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The Lowville leader. (Lowville, N.Y.) 1943-1953, September 16, 1943, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn92061742/1943-09-16/ed-1/seq-2/


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•jTpwgrr m fg** •tvwy? T«-I x ow wT^wwrw^wE^\ *~ WW**.* *•«• TV* THE U5WVILJLE LEADER 15HUKSPAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 194* ^^^ •*• New Commander. GOP Chairman, Danish Minister terd Irtjnis ittonritbatten,Ie?&.has•• ,]i^rj|&|if^fe|£;^aaji»f;8ie newly created Allied Southeast Asia com* maud. Jhe! recajiture of Burma was^h^e^^.J^^lone^;^!^ pearly objectives. Center: Harrison Bpangler, Bepnblican national chairman. He ^p^Mi^^ejrjie\^^ ^sion of a meeting of Bepnblican leaders who were expected to-sound the jke^o^'M'j^^o¥'i$^{,-^^0pt. Bight: Hendrik De Kauffman, minister from Denmark in/exlie^inr|he~ trhited'^i^^.'.^^^^gifi^pl^iave been showing open resistance to their Nazi invaders with- a.Wave of uprisings atft ; ^|fefes/' ft Ma^* iGejin^f soldiers were stationed in Copenhagen. AfC flies -}^'^g^^[^ World Battlefronts GraitlandBice Planes, of the Air transport command .carry men and niaterwl to every batllefront of the United Nations •n rigid schedules enabling Allied armies to continue their advances and maintain supply lines. B|iper left: An unusual cargo for an ATC plane are these women ciyfi-^iryide emplpyeesfwh6 are Vl ^ei|ig|ao^J5te;Vi|_jiew:' post in a <M6 plane. Center: An ATC plane soars oyer M6unt Wmtaey 1 ^ the Sierra Ne# Rough terrain, rough weather, and extremities of- northern and southern climates are no deterrent to this serv- ice. Lower right: A caterpillar crane lifts a heavy box into one of the giant planes. AmpMbious Paradiver in Action Sammy Reniek, well-known jockey, has probably fallen from a mount to the hard ground more than once during his racing career. He i s pic- tured leaping into a swimming pool in Beverly Hills, Calif.,' with an umbrella in tow. - Its purpose no doubt i s to cushion his landing even .though water is much more resilient than ground. ' Biitisk Girls, Yaok Troops Gather Harvest Directing J&e With •shells fired by his buddies exploding nearby, this V. S. soldier in Sicily crouches near enemy lines and directs American artillery fire with bis walkie talkie. . United States soldiers have volunteered to gather the harvest near their camp at Herts, England. Many were farmers before the war and axe old .'bands at handling a pitchfork. English girls arepjctareS with de Xanks as they gather in the wheat. ' \ . . . - ehandr3lekha, i 19, and Nayantara, 16, nieces of Pandit Kawaharal Nehra, Nationalist leader of the All- Ipdian Congress, They are attend- ing classes at VFellesIey coBegeo :U T HE argument 4^S^ m F e lock \ er room whenJSal^nc^Olcott, a former star in Blue, 5 asked if airjr other college or university had pro-; duced as many bril- liant ends as Yale had done in the last 50 years. Supporters fjpm several other uni- versities came along to pick up the chal- lenge, but when the smoke had cleared it seemed to the voting jury that Mr. Olcott had just about won his iase. Jt was Frank Hinkey, \the disembodied ^pirifc , f who began the ^parad^irf fine Vale ends around 1889. v *\' Hinkey was a four-year All-Amer- ican i .(»UK.Q^el'be^ends, of all time. Later on Olcott himself was a high class end and after that TomSnevlin and Tod Kafferty came'\along to strengthen Yale's claim. Both were great ends. After that John Reed Kilpatrick, now General Kilpatrick, came along to add further prestige to Eli's prominence on the flanks Kilpat- rick was a 200 pound track man who played football with a fire and fer- \or seldom equalled. Yale then offered Doug Bomeisler, one of the game's deadliest tacklers iii: spite of a bad shoulder. Shortly after Bomeisler left there were Fishwick and Scott and after these two; there were Larry Kelly and Choo-ehoo Train, a string com- bination. %*•?'••. Kelly was one of Joe|||&'s best receivers and Tram oriejfe the best defensive .ends; of j^'Stp||str, ; -''. ; ; ; tirte'&^a^othe/i^^Jeniis, in- cluding Cpmeripri * Sb'fie above is t nly a partial list. Buti.when you have such fiames as fflffiey;.Sfiey- 1 n, Eafterty, Kilpatriek,;• Bomeisler, I-'isbwick, Seott, Keliy, Train, you have something to argue about. Other Coileges Michigan has had. her Qqsjerb.aari -^Alabama ber H^tson^andefbiit her Bomar and Wakeneld^t^drd her MpSerip and T«ppihg^while Notre Dame has had a fine 5 general a\ter£ge frorn year to year.. Harvard had her Campbell and Ifardwick, two of the besfe. , Among Notre .Dam^|s Ihere was a stocky. .^o^^^^&;;Sn%ter Rockne. One\..of ^the b\egl...endS;?ftiait football has khoiynis.;now; an umpire, by the name. o&Ca}, Hubbard; •': JSefore Ms.^l^^^^: : : ,* P i^0^ i he was -a'gre^t>e^'-at^Cen%^^: and Geneva...: Bo MpMiUan rates Hubbard the best aU-around 100^411' Was as fast .as ,a fast ;b.|ck. l?o1B»t Army and: iNayy bare, sjebt more than a few high class wingmen to the field. Especially Army. But if you care to go back as far as 1890; I believe the high average for able flankmen will^gd to Yale, •j mean going away. And I almost forgot one Alonzo Stagg, now a top coach at 81. If v the argument had turned to the best passing* xjolleges v 'the contest would be much closer. TCU can offer Sammy Baugh and Dave O'Brien. Lou Little at Colum- bia can present Sid Luckman and Paul Governali. ^ , Notre Dame and Michigan move well up with such men as Gus -Do- rais, George Gipp, Benny Friedman, net overlpoking a young -fellow by the name ef Bertelli. Duke had a star entry in Ace Parker, one of the best all-around backs that football has known. But when you get down to what is technically known as \brass tacks,\ I think we have to slip the chaplet of wild apple blossoms to TCU in honor of Baugh and O'Brien, and to Co- lumbia for Sid Luckman and Paul \<Jovernali. Big and Little Men The arrival of Howard Schulz and Johnny Gee in the, same ballpark shows again that any form of human anatomy can handle a job in sport. The contrast would be extended if we only had Peewee Reese and Rab- bit Maranville around. Schulz and Gee, placed end to end, cover 13 feet, 2% inches of space. Maranville and Reese eould only muster slightly over 10 feet. The Pirate's Johnny Gee at 6 feet 8 inches is the tallest man I've ever seen in baseball. And the Dodgers Schulz at 6 feet 6% inches is the next. Babe Ruth weighed 253 pounds the year he knocked* off his 60 homers, but Wee Willie Keeler at 118 had a lifetime batting average up with the Babe. Herman Hickman, the new Army ' line coach, who weighed 280 at Ten- nessee, could outrun most of _ his fast backs. Chigger Brown aj^^wanee, weight- ing 110 pounds, played four years in the big time witheut an injury. Tichencr through five years at Auburn and Georgia, weight 114, made all-southern quarterback four seasons. Not overlooking Dave O'Brien, the TCU-Eagles star; who through six. seasons of college and pro football was not even badly bruised. Fast, small men are bard to tackle solidly.. Roger B. Whitman—WNU Features. Ton may not W able to replace worn or broken household equipment. This M war Government priorities come first. So take care of what yon* have ... as well as you .possibly can. This column by the homeowner's friend tells you bow. SQUEAKING FLOORS Question: How can a floor squeak be stopped 9 Answer: When the underside of a floor is exposed, as it may be from a cellar, the -movement of loose boards can be seen when a squeak- -ing place is walked on The loose- ness can be taken out and the squeak stopped by driving the thin end of a shingle between the board and- the supporting beam. When the underside of a floor is not open, the 'js'aueak can be taken out* by nailing \through the floor to tighten the boards against the beams. This begins by locating the positions of the beams The direction of beams, andrtfejyi^ separations.^usually can be'sien in cellar and^attic; beams elsewhere in the house are likely to follow. Two-inch or two-and-a- half-inch finishing nails, which have small hea.ds, should be used. Drive these in pairs at opposite angles, sinking the heads below the surface with a nail set. Holes above tne heads can be' filled, with plastic wood Sometimes a squeak can be taken out by working talcum pow- der into the cracks between beards. • * * PAINT STAINS Question How can I remove paint stains from Windows; linoleum, hard?, wood floors and fixtures' such as lights, brackets, reds, etc., made of brass and other metals? Answer: The paint spots on glass or metal can' be removed by careful FIRST-AID r •• to the AILING HOUSE By ItbGjER B. WHITMAN scraping .with an bids;' if tj r-i or blade- Those on linoleum and hard- wood floors, might be. removed by. careful, gentle rubbing with fine steel wool and a Ut^e. turpentine;, patience i s necessary for this work. ».•.<•-... .'_ . ' BustedCusenients i^esticnr^OuT' st^ixasjern^ent.ifciri-r: ctops, aje rjisted oil the inside from condensation. What type; of paint should be used to correct this condi- . ti0i'r. - ' . ' -.,\ '. r .'.&is%(ejr,:' K any p|int is- left sop : ' the;-rhefel,: it can'he'soBefaed'-Witii. paint^rernover (be ear&ful'' oi : 'fire) and. then,- straped- .aii&*'Vj5p^-'offi'' Rust can be softened with liquid rust remover, to be had at an automobile supply store, and then scraped off with steel wool,:. Befpre repamtnig, clean the metal thorpiighly with ben- zine (also inflammable). Apply a coat of red lead paint, and allow to dry fpr about a week. You then can finish with oil paint or enamel. Storm windows would not only stop the condensation but would keep your house warmer and save fuel. • » * Plate-Glass mirrors .Question: I have three heavy plate-glass mirrors which I would like to fasten in my kitchen. How can holes b^ made in the corners, and what type of screws should be used in fastening.the mirrors to the walls? Answer: You should have the holes drilled by a dealer in plate glass, who has the equipment for this kind of work. Too much risk is involved for an amateur to at- tempt the job. You can get the name of a firm dealing in hardware and fasteners for hanging mirrors by inquiring of the Architects Sam- ples Exhibit, 101 Park Avenue, New York city. The mirrors should have good quality silvering to withstand the moisture of a kitchen. * * * Suede-Bound Books Question: I recently purchased an edition of books bound in suede leather. It had been stored in a- house that was unoccupied for a long'while, 'and the books are badly mildewed. Is there anything to ap'- ply to the bindings to take off the mold? Answer: Remove the mildew with a brush made especially for suede leather; do nbt use too much pressure. What mold remains may be removed by wiping with a cloth damp with alcohol. There are sev- eral types of leather dressings made especially for leather book- bindings. Your public library may be able to give you the name of this dressing. » * » Cement'Walk Question: I would like to make a cement walk about one foot wide and 35 feet long. How much cement, sand and gravel wiB I need? I want to make it about three\ mcne's'cle'ep. Answer: Concrete walks should be at least four inches deep. For com- plete information on laying concrete walks, as well as proportions and amount-of rnateriahneeessary, ask the Portland Cement 1 Association, 33 West Grand avenue, Chicago, m., to send you a copy 'bf their tree booklet on the subject ON THE HOME FR0N - By VIRGINIA VALE Released by Western Newspaper Union. W HILE making \Sahara\ for Columbia, Bruce Benrfett met a marine who'll have to be referred to merely as Jbe r the marine. x Joe-'was on leave after some tough Guadalcanal fighting, and due soon to return to the South Pacific. The actor told Joe about a Guate- malan machete he'd collected when he was making a Tarzan serial about ten years ago. \That's a little some- thing I'd like to have,\ said Joe, so Bennett sent it to him Last week a V-Mail note from Joe said: \My machete is the pride of the outfit I spent two solid weeks sharpening it. And brother, I ainft out to cut hay!\ Bennett wishes he'd had dozens of them to hand over. Nobody could be more surprised than the originators of the air's WLS Barn Dance Show are at the way it has developed. It was started as a program that would appeal princi- pally to listeners in rural areas, but HALO'HALLOBAN £ome October 2 it celebrates, its 10th '^mnivers&ry b*n'> the 1 ' network as a show that many city people Jove. It's one of the^few that has a paying studio audience. .The gemal Hal O'Hallbran will be en hand as usual as m. c. . Metep is certairdy rounding \up the popular band lefadeirs; they recently sighed Guy Ldmbardb grid his Rpyal Canadians fpr a musical, and al- Seady baye Tommy Dprsey, Harry James, Xayier Cugat, Bob Crpsby, Vaughn Monroe aijd Spike Jones -^ ~ ' Watch for a radio q^itfaster to name three of Hollywood's loveliest Who have not played opposite Gary .'<Granti 'li~$^&/^tti&M'l&^e kihbi- ' Larame% ; iiay ; =shMesvAon6'rs' - latest of a list of 28 of his heroines. iii^,~^uln^^^^#b^.i:Be|braro. three times apiece m Gjrahtpictures, and he's prpBably orir'blhly raaMMng star who. has both Joan arid Con- ;=stanee.. v JBeniett : . btf^His;-:roster of \Celebrities I Have Blade Love to on the Screen.\ The cast of \Mr District Attor- ney\ made meney when they won a wager frem the \Ellery Queen\ performers. Jay Jostyn of the for- mer show was a guest star on the latter, and his colleagues bet the op- position that he'd solve the mystery. Just a natural—The soldiers sta- tioned at Camp v Ellis, near Lewiston, 111., were trying to find just the right girl to name \Miss Camp Ellis,\ and wound up by selecting Anita Ellis, songstress of the Jack Carson show on CBS. Every now and then Hi Brown, producer and director of \The Ad- ventures of Nero Wolfe,\ runs into an old-timer in radio who reminds him of his first program on the air. It was called \High-Brow Readings by Hi Brown,\'and he'd rather for-' get it. Three years ago an aspiring young actor named Curtis Budolf failed to obtain a bit part in a little theater, production in Cleveland, and was ad- vised to try some otber line ef work. Recently Metro staged a first show- ing on \Salute to the Marines\ in Cleveland, and an actor named Don- ald Curtis, christened Curias Budolf, had a leading role in the Wallace Beery starrer. A prop man on \The Fallen Spar- row\ set laboriously made \snow\ by flaking ice into a freezing bin— and returned from lunch to find that John Garfield \and Walter Slezak had returned from their lunch and used it all up throwing snowballs at Maureen O'Hara and Director Rich- ard Wallace. When they , learned how much labor had been involved, they pitched in and made more. ODDS AND ENDS—TKe small black microphone into which folks on^the Bing Crosby' program sing has been named \Skmny EanU\ Bob Hawk, of \Tkanks to the Yanks\ has an idea for a movie quiz in which several stu- dios are interested . . . Fred dstaire's signed a long-term contract with'Metro, where he made his first picture—\Danc- ing Lady,\ which starred Joan Craw- ford and Clark Gable, in a cast includ- ing Franchot Tone, and'hade tittle of - Astaire's talents . . ..Dickie'Jones, the air's new \Henry Aldrich\ went io Hol- lywood several years ago as* protege - V* Hoot Gibson~4& jfc* iifce POIC* <>/ < ^f>iMK&i6**in&epfcm*'af4toitam*. RUTH WYETH SPEARS AJ'O MATTER if you move fror* i ^ hither to yon or change from* a spacious house t o a single jooirt there are certain treasures -that will mean home to you. A tevr iooks, a piece of china and some- perfectly useless but cheering bits; of bric-a-brac—by all m£ans take- them -with you and make a dramatic setting for them. A shadow Box cupboard wiH do» the tack. The one shown here i& light and substantial; wiH lend ^ta) SCREW SHE1YE5 AND ;/BOX TOGETHER WITH i/METAl..£NGt£S MARK 3 i-^-i * FRONTON ^ S fXYWOOD WITH WTTEW-THEN CUT OUTWriH A JJS^AVf OR/VCOMPASS SrXW- glamour even to dime store odd? arid ends, and may be placed ort top of a table, a chest of drawers; or a desk. No special skill arid . almost no tools are needed %o make it. If you do not have a saw to cut the scalloped frame, mark it oa plywood and take i t to the nearest •woodworking shop to have it cut. You rriay have the straight boards cut at the lumber yard Where you buy therris All ycfu will., have tj* 3o is screw thein togetfef; \taiJk ^.jtb« ; .front; frame ahd^ainrt:^ stkiri to. suit your room coler scheme. .,'-: \ • -* . •*. NOTE-fA pattern for tracing^hescaupp. design for this graceful shadow boi frame; complete list of all materials need- ed and illustrated direfefiqhs for. ana&ng and finishing will be sent for 15 cents. Send .your forder to: , MRS. RUTH WYETH SPEARS Bedford Hills New X<axk ' ' nrawer id • •• --^r-~ •--• Enclose 15 cents for Scallop Pattern\ for Shadow Box Frame. piaine • *.-»^.. »v..^...,^. ••.... ••#-•'«.« Address ...i.. ........i. NO ASPIRIN FASTER than genuine, pure St. Joseph Aspirin. World's largest seller at 10^: None safer, norc surer. DMand St Joseph Aspirin. Actions by^^ Chance Although * men .prj[3e &ernselves ftn liieir; :great^acflpr% .these Sre- often.^e-lesjiii, notiofVany great de^si^rbjut of;^chance; ... CONSTIPATION • When bowels are sluggish and yoa feel iriittblejiheadaaiji do-*as nnlKoBB- d<> **• chew: FEEN-A-MINT, .<£€ firoden* cnewing-^ium\ liiattv.e; -Simply *fiew- ¥EENfrA»BnNT i«£ore you go to beaV taking Only in accordance wiih_packag& directions — sleep without being -dis- turbed. Next morning gentle, thorough, relief, helping you feel swell again. Try FEEN-A-MINT. Tastes good, i s Tumdy and economical. A generous family supply FEEN-A-MINT io< Genius Can Bast Genius, like humanity, rusts for want of use. /\To relieve distress of M0NTHLY*\ Female Weakness Lydla E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com- pound is made especially for women to help relieve periodic pain with. Its weali, tired, nervous, blue feelings —due to functional monthly dis- turbances. Tafcen regularly—Plnkham's Com- pound helps build up resistance against such, symptoms. Here is a. product that helps nature and that's the kind to buy! Famous for almost a century. Thousands upon thousands of women nave reported benefits. Follow\ label directions.- Wortft trying! LYDIAE.PiNKHAM'S&§S HERE'S HAPPY BELIEF K yon suffer from backaches resulting from fatigue or ex- posure ... if sore muscles or a\stiff neck have got you laid up... SOBETONE is what yon need. It is'a medicinal, analgesic-solution developed in the famous laboratories of 11c- KefBon.&' KobbinH i n Bridgeport, Conn. SOteETONE'acts fast-gives soothing relieT rigBt wfc*re relief is needed-speeds-the sst*'- nerficial bbod Bow to the affected area. Ate* helps to prevent infection. Not an animal preparation-made for numan beings. Won- derful,-*lso, for sore tireAfeet,- and for jra- lieving itch of Athlete's,Foot. MONSY BACK IF HOI SATISFIED. 4- :&'•-

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