PAGE SIX + + + The WAR TODAY + + + •WEEK'S BOWtJNG SCHEDITLE BY DEWITT MACKENZIE With vast satisfaction this column records that German morale Is one of blackest desperation In the face of a disaster which is Inevitable. And no wonder, for we are wlt- npsslng the death throes of a war machine which a little more than five years ago was the most powerful ever created—so overwhBlmlhg in Its strength that it almost: enslaved Europe. We can go evea further and say that this is the £as9^ of a great power—for the penalty wWch Germany must pay for 'her crimes against humanity is to be. stripped of tliat position among nations and reduced to the ranks. The Reich presents a picture of a country in an advanced state of siege—and indeed it Isc-.wlth the Muscovites lunging at the,eastern gateways to Berlin, and tl^e western Allies driving in against the Rhen ish defenses. The presguse^n both sides of the fathcrlandf feittenlfio. Civilians are fleeing"*from Upper SUesia and other border zones before these forces. There's even an exodus from Berlin itself—not surprising In view of the fact that officialdom Is moving away to Munich which has become the "center of resistance." Dislocation of public services and shortages of essentials like food and fuel are causing much suffering In many sections. At long last Hltlerdom is beginning tc pay In kind for all the pain It has in- flirted on other peoples. . German newspapers, as quoted by Swedish correspondents in Berlin, go to the extreme of declaring that "panic is sweeping the nation from ^ast to west." The press adds that the "next eight days" may decide the war. ' No explanation of what Is meant by the "next eight days" is offered, but It strikes me that this is clear enough. It refers to Germany's problem of mustering strength for the last stand. Probably not even the Nazis, know In this hour of conni- slon how much they can produce to meet this crisis. However, while the Nazis can't evade recognition of the fact that their cause is hopeless, they continue feverish preparations for a bloody finish fight. Undoubtedly one factor which enters Into the N.izl "eight day" calculation has to do with whether •he Red armies can keep up the pace of their cyclonic offensive without pausing for a breather. They already have been going since January 12 at a pace which Is one of the marvels of military history, and under normal clrciunstances they would be expected to slow down for a bit. There are several reasons for this expectation. One is that they may have got ahead of their main supplies) In their wild race. Another of course is that they may need a little time to bring up reserves for the final assault. Also Important is the fact that the Russians .still have to protect both flanks of their great battle-line, which extends from the Baltic sea clear down to Hungary. It's true that they virtually have neutralized the big German force in East Prussia, and have gone far towards nullifying the danger from a German counter-thrust in the south. Still, until those German armies have been annihilated they rem&ln a potential menace which cannot be disregarded by the Russian forces advancing In the center. If the Russians do.slacken up and 80 give the Nazis a little respite to man their defense.i it will draw the battle out some. In any event fierce fighting Is still In prospect. Pacific Fleet Headquarters Clbser to Japan Advanced U. S. Pacific Fleet Headquarters, Forward Area, Jan. 29. (AP)—History's greatest sea power, 1 the United States Pacific fleet, was operating today from this new advanced headquarters—several thousand miles closer to Japan than Peart Harbor. Fleet Adm: Chester W. Nlraltz disclosed the move In Issuing the first commimlques from; the "'Forward Area" headquarters yesterday. The cohmiunlques recapitulated the losses Inflicted on the enemy by •niird fleet carrier plane blows against Formosa and the 'Ryuku islands January 20-21. Exact location of the headquarters for Nlmltz, as fleet commander- in-chief and commander Pacific ocean areas, was not disclosed. This, it was explained, was in line with the policy of concealing communication routes from the enemy. The communiques from the new headquarters said the carrier planes sank or damaged more than 125,000 tons of enemy shipping In the For- mosa-RyukyuB raid. They shot down or destroyed 177 planes and damaged 203 on the ground. PIC TONIGHT & Tuesday MICKEY ROONEY PENNT-A-MI8S lola bowlers will contribute to the infantile paralysis fund this week—and those who do the worst bowling will contribute most to the fund. Cliff Latter aonounced the plan today: during all the league games this week, a penny- a-miss will be charged against the bowlers for the benefit of the fund. The plan Is voluntary, of course. But Jars will be provided at each of the two sets of alleys used for league bowling and those who score misses will be expected to drop the requisite number of pennies In the jars. Commercial League—Jan. 29. 7 p. m.—Coca-Cola vs. Whiteheads; Copenlng Jewelers vs. Highland Nursery. 9 p. m.—Elks Club vs. American Service; Schlltz Beer vs. Hart's Lunch. Municipal League—Jan. 30. 7 p. m.—Lehigh vs. Humboldt; Rummies vs. Eastern Kans. Gas. 9 p. m.—lola Planing Mill vs. Leltzbach Furniture; Scarborough vs. Harrison Bootery. Ladies League—Jan. 31. 6:30 p. m.—Arnolds vs. Lehigh: Cyrus Motors vs. Pet Milk. 8:30 p. m.—Slfers vs. Walton: Whiteheads vs. lola Planing Mill. Industrial League—Feb. 1. 7 p. m.—Lehigh vs. Fryer's Groc: Pet Milk vs. City. 9 p. m.—Post Office vs. Register; Sinclair vs. Attorneys. Friday Night Scratch. Open Bowling on 5 and 6. Panthers Win Doubleheader (Special to The ReBisler) LaHarpe, Jan. 29—The LaHarpes 1st and 2nd teams won two league games from Uniontown last Prldaj- night. The Panthers pushed on t(b their ninth successive win. Thie first team game was close througti the first three quarters, with tltc score at the end of the first quaf- ter, Uniontown 12, LaHarpe 11, raid at the half, Uniontown 17, LaHarple 18. Third quarter LaHarpe was leading by two points. In tl^e final period the Panthers showed their power and pulled away to win by the score of 40 to 28. The LaHarpe B team trounced the Uniontown quintet by the score of 23 to 14. The Panther's Cubs got off to an early lead and were ahead all the way. The box score: LaHarpe—40 FG FT F Pts Bartlett 4 0 1 8 Powell 3 0 2 6 Marsh 4 5 1 13 Meyers 4 5 2 13 Ensmingcr 0 0 3 0 Total 15 10 9 40 Uniontown—28 FG FT F Pts Turner 3 0 3 6 Simmons I 1 2 3 Smith 3 0 3 6 Miller 4 1 1 9 Gates 2 0 4 4 Total 13 2 13 28 Ration Roundup For This Week Meats, Fats. Etc.—Book four red stamps Q5 through So good through March 31. Stamps T5 through X5 good through April 28. Stamps Y5, Z5, and A2. through D2 good through June 2. Proces.sed Foods—Book four blue stamps X5 through Z5 and A2 and B2 good through March 31. Stamps C2 through G2 good through April 28. Staftips H2 through M2 will be valid Feb. 1 and good through June Sugar—Stamp 34 good for five pounds through Feb. 28. Stamp 35 will be valid for five pounds Feb. 1 through June 2. Another stamp scheduled to be validated May 1. Sliocs—Book three alrplajie .aamp.s 1, 2 and 3 valid Indefinitely: OPA says no plans to cancel any. Gasoline—14-A coupons good everywhere for four gallons through March 21. B-6. C-5, B-6 and C-6 coupons good everywhere for five gallons. Fuel oil—Last year's period four and five coupons and this year's period one, two and three coupons valid in all areas. In South, period four and five coupons for this year are valid. On Feb. 5. period four coupons become valid in other areas, along with period five coupon." in the midwest. All stamps good throughout current heating year. Japanese is similar to Chinese and one who reads Chinese can read some Japanese. In the WORLl> of SPORT I BY HUGH FDLLERTON Jit New Yoric Jan. 29. (AP)—No one -was elected to baseball's hal of :fame on the latest ballot and ^hat 3ocks as if the machinery had ; ;Upped a cog. . . . When IVank Chance, the "peerless leader," falls 8<ven votes short; when Clark Grifflt i, a great pitcher and manager before he became a club owner, muiters only 108 ballots and when "^ron Man" McOlnnlty and "Home Hun" Baker draw fewer than 50 -vites each, the reason must be ignon nee or forgetfulness. . . . They are n od- em players, but few modem writers ever saw them play. ... So v hat chande have the stars of the 80's and 90's and even before who havsnt yet been honored with places In the Oooperstown museum?... The re's a special committea to vote on them, but certainly nobody's memory of their feats Is getting any fresher. Just a Suggestion Before it's too late, how ablout getting men who saw those real dld- tlmers In action to submit their ideas on who were the outstanding stars of each decade'or five-year period? . . . They could sav whether s^ch men as Tommy Bond and Billy Nash, stars back in baseball's dkrk ages; Mike "King" Kelly and John Clarkson, a great battery In the iJO's and the first players ever sbld for as much as $10,000; Tim Keefe, Big Bill lange, Fred Onenney, Hugh Duffy and others of their times deserve places in the hall beside Alexander Cartwrlght, A. O. 'Spalding, "Old Hoss" Radboiime and a few other early-day players who have been named. . .. Their part of baseball history has been written; with such sage advice, the committee could make a final selection those whose part In the wrltl^ should be kept alive. THE lOLA REGISTER. MONDAJy EVENING, JANUARY 29, 1945 lOLA, KA14SA3 Why Gas Is Scarcer Hundreds of drums of gasoline rolling ujjon Luzon's beaches tell graphically why gasoline is rationed.—(Coast Guard. Photo via NEA Telephoto.) ' Monday Matinee What win happen in pro football continues to be the big puzzle in connection with the sale of t^ie Yankees. . . . The Giants probably would rather have a friend than an enemy in Yankee stadium, but the calendar shows only nine regular- season Sundays, of which the Giants normally would use six. . . . With Luke Appling in the army, the Whl^e Sox used 120 dozen fewer baseballs last season than in 1943. But theyfd rather have Luke fouling them off. No Escape When Frankie Frlsch was on that USO tour, he visited one area where regulations about uniforms wei[e strictly enforced. . . . One morning Frank was prowling around camp in uniform but wearing a non-reguki- tlon cap, ... A soldier spotted it and offered a friendly warning, "Youd better watch it, fella, cr you'll get fined." . . . "Golly," r€ torted Frisch, "do they have lunplres over here, too?" Number 1 (Continued Prom Page One) miles still was "light to moderate,!' Gen. Elsenmower's communique said;. On all sectors, 16 villages were taken. Despite snowdrifts that piled ui as high as seven feet in some places Lt. Gen. (Courtney Hodges' Phsi army doughboyls swept up foui towns five to seven miles northeast of St. Vlth. Clad in snowcapes for camouflage and newly-issued arctic suits, the Americans descended upon the Nazi garrisons as they slept. The doughboys themselves had been surprised that an assault had been ordered in such weather, and startled German prisoners said they didnt dream anyone would attack under the prevailing conditions. . A8k FDR to Take Hand In Wallace Controversy Washington, Jan. 29. (AP)—President Roosevelt may take a direct hand In efforts to salvage a cabinet post for Henry Wallace. Senate sources said Mr. Roosevelt has been asked by supporters of the former vice president either to transfer government lending agencies from the department of commerce by executive order or state publicly that he would approve legislation to accomplish this. Reports circulated, meanwhile, that if dual powers formerly wielded by Jesse Jones are separated, stabilization director Fred Vinson may be the president's choice for loan administrator. "ANDY HARDY'S BLONDE TROUBLE" —PLUS— "ICE CAPADES REVUE" with ELLEN DREW and RICHARD DENNING lOLA Now Showing "FRENCHMAN'S CREEK" —with— JOAN FONTAINE and ARTURO DE CORDOVA UPTOWN Now Showing 2—BIG HITS—2 PAT O'BRIEN and CAROLE LANDIS **THE SECRET COMMAND" * SECOND HIT "TAKE A LETTER DARLING" Number 4 (Continued From Page One) room,work, taking examinations and doing" work for "extra credit." The total number of points will vary for dlffer^t subjects. As the semester progresses a given numlMT of students will all make a high j-ecord and will all have ap- proxluiately the same number of polnts^t the clo.se of the term. The.se are "outstanding" students. The next group is composed of those with satisfactory grades but no "outstanding" marks. By the law of averages it shoBld be the largest. The lowest group is composed of those who are doing "un.satisfactory" work in one or mo^ subjects. Normally it should be com'paratively .smnll. Mr. George said this morning that he and his faculty are puzzled by the la^e number doing poor work. He befleves that abnormal conditions c«iised at least in part by the war are largely to blame. The names of the .student.s on the "outsta?iding" list arc printed below. TSie numlier preceding each group t )f names indicates the number of Subjects in which outstanding work ^as done. Seventh Grade 7—Brtty Remsberg. 6—Jasqueline White. 5—Larry Miller, Hugh Shine and Ethel &troh. 4—Sylvia Ebert, Clayton LeValley. Ledell Mitchell. Claude Percy, John Shanahan. Mary Ann Smith. 3— Marilyn Svan.s. Ada Marie Gregg. -jLeuh Lorancc, Jim Remsberg. ; 2—Jaik Earl. Ricliard Grasty. Joetta r ,athrani, Lorcn Marplc. Paul OmdoHr Joan Taylor, Bobby Tobey, and Roi^ald West. 1—Glen Anderson. Alan Bedford, Barbara' Bush, Menzie Cornell. Ronald Garper. John Goss, Bill Hai-mon, RonaldKinchloe, Milton McClay, Bennie .Middleton, Eunice Morrison, Tommy,^ Munday, Dale Newland, Betty I ^ck. Roger Renner, Robert Sherwo<id. Bobby Strack, Donald Trowbrirfge and Philip Waugh. < Eighth Grade , 7—Martha Copcning, Patricia Rabon, Ma^y Mahoney. 6—01 (4 'ne Steele. 5—NorliiHii Oclpliiiiiin, B;irl)ar;i Coutant, Nancy Lawrence 4—Esther Ashley, Sliirley Ann Brown, Sally Dillman, Shirley Hnlbe. 3—Waiter Cross, Amy Lou Gard, Elsa Goodner, Mary Lineback, Keith Worthlni^on. 2—Charlotte Crawford, Carolyn Duggan, Shirley Flint, Bob Lacy. Jimmy Limes, Cecil Llnd, Eleanor Martin, Dclbcrt Miller. Joan Miller. Robert Morris, Donald Myers, Helen Newmni^; Pntrlciti Smitli, William Taylor, Jack Tobey. Donna Vaughn and FYaijcinc Yclton. 1—LiiRtic Brundagc, Lester Brun- ncr, Gcjald Cline, Donna Blast, Jam«s Edwards, Loyd Erhart, BUly Ewli*, David Hill, Marjorle Hlser, Shirley Holeman, Coleen Kinzle, Marayn Mc(31ay, Gaylord Perkins, CaWin P-earman, Don Porter, Donna Schrhaus, Herb«rt Trout, Elizabeth Wade, Albert Walters, Gene Wheeler, Joan Whitehall, Delbert Wiggins, Nintli Grade 5-iLucille Andferson, Beverly Lewis, Tlllle Mack, Beth Remsberg. 4-^Madelyn Abelson, Roslyn Ma- honefy, <31yde Thompson. 3 -?Suzanne Hoyt, Leona Christenson, Albert Pblkner, Barbara Kennedy, Dorothy WlUiams,. 2-'Joan Bybee, Norbert Catron, Ward Copenlng, Gwendoln Handley, Jean Howland, Lois Ketter, Joe Llm^s, Louise Lynn, Naomi Menzie, Ethel Pearl Miller, Dee Munger, Norriia Scantlln,''Nellie Shanahan, Anlt^ Tweedy, Arnold Winkelman. 1—Blllie Alexander, Mary Lou Beal, Galen Beshore, Russel Booth, Dale-Caler, Mary Elizabeth Cmppy, Margaret Edwards, D. L. Hart, Erma Jo K^on', Frances Holeman, Jean Kile,-Grace Lanferman. Mary Jean LeVadley, Teddy McCulley, Barbara McGte, Geneva Malloy, Betty Mathews, Bernard Myer. Joyce Newman. Davl(t Peck, Max Perez, Edith Renner, Dick Reynolds, Robert Reynolds, Juiiele Small. Dalton Smith, Norman Smitb. J. D. Stafford and Fred Walters. L^arpe Items LAHARPE, Jan. 2ft—Mrs. Pauline Ensmlnger, chairman of the La Harpe Red CJqass chapter made the following appointments: Mrs. Edith Johnson, civilian relief: Mrs. Wll- ma Hoke, home service: Mr. Geo. Rose, disaster; Mrs. Gladys Cory, fhrst aid; Mrs. Minnie Ohlfest, sewing; Mrs. A. A. Peterson, surgical dresstags; Mrs. W. R. Mitchell, knitting and Mrs. Luella Sweaney, Junior Red Cross. The K. C. Star truck arrived in LaHarpe about 6 o'clock Saturday morning and picked up the scrap paper gathered by the grade schools. NEW STORE HOURS In compliance with recent orders from the WPB we are changing our store hours. Beginning February 1 we will open at 8:00 a. m. and close at 1:30 p. m. each day. J. C. MOORE , D.T.HARRIS Misses Doris and Jokey Grieve went to Wichita Saturday morning to visit their sister. Donna. They will return Sunday night. Mrs. Jake Helmberg and son Jackie of lola visited her daughter, Mrs. Rlley Shaughnessy and family over the week-end. Mrs. Alice Richardson and Mrs. Mabel McDonald were in lola Saturday evening on business. Richard Coykendall, son of Mrs. Ruth (3oykendall, south of La Harpe, entered St. John's hospital today for surgery. The LaHarpe Panthers and the second team defeated the Unlon- tovm first and second teams on the home com-t Friday night. The town team was defeated by the Mildred town team. An enthusiastic audience enjoyed the evening. Sgt Wayne S. Harris, who was one of the 29 Kansans who received special commendation from Brig. Gen. H. B. Hansen, Jr., is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Harris. Mr. Stanley Harris Is president of the Farmers Co-operative in La Harpe. Mrs. Wilma Sinclair and sons, Leonard, Merrll and Richard and family, all of Wichita, visited Mrs Sinclair's sister, Mrs. Louis Richardson and Mr. Richardson Saturday night. Mrs. Sinclair and children and Mr. and Mrs. Richardson went td Klncald Sunday to visit their mother, Mrs. Joana Woolery. Mrs. Sinclair and children retiu-ned to Wichita Sunday evening. Number 3 (Continued From Page One) THE ROAD TO BEBLIN (By tbp Aiioeitted I'TMS) 1—Eastern Front: 109 miles (from Pniewy, by official Russian report; Germans have reported Red army 91 miles from Berlin). 2—Western Front: 310 miles (from Llnnlch - Jullch - Duren area). 3—Italian Front: 544 miles (from Reno river). (Continued Fnim Page One) long hours with Churchill and Foreign Secretary Eden during ' the week In a concentrated effort to reachia solid Anglo-American front before sitting down with Stalin. Mlghi- Delay Meethig Hoii'klns' intention of conferring with pe Gaulle as soon as he left London was known here. Well founded speculation was that he might go to Rome and even to Moscow ^before President Roosevelt, Churchill and Stalin meet. Those visits, if undertaken, would delay the big three meeting until around February 15, although there was no concrete evidence that the sD .s.siohs would not convene earlier. Hopkins would b^c able to present fir .st -ijand v,icw .s ot problcm .s affecting Franr-e Hiid Italy, a.s he grncr- Hlly fs exppctcd to attend the big mpetlhg as a close advisor of Mr. Roosevelt. "I. i and rocketed, and 338 enemy airfields were attacked. Praises MacArthor, Filipinos filalsey also paid tribute to General MacArthur's conduct of the Phllipphies campaign, saying: "MacArthut's strategy, pmich, guts and his taking advantage of every weakness—most of which he forced upon them—has been superb. "I should Uke to add this—the loyalty of the Mlplnos toward our cause which has been displayed throughout the PhlUpplnes campaign Is to my mind the greatest repayment and greatest achievement our country's policies have ever known. It has been caused by our treatment of the Filipinos from the time we occupied the Islands until 1942. I do not beUeve any dividend anywhere ever had greater repayment. My hat Is off to the Filipino people." HIGH TIi>IE. TOO Kansas City, Jan. 29. (AP)—A weatherman finally has done away with some of his amateur competition. J. C. Huddle, an alrway.s forc- ca.stcr for the weather bureau, went hunting, took a careful aim—and killed the groundhog. Newspaper advertisements for Ma • rine recruits were published In 1866 DON'T SAY "RECAPS' ' SAY fRSAOWHPS Tire stores COAST TO COAST featuring this display &re helping to solve the cjiticfal rubber shortage virith their GUARANTEED' PERFECT CIRCLE :CA?S WITH THE ^a ^/'C. ^T-READ DESIGN. le'o^ly recap that is pio- cesse4 while the tire casing "Floaty" free from all ex- cessiv^ heats and pressure — rec^p-again and again with 'Confidence at the "SIG1« OF THE BEST" TIRES plND TIRE SERyiCE. O. K. 113 Ea^i Madison JACK lyiNTHROP None of the "horses" in* your car will lie down if you install a new 'Set of CHAMPION Spark Plugs. CHAMPION F; X T HA R A N G K F A H Copentng s Master Service 214 S. WASHINGTON PHONE 484 Welda Bows To Colony (.Special to The Kegisterl The largest crowd of basketball fans in recent years jammed the gymnashmi at Colony Friday night. The Colony B team came back to their stride with such a rush the Welda seconds were completely bowled over. Tinsley was the star of this act with 15 pohits. Hamilton played his best game of the season getting 4 buckets and two charity tosses. The score for this preUminary game was 34 to 14 favoring Colony. In the feature attraction Colony got off to a slow start with the quarter ending 0 to 4 for Welda. The next frame the home team broke the ice for 11 while Welda picked up one basket and three free shots. The third period ended 19 to 18, Colony. In the last period Colony gradually pulled out of danger and started stalling the ball in the last three minutes. In attempting to force the play Welda drew a number of fouLs and four of the team were retired along with two from Colony. The final score was 30-23, favoring Colony. This was the first defeat for Welda In the double round robin conference play. Friday. February 2. Westphalia plays at Colony. The box score: Colony—30 PG FT F Pts. M. Luedke 2 -3 2 7 Martin 2 1 5 5 N. Luedke 4 3 4 11 Short I 2 5 4 Bunnel 1 1 3 3 Wilmoth 0 0 0 0 Hamilton 0 0 0 0 Totals 10 10 19 30 Welda—23 PG FT F Pts. Kellstadt 2 0 3 4 Dixon 0 0 0 0 Ecclefield 0 2 5 2 Ross 0 0 0 0 Watkins 0 0 5 0 Wagner 0 0 0 0 Turner 1 6 5 8 Ecord 0 1 0 1 Koch 2 2 5 6 Wycoff 1 0 0 2 Totals .6 11 23 23 HISTORY, ON THE RUN Spokane, Wash., Jan. 29. (AP)— A fourth grader wasn't satisfied with teacher's answer that the Russians were about lOO miles from Berlin. "That," he protested, "was an hour ago." The arid shore on the PersiHn Oulf at Bahrain has no fresh water, but fresh water springs come out a:t the lx)ttom of the sea. KU Announces Grid Schedule For Next Fall Lawrence, Kas., Jan. 29. (AP)— The University of Kan.sas will play a 10-gamc football schedule next faU. The schedule, approved at a meeting of the K. U. Athletic Board at which the reappointment of Coach Henry Shenk for another season was announced, calls for five Big Six conference games and four non- conference engagements. One date, Oct. 13, remains open but will be filled. Athletic Dhector E. C. Qulg- ley said. Games with Texas Christian Sept. 22 and with Missouri Nov. 24 will be played at Rupperl Stadium in Kansas City. Wichita and Marquette universities are new opponents. The schedule: Sept. 2a—Texas Christian at Kansas City (night). Sept. 28—Denver University at Denver (night). Oct. 6—Iowa State at Lawrence. Oct. 13—Open. Oct. 20—Oklahoma at Norman. Oct. 27—Wichita at Wichita. Nov. 3—Nebraska at Lincoln. Nov. 10—Marquette at Milwaukee. Nov. 17—Kansas State at Lawrence. Nov. 24—Missouri at Kan .sa.s City. Metal alloys were used by the ancient EgJTJtians. Much Colder Weather Due Topeka, Jan. 29 (AP)—Much colder weather twre down on Kansas from the north and west today. Subzero temperatures gripped Montana and the Dakotas this morning^ and Weatherman S. D. Flora said the cold was moving south swiftly. He predicted the chill would spread over the entire state by tomorrow morning, bringing the lowest temperatures In three weeks. Garden City registered an even zero this morning while Dodee City had 12. It was much milder in eastern Kansas where readings ranged from 20 to 25. Light snow fell at Goodland this morning and Flora said snow flurries would accompany the cold wave in western and northern parts of the state. Most of Kansas had light to moderate snow over the weekend and from one to three Inches remained on the ground in the west this morning. CJoffeyville reported two and a half inches of week-end snow and amounts elsewhere ranged from a half inch to an inch. Most of the eastern Kansas snow melted yesterday as temperatures moved up above freezing. Topeka's 37 wa.s the highest reported. Temperatures tomorrow arc expected to get no higher than 20 to 25. The art of weaving asbesto.s was known to the ancients. It was rediscovered in 1720 in the Ural mountain regions . LABORERS WANTED Urgently Needed Now TO HELP BUILD NAVAL ORDNANCE PLANT AT CAMDEN, ARKANSAS - BY WINSTON, HAGLIN, MISSOURI VAIJUEY AND SOLLFTT (Primo .Contractor*) GOOD PAY FREE TRANSPORTATION TO THE JOB Time and half for overtime. Food and lodging available on the job for workers at $1.00 per day. Excellent working conditions ... Help build this plant so vitally needed by our fighting forces. Hiring on the Spot and Free Transportation Furnished at Every UNITED STATES EMPLOYMENT SERVICE OFFICE IN KANSAS If you are now engaged in an essential activity at your highest skill, do not apply. Men nnder 21 must have miiu>r's release form signed by paroits which can be obtained at Em> ployment Office.
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