardO Time. : . ' 4:45 Rhythm Rendrsvous. 5:0 Bargain Review. 5:15 Sports News and Views. S:30 Between the Lines At kin's. S:4S This Rhythmic Age. I .0 rhin If War. S:J0 News Regal Beer. ' :45 H. V. KaUenborn Pure OIL 7:fl The Oreen Harnett. i-7:Jft A Tre on tho rialns" Opera. 00 National Barn Dance Alka ' JBeltsen. : I ' , 4 oo Treasia-r Star Parade. ' j :S0 stas- Party Variety Show. 0:A News. S . i 10:li BeHn Resume Pensaoola ExhIhlon Co, 19:10 Johnn Mack's San Carlos Ho-- tel orchestra, :, 11:00 New Nummary. 11:05 Sign, ff., ; - New Suits May e Made From Peanut Material ATLANTA; May lv (JPh-Yovr next suit j of clothes, whetfter:lt . has a vest or not, might easily be made of peanat cloth. That's the prediction ef W. B. Jester, president of the National , Peanut council. And, he adds, $ou . you' probably .wont be able to tell . the difference! between it and fina J Scotch wociera, i ! Made frcra the . protein of pea-nuts, the synthetic cloth was In- vented by a j Scotchman Jester said, but recently was patented in the United States. . "It is noti known just when this cloth will be placed on the market," he said, 'but probably fa the near future." i ."- SNAKEBITE FATAL ".. . BRADENTON, May lJPr-Dorothy Louise Key, 8, died here yesterday 12 hours after being bitten by a rattlesnake while walking in a wooded section near her home west of here. The new aircraft . Insurance organized by the German aircraft industry announces that it will "eventually becomes the only European fin to insure aircraft and aircraft plants." ( : ii ;M

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