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Newspaper Page Text
SATURDAY, JUNE 19, 1943
H x X ‘.%Q/IBiab- B vz , ; ' jWmBB I I f'- s -' /X - ; ; w| - wO *■ !■ Mga /I wM Released by U. S. War Department Bureau of Public Relations SOMEWHERE OVERSEAS—Steif Sergeant Dee W. Andus, Carbondale, Illinois, has a double-barreled reason for that smile. Mail came from home while he was being decorated with the Purple Heart for wounds suffered when his camp was bombed. Sergeant Andus had just received the medal and entered the orderly room to show it to his company commander when the mail came in and Andus got his batch. “Never mind the medal, sir,” he said, grinning. “Here’s just what I’ve been looking for—mail from home.” BXWI , 5k- udvice ON the * i> PROBLEMS OF LIFE 2T '„ 'jfjF - uX g>t COUUACf ANO WSHUIION TO YOU WHO SfM Hit* ■ ABBE > WALLACE SERVICE S. H. C.: My son bought out a boot black stand. He is not able to look after it but has another man looking after it for him. Now, my husband has a job but I he wants to quit and look after tIEADY-MIXED CONCRETE Accurate Speedy Economical REED & ygWkj? ABEg Phone U 4» ~ \ 1 iii / iiTy»» / ! this stand. Would it pay him to i give up his job to take this over? I Answer: A regula rincome from I a permanent job is far better than I depending on little dribbles of change from a stand. If he were to give up his job and take over the stand, he would have good days and days that would barely net him a thing. As long as he's in good physical condition, he should hold on to hie regular work. M. R.: I am doing all that I can to live a good life for Jesus. My husband makes good money but he doesn’t give me but 4 or 4 dollars a week. Now I love him and want him to live right too but he won’t. What must I do? Answer: You and your husband need to strike a happy medium by sharing in each other's joys and pleasures. The work you are doing in the church is very fine work . . . but you need to try to correct your domestic difficulties too if possible. Therefore, do not neglect your home to do your church work. You will be doing a wonderful deed if you can break your husband from drinking and throwing away hi smoney and you can't do it unless you show him more love, consideration and un derstanding in the home. E. L. C.: I am a youn ggirl and have loved a boy friend for over 4 years. He is over seas now. Does he love me or am I hte tool? Answer: This young soldier, like thousands of others, has no time to think of love and mar riage right now. He has a defin ite job to do and he intends to do it beofre he can allow his mind to dwell wholly on the mar riage subject. You aren’t foolish . . . it’s your duty to continue to believe in him until you have reason to believe otherwise. He loved you when he left but he didn’t want to marry you as he realized that you were too young. C. W.: I am writing to you about my husband. He’s running around after every womna he can. There is one married woman that he’s running after and he is tell ing that she is going to take him away from me. Must I walk out and leave them or what? Answer: Never. Thia would be entirely too convenient for them both. If she’s going to get him ... let her fight for him. oG about your job as usual, but strive to come to a more peace able understanding in regards to your husband. Go out with him more often. Fix up and get out more even if he doesn’t care to join you. It will boost your spir its and make him notice you. Show him that you can look just as attractive, be just as sweet and pleasing as the other women. A little effort on your part will probably have a tendency to make him change his mind about quit ing you. T. J. H.: I am dissatisfied with my present Job and wages. I am working as a night watchman and I know that I am qualified to do better. Should I return to my former home like I plan apd try to mpke a better eonCact? Answer: Get back into your old line of work as you haven’t been satisfied at all since you have had the watchman’s job. There’s a demand for your services and it will be very easy for you to get employment with good pay. You are much too active to be content doing work that requires no exertion physically or mental ly. W. C.: I finish two years of college work in June. My plans are to go to summer school and takqe up typing and shorthand so that I can get in government work. Would this be a wise step on my part? Answer: Yee, if you have made up your mind that you want a business course, now is the time to take it. If you study hard, you may possibly finish by fall. Get ting a job won't be any difficulty at all. Pat Yom SußTosiTTioM Now TERESSA BEAUTY SALON MRS. TERESSA FERGUSON Manager All types of beauty service for women wlio care. Trained op erators and attendants. For Appointment PHONE 3578 123 Southside Avenue YOUNG’S PHOTO STUDIO 28 South Market St. A Portarit Lives Forever Your Photographer GREER - GILLIAM FUNERAL HOME Licensed Embalmers and Funeral Directors Friendly Sympathetic and Courteous Service DAY AND NIGHT AMBULANCE SERVICE 125 Southside Ave. Phone 7814 THE SOUTHERN NEWS > ■PWsk a*- k p SHL* j X . Zifi 1 Jl': X- ' iOr«il ■ ‘ .si* j.o.-'XSx ■ .-■■■ Released oy U. S. War Department Bureau of Public Relations FORT F. E. WARREN, WYOMING —One hundred and 39 years of accumulated service for the U. S. Army is the remarkable record attained by these five Negro non-commissioned officers now on duty at this famous old western post. Left to right, they are; First Sergeant Earnest A. Fearn, of Chattanooga, Tenn.; Sergeant Mack Demumbran of College Grove, Tenn.; Staff Sergeant Haskell Separs, of Union, South Carolina; Staff Sergeant Arthur E. Mills,’of Spartanburg, South Carolina, and Sergeant James Larket of St. Paul, Minnesota. All these soldiers, true to the record of Negro fighting men throughout the Army’s history, are performing important duties at Fort Warren and their long years of experience are valuable to Uncle Sam. BEACON Manufacturing Co. ■: *7 ' mJ WfinMlb B Yi/ M V W- ; - - ■' b- : 1 ~e; ■; . si: : a . . s . t,*,. th, ■*,, . ' Het-anal hv 0 S War Department Bureau of Public Relations FORT BRAGG, NORTH CAROLINA—These men from the 16th Battalion Field Artillery Replace ment Training Center at Fort Bragg, North Carolina, are preparing to tire the 105-mm howitzer for the first time during their basic training. The crew m mbers are left to right: Gunner, Private Melvin Neal, 852 Dawson Street, Bronx, New York : No. 7, Private Bernard Roberts, 426 North West 10th Street Miami, Florida; No. 6, Private Game! Purcell, I4i Edgecombe Avenue, New York City; No. 3, Private James Mitchell, Yulee. Florida; No. 5, Private Coiunbus Smith, 331 Park Street, Jacksonville, Florida; No. 4, Private Harry Showard, 56 Highland Avenu?, Sebring, Florida; (standing) No. 1, Private Leon Murray. 924 East Waslungton Street, Lake City, Flo.ida, and No. 2, Private Bienville Smith, Many Louisiana. Ecusta Paper Corp.