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The Kalona News
Kalona, Iowa
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October 29, 1942     The Kalona News
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October 29, 1942
 

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m, m ,,, ,,,,ii / ii ii nlllll TIlE KALONA NEWS _1 i Wise Men of High Court Visit President Roosevelt Bear Brunt of Japanese Assault Members of the Supreme Court of the United States are sbown paying their annual visit to the President at the White House Left to right, Solicitor General Charles Fahey, Attorney General Francis Biddle, and Asso- ciate Justices Robert H. Jackson, Frank Murphy, William D. Douglas, Felix Frankfurter, Stanley Reed, Hugo L. Black, Owen $. Roberts and Chief Justice Harlan F. Stone. James Byrnes, the ninth justice, resigned to become director of economic stabilization. U. S. Troops in Britain Train With Chemicals Top ranking officers in command of the marines in the battle for Guadalcanal island and the Solomons are sho~ in the picture at top. They are, left to right, Col. Gerald Thomas, chief of staff, Gun. A. A. Vandergrift, and Brig. Gen. William H. Rupertus, in command of the marines on Tulagi. Below, two big Flying Fortresses roar down the long runway of Guadalcanal airport, one of the prime objectives in the Saps' "all out" assault on the strategic island. The airport was built by the !Japs and taken from them by U. S. marines. Senate Hears Bill for Drafting 18-19 Youth ...... iiiii~i!:i:O: :~::ii ~ :~!: ~:i~: ': ::!iii!i!i~i~!!i~~ ,~ :~i :i Photo shows the senate military affairs committee as it opened bear- ings on bill to authorize drafting of 18 and 19-year-old youths. General George Marshall was the first witness. He is shown addressing the com- mittee Left to right: Senators Bilbo, Schwartz, Downey, Thomas, Rey- A low-flying plane lays a smoke screen to hide "attacking" forces fief/) during maneuvers by U. S. i~91ds (chairmen), and Gurney, who sponsored the bill in the house. troops in Britain, in which the use of chemicals as a fighting weapon was stressed. A large number ofi troops can be hid from the enemy by the smoke screen set down by a plane. Right: While Corp. Hamilton l Moody of Northfield, ~. J., keeps his flame-thrower pouring iliad ~c at an "enemy" strengpoint, his tel-i" And What Free Man Would Do That? low soldiers keep their tommy guns chattering. New Anti-Sub Weapon--the Sea SkimmerI Blind--Fights Axis Newest weapon to combat the submarine menace is the .sea-skimmer sub-chaser, which hops the waves at 50 miles per hour. It is armed with four depth charges, which can be replaced by torpedoes. Except for the engine and propeller, it is built entirely with non-strategic material-- plywood plastic-and can be molded out by the thousands in a short time. As it is not driven by a water propeller it cannot be detected by subma- rines. Top photo shows the two-man crew at the guns. Bottom photo shows the sub-chaser skimming over the water. Rubber Director Speaks for Rayon Charles A. Klme, a Jig-builder in a Burbank, Calif., aviation plant, lost his sight in an accident. Now he is back at work in the same fac- tory, and is pictured here installing rivet nuts for the de-icing boot on the leading edge of P-35 empen- noses. Save Beet Crop Determined to answer the challenge contained in the slogan (top} over Ithe gate, craftsmen employed inside the armament shipyard the skilled department of the naval dockyards, somewhere in Canada, are racing i with time to repair the heavy guns. These, too, have to be thoroughly overhauled, checked, and maintained in perfect firing condition. This shipyard is playing a major role in overhauling naval and cargo ships of the Allies. Cadets Take 'Tommy Gun' Lessons The new rubber director, William M. Seffers, is shown as he appeared before the senate agriculture committee on ~ plan to substitute rayon for cotton in the manufacture of tires. Photo shews, left to right (bottom center), official reporter; Senators Norris, George, Smith (chairman), McKeller, Balow, Aiken; and William Jeffers, witness. Here $. E. Smith, bank vice presl, i dent~ and a bank employee are on. Photo shows aviation cadets from the air base at Santa Anna, Calif., gaged picking and topping beets as as they learn to use machine gnns and "Tommy guns" at the target range volunteer lab ! ers in the San Lo- near Newport beach. There, under veteran instructors, they learn how to renzi, CailL, [t .'t fields, to help saw put the gvns together and, after putting them together, learn how to tear the crop. the enemy apart wi~h them. British Award Master Sergeant (now First Lieu- tenant) Kindle Walston, of the U. S. army, receives the British Empire medal from Gen. Harold Alexander, commander of the British forces in the Middle East. The men were honored for their heroism, displayed when a four-motored bomber of the U. S. air force crashed into a build- ing at the edge of the airport and exploded. These heroes dashed into the midst of the fire and exploding bullets and shells to extract the in jured. Japanese Loot t Edward C. Widdis, a syndicate pool photographer, is himself photo- graphed with some captured Jap ma- terial at an Allied base in New Guinea. In nearly every Jap kit was a Jap flag Rubber Tour I William Seffers, newly apl~ointed rubber czar (foreground), is shown in a large synthetic rubber plant at Akron, Ohio, as he started his tour of inspection of rubber plants. In shirtsleeves is R. W Moorehouse, synthetic rubber plant manager, who gave Jeffers a continuous ex- planation of the process. Tells of USS Quincy Lleut Com. Harry Heneberger, 39, (right) of Worcester, Mass, gun. _ nery officer of the ill-fated cruiser, -- Quincy, tells details of the battle to - Admiral Chester Nimitz. The Quincy and two other cruisers were sunk br i --" Sa~s off the Solomous. i - l Pull the. Trigger. o Constipation, with [ase for Stomach, ,i Wheo oo stipation brings oo fdrztz~f:;rI~s?glSs,Stcm'ac2'u~s~e~,blad~ ! haslt~eP~r breath, your stomach is probably "crY Ben tIerend~ the blues" because your bowels dt ~Jng the ca move. It calls for Laxative-Senna to pl The two m~ the trigger on those lazy bowets, c~ bined with Syrup Pepsin for perfect e ~'ears, havir to your stomach in taking. For y~ wile, Lila, many Doctors have given pepsin pro lieving she rations in their prescriptions to ~ does. Morga medicine more agreeable to a toU ed to his ni stomach. So be sure your laxative ~ Although tains Syrup Pepsin. Insist on Dr. C~ t~ well's Laxative Senna combi~.c.q ~ and Ann ~1 Syrt:p Pepsin. See how wonderfully I him, they k~ Laxative Senna wakes np lazy nerves~ his former n:t:scles in your intestines to bring ~ had not got come relief from com;tipation. And I Naw Hack ! good old Syrup Pepsin makes this 1~ tOre.nan, ti',e so comfortable and easy on Y~ stomach. Even finicky chikircn love t Grant, Catl taste of this pleasant family laxati' en~een who Take Dr. Caldwetl'sLaxative Eenna cO~ had been . bined with Syrup Pepsin, as directed/ ecl~ blonde label or as your doctor advises, and [~ made bin world'sbetter.GetgenuineDr.Caldwell? V/ar~e~l by Dace befri Panama Canal Sh'FPing ~ereadeen Between 1915 and 19='-.0, m~ nearly k}!! deen's than 67 per cent of the t~al ~ ram Save~l by I. nage of cargo that passed thro~ fridays. L the Panama canal traveled f~ ~'~:h Herer the Pacific to the Atlantic ocet~,~ Chy anon into Gove~ la the flgh ORHS GO ,+,, to Janet, Pain goe~ quick, corns lihes Cath MeGarrah Now em Unity, Liberty, Charity In things essential, unity; ~ doubtful, liberty; in all thi~ charity.--Rupertus Meldenius. For Vitamin+A & D Dietary WANT TO HELP build stami~ and resistance to colds? Then tffll In the Once see gling wi Garrah. Daddy. 1 much as tte sa I'm goi Meep.,, She t~ body ct and her She mu a mothe He w, ~as a ( COuld e: a toucL grance Some d Fox Li ge W] le~t the him dc "Jan, night.,, She ' n,' put thi good-tasting Scott s Emulsio~ liberat, containing the natural A and D "] can't d tamins. Look for the world-kno~: He .. trademark. All druggist~I Would~ don't k et, bu~ Sh~ : don't : like vr He .~ did yo Peace at Home Regardless of rank, the hapP'Vi est man is he who finds peace~:' his home. SNAPPY FACTS ABOUT RUBBER Rubber Is nat the 14rp of a tree, but is.the latex found in tubes that run lengthwise throuflha~4 the Inner par1 of the bark. Individual ear owners can c~nservo rubber. Never drive over 35 miles an hour, check inflation pres~uze once a week, check wheel alignment every glz months, rotate tires (~neludin~ spares) to different wheels ever7 3,000 miles. It is not a di~cult habit to acquire and it will keep you roil- ing lon~er. Why balk at ~5 miles on hour rostrlctlonsl In J~rusoiem 8 mills an hour Is the limit for automo- biles, with the apoed warnings [nrlnted In Arak:cs Hebrew and oUsh. The Amy is supplied By hundreds of t~ottsands at rubber-tired trucks, Lust ono of which for a 2~/'~ Ion re- e, takes more than 7 times as much rubbe~ as your pa~enger car. Pontoon brldsel ore built on rubber floats that take more fl0an a ton and a half of rubber. |! 1 Her deep Clay things believ aren't fort c And I thing, "I'1 But s on h~ "T] I-Ia rd, w ltc J'~ r} wn ~elo uc] ~h 'V ~d en' aili ad 'it~ P~ ry~ [e nd ,tr~ ~ro ~ut T vit Y rh: be( mi wa 1% he ag fin on ~n ht i,o,, GO01 i ,lLL - The manufacturer ot merchant who adver- . ti~u, makes public the hct that he wants youz good will And he real. lzes that the o~ly way that he can ke~p i:" i~ by giving good va;u~ and services.