Grass Range Review (Grass Range, Mont.) 1912-1942, November 26, 1942, Image 2

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0 GRASS RANGE REVIEW CLASSIFIED DEPARTMENT 'BULBS FOR SALE 100 CHOICE IRIS, each different labelled , for $3; 211 evergreens f 2 each 10 varieties) 113.50. SAITH NURSERY, Clarkston, Wash. HELP WANTED WANTED: Experienced meat cutters to work in meat markets—Spokane Area— good wages and hours—chance for ad- vancement. AISo can use several experi- enced groceryinen—G ive age, and draft sta til rcplic.e held strictly confidential. Write Box 2110. Spokane, Wash. Ranch for Sale or Rent For Sate or Rent—Good stock ranch. 1440 deeded , land. Eon a. teased school land. (lose ti, 1 vs,sslstuhl. Cash rent. Write or C. call. 3113 N. 2d St., Livingston, Mont. Pi-IOTO FINISHING ROLL DEVELOPED GROSZ STUDIO AND Is PRINTS,25c Business Opportunity Fon SA LE --(to t al p..ing blisiness estab- lished 253 year,. La :tail and newly decorated. CHUCK WAGON CAFE on Highway 147, Hardin, Mont. STOCK RANGE SPLENDID FREE STOCK. RANGE S.5-ncre Lind, illplctstitt. liculthful Ozarks. Write unitNsi.i.: Y. Ozone, Arkansas. RANCHES FOR SALE Some Very Good Stock Ranches, any size up to 100 sections in one block. $1.75 per acre and up with water, hay, feed, im- provements, leases. Taylor grazing. NVe have the grass. Come. make some money. Investigate. Al Hawkinson, Jordan, Mont. HOTEL LEGGAT Butte's Business District. . • LOCATED in the Heart of RATES —Comfort $ 1.50 V t .' • —Courtesy HOTEL BONES BONES WANTED THE WELSH MINERAL 3th and N. P. crossing in Billings. CO.. dontana, Is paying Top Market Price for Dry Prairie Bones \Bring 'Ent In\ Cheerful P, anholders Add Color to Kitchen C HEERFUL, attractive, eco- nomical, practical—here is a new group of panholders perfectly described by those words. An ani- mated pans k and rose, a kitten and pup pair, and the twosome which features bouquets of flow- ers are included. That's six pan - holders in all. * • • They are all on a single transfer—Z9460. 15 cents. From this usable -several -times hot iron transfer you can stamp sets Which will rive you colorful panholders for your own kitchen. for gifts or for bazaar items—inexpensively. Send your order to: AUNT MAHTIIA Box 166-1V Kansas City, Mo. Enclose 15 cents for each pattern desired. Patten] No Name Address NO ASPIRIN FASTER than genuine, pore St. Joseph Aspirin. World's largest seller at 104. None safer, none surer. Demand St. Joseph Aspirin. Acid Indigestion Relieved in 5 minutes or double money back When esc , a, stomach in - idealises painful.suf focat- lag gas, sour stomach and heartburn, doctors usually prescribe the fastest -acting rotlicines known for syroptomatie relief --medbanes like those In Bell-nna Tablets. No htsstive. Itelbans brings comfort in a jiffy or double your mores , bank un return of bottJe to oz. 210 at all druggists. Receiving Only That man is worthless who knows how to receive a favor, but not how to return one.—Plautus. WNU—X 47-42 When Your Back Hurts And Your Strength and Energy Is Below l'ar It may be caused by disorder of kid- ney function that. permita poisonous waste to accumulate. For truly many people feel tired, weak and miserable when the kidneys fail to remove rices, acids and other waste matter from the blood. You may suffer nagging backache, rheumatic pains, headaches, dizriness i getting up nights, leg pains, swelling. Sometimes fret:punt and scanty urina- tion with smarting and burning is an- other sign that something is wrong with the kidneys or bladder. There should be no doubt that prompt treatment is wiser than neglect. llari Doati'a Pills. It is better to rely on a medicine that has won . countrywide ap- proval than on something leas favorably known. Doen's have been tried and test- ed many years. Are at all drug storm. Get Duane today. DOAN'S PILLS WEEKLY NEWS ANALYSIS U. S. Troops Fighting Nazis in Tunisia As* British Push West Through Libya Close Strong Pincers on Axis Forces; Ceiling Is Lifted on U. S. Farm Wages (EDITOR'S NOTE: When opinions are cap din there columns, they are those of Western Newspaper Union's news analysts and not necessarily of this newspaper.) Released by Western Newspaper Union Pictured at their weekly joint luncheon in Washington, U. S. chiefs of staff plan future strategy. Left to right: Admiral E. J. King, command- er in chierof the U. S. fleet and chief of naval operations; Gen. George C. Marshall, chief of staff, U. S. army; Admiral William D. Leahy, chief of staff to the commander in chief of the army and navy, and Lieut. Gen. H. H. Arnold, commanding general, U. S. army air forces. TUNISIA: Kick for Rommel American soldiers battled against German troops in their first regular engagement of World War II when the British first army and a smaller United States force clashed with Axis troops defending the naval base of Bizerte in Tunisia. While United States Rangers par- ticipated in the raid on Dieppe this was the first time that a strong force of United States soldiers and the Germans faced each other in battle. When the Morocco radio—con- trolled gy the Allies—announced that contact had been established be- tween the Allied force and the Ger- mans the broadcast was confirmed by German wireless. The Morocco radio estimated at the time of the broadcast the Axis had landed 10,000 German and Italian troops in Tuni- sia, and said enemy forces were reported arriving in transport planes and by sea. Early reports gave , no indication of the size of the American force. However, Lieut. Gen. K. A. N. An- derson, British commander of the combined operation in Tunisia, said that it made up one -tenth of his striking force and included special units. The British nine-tenths con- sisted of veteran soldiers, superbly trained, who have met the Germans in previous engagements. Lieut. Gen. Dwight E. Eisenhower announced that the drive in Tunisia was \advancing as fast as possible according to plan.\ Several French garrisons were battling incoming Axis troops, con- centrating on transports and shoot- ing soldiers as they came to earth. However, the opposition from the poorly equipped Frertch was consid- ered more as a harassment than a serious hindrance, but was given a warm welcome - by the Americans and British. Eisenhower reported that the Mediterranean waters were \swarm- ing with enemy submarines\ de- tailed by the Axis to disrupt Allied landing of reinforcements and war stores. In London Prime Minister Churchill annot ii , ,-ed that Allied countermeasure: bad resulted in sinking 13 enemy sur,:. in North Af- rican waters, five of them In two days. MAXIMUM PRICES: Amended Regulations Office of Price Administration of- ficials have announced amendments to the regulations covering certain essential food products such as but- ter, eggs and fruits. Under this OPA policy lood pre- pared and sold on the premises is excluded from the maximum price control. Sales by a farmers' co- operative are covered, but sales by a farmer of the products on his farm are not included, unless made to an ultimate consumer. War procurement agencies can buy any of the products at higher than established prices. Sales de- liveries to the U. S. or 'United Na- tions in some cases are exempt. Meanwhile, after a four -week en- forcement drive throughout the country, more than 4,000 grocers were served with OPA hem - Ise warn- ings. These charge violation of the general maximum price regulation. NEW GUINEA: Trap Closes Word of ever-increasing action on New Guinea came from General MacArthur's headquarters where it was announced that American and Australian ground troops, converg- ing on the Jap invasion base at Buna, had joined forces for the at- tack. Continuous air attacks supported the steady advance in New Guinea, an official communique said. The Allied forces had been closing on Buna, only Jap base in southeastern New Guinea, ever since American troops were landed by air late in October. Australian troops have pushed down the north slope of the Owen Stanley mountain range to near Buna from the west. The Ameri- cans approached up from the south. \The enemy, under command of Lieut. Gen. Tomatore Horii, now faces the Allies to the west and south, with the jungle and the sea at his back. Our air force is at- tacking without respite,\ the com- munique said. GUADALCANAL: Touch and Go While American and Japanese warships hammered at each other in a gigantic Solomon Island -battle, Australian Navy Minister Makin warned his people that the outcome of the naval engagement will deter- mine Japan's plan for the invasion of Australia. A navy communique from Wash- ington said that • the fight which raged on the sea, in the skies and on Guadalcanal resulted from \a de- termined effort on the part of the Japanese to recapture positions in the Guadalcanal-Tulagi area\ which U. S. marines had captured last August. Navy Minister Makin warned that there should be no undue optimism or complacency over Allied suc- cesses in Africa and New Guinea. \The Solomons,\ he added, \are the screen between the enemy and Aus- tralia, and if the Japanese should break through the Allied naval cor- don they certainly will attack Aus- tralia.\ FARM WAGES: Ceiling Lifted It was announced by the Office of Economic Stabilization that for the time being the ceiling on agri- cultural wages has been lifted. Ac- cording to OES Director Byrnes, this plan will be in effect until the department of agriculture can de- termine two things: (1) What effect farm wages have on farm production in the more critical farm labor shortage areas; and (2) Where increases in farm wages may threaten to cause an increase in the price ceilings on farm pro- ducts. 1942 Production Meanwhile the department of ag- riculture was estimating the 1942 production of principal farm crops and comparing them with last year. This is the way these figures looked: 1942 Production 1941 Production Corn 3,185.141,000 bu. 2,672,541,000 bu. Wheat 984,046,000 bu. 945,937,000 bu. Cotton 13,329,000 bales 10,800,000 bales HIGHLIGHTS • in the week's news PACT: Looking forward to bet- ter commercial relations after the war, China and Cuba have signed an alliance and friendship treaty. • • • FOUND: Missing for three weeks on an air -flight inspection trip of Pacific bases for the army, Capt. Eddie Rickenbacker, World War ace, and members of his plane's crew were rescued. CASUALTIES: Australian casual- ties in the British offensive against the Axis in Egypt were set at about 2,000 (mostly wounded), according to a Melbourne source. • • • STATIC: From Bombay, India, ame a dispatch that police had seized a broadcasting station said to be operated secretly by members of the All -India Congress party. LEND-LEASE: Still Up Even while the United States was undergoing the huge task of pre- paring for the North African inva- sion our allies were getting even more lend-lease aid than before. This fact was revealed by President Roosevelt when he announced that amount of goods and services fur- nished the other United Nations last month increased one-third over any previous month. A record-breaking $915,000,000 worth of lend-lease was chalked up in that period. This, the President indicated, should convince all that the Axis was wrong in assuming that our aid to the United Nations would de- crease once we began a strong of- fensive action. Also, said the Presi- dent, our lend-lease aid will not de- crease in the future. Production schedules are aimed at supplying both the needs of militari forces and many of the needs of the United Nations. Among items which did not show up in the cold figures of the report was news that before the U. S. air- craft cornet Wasp was sunk, that ship had catried two priceless loads of British Spitfire fighting planes to Malta and that American engineers and soldiers are expanding the capacity of railroads taking supplies into Russia. The President pointed out that two-thirds of the goods were mili- tary items, including large numbers of planes and tanks that helped turn the tide in Egypt and to hold the lines in Russia. DARLAN: Legal Authority? The status of the French fleet at Toulon appeared unchanged as the Vichy radio reported that a large number of French troops had ar- rived to occupy the city. Although Adm. De La Borde, com- mander of the Toulon naval squad- ron, renewed his pledge of alle- giance to Marshal Petain, crews were reported unable to leave their ships, indicating Axis mistrust of the sailors. A Nazi broadcast said that \all strategically important points on the Mediterranean coast of south- ern France are now protected by German and Italian arms.\ Adm. Jean Darlan and the Vichy government continued their bicker- ing over which is the legitimate au- thority in French North Africa. Dar - Ian, over the Morocco radio, pro- claimed that his authority is legal because it came from Marshal Pe- tain himself. He pointed out that ADMIRAL DARLAN Takes North African reins, whatever the marshal might say now should pot be heeded \because he (Petain) is unable to let the French people know his real thoughts. Darlan, in one of his first demon- strations of power, appointed Gen. Henry G-iraud commander in chief of French forces in the region. Vichy radio replied with an order attribut- ed to Petain \prohibiting\ French colonial troops from obeying Giraud. Also it was stated that Giraud \broke his officer's wczd and thus lost his honor. He received his self conferred titie of commander from a foreign power.\ p i a London dispatches said that the appointment of Darlan was unpopu- lar there because he worked to as- sist the enemies of Britain and America since the fall of France. Hope was expressed in some quar- ters that Darlan's assignment was only temporary. DOUBLE FEATURES: Dim Out? Meeting in New York City, the motion picture National Board of Review passed a resolution recom- mending theater owners suspend double features for the duration \as a saving of time, critical materials and manpower needed for winning the war.\ Previously, Lowell Mellett, chief of the Office of War Information Bu- reau of Motion Pictures, had ap- peared before the board asking for the elimination of double features. \The habit of sitting three or four or even more hours, with one's mind afloat in a fictional world, hardly equips the American population for the serious job of dealing with real life. That way lies degeneration rather than growth. And we must grow. We must grow into a people competent to win this war,\ he said. Mellett also said that his bureau is trying to help the American pub- lic see what the war means to them. This is done through and with the co-operation of newsreel editors and with Hollywood producers of fea- ture and shorts. PENETRO Many users say \first use it • revelation.\ Has a bass of old fashioned mutton suet. Granchna's favorite. Demand stainless Penetro. Generous lar 250, double supply COLDS' - COUGHING. SNIFFLES, MUSCLE - ACHES If you smoke, you know how wel- come it is to receive a Christmas Carton of Camels or a pound of rich -tasting PrinV Albert Smok- ing Tobacco for your pipe. That works both ways. For those smok- ers on your list, send them the favorites. You'll have your choice of CaMels in the gift -wrapped Christmas Carton or the gay \Holi- day House\ containing four boxes of \flat fifties.\ Either way you give 200 mild, flavorful Camels. Prince Albert Smoking Tobacco is richly packaged in the pound can- ister. None of these packages re- quires any other wrapping. And don't forget the men in the serv- ice. Cigarettes are their favorite gift --Camel their favorite ciga- re( e. Your local dealer is featur- in them now.—Adv. FAMOUS ALL -BRAN MUFFINS. EASY TO MAKE. DELICIOUS! They really are the most delicious muf- fins that ever melted a pat of butter! ` Made with crisp, toasted shreds of KELLOGG'S ALL-BRAN, they have a texture and flavor that have made them famous all over America. KELLOGG'S ALL -BRAN MUFFINS 2 tablespoons 3 / 4 cup milk shortening 1 cup flour 1 4 cup sugar ih teaspoon salt 1 egg 2I/ 2 teaspoons 1 cup All -Bran baking powder Cream shortening and sugar; add egg and beat well. Stir in All -Bran and milk; let soak until most of moisture is taken up. Sift flour with salt and baking powder: add to first mixture and stir only until flour disappears. Fill greased muffin pans two-thirds full and bake in moderately hot Oven (400°P.) about 30 minutes. Yield: 6 large muf- fins, 3 inches In diameter, or 12 small muffins, 2 1 4 inches in diameter. Guiding the Child Some teachers of child guidance say that punishment means to look backward at what a child has done, whereas guidance means to look forward to what it is hoped he will do in the future. VITAL ELEMENTS* TO HELP BUILD RESISTANCE TO COLDS ... Good -tasting Scott's Emulsion con- tains the natural A and D Vitami * often needed to help build stamha and resistance! Helps build strong bones, sound teeth too! Mothers— give Scott's Emulsion daily. Recommended by Many Doctors VY SCOTT'S EMULSION Great Year - -Round Tonic Understanding One's Talents It is an uncontrolled truth that no man ever made an ill figure who understood his own talents, nor a good one who mistook them. —Swift. I SNAPPY FACTS ABOUT RUBBER. In the modern automobile there ore 32.3 pounds of rubber In ad- dition to that wed In tires and tubes. Last summer's national scrap rubber drive brought out 6.87 pound. per capita. Even this gratifying amount represented only a scraping of the eurface of the scrap littering the backyards, cellars and attics of the country. Thera ars soma 3,063,000 mass of roads In the United States of which 40% are of the surfaced highway type. Mere Improved rat then any other country in t There are more than 10 motor ve- hicles for each mile of highway in the; tinned States. Pre -gas rationing Sundays made this ratio seem like 10 cars to each 100 feet of road. In 1940 it was estimated that the market value of passenger cars in the U.S. was $7,209,000,000; trucks had a value of $1,16.5,000,000. RUTH OVYETH ON THE MN E FRONT: 111 , 4 , beg; PEARS <V> ABATTERED side chair, a scrap of plywood, part of a can of flat paint, and a can of delphinium blue enamel; a piece of blue and white ticking and a strip of coarse white material that was raveled out to make narrow fringe. Combined, these odds and ends made an attractive chair. The old chipped white enamel was rubbed with coarse and then MARK ON PLYWOOD- CUT 3. WITH A KEYHOLE SAW THEN TACK TO CHAIR \'' .... 1 .. 4. USE THIS PATTERN+ A \ , SEAM FOR 01111 THE COVER 0 01111 MAKE 2. A PAPER V 11 . 11 ....._ PATTERN WORN CANE 0 „$ . ,. SEAT CUT 1 , /, AWAY \l'e TAPES SEWN TO TiSEAM TO LEGS fine sandpaper until smooth. The new seat came next; then flat paint which was allowed to dry 24 hours before applying enamel. Next, the cover was made with a straight two-inch fringe trimmed band and ties around the uprights of the back. • • • NOTE: We may all gain new confidence these days by learning to do things that we have never done before. Book 5 of the series offered with these articles, shows how to remodel other old chairs. Book 6 gives directions for repairing and making over various pieces of furniture. Copies are 10 cents each postpaid. Order direct from: MRS. RUTH WYETH SPEARS Bedford Hills New York Drawer 10 Enclose 10 cents for each book de- sired. Name Address Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On Creomulsion relieves promptly be- cause it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, in- flamed bronchial mucous mem- branes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the un- derstanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. CREOMULSION for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis Easy to Forgive It is easy enough to forgive your k emies if you have not the means harm them.—Heinrich Heine. CORNS GO FAST Pain goes quick, corns speedily removed when you use thin, soothing. cushioning Dr. Scholl's Zino -pads. Try theml Truth First Socrates is dear to me but dear- er still is truth.—Aristotle. Wow - - CANDY COATED or REGULAR 1 10¢ 0 In NR (Nature's Remedy) Tablets. there are no chemicals, no minerals, no phenol derivatives. NR Tablets are dif- ferent—act different. Purely vegetable—a combination of 10 vegetable ingredients formulated over 50 years ago. Uncoated or candy coated, their 'action is de- pendable, thorough, yet gentle, as mil- lions of NR's have proved. Get a 10i Con- vincer Box. Larger economy sizes, too. /51 , T04q/3/??pY/.A4flJOH T Unbroken Word No word He hath spoken was ever yet broken. RELIEVES CHAPPED SKIN wesiwwissfe'''' SOOTHES RAW HANDS ,..CHAPPED UPS Raw, bitter weather dries skin cells, leaves them \thirsty.\ Skin becomes raw—may crack and bleed. Soothing Menthol atum acts medicinally, helps: 1) Ream thirsty cells so they can re- tain needed moisture; 2) Protect chap- ped skin from further irritation. At the first sign of chapped skin, smooth on cooling Mentholatum. Jars 304. MENTHOLATUR 4 I

Grass Range Review (Grass Range, Mont.), 26 Nov. 1942, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn86075151/1942-11-26/ed-1/seq-2/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.