Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas on April 3, 1942 · Page 10
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April 3, 1942

Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas · Page 10

Lubbock, Texas
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Friday, April 3, 1942
Page 10
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PAGE TWENTY—THE MORNING AVALANCHE LUBBOCK MORNING AVAUANCHE •'. -V "Starts The Day on The South Plains" Published every morning except Sundny and Monday ana con- toUdated on Sunday morning only in the Sunday Avalanche- Jcuroat by the Avalanche-Journal Publishing Company Ice 1!11 Texas Avenue. SUBSCRIPTION RATES By mail only: One year 55.95. rix months $3.15. three months 52.00 anc< one month IQt. By carrier only: Per month'75e: Coiublnatloj Avalanche end Journal $1.25 per month,. • CHAS. A. GUY a^SSts PAHKER P. PROUTY~ Editor «ad Publisher "^saesc* 1 * • • • General Manager Chas, W. RatUtt, Managing Editor Jt li not th> Intention to can reflection upon the charactsr of anyone knowingly, aud tt tbrougb error we should, the man- djcroent will appreciate having.our attention called to same end sill gladly correct Any erroneous statement made. An independent Democratic newspaper supporting in Its editorial column* the principles which it Believes to be right and opposing those questions which It believes to b« wrong, regardless of party politics publishing the news fairly and Impartially at all times. MKMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press (s exclusively entitled to the use for publication of all news dispatches credited to It, or not otherwise credited in this paper, and also th» local neves published herein. Entered as Second-Class Mall Matter at the FostoMlce at Lubbock, Texas, according to provisions at the Act of Congress of March 5. 18T9. and under, the ruling of the Postmaster-General. Member of Associated Press Full Leased Wire Service OUR PLEDGE . pledge allegicnce to the flog of the United States of America, and to the Republic -for which it stands; One Notion, indivisible, with •?.?;_>: Liberty and Justice for all. .'••Xj^S liresumplion "' n The Raw" indeed, is the "de^V*| mand" by Sen. Elbert Duncan Thomas ;-^pf Utah' that American planes begin bomb- ;:S3ng Japanese cities. .' Who is he that he should attempt to dictate the strategy of the Far Eastern War? Is it because he once was a professor of literature, or because he once was a major in the inspector general's department of, the Army? Of has he let himself be "yessed" so much by underlings and favor-seekers that he has been persuaded he knows all about everything? Men in high- positions sometimes make that sort of an estimte of themselves. Unquestionably, the American people are looking forward to the time when bombs will fall on Japan cities. They take it for granted that it will happen. Someone .will have to answer if it doesn't happen. They ask and demand it not out of lust for blood and not so much out of longing for revenge for the barbarisms of the Japanese. They take the coldly practical view that people like our enemies are going to lose some of their taste for murdering. wars of conquest, if they are made to experience the horrors they have inflicted on peaceful and unoffending" peoples. But the American people don't want this sort of blow attempted until there can be a reasonable expectation of its success. They, don't want to rush into disaster when a _ little 'additional time for preparation might mean success. The American people won't pretend to know when the time to strike has come. .They 'don't think" any senator will know, regardless how many letters emblematic of literary degrees he can stick after his' name. They want. the signal to come from the high commands of the military forces — from the men who have devoted- their lives to preparations for the sort.- of problems which are presented . ,.^by. the Far Eastern war. £tft Ifc would seem that Senator Thomas mighfc render his nation a better service ''PpS an to try to order the military leaders '•->>-around. Certainly,. he has no right to complain and criticize because of what happens in the Far East unless and until the Senate, of which he is a member, gives a better .accounting of the war duties it is supposed to perform — with specific reference atihe:"moment to war labor legisla- . tion. .-""'•-. |Dear Alben" And "Unify" startlin £ was the statement other day by Senator Earkley" of k i r ' New Deal leader in the Senate, he is opposed to restrictive legislation war labor at this time because it might "disturb our national unity." V What, in heaven's name, could be Barkley's-interpretation of what has been hap- fiening in Washington the past few days and weeks? Does he r see : evidence of national unity in the fact that niillions of citizens have been flooding- .the capital with demands that Congress dp something to remove the brakes that : such things as the 40-hour week, strikes, over-time and double-time have been applying to the war machine? It is his notion "that national unity is achieved when the small minority that is labor is kept satisfied by granting whatever it asks? Doesn't he imagine that the ->i5S" 10 . ns "' wl «> f o»t the bill, without war jobs iW," el P them, are to be considered when vinational unity is sought? Eri 1 ^ % unit H n this nation now— and most of the friction "grows out of resentment among the masses because a * SV L ri Vi Il0n ,"T kers aren ' fc wi'slinslo work . more than 40 hours per week unless their wages, already the highest in history are increased tremendously for the excess time They are demanding for themselves extra money thaf. many—if not most—Americans think should be spent for weapons of war. Ar" T iJ ie f? a \ fact of the business is that Mr. Barkley's attitude does not bespeak a desire to 'preserve.national unity/' as he ...pretends. He : proposes to retain the one - b'iggost cause or/national- disunity with which this nation's war effort is encum- Derea.- |lje ; 0ne Minute Sermon ^ For unto everyone that hath shall be ..srven;-'and he shall have abundance; but jfrom him thai hath not shall be taken away even that whicn he hath.—Matthew 25; 29. * -.' '• •".' , • - > lubbock, Texas, Friday, April 3, 1942 BelieveitOrNot-BY Robert Ripley HEAVEN IN THE OLD DAYS IN THE SOUTH SEA ISLANDS SEA CAPTAINS 6UIDEO THEIR SHIPS BY THE REFLECTION OF THE ISLANDS ON THE CLOUDS IN THE SKY THE PRONUNCIATION OF THE WORD DISPUTABLE is "M RSSD BY W.WINTON, N.S.W. ALL ITEMS w. s. ALYEA • Crystal River.Flonda AGE 84 NEVER HAD A HEADACHE ORTOOTHACHE IN HIS LIFE AND CAN CUT A CORD OF WOOD IN 4 FOOT LEW&THS IN 4 HOURS OF CARTOON e By ELEANOR ATTERBURY .Chapter 26 Wild Ride She gasped - " Tom scarcely glanced at her. The same,"—curtly. But you—I thought you were "You thought I was sleeping off a good drunk under Pavlo's tender care," he finished when she bogged down .under the weight of her amazement. "That was the plan, wasn't it?" She didn't answer, not daring f o .risk telling him too much. I knew you'd gotten your orders he went on dryly. "I knew too, that our friend had loaded my drinks plenty." He laughed, a S 2°J-' mtr - thl ess sound. "Hope the stufi doesn't kill his potted plants I poured enough in to pickle them." This, she realized as she watched sarcasm jerk across his face was- the real. Tom Stafford. For the first time she was actually seeing him with his pretenses down. And the grim strength-of purpose she saw was' not—reassuring! "We'd better get moving, boss " Tom nodded. "What'll we do' with her?"—as if Sharon were inanimate. "Take her along." Knowing it was .futile to protest taken! Half carrying her between them, they raced down the pier m the direction from which she. had come. Into a darkened building, through that to "another door, and down a few steps. The next moment she felt herself being set down onto a boat's deck. A small cruiser, power driven. Tom took the wheel. The engine roared into action and they backed slowly away from the dock, headed out into the bay. Huddled in a heap on the curving, leather-upholstered seat, Sharon tried to corral her thoughts, make some plan for escape. Behind them blazed the flaming warehouse. Dennis and Mr. Goodwin and the others' Were they caught in those flames? Had they given themselves time to get out.' And what desperation had goaded them into destroying that valuable cargo. Surely The wail of sirens, the scream of firetrucks reached them faintly now from across the widening stretch of water. The red lights of ihe fireboat backing out of its harbor on Yerba Buena island. And out of the fog ahead, the aeseeching sound of bell buoys, >f fog horns howling wierdly through the thick white smothering fog. And what had Tom to do with alt this? How had he discovered Mr. Goodwin's plan. How'had he escapad. How had he suceeoed causing all this damage? And in the midst of her frantic pursuit of answers to the;:e fate- tui questions, she came full onto a new realization. She was no longer afraid And, tracing back, she rcal-zed she hadn't been atraid since the moment a burst TJ, aK l e h vf d ^ s t owed her "' w ^ Tom who held her captive 't "L -£ y ' shoyl <ta't she be afraid? - she demanded logically Certainly now that she: knew him positively for her enemy. Hers and Dennis' and Mr. Goodwin's, ferhaps their very liver lay in . h ?" d3 th *s very moment. And yet. the uneasiness she felt now was no kin to the terror she had known m the blackened ware- nouse a few moments ago. Love Watching Tom now, conscious of the clean cut strength of his prolile, tne quiet sureness of his ?u- s ? n the wheel, even the set of his oroad shoulders, she knew why she WES no longer afraid. She was in love with this man. Steadily.the powerful little boat pulled away, from the glowing dock. Now. that the arson was done, Sharon thought suddenly, the guilty ones would make a getaway. Why hadn't she seen that before! Goodwin certainly wouldn't have set fire to that wheat She d been stupid not to see that "Why should he endanger his own and the .lives of the men who worked so hard to help him? Of course.' She straightened now, ap- paled at her own slow-wittedness. Tom and his men had fired chat grain! Her eyes straining through the gathering fog, she tried to see whether the flames were higher now. .Tried desperately to think of some way she could help. Some warning signal—some way to attract attention to this escape. . "They were out in mid-channel now, heading straight up the bay Out of Teach of shore lights, even nearby objects were shrouded in ooscurity. A passing patrol boat loomed close before she had even been aware it was near. Ahead, the bay disappeared behind a white, opaque not be visible, she realized, her hopes sinking. Aware .that her own danger- increased with every moment, Sharon was concerned not so much about that, as about her own inability to warn the others. A boat as powerful as this could travel miles before refueling. Put such distance .between them and their pursuers they, might never be overtaken. If Tom headed out the Gate, into the ocean, she thought, her fears mounting, there would be no wav at all she could Suddenly, Tom. stopped the motor. The boat stopped its headlong "-rush, glided quietly propelled':by momentum, by the wash of water against the sides. In the deep silence, that followed, j.he was moreHhan ever aware of the faanshee-wailings of the foghorns, as thicker: "and more concealing the white blanket settled down over, the water. Now what? She saiy Tom speak to the man beside him but in a voice so loud she couldn't make out anything that he said.. Since they had dumped her onto the wide seat, . shielded from sharp night air-only by partial canopy, they seemed to have forgotten her. Probably, she realized, because she was now in a position to do them no harm. A moment later she saw them checking shells in the gun belts they wore. . "Everything-okay?" Tom stood up. I "Think so, boss." { "The gun on the foreward deck ; loaded?" : "Yep. All set" "Good, I'll take charge of the prisoner if you want to go below and get the radto reports" Tom said quietly. "I'd like to kno-.v just how Closely the bov-^ are coming to catching up with us." •' "You won't be wanting to "end i any message, boss?" t Tom shook his head. ''N'ope I Might be intercepted bv ihe en '' e-my. We'd better take "a chance i we can handle it alone." i Sharon shuddered. If oniv thc-'e' two desperate men couiri 'be intercepted. She glanced buck toward the city. So near and --et~ she shrugged—so impossibly" far Perhapsjf she wntched her chance she might find some wav to -end a message. Alert to this'new angle, she stood up "I think I'l go below, too. Torn " she jied to say as" calmly a<; if ^nf \K7OI* A J*t£* A*Tr».i*r_. _ f t minute. With every shred of control . she had left, she kept her face impassive, her trembling hidden. : 'If you ha : d any notion of pulling a fast one—say, sending a message on that - radio," Tom drawled with uncanny understanding, "just forget it. You can go below, if you like. But we won't have any room for you to make yourself at home in. You-can""get into ona of the bunks arid stay there." The Spy Stalling for time to decide in which place she'd have the best chance to observe what went on, Sharron said, acridly. "You certainly think you know all the answers, don't you?" He nooded, cooly. "Lot of them, I do. Lot of them, I don't, too." ."That sweet modesty." Her tongue curled. "Was this part of your plan, too, to take me prisoner, and then try to frighten me into giving you the information you 'couldn't get any other way?" . "I haven't tried to frighten you," he said, calmly. "And I don't believe you have any information I don't posses already." Such cool audacity. Even how Sharon marvelled at him. . "Really? Then why are you holding me prisoner." Tom shrugged. "You figure that one out. Are you going below or are you staying here? I could hold your hand,"maybe, if you got too lonesome for our mutual friend." Tom, the irrepressible! He'd probably.sit upland make a wise cracK at his. own funeral; "The only time you'll hold my hands now is when-they are in. haad- cuffs." "I don't think we'll find it necessary to handcuff you," he grinned -at the husky seaman who'd stood listening to all this. "What do you think Martens?" "Maybe not, boss, I think you*!! have to gag her though. She talks too much,". Tom nodded: "Hear that? If you are aiming to be a really Grade A spy, Sharon, you'v- got a lot to learn." she echoed. fryi ing "Sure. That's what you've been ymg to do, un'Mt? Masquerad Tom turned, stared at. her 3 long ~ * -•.. *'. RCHUC1«1U- _ a little under-cover work with a lot of sweet party-girl friendliness?" His quiet laugh was infuriating. "Not that you succeeded any too well, though You always forgot your job in having a good time in spite o£ your best intentions. Didn't you Sharon?" ' Sharon felt humiliation, anger, dispair-^every emotion. So he'd known all along. He'd seen through—everything. He was, and she forced back a sob, despicable He'd known she was attracted to him, falling in love with him even —and he's used that deliberately to further his own plans! "Listen!" Tom spoke sharply, turned to the rail, peered out across the black water. "Hear that?" "Yes, boss." "I was right, wasn't I?" Tom ssid. after a minute. ."They're go- i~^ !c try to run her out. 1 ' Puzzled, Sharon strained to hear what they" heard. Drawing closer across the bay from' the direction cf the burning dock, came the faint sound of ?< boat's engine. That, Sharon jumped at the thought, must be. the Ladybird. Goodwin putting out under cover of the excitement, with his precious cargo! And Tom laying in wait for him! To Be Continued Buy A Defense Bond TODAY1 The National Whirligig The News Behind The News WASHINGTON By Ray Tucker A LMOST half the adult population o£ the United **.v States will be dragged into the vortex of war by : -]ate 1943 under tentative arrangements for progressive mobilization of military and industrial manpower of both sexes. All the forces and energies, which propel the American economic system Axis o\ eer ed to tbe sole end of whipping the Approximately four million men and women will be enrolled in the Army and Navy and their auxiliaries by the cJorc of the present year. In the subsequent twelve-months, barring, a sudden crackup of the enemy, another five million will be drawn into one or the other of the fighting units In factories actually engaged in manufacturing weapons there are now employed about seven million people, but th£t figure will have to be stepped up by an additional five million to attain planned production. Other activities directly associated with prosecution of the contlict-^agriculture .mining transportation, shipping, essential services— will require at least fifteen million. " Side Glances—By Galbraith lt n- o£ these cat esoi-ies adds up to 36 rmlhon, and the number does not embrace the defense aggregation. In short, the SCHEME: The House Ways and Mtans committee is giving some long, long thoughts to the 1942 revenue measure, and the bill may not be reported to the floor until late spring or midsummer. " But the minds of the tax makers are fairly well frozen regarding the underlying philosophy of the new rates ana their application. The "little fellow" will get a break if the members stick to their present tentative plan. Whereas Treasury experts advocate a doubling or tripling of individual income payments, the boys who must face reelection next fall lean toward more indirect means of raising new money. They have encountered with proposals for only a 50 per cent boost „ "ft P £"* P ocketb °°ks. As a method of extract- ng the 'additional cash, they favor a general sales levy, including an i mpost on necessities. When Secretary Morgenthau's salesmen warn that such a Program will not prevent inflation, the Doughton group retorts with the suggestion that increased authority to keep.prices in check be given to Administrator Leon Henderson. Sentiment for a compulsory savings system has gamed ground within administration and congressional circles. But- a private canvass convinces Capuol Hill strategists that such a revolutionary motjon could not be carried in either chamber at this time. "We will need another Pearl Harbor before we can round up enough votes for that sort •ilse 6< Sald 3 realistic Hngerer of the political * * * STINGING: As an incubator for prospective .White House candidates, New York gubernatorial politics , _ , _ , . ~, v *.*a. ^u.J-f^i Ji« VWi idl JJUi.lli.UO lias stirred the premature though private interest of bosses in both national parties. Involving such headline bigwigs as Wendell Willkie and Thomas E. Dewey on the GOP side, the situation has all the fascination of Derby Day bookmaking. The former prosecutor, who lost out by a narrow margin to Governor Herbert H. Lehman in 1933, has left no doubt in the minds ot his friends iPru-. 6 Wl11 make anot her attempt next autumn While Willkie refuses to make any commitments now, he has indicated definite hostility to Tom's boom. The 1940 standard-bearer thinks that the young man suffers from a noninterventionist hangover With Willkie eying 1944, insiders suspect nun of fearing that a victory for the one-time district attorney would give,the latter a leg up on the h ?X t ^^i^P 118 - 1 n ° min ' ation - Vfendell recently- hinted that he will demand a "voice" in the party's . Pa 5f ys1 ,^° y ears hence.._He also refuses to discuss, a deal" under which "Governor" Dewey would agree to serve a four-year" terminus; IdEiSptne door open to Willkie in 1544. leavin,, ttie The Democratic setup seems hopelessly muddled For safety's sake the heads pray that Lehman will run for a fifth time, but he vouchsafes no comforting promises. James A. Farley has told the writer in most forceful terms that he is "through with politics." Senator Mead does not want to leave Washington, but he may have to submit to a draft In the last analysis, however, FDR will name the' standard-bearer, and a November defeat in his own state would be interpreted as a striking rebuke NEW YORK By Albert N. Leman .;' JpHE Standard Oil scandal which is still popping - 1 - like a string of firecrackers in Washington brought a curious reaction in New York! 1 The charge that the petroleum princes gave th'eir patents on artificial rubber to the Nazi dya'trust in exchange for a German secret process did not create so much excitement in Wall Street because the background of the ease has been a nopen secret for some tune. On.,the day-.that, the/affair blew into the headlines, the company's securities on the Stock Exchange actually rose unexpectedly, Insiders say that brokers saw in .the new ersatz development a chance to clean up. ~ • Some of the cynical traders suspect that the whole episode is the administratibn'sitlever method of heading off the attack on the 40-hotir week which was rapidly gaining ground. They; believe that congressmen will find it more difficult to buck union labor now that the cartel revelations are reechoing throughout the land. Also the hullabaloo diverts public curiosity about the government's failure to start factories for synthetics sooner. Certain money interests claim that Standard Oil, foreseeing probable trouble in raw rubber deliveries from the Far East—long before the Pearl Harbor attack-coffered its own secret formula to Washington but was thumbid down flatly. After the snub the corporation swapped its ideas with the ^Germans. At least that is their story although other groups in the world's financial center are accusing the firm of trying to "feather its own nest'- in the year's worst example of "business as usual;" * * <• . COLORED: Ten thousand Axis paratroops have massed in Crete; the Japs £re dropping others on the Burma battlefield; Uncle Sam announces an expanded program "of skyborne soldiers^~"Men from Mars" at-e becoming very impc-rtant/at this stage of the conflict. A'"bit-of clever probing by Allied secret agents reveals these facts about the Mikado's umbrella jumpers: ." They are commanded by a 4?-year-cild general named Imai. who received his ba.ic training in the Reich and thus learned sli the lessonsTof Holland, Poland. Greece^ and Crete, where plane-carried invaders actually captured the isIand.i'He adopted the American parachute design "rather than the German style, although I:is contrapitons are KmaHer than those i,ow used by us. Before attacking mountainous Borneo hti practiced.-'tossing off his daredevils over the rocky Japanese, island of Oki Each "saisaku" -takes with him a tommy-gun He is dumped out from as low as 400 feet aboveground. A rubber line i? attached from the aircraft to the chute which breaks after the device has opened, hence no ripcords are needed. Differently colored cioth distinguishes the various units: Fi°ht- ers have white, demolition and sabotage squads brow-i. radio operators, who get orders from field officers, green. Ammunition is ferried down in a ^t' C ^ a , pp " atUF - Thcsc-facl* have been communicated to General Wainwright " (Copyright. McClure Newspaper Syndicate' asks us in a. circular letter, "Are * in P re " en t world conditions?" To a , f xt€ P { ' we are—to abou^. ihe same extent, that a 6-year-old boy is interested in a Ihree- m «»V^TT- . the chur cncs are condemning sex in motion pictures. May we remind the church that if sex were removed from motion pictures, there OU'c » remam ° n ' y Donald Duck and Edna Mac % v -'•* "•-• -.-..•. *-•/!&- LCOPK. ttti »y_ME* SERVICE, we; T.'M'.'REC. u. 4-2. I m on your side, Sergeant! I told Sis she ought to marry you, or she might get some bird that was turned down in the draft because of flat feet!" Here And There In Texas By RICHARD'MOREHEAD • United Press Correspondent A USTIN, April 2. (U.PJ—Farmers •*"*• plow because they can raise more and better crops by plowing. That was the reply given today by J. E. McDonald, state agriculture commissioner, to the question raised in a 50-cents-per-copy national farm magazine. The author, E. H. Faulkner, said that he had been a deciple of plowless farming for many years, and pointed to the existence of great forests—which never felt the plow —as the greatest example of the results he is advocating. „ Farm-reared Commissioner Mc- fionald, who still raises crops on the black land of .TIlll ' county, thinks the idea of farming without plosving 1? nonsense. "Most plants would, .smother unless the seedbeds were prepared by plowing and cultivated to eliminate weeds and conserve moisture," said McDonald. "You can drive down any farm country road a few days after a rein and'"see what I mean. Unless they have .been plowed, the : plants will,;, be withering .and "yellowing 'while those where the soil has. > been -mulched —tby— plo\yin^iw,'iill r _be. g'reeorand,healthy.^;:'','.-,'; v •;.'-." "Plowing prepares the seedbeds, and aerates so the seed can germinate. It also conserves moisture." (Faulkner contends that this view —plowing to admit the air and to conserve moisture—is contradictory.) ' '* * +4 Chemical Farming. Suggested McDonald said that there • are cases where -ur.plowed crops, gave better yield than those that were cultivated, but that such occurrences are freaks and do not pay off in—V : year-after-year farming. Kan/ sas this year, he reported, has some unusually good "volunteer" wheat, which grew^without new planting ,from"' seeds that dropped off lasf year's wheat. ~>. "Volunteer late?' summer oats sometimes do'" better in Texas than the planted, cultivated crops, but'such yields are the exception; tath'r than the rule," McDon'ald said. "I expect that cactus also grows better because it isr.i't plowed," said McDonald with a smile.. "It has peculiar growing conditions." The commissioner added that if someone wanted to really grow things without plowing, he could follow the new hydroponic method. __ .'.'You plant your tomatoes in a tub of water, set 'em on the back porch and feed them .; chemicals," he said. •:' * * • -lyrcDONALD said that; he once - Lrj - knew a negro farm hand xvhose employer found him leisurely following the turning plow Funny Business through the field, holding only to one handle and turning almost no soil. The. employer questioned the" darky about it. . ."I can do a much nicer job, boss, just going along'here with one hand on the plow," said the negro. To which the owner replied: "If plows worked better with one handle, John Deere would have put only one handle on it. Git hold of both handles, Jim, and let's git this field plowed!" Commissioner McDonald said that he had done quite a bit of plowing-' in his life, and that if Faulkner's theory ever is proved correct, he will admit that "I sur« wasted a helluva lot cf time." * « .» He Has The Right Idea A rather unusual letter arrived at headquarters of Camp Wolters, Mineral Wells,the other day. It was addressed in a childish scrawl, "Camp Walter, • ..Mineral Wells, Texas; % the .- General." It was from Ponder, Texas. The letter itself was typewritten and said: —-- "Dear General. Please-let . me inlcast in the ARMY. I'm ' just 10"years old. "I think I should do my part in this "WAR". If I can please notofy me early because.I want to get a crack . at the "JATSV Yours truly, Norman Christ", Route No 1 Ponder, Texas."-. The strictly muu&ry routine at headquarters Ejfpped for a moment'.when vhe school- i bops' plea was" read. Bri<*. ^Gen. E. F. Reinhardt, smiling * broadly, sat down and wrote, out this reply to "Master . Norman Christy": "Dear Norman: Thank you " for your letter of March 20th i-am giad to know that you feel you should do your part m the war. If all our countrymen, young and old, felt the 'same way we might end the war quickly. "Now this is the way you can do your part. Keep going to school to train yourself for later Lie; do good work in. school— you can—be kind and respectful to your parents.and help them, and " in this way y ou will be helping our country and the Japanese won't like that a bit Again, thank you for y'our Better and your offer to help." {oWe wish there were some wa- You may have noticed that a bagpipe-player invariably walks around briskly as he plays. He's harder to hit that wa f "Don't ^orry 3i. r - »h, «ail,, g »J mending follows the setting-up exerciteiT'

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