The Index-Journal from Greenwood, South Carolina on June 22, 1944 · Page 2
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The Index-Journal from Greenwood, South Carolina · Page 2

Greenwood, South Carolina
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 22, 1944
Page 2
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Page Two mMmmmmmmmmmm THE I NDEX-IOURN AU GREENWOOD. S CL tticrsday, ram st, on i ljr njiaqinoton i Ai NIWLY.WlDDfD W 1 1 D I S Georgia earreii. aw Mn. 1Ct KvserV watches the band leader do hit tutT with a Welding lorck a Victory ahlp in a Calnhlp yard la California, L II was a slant to keif the war bead drive. Declares Threatened Revolt Iii;The South Is For Political Recognition . 1V..kliia-l. "" tHHM ;i Hep. Slkes (D-FU) told tbe Houm today that the .. threatened revolt f some Southern Democrats , a-galnst' a fourth; term ' tor, Pf evident Roosevelt Nraf a ""movement for political and economic recog nition: an "the Stirrings of -po litical independence in the South." Referring to slept underway to cast electoral college rotera free to cast their presidential ballots as they see tit, Slkes asserted: t ' "If Texas, Mississippi, Louis iana. South Carolina and the states which join thera are able to con vince this nation that toe South is not necessarily a voiceless, help less appendage of the Democratic party, I shall personally be very proud of Jhem. ; '' "And there may be no better wsy of so convincing the'natlon than the' course presently, advocated In these states for Independ ent and u necessary drastic action in the coming election, x x . .' .'"Let me assure you that statesmanship In the South Is not dead. The movement for political and -economic recognition which yon hire noted Is not a rork of irresponsibility. If there is concern about the stirrings of political Independence In 1 the Booth.: let It l I II ilJ.l U. .. I, I be charged to a quest for assurance that we In the South may continue to enjoy Democratic processes as we know therm"' ? '. : : Germans Set Up, Guillotine For French Patriots FRIENDS SUFFER FROM ARTHRITIS? i . , . - .. Here's good news! . The excruciating psin which accompanies these a'lments can now be relieved surely, and steadily by ' the new medicine ' known as DMC PRESCRIPTION NO. 49. Few human ailments can be ai painful as Arthritis and Rheumatism.; Arthritis pains, it whererer i they- strike -whether It's you neck, ? knees, back,, hips, legs or arms can be s tormenting as thi worst toothache, v You can now get relief from these paint.' Just get a two-weeks' treatment of DMC NO. 49- atlsfactlon guaranteed- For sale b, PATTERSON'S DRCO STORb (Exclusive Dealer In Greenwood). V ' Iran. Spain. June 22 VP) German andtTlchy forces have set up a guillotine In the town ol Dax, approximately 58 miles : north of the French-Spanish border, to execute French pa triots captured In southwest. em France. - advices received "here today sald-U':; -U.,. ; v;,1- ' This information was given by Belgian employes of the German General Headquarters lor Southwestern France at . " Mont-De-Varsan and was con's firmed by French refugees who crossed the frontier and by two .foreign laborers who are work-ting tor the Germans in tbe , Dax region: ; AM these . Informants said many French patriots already had been executed, but the ex4 act. number is not known.. . Georgia Expected To Deiiiand 0eleffates Pledge Regularity Atlanta, June 22. iP !eor gia Democratsarranged today,' to sign, seal and deliver tbe state's 18 presidential electors in behalf of next November's regular Demo cratlc National ticket. Summoned here to naine electors And St delegates to the par ty's7 National Convention in jChl-cagOi the Sute Democratic exec utive committee was expected to go down the line with Gov. Ellis Arnall. an outspoken fourth-term advocate,' In a demand! that each elector sln s personal pledge 'po party regularity. . J,,!; .,. f" . 1 't?i 7 V 4 ii i f ' SuperWy rtlswA Yen lisven'l itrassfedl wi ration book ot simmered ever the servant problem Jurio, your tUy. Yoe've kad iin food "wS pyreKiH or preperiuon. i ;' . $UDfeswh fit you've been satin cool mountsini, enjoyinf yovr favorite iports,' 1 cksttmj witli comjcnisl people, :?v.-i,;,;' : " RcsoV to eo beck anJ facLle m MUl no' war f ll of me enerey onelwell-btinw tbet iperklei m the very air ot Mayview Manor I SrWtuJ ol Blowms Rock, N. C, the coolctt, me bs.tttlJul retort arc In the hyoororrfed chokt for a vacation this year . i Vond every ycarf I for 4to3ed mFormstioa, write or wire M1loe M. Cfispewn, Msnselnf Director 4k- eoK 'r fr i , u u il . .-Ata.. nifflr ,,. iff !f f WnAhington, D. C. June 21. Congrtss Is set to give the Office cf Price Administration a new Irate on life, but to hold tight to the check reins. The wsy has b.en cleared for spt edy action a' tad of adjournment for ths political con- vrnUcns and the Jt:ne 30 OPA fx piratlon dnir The Senate ap;rcved amend--nrnts fcy-and-large acceptable to furm lesders. The House In a two- finy fret-frr-sll session finally sent the bl'l to conference- with one ma lor and a fe minor, agriculture variations frcrn, the 8enste ver- elon. The fcl? change In the House wss i nking of th Broun cotton pric-ns smendment. running mate to he Scnatf 's Bankhead amend-tnt, designed apparenUy. to tavr? of a 'to. In quick, ad-wlnhtraticn-supported mrtye to wMie Ciutlierij Coneressmen. the House adopted a brand new a-mendmrnt M nsp. Stephen Pace, Oer.rgla C"m-;.at. The Pace amendment would require millers snd other procMjson to pay psrltv or sbovo for t!ie'fw farm product, or accept a 10 per crnt cut in OPA prtce ceilings on t)ielr manufactured goods. Sponsors W that it would apply not only to cotton, but to all farm, com modities. The conference committee, if It frllows the exorcised wishes of both houses of Congress, is expect ed to bring out a bill containing most cf the court review, teeth hicked by farm leaders, but op-poeid by Administration spokes men; Action of the house in voting to strike out everthing in the Senate hill following the simple enacting clause was' a technical parliamentary tadget deilgned to expedite the wdrk of the' eonference com mittee In brinslng out a bill rea sonably acceptable to U fsctions. f Both houses are -agreed on an smendment prohibiting subsidies not specifically authorised by Oon-fress, after June 30, 1945. Few here regard this' as a prohibition against subsidies that' can be tnadeJ to stick If the next Congress is as pro-subsidy 'as the present. Effort of- special groups to get their pet Adopted wew'twught to sharp halt after wetermelon producers obtained House ' approval of an amendment to prohibit price celling! on theif conunodity.' .1 . Informed Capitol Hill opinion Is that the conference' committee will bring out ' bill which.1 while net entirely" acceptable tp tte Administration, will get Presidential signature. - ' AoriOTlsafal , 4 r - ,- duction. Iii'tda strry la that ail was net sweetness and light , Ford top executives are reported t ho vr told Nelson that the only -ey t: ey could usrante to meet schedules for the new fiscal year uoglnning Julv would be to be allowed to do the Job their way. This is familiar talk from the Ford of cil famllv. 3o the WPB Chief , U said to have krpt his mouth shut and his ran open. ! The ccmny executives went on ! to explain that they wer; In the -ibit of turning out cars, trucks. and tractors by mass produc Ucn metheds. Of course, this was no news to Neibon, so he waited fcr the climax to this build-up. He was left gasoing by the Informa tion that Ih; Ford company VahfJ to turn out tractors at the rate of WO a day . . . or hot at all. Com- oany officinls cljhn they cant turn them out efficiently at a clower rate. However, catch Li that if permlt-ed to run at th-5 desired pace. Ford would ccmplete his entire year's tractor quota in Tour months. ' Best guess ta that stormy days lie a' ead In the relations between Ford and WPB, Not that Nelson gave any indication of his attitude, but it is a safe HMumptlon that he will be guided by what he believes will be necessary to maintain production of essential war materiala. Cotton SltaaUoN Expledas A group rf Renatora 1s thorough ly aroused over the detericatton of r. ports Marvin Jones bad the boys ajtting arouna rus eonierenM taue. .The Couthern, dairymen Insist they want no special privileges, but merely enforcement oi me mux statute which provides that farm r rices shall be Increased, as pro ducllcn cu-.U increase, Includini increased latr coals after Jan. 1 1941. 'so m to maintain or , Increase production aa the need may be. Spckesmen for the dairymen say that farmers are compelled to put In 94 hours work for ev;ry 40 hours contributed by other workers. They further pclnt out that milk prices In the south have been almost static for about a year while prices of feed, labor and other products have been aplralinc upward. As a result they say, production in the Memphis market is 12 per cent below 1943 and 33 per cent of the tequli-cment of the area have had to be imported frcrn the Middle West. 8uch a situation is Inequi table to C producers and mimical tc the brat intrrests of Southern agriculture. Leve Came Bark .Feet that USDA Secretary Claude Wickard and RCA Chief Harry Slattery are ence more bud dies and allegedly cooking plans fcr REA expansion as a postwar preject Is causing, grim amusement amcng observers of the Washinsron scene. Only two months ago, Wickard was telling the Senate subcommittee In vestl gating REA that Slattery was somewhat less than desirable at electricity's big medicine man. In short the Secretary asserted that Slattery had made a most awful muddle of REA and should be re moved. In rebuttal, Slattery was lnfonri- Ing the same committee, that Wick ard was REA's worst poison. From t'-e external evidence of Wlckard's and Slsttery's renewed friendship, acme have come to. the conclusion that the Senate subcommittee, when it finishes digesting the 3900 the cotton textile situation and1 th P testimony, wfll decide that whole problem is due for .an early and public washing at the hands of a Senate Agriculture '8ubcommu tee. Sen. Allen J. Euender of Louisiana . has introduced a lution calling for an Investigation Jfme ou' tn. . . ...... 1 linn wnlwMw ! well enough should be let alone and so report ypur Reporter has what he considers pretty sound Ihformaticn to the contrary. 'When the cornmlttee its recotnmenda- of the cotton UxtUe industry with two points of questioning upper- tions, probably in September, there will' be tome hot stingers for peo- most: l) OPA celling prices; and . " ' (2) Industry practice of producing t?ft- 8JmT,n" luxury- v rather toan "WbrlC from win almost Clothes " ' ueiJr m rcQouunciHica. inere b A last minute compUcgtlon JJ tam f Ia"'ed created by the f action of the Ooni- J?1" dminUtr.-Hni p-Hnetinn .vut dwm tlon. 1 Finally. It is almost certain t in , . tnal the report will recommend tni. iMt th th. nriii.n thnVireA;De'permanently restrain eminent aimed at . distributing Wfnw' mv 't0 toto p!r BratUlan products on a worldwide "Z f basis. The CPRB cited shortages I ' ' : of cotton textflas as reason for "V"? 'r vf . their action. , TOlcwlng the expose' cy your i Inside story It. that Sen. Blender wasnmgion rwrm neporxer oi tne and ether totton state : ItgUlstors "T" u"? ' .u",.1uuu have " evnloded ' !nM--ih ( rVierf 1 04 irons Argenuzw nao piump- drum cf wrath ovei the situation !he..8t!.t DepItment .rw tU TM,Mn R.r,.tw tlA P " OOTOS. STn HOW IS 10 mifu-'wuhintim hn Rwiw muuon ousnejs 01 gram that lie will immediately amend """ "ur ""u"'c'" hi. 'tni'inn noi,. nex 9 months perhaps as much DEWEY ON NOMINATION I All Coal Mines Rut. f -V, .r. u ' i ' -. . 1 ' iil v: 'V Tl Tiro 'Go' Back To I Owners Today r, Washington, Jane' II. VFh-The Government gave the lest thousand coal mines lerk Jj fhelr ownera today,, with the exception of two In Virginia, end thus virtually quit being a coal mine operator after IS months. Because anthracite and blturol- nous wsge contracts have heeai finally signed and approved by the War Labor Board, and a per iod of labor peace Is apparently' ahead. Interior Secretary tckea liquidated his job of bousing1 the' mines and said he was "tickled to death" to be rid of It. Two soft coal mines, both be longing to the Jewell Ridge Coal Corp.. Taxewell, Va., were held In government possession because tbe company refused to sign the bituminous wage agreement. Gov,. Thomas E. Dewey (right) of New York admits to newspaper men during a press conference at Albany t-t he has been1' In telephone contact with New York Republican leaders In Chicago but declines comment on the leaders' statement that he would accept the Republican pre ldmtial nomination if drafted. (AP Wlrephoio.) Wisecracking: Rangers Come Coatinaed Front Paaw Oaa extending 1500 yards inland, centered on six-Inch guns and including plllboxea, machine gun nests, mortars, snipers tn trees and the farmhouses, and a well-connected system of trenches and tunnels. They would not have to finish the Job alone. They would have reinforcements coming three more of their own companies, an other whole Ranger battalion, a fall regiment ot Infantry. Oleo Bill Loses Grand ; Chances for passage cf the bill to remove the ten cents a pound tax rn colored 1 Oleomargarine grew dimmer as opposition forces lined up their testimony before the Sen ate Agriculture subcommittee, pre sided over by Sen. Ellender cf Lou1 Ulana. After - bearing ; a large murber of Witnesses opposingthe bill (including cotton producers as well as dairymen) the committee closed 1U hearings. At least a mouth will be consum ed in adding reports and other ma terial to the record, and weighing the evidence. Tlien the committtee may ask (cr further testimony or it may begin writing its report to tie full committee: It now looks as If this session of Congress will not be called upon to consider the bill, and that If and when it comes up opposition will' bs too solid to let Jt get by on the Senate floor. , - Among the leaders in the fight to nrevent nassaie of the bill were Glenn WiCope, South Carolina cotton and dairy farmer; P." M. Olover. W. H. Austin, Mississippi cotton grower ahd ' dairy ''. farmer with 4.500 acres of cotton 'ahd grass: B. E. staiiens, ughtmg.Tex an; who operate over Tljm acres and Is head ot the Texas Federa tion of Coops: Charles Holman, Secretary of the .National Coopera tive MUM ' Producers' Federation and Fred BrenCkman," Waslilngton RepresenUtive f the National Orange..'" . T ' ,1 Brenckmsn pomted out to the committee that there Is much dif ference of opinion as to the nu tritive -value of margarine. He said that Canada prohibits : the manufacture, ' tale or Importation of the product and this notwithstanding' the war emergency.. . Stallens said , that he is still of de opinion that science, with all its claims, "has not yet been able to duplicate the ; 'work of Ood.' ' Feed TraeUrs Trebed . ' WPB Donald . Nelson, arriving In Washington after a hurried' plane trip from Detroit where he was In-Testlgatlnr" the 1 farm machinery situation had Utile to say about his findings. Subsequently - something wss learned from Informed sources that throws much light on -the difficulties being met in carrying out the task WPB has set Itself, v- While on this trip Nelson and bis - entourage visited the Ford planU-t 'WHlow Ron and River Rouge with a view to seeing what Could fca done about tractor pro- hla rmnltitinn ta ncuAm InvMiiira tlon. of foreign dealings In cotton TlW .-""Jpo bushels by year textiles by Uirarwninent . i J , , , J , Meanwhile accusation. f!y that ,flnIoa.wof ce.rtato tum a worldwide - cotton cartel 4 has d" here the cotton farmers been.vcreated by the or at least with the consent of y. S.'ftlcials. ; .. ,' $ ..':-?r.-'i"-:V. Blessing was' given to the. Bra-sllian deal by the State Department and other ' federal agencies. eonniv.nce-t f.lJ"' 51 ,n5J by vicv wiviMiica, , iitcae uwnvni 111 slst that the minute the opportun try presents itself the oleo menu factorers mil return to the use of cocoanut oil for their product--snd .t Hi. maim mkv iw w wmot whi wjn Dean the gentleman Ui Bto. HulT. of7J!i!: Both the butter and oleo rente senUUves hsd counted: on the Senate sUboommittee hearing to serve at' a megaphone through which they could ten tlteir stories to the public. The invasion killed their news coverage' just about too per When Sen. Ellender heard of the deal he shattertd the quiet of his nedate private office with a' denunciation of those who seem bent on destroying America's 'post-war cotton trade." Ho said: ' ' . Building up the cotton trade of the ruination of tur chief Southern Industry: " We wouldn't need this foreign cotton goods if WPB, OPA lind' the Stabjllzaljon 'Director would get' together ind force man ufacturers to turn , out more work clothes. Profits on luxury" Items are now so great that this added burden would be no burden at all. the front pages. First of these was his "Southern Dairy Day" . before the committee. Other was his charge thafr ho "understood that colored Jard Vas being served as a substitute for oleo in some of the USDA cafeterias'' until the Internal -, Revenue Bureau put the kibosh on it on the grounds hat it The three government agencies "L. Z.Z started working toward this end. rJv 7 -7 .7 , . . . i ttMSfWMHMtw smf ssviiiiwii m awa j It led one oX.rjr associates to re "Colored lardr Hfcavensl but any positive action seems to have gone glimmering due to . the Inexplicable Inertia of responsible oilman, as a result the Work Ernsts for Ersataf ciowiee snonage is mounting , and Advocates of the St Lawrence if not halted may reach ; catastnx seaway and power project which phic proportions In a short time bis. been under wraps since. Pearl uawy tanners KUe4 Harbor, believe that the check rein A groUp Of Southern dairy fat-in. -will he reelased In th ' near fntiir. er representatives, la Washington After some adroit shadow, boxlns lor a lew oays, took the-opportun!- behind ihe scenes,. Ben. Overton ty to get together and kick tip a lot ((Pern. La., chairman of the Irri of dun on Capitol HUI over What gation and ' Reclamation :subcom- they term the unfair and Illegal mlttee. hat agreed to Open hearings treatment accorded teem by WFA on the UUS that would jmake tlus ana ufA. :.:; .S-::i , , .tremendous V"! 1ob a' . realltv.'. -The ine noys-irom below the Mason- waring wont cornmenoa unJil Dixon line eecnt to have a leeiU, Chfifress 'reemvnex ? In ' Atlaiist. mate squawk, shice they are com- and report to the Senate'ls' not. peuea io seus their milk for ; less looked for until early falL Then: than cost of production, even with -comes, the fight on the floors of uie suostay payment aawrdtae to LContfress. but moves are': under' B. K. Stallens of Houston. Texas, way now to' assure that' there will one ci the protesters. - be planks In both party plpatforms vener members ef the party in- favortna1 the St Lawrence work. elude . I F. Friend of Memphis,- A. I tast ,week President Roosevelt M. Glover of Knoxvllle, Major HUI recommended to the fienate " that of Durham, N. C and Olenn Cope, Cel. Philip Bruton.' who has han-of Cope, S.-C. 4 Bparks Hew after died the farm labor situation for tha group learned that WFA Mar- -WFA. be made i brlgadier general, vln Jones, OPA Chester Bow)es and Te President move has met with Judge Vinson had. refused to sit .approval on an sides, especially a-around a conference table to help, mong .the farm feeders who have aolvo the problems, faccing ,the been in a. key position to observe producers, -r. . , , f Phil's' work. ' This column unre- A blcc Of Southern Senators in- Iscrvediy Doins' In the coneratula- clucUng ODanlel. Overton. Keller, tions b a man Who haa tackled a 8tewart. Maybank, Eastland - and tough Job and carried through In McClelland have "taken up the cud- he best traditions cf the V. 8. geis ior jne oairymen and at last Army EngWeers, ; Hurly Ctiannel Interferes But the surly Channel elements didn't let it work, out that way. The Texas ODened no with it deafening 14-Vnch guns dead on schedule. ' But the landing -craft were swept off their course and landed the Rangers 50 minutes late. The Texas and other shipi lifted their barrage as scheduled for their, landjng. The Germans crept back to the cliff's' edge What they saw brought them bac by the hundreds, for the Invaders had been swept In by adverse wind ana current toward the wron beach, and bad then turned up the Coast toward their rightful desti nation. v "The craft came on n through a cross-fire of machine guns, ri flea, and mortars.. Six went un der, -Sunk or wsmped. Men In other craft were"It. But, the Rangers hit the beach running. .. HonK IMe On IV-arh Some fell mortally wounded on the beach. Others fired their grapnels over the cliff tops and began racing up on their ropo ladders.. " Oermans cut -some of the ropes. The Rangers tumbled down. Nazis at the clif fa-edge ; pjuxhed over hand grenades. A Ranger platoon picked off some of the grenade tossers and some of the snipers A close in destroyer, the CSS Sat terlee, swept the cliff top with Its 40-milllmeter guns. Some of the Rangers met in slant death and hurtled to the beach below.: ; Others fought on. v Ko fitalllng Around' . "What I like about this crazy gang,'' drawled Private Wood row Wilson Talkivgton, ex-farmer of 19, from near Clarksburg, West Virginia, Ignoring his bead, hand, and arm bandages, "Is this: There wasn't any stalling around over there. Naw, slrree no stalling around." He. alonio with bazookaman Sergeant Alban Meccla. 20, Ber gen County. K. J was one of the first Rangers wounded. . When the Rangers had won their foothold,, Lieutenant James R. McCuUers, Columbia, Georgia, said of the enemy : : "They aren't such perfect sol dlera. If they were they would have driven us out that night. We were badly outnumbered: we were in a constructed position and we bad no mortars. . "Itut nobody bad any inten tion ot quitting and that wss Just too much for the Germans." ;r Duke Prof essor To Speak At Chicago nstitute Durham. N. C. June 21 pr. Joieph .W.1. Beard, .associate professor of surgery, of the Duke Vnlrerslty School of Medicine, has been Invited to give the 21st annual Ludvig Ilektoe lecture of the Frank Billings foundation at the Institute of Medicine o(. Chi cago next ilarcb. . " He will speak about the purifi cation and nature of certain of the anlmnl ylruses, ; Defense For Soldier Thought Preparing Insanity Plea Orecnsboro, JS". C., June 22. iff) Witnesses were called to testify to- cify In the trial of Joseph H. Dun- hcen. 20-year-old rx-soldler 'ho Is charged, with the shotgun slaying of his sweetheart at GlbsonvUIt May 8. Indications were that the defense wns preparing a plea of Insanity, according o questioning of the Jury by defense attorneys, The defense aked each Juror whether he would consider evidence dealing with the defendant's sanity. Seal Skin Quota Will Soar With Summer's Hau) From Islands Washington. 'June 23 (PH- Be tween 00.000 and 70.000 Alaska seal I skins will be tiken this summer, from the Prlbllof Islands where the United States government owns the largest seal herd in the world. , Jnterjor Secretary Ickea said to day that last year the record Dum- br of: 117.000 kins were taken to make up for 1942, wlien no ' skins were obtained because of military j operations' near the islands In the Bering feaff Alaska. - xna nerd .now numbers . about 2.750,000 animals. . N. C. Man Listed In War Department's Promotions U. N. C. V-12 Unit Completes First Operation Year Chapel Hill, N. C, June 22 W) The Navy V-1J college training unit at the ' University ot North Carolina will complete Its first yesr of operation and "hold its' first commencement In Memorial Hall here Saturday at o'clock. '."' 1 Approximately 250 of the 1.330 V-12 students here have success fully completed the number if trimesters allotted to them at the University by tbe Navy and will receive certlf icates. .. ' Eight hare completed sufficient terms and courses to receive unt- yerslty diplomas. , - , - - ' Arnall Predicts Wahington. June 22. TT n s YATdi rionarlmanl anninnnaJ today a list of officer promotions I FDR Will Make including these from North Caro- I ttement Captain to Major: Frank Dave- port OUlamOD., 9 2C W. Chapel RD Ashevllle. First Lieutenant to .Captain: Matthew Frederick Bishop, AGD, 4!! Lee DR., Lake Forest. Second Lieutenant to First Lieutenant: Horace Wei born Meredith. AC. Guilford College; Glenn Elmore Ritchie SIO. C. Rich field; William Kills Bellamy AGD. Winter Park Wilmington John Robert Kernolde, 1st Lt., MC, Warner . Lee ' Weils." 1st Lt. MC. both of Durham, and Roland OdielkLlndsay. 1st Lt AUS. High Point, were ordered to active duty, Ouster Of Japs From India Road Expected Within A Few Days Washington. June ti VP) Gov ernor Ellis Arnall of Georgia predicted today that Presidenf Roose velt would make a public state ment shortly after the Republican Convention "taking the peoplo and tbe Democratic party Into bis confidence." concerning his attitude teward a fourth term. ' ' The i Georgia Democrat voiced this comment to reporters as he left the White Houso after an appointment ' with Mr. Roosevelt' which some Pemocrats In Congress bailed as a peace gesture toward Southern 'Democrats,; ' some of whom have been cool toward the fourth term movement" , . WELL. PEOPLE. DIO GRAVES VTnf THEIR TEETH ' ' ' Camp Van Dorn. Mlss.P) A survey to show , what occupations cooks cf the 3flst Inf. were in prior to entering . .military service, re vealed an actor, - a railroad man. and a grave digger, ' ' Southeast Asia Command Head quarters, ' Kandy, Ceylon, June zz (P) Ouster of the , last ; Japanese from tbe Kohlma-Imphal road In Manipur State,: India, is expected within a few days, headquarters More Comfort Wearing reports said today. ; Clearing ot the road was said to bo proceeding much faster than originally expected, partly because tbe Japanese are short of artillery and their ammunition Is proving faultr Recent reports said GO V , . . . . '.! per cent oi . Japanese ,rinery shells are duds. -. . . . FALSE TEETH Here Is a Dleasant way to arwmntM Uioam plate discomfort FABTKHTH. an tmprored ' powder, sprinkled en upper and lower plates holds them firmer -So that ' they fesl more eom-forUble. No : gummy, iraoey. nasty taat er: feelins. It's atfeallaa (imn aeM). Don not sour.' Cbeoka Opiate odor" (dsntur ' breath). It- FAS-TEETH today- at any drug stoiv. mir. SALE Begins Friday I OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF SUMMER STRAWS , ' & FELTS ' ' ' " 'The SMART SHOP'S entire stock of known-qualltyJeautt-fully styled summer Btrsw and felt hats for women; and formerly priced from $3.88 to $ B, goes on , . . f rt sale'Frlday morning for, the one low price of, t , il each -4 --: --. ' --" J THE SMART SHOP Emma IS. Henley ; .-. J Main Street

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