The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on January 30, 1945 · Page 6
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The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Tuesday, January 30, 1945
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^ PAGE SIX essBBaBsseameK THE I0LA' REGISTER, TUESDAY EVENING. JANUARY 30,1945. IOLA\ EAN^ + + + The WAR TODAY + + + BY DEWITT MACKENZIE We won't, If wo mo wise, shrug away the Qermaii dcUanco that they "wlU fight before Berlin, In Berlin, around Berlin and behind Berlin," even though ut the .same time Dr. Robert Lev, labor leader, admits that "In all probability what l.s loft of the Gernuin capital may soon pass into Russian hands." Nazidom is cracking, and cracking fast, but there are the makings of a bitter Iflst-dltch stand—perhaps with Munich as the center of resistance. It's true that Red forces are less than a hundred miles from Berlin, and the western Allies are rapidly getting set for major operations, but the general milit.iry .situation still affords the Hitlerites opponunities for strong defense. One Important factor, as pointed out in yesterday's column, is that the Russians must nullify the German striking-power on their north- em and southern flanks as they thrust that long salient Ihrougli prepared enemy defenses towards Berlin. This may give the Nazis a reprieve. However, if we could lift the. roof off Hitler's headquarters and listen to one of the current raucous conferences, we probably should find that it had to do largely with the question of unconditional German surrender. That's bound to be. because surrender is the only reasonable course at this stage, despite the undoubted determination of the Nazi leaders to try to make the army stand and fleht and to keep the civilian population in line. Hitler to Make Anniversary Talk London, Jan. 30. (AP)—The Berlin radio announced tonight it would relay a broadcast by Adolf .Hitler from his headquarters at 10:15 p. m. (4:15 p. m. CWT) tonight. Today is the beginning of the 13th year of Hitler's rule, and Hitler customarily has addressed the German nation on this anniversary. The Berlin announcement was the first indication that the nation would liear from Hitler, for the Nazis hod cancelled all other traditional anniversary fanfare. Hitler's 12th anniversary as chancellor came amid potents of perhaps the greatest defeat in Germany's lilstory. On the Alleys Commercial League Standings;. W. L. Pet. Schlitz Beer 35 22 .614 Elks Club 34 23 .596 American Service 32 25 .561 Hart's Lunch 32 25 .561 Copening Jewelers 29 28 .509 Whitehead Cabins 24 33 .421 Coca-Cola 22 35 .386 Highland Nursery 20 37 .351 Individual high 10, Upton, 245. Individual high 30. Lenski. 662. Team high 10, Schlitz, 965. Team high 30, SchUtz, 2824. Games Tonight. r:00—Lehigh vs. Humboldt; Rummies vs. Eastern Kansas Gas. 9:00—lola Planing Mill vs. Leitz- bach Furniture; Scarboroughs vs. Harrison Bootery. Open bowling on 5 and 6. Remember, "A Penny a MLs,s." In the WORLD of. SPORTS The foremost of the surrender questions would relate to the fact that the Nazi chiefs are going to be pvmished for war guilt—maybe hanged by the neck until dend. Self-presei-vation being the first law of nature, it's a safe bet that this threat of per.sonnl punLsnment is the main stumbling block to siu- render. Hitler and his captains already have sacrificed millions of lives to satisfy Nazi dreams ot conquest, and they'll scarcely hesitate now to sacrifice the German people if il will .save the hides of the leaci- ers. Number4 (Conllnuod From Page One) of Berlin, and said the Soviets had made •"furtht-r ciui;;; to- the north" around encircled Schneidvmuhl. The bulletin said counterattaska In lower Silesia hud broken llu-ough to the Russian-surrounded garrison In Steinau of the Odor's west bank 32 miles northwest of Breslau. Zhukov's northern arm bit deeper despite blinding; snow aft.T loji- pllng Drlp.seii and Woldiiiburg, Oii miles northea.st of Berlin, ami 57 miles from tht- nallic port of Stettin. This cumpiiifrn threatened to cut off northeastpru Germany, as well as pull around on Berlin from the north. Armored colunuis and mobile infantry liitling toward Berlin from due. east carried the mo.st dangerous menace, Gilmore said. The Russians expect a main German stand • at the Oder river iii the PrankfitfT sector, he added, and are pushing ahead eager for a showdown battle. Jayhawkers Aim At First Place Tie Lawrences, Kas., Jan. 30. AP)— Dr. F. C. (Phog) Allen, Kansas university basketball coach, has his team in top shape but says it's going "tp be hard to pick my starting Uneup" for the Jayhawkers' game with Kansas State tonight. "All the men sparkled against IO^STI State Satm-day," he said. By winning tonight, the Jayhawks can go into a first place conference tie with the Oldahoma Sooners who have won foiu: and lost one. K-State is the only. Big' Six team with a win over Oldahoma in conference play. Milne Morrow .. McClanahan Stuteville . Patterson .. Sub total Coca-Cola. 183 217 141 101 144 150 135 139 234 186 837 792 157 105 128 129 179 557 347 422 402 599 Handicap Ill 111 Total 948 903 809 2227 111 333 920 2500 Whitehead Cabins. Peterson .. Cochran .. WHiitehead Barei.s .. Harding Total . .. 150 188 156 197 159 158 135 162 127 .180 160 177 164 147 179 494 514 424 517 490 826 816 797 2439 Copenins Jewelers. Ch.'.mbcr.s 149 138 145 PePK 121 137 158 Crick 126 128 16.3 H. Crick 163 105 122 Ayling , 184 149 202 Sub total .743 717 790 Handicap . 158 .58 58 Total 801 775 848 ' Highland Nurseries. Fox 126 130, 151 Herr 166 155 102 I.-)oolittk' 159 100 180 Ducgan 160 141 156 Billbe 210 168 193 Total .821 760 832 432 416 417 450 535 22.i0 174 2424 413 •iT.i 499 467 571 2413 Gaede .. Hovt .. . Klnser .. Epperson Cason .. Toliil Eliis Clnb. 201 158 160 519 152 145 156 453 167 168 199 534 191 152 186 529 207 200 223 630 .918 823 924 2665 American Service. Mcoro 160 201 203 570 Cr^nor 158 144 224 526 Reulher 123 152 178 453 Schuster 118 135 143 396 Ferguson 155 l'34 190 479 Sub total 720 766 938 2424 Handicap 1113 Total 721 767 939 2427 New Haven, Conn.—Wlien Stan Maslal reported at the Bainbridge, Md., naval training center last week, the station photographers converged on him . . . Someone handed Stan a bat while the shutter-snappers gathered a bunch of recruits around him sta it they were getting some tips on hitting ... One of the kids objected to the way Musial was holding the bat, so Stan handed it over and the "boot" demonstrated the proper method . . . As he returned the bat, the kid explained: "Youll never get a hit if you hold a bat that way." . . . You can figure for yourself how the youngster felt when someone told him he had been instructing a .347 major league hitter. San Francisco, Jan. 30. (AP)— Charley Graham, president of the San Francisco Seals baseball club, believes that the estimated $2,800,000 price tag on the New York Yankees makes it one of the greatest buys In sports history. Just the Yankee Stadium, he figures, Ls worth mafh than half of that. "Yankie Stadium seats 72.000," he muses. "To build it, I would estimate the cost at $20 a seat. That figiu-es $1,440,000 alone." And then there are the franchise, the players, the minor league possessions. ".Add them all up," concludes Graham, "and it amounts to a bargain." Miami. Pla., Jan. 30. (AP)—Basketball is too tame and the game could ije improved by removal of the backboards, says a real old timer. He is Frank J. Basloe. who coached and played with the Herkimer nvnfpiisional Globe Trotters back in 1912. "There's entirelv too much .scor- ine," he said. "The baskets are too easy to make. This condition can be helped by taking down the backboards." No Ban on Cock Fighting in Philippines Stockholm. Jan. 30. (AP)—Swedish authorities said today there was little prospect of any development that would enable Ounder Haeee. star mllcr, and hurdler Haakon Lidman, to travel to the United States to compete in winter meets. The current weather is so bad that there Is little chance they could depart by airplane now even if arrangements were completed. Philadelohia. Jan. 30. (AP)—Ron Northey, slueelng ri^htflelder of the Phillies, became the first major leaeue baseball star to be drafted under the recent ruling on re-examination of 4-F athletes y&sterday when he was inducted into the army. The 25-year-old home run uce had been twice deferred for pliysl- cal defects. /. S. Signal Corps Photo from NEA) "At San Jose, Mindoro Island, fighting: cocks are released by trainers before substantial gaileries of American soldiers and Filipinos. The sport is prohibited in the United States, but practically every town in tb" Philippines .has one or more cock fitting arenas. Special buildings are reserved for dancing on week days and cock-fights on Sundays and holidays. ' tConttuned From Page One) ScbUtz Beer. La.'^atcr 114 176 146 Childress 180 136 161 McClay _ 165 192 173 Upton 214 217 182 Lenski 171 179 219 Total 844 900 881 Hart'.s Lnnch. Average 148 148 148 Oswald 146 170 172 Jenner .158 151 141 Dreher 125 145 182 Hart 232 168 213 Sub total 809 782 856 Handicap 48 48 48 Total 857 830 904 436 477 530 613 569 2625 Numbers (Continued From Page One) Passenger Car Tire Allotments Drop Again Washington, Jan. 30. (AP)—Tires will be even harder to get next month. The Office of Price AdminLstra- tlori annoimced a new drop i;i allotments of passenger car casings, granting only 1,600,000 for February, the lowest release since last October. The allotment compares with 2,000,000 in December and 1,800,000 this month. Blaming the situation on military demands, OPA said cl\'lllans would have to resort more than ever to prompt recapping and tire repairs. Truck and bus tires quotas will be generally imchanged. 444 488 4501 452 613 2447 144 2591 ing when Peter summoned his cabinet. Although actual, apointment of the members of the regency council was not annoimced, Yukoslav circles expected Peter to give formal approval shortly to three men said to have been agreed upon by Tito and Subasic. They were reported to be Alexander Belle, a Serb; Ante Mandie, a Croat; and Dusan Smec, a Slovene. Yanks in India Hold "March of Annas" Calcutta, Jan. 30. (AP)—A Presidents birthday ball for the benefit of "The March of Annas" will be held at a remote signal corps station near here tonight, to aid the infantile paralysis fund, and while it probably wont be the biggest birthday ball celebration, the signal corps men think It will be the farthest from, home and the most unique. The Indian coins, annas, will replace dimes, because the soldiers at the station haven't seen an American dime in months. All proceed"! will be sent to the United States. The gue.sts will include colorfully garbed Indians. Veterans' Affairs Bill Goes to Governor Topeka. Jan. 30. (AP)—A bill creating a state office of veterans' affairs was passed, 112-3. by the Kansas house of representatives today and became the first major legislation sent to Gov. Andrew Schoeppel, who recommended it. Unchanged in the house, the measure sets, up an eight-member veterans' advisory committee and a t 5,000 a year director, all appointed y the governor. They would be authorized to hire a field staff to advise veterans of their right.s and coordinate the activities of other veterans' agencies. . The bill carries no bonus or other financial benefits. Wyoming has 3.800 wool growers, who" prodiice more than 30,000,000 pounds of wool per yea.-. Living Costs Rise A Fraction Higher Washington. Jap. 30. (AP).—Laboi- Secretary Perkln^feported today a rise of three-tenths of 1 per cent in prices of living essentials between mid-November and mid-December. She attributed the increase to seasonal advances in the prices of fresh fruits and vegetables and continued scarcity of low^-priced textiles. Japs Pushing Inland From China Coast Area Chungking, Jan. 30. (AP)—The Japanese were reported, today to V)e deepening their zone of occupation along China's eastern coastal region and to have pushed further inland from the big port of Swatow at the southern end of Formosa Strait. The enemy was strengthening long held seacoast areas in anticipation of possible American landings, the Chinese high command declared, as it aimounced that Japanese forces had driven to within six miles of Fungshun, 45 miles northwest of Swatow. ward Seej-eldt, Lee Edwin Grennell, William •?Moru:oe Sparks, Charles David McAnulty, Jr., Robert Jerome Nold, Orja Millard Hurst, Merle Edwin Mueller, Billy John Weiner, William L*o Frederick, Wilbur Clinton McCoVmick, John Vernon Palmer and Dale LeRoy CollLson, Humboldt. Max AnQold, Virgil Everel Godsey, James Fe.Hx Lee, Wichita. Kennetl^ Bartlett McVey, Warren Merald John.son, Roy Junior Northway, Alden Laverh Dennis, Wayne LeRoyal Vance, Kenneth Charles Bacon, Paul Leonard Dix. Jonathan James Malibeck, Carl Richard Wor- thlngton, ^ Wayne Clair Duggan, Kenneth Eugene Beaman: John William'l|oiik. Cecil Alonzo -Whitlow, Waller Allen Jones.; Donald Kay Ensrninger. Ru.s.sell Roy Zornes. and Gu.st{j4-u.s Ernest Schullian, Moran. Oscar (iarroU Nelson, Arnold Lee Johnson. Elvln Albert Butts .nnd Calvin Cii:;tis Hibbs, Arthur Gord-on Ericson. 'Slsmore. Glenn Euaene Roberts, IVillie Van Smith, Lawrence Raymond Crawford arid Robert Euger^ Lar.son, Jr.. Savonhurs. Donald Reuben Andcr.son. Harvey Lee McFal'land. Wayne Leo. McVey, Robert Ettrl Daylong and Bobby Dean CoHlwell, Broason. John Nejsort Franklin. Arthur Roy Troxel, Donald Lee Beal, Arnold Marlon Wade, and John Rlchai-d CoykendalJ, LaHarpe. Melvin . Orvllle Grasty, Dixon, Mo.; Clarence Ray Catron and Harold Eugene Richards, Lawrence: Henry Leo Wells. CherriTale: Charles ,Junior Lelbold, Neo.sho Falls; CJui^ce Earl Call and Russell Thomas -Lewis. Mildred; .. James Monroe Jatfers, Yates Center; Clifford Clyda Brooks, Warren Dale Nettleton, .Joseph Theron Pitzpat- hick, Robert Himes Fursman. Robert Heru-y^Belvoir, and Carbld Eugene Duntip. Colony; Ivan Eugene Powell, Cai'lyle; Paul Richard Snow, Bethany. ; Oklahoma: William Charles Kistner. Needles. California. Jame^ Teddy Kisner, Chanute. Ask St%te 4-H Club Camp Be Established Topeka,-Jan. 30. (AP)—A Morris county delegation has suggested to Gov. Andrew Schoeppel and members of the legislature that, a state 4-H club camp should be established in Kansas. The group, headed by Morris Dowell of Coimcil Grove, Morris county Republican chairman, recommended no specific site, but said it believed the state .should start development of a permanent camp where Kaivsas boys and girls, could sjjend shoj-t periods of study and recreation..^ Schoeppel said he had received dozens of letters from throughout the state abouti the proposal. Nazis May I*ull Troops From Italy to East Front New York, Jan. 30. (AP)—A German DNB agency dispatch recorded by the FCC today said the Nazi high command is considering withdrawing "certain contingents" of German troops from the Italian front to compensate for eastern front losses. Field Marshal Albert Kesselring has demanded mpbilization of all citizens in northern Italy "from 18 to 60," the dispatch added. Manila^ Trophy Thf; Sattleship: Oregon Commission may, »s reported, be pi-eparing to jsend General MacArthur the American flag that first flev/ over Manila, on Aug. 13, 1898, but they can't send ail - of it. I'hat's because John W. Trimmer, Cleveland, O., Spanish War veteran, has the piece he proudly displays in photo above. Though he values it hig4ly as a souvenir of his service in the Philippines, ho is more than willing to give it to General MacArthur. Approve Promotion Of Elliott Roosevelt Washington, Jan. '30. (AP)—The promotion of Col. ^Elliott Roosevelt to brigadier general was approved unanimously today, by the senate military commit teg. The nomination next goes to the senate" floor, probably Thursday, for a vote on conflj-motion. Chaii'man Thomas (D.-Utah) said the committee- received only two written protests to the nomination, and,that one of 'these was unsigned. Also.approved.at the same session were the appoinj;hients of 77 others nominated to be brigadier generals, three to be lieutenant generals and 22 to Be. major generals. Comhiittee aclJioh came after the post said today that Elliott's sister, Ml-s. Anna Boettiger, had arranged for his dog Blaze to be flown to California in an army cargo plane. SELF SERVICE Oakland, la., Jan. 30. (AP).—Barber Ben Mead, who has the equipment and patrons but not the manpower, has solved his problems by letting his customers do things their own way. Furnishing a choice of razors and other supplies from hot water to lotions. Mead lets his customers shave themselves for 15 cents. He does draw the line, however,' when some persons want to cut their own hair. LUCK Los Angeles, Jan. 30.- (AP)—An auto, swerving to avoid a collision, took out Iwo wails of a, crowded bar, I wrecked an awning, plate glass window and juke box, and crashed into the only unoccupied booth. QUICK Dallas, Tex., Jan. 30. AP)—Frank West, driving a truck loaded with cigarettes, stopped for a traffic light in the downtown section. Before the light changed, 50 cartons were stolen. PIC TONIGHT & Tnesday MICKEY. ROONEY "ANDY HARDY'S BLONDE TROUBLE" —PLUS— "ICE CAPADES REVUE" with ELLEN DREW and RICHARD DENNING Cuirrent Attractions at Fox lola 1?heaters lOLA NOW Thru Wed. Arturo. De Cordova Eontaine Joan I —in— "FRENCHMAN'S CREEK" ((Complete .shows at 7:05, 9:'25) Also "CTOOFY" Color Cartoon UPTOWN ENDS TONITE FRED Mac'MURRAY in '"TAKE A LETTER DARUNG' (£>ho -R -n at 7,:15 and 10:15i V —Plus— "SECRET COIVLMAND" •(Shown aj 8:50 Only) UPTOWN Starti TOMORROW PLUS CO-HIT ' \ : JSne Wyman * Jerome Cowan* Faye Emerson rCRIME BY klGHF Numbers (Continued From Page One) the Roer river from Linnich to east of Monschau. Weather still was the worst Iiandi- cap, slowing the advances even more than the shaken Nazi defenses. More snow fell among the seven foot drifts in 11-degree weather. Visibility was low. Squeeze on Colmar South of Strasbourg. American and French troops crossed the Colmar canal and further encircled that city of 46,000—largest French city still in German hands except the long by-pa.ssed Atlantic ports. Paris newspapers said the Colmar defenses were under attack. The First army kept .scoring gains whh its new system of pre-dawn attacks, catching German rearguards off balance in weather when a.ssault seemed imixj.ssiblb. The Third army got most of a division across the German border under artillery cover and cleared the Nazi village of Welchenhausen. The whitp-clad troops steadily built, up the bridgehead hard against the Siesfried line. Pour in Troops Weweller ana Stupbach on the Belgian side of the Our and about six miles south of St. Vith were cleared. Patton noured more and more troops up to the border; his operation assumed a.spects of a large attack. The Allied line has been brought up to positions from which tlie present limited scope thrusts might explode at any time into a full force onslaught, to take advantage of German preoccupation with the Russians. "U. S. Carrier Pilots All About 40 Years Old" (liy the Assiii-iaipil Press) Citing, a "report from a Philippines base." a Japanese broadcast claimed today that "close Investiec- tion" of personnel manning carrier planes shot down in raids showed that "they were all about 40 years of age." The broadcast, recorded by the Federal Communications Commission, added that most ot them were non-commissioned olficers, indicating aii "acute shortage of fir.st clas.s flight officers." UPTOWN Dimout Starts Thursday DARK On the outside to help conserve electric power! LIGHT On the inside to serve your need for entertainment and help rebuild you for tomorrow's tasks! STARTS TOMORROW lEROME COWAN • FAYE EMERSON CHARlES LANG • ElEANOR PARKER Directed by William Clemens screen Ptoy by Richord Weil and Joel Malone From a Novel by Geoffrey Homes Pins GENE AUTRY in "RIDE STRANGER RIDE" Zhukov's Army Closer To London Than Moscow London, Jan. 30. (AP)—Marshal Gregory K. Zhukov's first White Russian army was approximately 200 miles nearer to London than it was to Moscow today. German reports said the Red army marshal had launched an offensive toward the Oder river and Berlin from Neu Bent- schen just inside the old German-Polish border. Neu Bent- schen Ls about 700 airline miles from London but it is 900 from Moscow. Number 2 (Continued From Page One) the part of the barber but iLsually winds up with a razor and a bald pate. "Drop around ,for a hah ;cut anytime the barbers aren't fighting." McCuen concludes, "and we can guarantee that your best friend won't tell you—he won't even know you." But it was a Belgian professional barber who brought -woe into the life of Pfc. Santo Dangelo, of St. Louis. Mo. Back in Belgium recently on a pass from a chemical mortar battalion fighting in Germany, Dangelo dropped into a barliershop. He speaks neither French nor German and had a hard time getting the barber to understand him. But finally he obtained his haircut. Then he asked for a shampoo and ran into another language roadblock. After the .soldier had gesticulated- grandly as if rubbing hi;, own head the barber called in a female attendant. Both finally nodded and smiled—they were sure they understood. They iLshered Dangelo into an adjoining room where the female attendants took over. The weary soldier dozed off in a chair. Two hours later he crawled out of the barbershop with a haunted look. He didn't get his shamp— But he did have the prettiest new- permanent wave in the army! Bogus Gov't Checks Are Being Circulated Washington, Jan. 30. (AP)—Tlie treasury warned storekeepers and bariks throughout the nation today to be on guard against an "audacious fraud" involving counterfeit government check.". Purporting to be government payments to servicemen discharged for disability, the bogus checks bear no resemblance to genuine treasury checks. They are so ingenious and official-looking, however, the department said, that eight of them have been cashed in Kansas and Oklahoma and forwarded to the treasury. The bogus checks are yellow— genuine treasury checlcs are green— and have "Disabled Veterans' Bureau" — a non-existent agency — printed on them in addition to "United States Treasury Department." 'Phog'Allen Says "I Told You So" r\ Lawrence, Kas., Jan. 30. (AP)— The real blame for the Brooklyn incident, declares Phog Allen, rests with athletic directors, coaches and faculty representatives "who have failed utterly to protect college athletics from the .stigma of professional gambling." The University of Kansas basketball coach, long a militant crusader against big time betting on Intercollegiate games, made his comment after the district attorney's office in Kings county, N. Y., announced yesterday that five members of the Brooklyn cxillege basketball team had signed a statement that they had received $1,000 to throw a scheduled game with Akron in Boston Wednesday night. "Intelligent people have known all along that big time gamblers were getting to college basketball players in the east," Phog declared. "Instead of facing the facts and acting, our national athletic bodies, to save face, have been meeting and denying tliat these conditions exist when every well-informed person knew better." Phog, who last fall insisted tl-iat he knew of two Instances of college players throwing games in Madison Square Garden, again urged that the college presidents of America appoint a czar comparable to thi late Judge K. M. Landis, high commissioner of baseball. Wallace's Friends Look To FDR for Helping Hand Washington, Jan. 30. (API- Henry A. Wallaces political future turned today on the chances of a strong helping hand from Pi'esiden-. Roosevelt to add to new words of high presidential prai.se. Wallaces' nomination may come up in the senate Thursday. And unless Mr. Roosevelt sends some word to his legislative lieutenants in the meantime, even his friends admit Wallace won't be confirmed. The word they want is that the president will move—or approve legislation moving—the Reconstruction Finance Corporation's moneyljags out of the commerce department into the hands ot a separate ad- mini.strator. No Celebration in Reich On Hitler Anniversary London. Jan. 30. (AP)—Amidst portents of perhaps the greatest defeat in Germany's history. Adolf Hitler started today the 13th year of his rule. A Berlin broadcast quoted Labor Minister Dr. Robert Ley as saying the day would be one "of work and fight such as all day.s are now." Heretofore it has been Hltler'.s custom to speak, but London wa.s skeptical. "What can he say?" asked the London News Chronicle. "Words will not satisfy the German people now.' Hitler's whereabouts were not clear. A Moscow radio commentator .said last night he was thought to Ix' on the eastern front. LABORERS WANTED Urgently Needed Now TO HELP BUILD NAVAL ORDNANCE PLANT AT CAMDEN, ARKANSAS - BYi WINSTON, HAGLIN, MISSOURI VALLEY AND SOLLITT (Prim« Contractors) 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 yonr highest skill, do not apply. Men under 21 must have mlnor'a release form signed by parents which can be obtahied at Employment OlBce.

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