Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 6, 1943 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 6, 1943
Page 3
Start Free Trial

^»i i'-'-'J, V ; rOTf-Tf^-tr " s ' 4 &7f*^;;*"-< K - > : i ,.',* j i p^^.iA^^ .MOM STAR, H 6 M' ARKANSAS OTWU,.. r.*fc Is *»cIu«V«IV,.ifitmtd Jo F5S ^f"w*l!«otton cf Oil f»jr» d J- his tr«dlt*d k -fo i» or net - m in <MS>6(ttr and als6 Hold Irtrything t" 1 " "" Th« S«v«nth CreM "•Hello, folks—I'm home on shore leave!" The Lincoln highway, connecting New York and San Francisco, is 3,384 .miles long. SIDE (JLANCIS By Golbraith ertona i Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor 768 Between • •, m, ind 40. nt, Saturday', November Department I T, 1 ol W First Bnptjst Chu.-cii will have a supper party at the 9IU!r c »t 7 P. m. All members and 1 ftiwfioctivc ' members are invited lo f attend. , mvitea * -*-- • MsMflyii Noyernber 8th T) P Wpmen,'s.Missionary Society of. the First Baptist Church will hear a mission study presented by Circle No. 1 at the church, 2:30 o'qlpck. "She. took hji'bondgged hand quickly . . ." ' '"'The waitress drew 'back and lacked at him." "They parted silently ..." "The baat slipped away from the landing." OnS IQ.PK PI" panauyca nunu i^yij.i\iy • • * IMW ,,«,».-••- -.._.. - , , . ... ^_ H PT iTK Pt JARD MEN walked mst Gcoree in R was right about him, Whis eyes. were. When she In the morning, the woman painstakingly helped George George had obvipusly heen expected by the man with the ! >yHE ELITE MJJ^RD^\Lh-N^ ^^J^^ 0 ^; ^"^intp tKe dark garden again, George mustered up his put on his coat and overcoat as soldiers' wives do at the round, fattish face, whose wide nostrils and deep-set eyes > \yMdravv it, ; lookcd at it closely, and wa.ecV away. cir'n.IC-H^^rew^ic'k^ariil ^looked at him almost downstairs, opened the street door, and went upstairs, n steady throbbing ami the boat slid away from the land. The waitress took tho customers orders,, all the while She quickly drew cack ami ipOKeq at mm, am use f i » . ,' c Mlw ii° „, .],„ rn ;i nmr.ro rnnl.l feel tie car v ^, aimost ^tairs, opened the ec door, and went upstairs , - e! ' iec n: t $F T£ Tto minutes iater, George reached the landing where l^nnLr o^ Sc«»» • she f added "Wait here. I still hav/some work to do in-, the WHhelmine was anchored. The globular, almost neck- was Wcsthofcn, hatred, fear, tyranny- AtTSbJoSght peorge another glass of wine. Noth- side. When I come put, follow me." less head of a man popped over the ^ilhefmne's gunwale. (The end) " ' cppyrl B ht: 1912. by King Features Syndicate, Inc. Text copyright, 1942, by Little, Brown $ Co. Distributed by King Fcatu«3 Syndicate In co-oper.tlon with tliO'Dook-of-thc-Month Club, Inc. IU!>eff ; •hc was free.- ' .'• "- B J - R - . 11 ' OUR BOARDING HOUSE with Mojor Hoopla CUNNY BUSINE^ WHAT ? '-J BLADDER \M IrAEr. PUBLIC ^OO <E,ERvJED SO NO§U^ A<=> . OP- BOT = ABOUT A SPECIAL GUl^ TO 6HOOT CARROTS ._..... OF PLBEItviS RABBIT'S f <' TH' FOOTBALL? TIME TO USE. RUBBER PER -SPORT, so Y*=r==: v^E'RE WORK OF IT.' WHY, TH/KT AIM'T SPORT THAT'S WORK. , SOU 'STUBLED Ot^TO /\ COULD 8OVOL TVAEN\ OVER. AS TUEV OR A. POMO TO KEEP DUCKS lt<> TrAE- A.L.L. y mfttMir* +>h* "* f- r ta "" 'They don't jump out any more since 1 hung up the frying pans!" must Jjaye meat iqr those one ror By Walt Ditney "Arrested" Fortune! By Leslie Turnei • ' • Perfect Day filATER, THE TWINS SO! WU'Rt 8LAkMVIM6 VT 0« THOSE EfLANk-#!Se'S-Q.{' WIJOBBEF?! ^:v—• II4MOC6MT 9A|CSJ EMBARRASS MENT.LETME PAY THE Thimble Theqter By Kred Harmon Prize Scholar!" Into the Well 'THEN YOU 1 U. HAVEVWIIHOUI fISH II OUT /( SHE CLAVO LIKE F THE WELL-'/ V SHE-WILDCAT AROLJNP . iW£T SHQQTIN AHOV, HOUJ VA ME RAO A W OOEl-U, I tJOW'T WJOUJ A WORD ACCIDENT: AN 1 ] OF CHINESE, BUT i ON ACCOUNT OF Srt£ MAKIKJ' ANV PROGRESK? CHINESE } (™?*m COIL 11411Y MmUVICI.INC. T.M. IIS U. 1. tAT.'pl By Edoar Mqrtin A Friendly Visit Bv V, T. Hamlin Yey, Just Rick It Up WOVJALLX GOTTA, PQ BACK VJEU-.THAVS —H'STTUPID SHOULD* BETTER 'SET MIXED OR 1^ THAT MESS OF ELECTRICAL ivf ,:TW>^ A Fright qnd a Bite! iy Merrill I Alert Populqce f rtskltt «n<l Hit ovy DIP vou \tJM eu?u FKIENQ JUST HAPPENED Tp CALL AMT 0 EXPLDSJON? t. C'relP No. 1 of the Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church, homp of Mrs. Leo Robins, 3 P clock. Circle No. 2 of the Women's -Auxiliary of t| lc firs,,. Presbyterian -•church, home of Dr. Etta Champ- lm and Miss Mamie Twitchcll. 3 o'clock. Circle No. 3 of the Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian Qcnurch, home of Mrs. R. w Muldrow, 3 o'clock. The Business Women's Circle of the Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church, homo « pf Mrs. Thomas Brcwster, 7:30 o'clock. Stqdder-Rlder Miss Mary Lee Rider, daughter of Mrs. Miles Lahn of Hope, became the bride of Sgt. Vernon Istndder of Camden Thursday, November 4, at the home of her mother with the Rev. D. O. Silvey, pastor of the Garrott Memorial Baptist church, officiating. jYellow and white chrysanlhe- $mums and maidenhair fern intcr- sperced with floor standards con- tufning candles formed the alter. paster Lena lighted the candles. 4'RP bride wore a suit of light b.luc'wool and black accessories. « H.er shoulder corsage was of sweetheart roses. Miss Roxic Jane Sutton, maid pf| honor and only attendant, wore a . shell pink dross with black accessories and a corsage of pink roses. *. Paul McClennan of Patmos was be,st,man. Mrs. Sto.dder, a graduate of Camden , High School nnd Draughen's Business College, Little Rock, has been employed at the Southwestern ^proving Ground for the past year. •^Jgt. Stodder, also a graduate of Camdpn High School, has been stationed in Alaska for the past two years. After a brief wedding trip the bridegroom will report to Fort fBliss, 'Texas. Mrs. Slodder will continue to make her home in Hope. Mrs. A. D. Brannan Is Rose Garden Club Speaker The Rose Garden club met at the home of Mrs. Sceva Gibson Friday afternoon With Mrs, Aline Johnson, associate hostess. Mrs. W. M. Cantley, president, was in charge of the .business period. Reports were, heard frojr) various committees. Plans were made fpr the club's participation in the annual Aphipyemont Day to bo held at city hall Friday, .November 12. Mrs. Thomas Drowsier, who had an-interesting program on "Berried Shrubs,'! introduced Mrs. A. D. Brannan as the guest speaker. Her subject was "Party Arrangements. Tor the Home." In illustrating the topic, she decorated the home of the hostess for a party^ She also gave attractive -arrangements' for the Thanksgiving season using fruits and vegetables. The program clospd with a contest on naming berried shrubs! Mrs. W. iyi. Cantley was the winner. In the display contest stressing the use of cones, .nuts, and grasses, Mrs. Harry Shiver received the prize. The hostesses served delicious refreshments. Coming and Going •F. B. Ward and Nell Crow of Henderson State Teachers' Col- • loge, Arkadclphia, are spending the weekend in the city. Atter a wepk's visit! with his parents., Mr. 'anil Mrs. C. P. Tolleson, Pvt. Billy Tolleson is leaving today for Texas A. and M. college, College Station, to continue his course in army engineering. Miss Martha Cantley has returned to her home after an extended stay in Dallas. Mrs. Lloyd Spencer and Mrs Dick Watkins spent Friday in Shrcvcporl. Lt. Jack Fulkcrson of Camp Butner, N. C. and Mrs. Fulkerson of Crowlejj, La. -were guests this week of Mr. and Mrs. C. P Tolleson. Billy Ramsey and C. V. Nuiin, Jr., arrived in the city yesterday from points in Canada, where they spent the past several months. Communiques Mns. David Davis has been notified that her son, Staff Sergeant David Da\(js has been sent to the port of embarkation, New York City. He is with the ground force of the Army Air Corps. Washington By JACK STINNETT Washington—Although the farmers (grain, cotton and rice growers, particularly) and railroad maintenance employers got first call on prisoners of war in this country, the way is now open to pulpwood T0m Taylor Dies at Home Near Hope Tqm Taylor, 70, resident of ^}emta,stpi)d county fpr rnany years, djpd yestprday at his home on'the Hope-Washington highway. Funeral services will" be held at 3 p. m. today ijt. the Hernclon-Gor- nelius Funerql Home with burial in Robinspn Cgnr\etcj;y, ' He is survived by h'is widow, one soi], Roy Taylor of Hot Springs, and a dqiigmqr, Mrs. T. A. Cornelius of near Hppe. Hollywood By ROBIN pOONS Hollywood' Hollywood is one of the easiest towns in the world in which to get alheaded, and it should be one of the hardest. Your past — as Edward Dmytryk remarked the other day — is never dead. "Your past," said Dmytryk, who at 34 already has one, "is always lurking around the corner, waiting to sock you in the puss." Dmytryk had a sad talc to tell, Today he is riding high. Two of his pictures, "Hitler's Children" and "Behind the Rising Sun," are making sensational, profits. They have put him in the big time, as anybody is who directs Ginger Rogers. That's what he is doing now. But is it going to his head? How could it? Three years ago Dmytryk made a movie. It was called "Her First Romance.',' It was made in 10 days, a quickie. One of the kinder critics (Dmytryk recalls) said in his review: "It lacks, perhaps, more of everything than any picture we have viewed recently." Ordinarily such epics run a swift course and are forgotten. But today "Her First Romance" is getting a marquee play at neighborhood theaters around Hollywood because two minor players in the cast and its director went places afterward. The billing usually reads now: Alan Ladd and Julie Bishop in "Her First Romance," directed by Edward (Hitler's Children) Dmytryk. "See what I mean?" concludes Eddie Dmytryk. "You can't get puffed up about your gopd breaks. Some place, on some studio shelf, is a celluloid record of some past mistake, waiting for an alert distributor to dust it off and cash in on what's happened to you since." One of the highlights of "Our Hearts Were Young and Gay" as a book was the chapter in which Cornelia Otis Skinner and Emily Kimbrought bought themselves identical evening wraps (fashionable in 1923) of white fur — rabbit fur that shed itself generously. Gqil I^usselJ apd Diana Lynn are wearing similar wraps' for the movie. Miss Kirnbrpugh, here as technical adviser, said Cornelia's coat was used eventually to line At the Saenger Sunday Judy Garland and Van Hcflin in a love scene from the gay lyf-G-M comedy, "Presenting Lily Mars/' a story that paraHelsjudy.'s true lifecli/nb to "' ' News of the Churches UNITY BAPTIST Doyle M. Ingram, Pastor Church School—10:00 a. m. • Worship Service—-11:00 a. m. Training Course—7:15 p. m. Worship Service—8:00 p. m. Ladies Auxiliary, Monday, at the Ghurch—2:00 p. m. Prayer Meeting, Wednesday,— 8:00 p. m. Community Singing, the Church—2:00 p. m. Sunday, at . . Come thou with us and we will do thee good" Numbers, 10-29. You are invited to attend all of these services and worship with us. Please come. •New ^ Sunday-Monday-Tuesday with Richard CARLSON Also Latest Paramount News RIALTO Bud Abbott SUNDAY * MONDAY Uu Cos^llo in IT AIN'T HAY' lumber growers and mill owners to get their share, says Donald M. Rochester, chief training officr of th U. S. Forst Srvic. Thanks to training and safety programs that Rochester has inaugurated for Forest Service's Timber Production War Program (referred to here as "teepee- weepy") pulpwood growers and mill owners now can use semi- trained German and Italian labor to cut their acres and help out in the mills in any of the Great Lakes states and others east of the Great Plains. The army has given'clearance to the Forest Service to use uniformed district foresters as training directors in the camps. Resistance on the part of employers to use prisoners of war has so far broken down that such companies as Hollingsworth and Whitney, with headquarters in Alabama; the Champion Paper Co., of Texas; and Crossett, of Arkansas, already are using war prisoner labor, al though, the program is less than weeks' old. ' Clearing the barriers of language has been one of Rochester's greatest difficulties. He has done it by sketches and posters made by prisoner artists. It is explained that an "art" is an axe; a "sage," a saw; a "klotz," a log; a "baum," a tree; a "wald," a forest etc., and little sketches go with each. Sometimes difficulties arise, as when Rochester insisted that the Germans learn to yell "Timber" when a tree is falling. One German sergeant insisted the word should be, "Achtung" (attention). Rochester vetoed that. As a result, don't be surprised if you are in the southern pulpwood forests and see natives scurrymg at the cry of "Toombah." Several things impressed Rochester in his recent tour of the camps. The Nazi prisoners, he says, are almost all of a pattern: 19 to 32 years old; around five feet, eight to nine inches; 170 to 190 pounds in weight, amazirigly quick to learn their little lessons in forestry; Steady but not necessarily eagpr workers; but plenty willing to labor at anything that is not "verboten" (contributing directly to our war effprt) and that will take them outside the barbed wire com,pounds. The prisoners are paid prevailing wages (but get only 80 cents a day, he rest of il goes to the armyV. They are recruited just the same as any other labor, with a final okay from the army. They are juardpd while on duty and are iot allowed to work on any proj- ict that will keep them away from, ;amp for more than 10 hours. In the forest industries, Roches- er says, the Germans are far the seller workers. "The Italians tallf oo much," he explains. "And when they talk they use their hands yh,en tfeey use their hawjs, _^,, ay down their axes or let go theij aws." FIRST BAPTIST Third and Main Streets Rev. W. R. Hamilton, Pastor Sunday School—9:30 a. m. The attendance of 452 last SJun- day made an average of 401 actually in Sunday School during /the month of October. Lot us 'now start for an overage of 450. j Morning Worship Service with sermon—10:50 a. m. Sunday School at Guernsey— 2:30 p. m. * Training Union assembles in .departmental rooms—6:30 p. m^ Evening Worship with sermon— 7:30 p. m. A cordial invitation is extended the public to attend all services at the First Baptist Church. .. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Thomas Brewster, Minister Sunday School—9:45 a. m., with classes for all age groups. Morning Worship—10:55 o'clock, with message by the pastor and special offering for Assembly Home Missions. The offering asked for our church Young p. m. her father's costume when Otis Skinner played Richard III on Broadway, Emily's coel became a lap robe for her children when riding in their pony tandem. And speaking of relics—if you've over wondered what happened to that gnarled old oak bough under which John Gilbert and Greta Garbo used to make impassioned movie love, here's the answer: It's still around, still sheltering cinema trysts. All the romantic teams of Metro have sighed and kissed beneath it. They hauled it from its prop-room bin the other day for "Gaslight," to witness romance between Ingrid Bergman and Charles Boyer. including all church organizations is $240.00, which represents '160.00 for the Emergency Fund and $80.00 for the Self-Denial Offering. Vesper Service—5:00 p.. m. People's Meeting—6:15 Men's monthly supper meeting, Tuesday night at 7:30, to which all members and friends of the group are cordially invited. We cordially invite you to work and -worship with us. CHURCH OF CHRIST Fifth and Grady Streets Fred H. Williamson, Minister Gospel Broadcast, KCMC—9:30- 9:45 a. m. Bible Classes—lp:00 a. m. ' Preaching—11:00 a. m. Communion—11:40 a. m. Vocal 'Class—6:45 p. m. Preaching—7:45 p. m. Mid-week Service, Wednesday evening—7:45 p. m. Visit our services, and if you like them, tell others. If you don't tell/us. SJC-i.:-MARK'S EPISCOPAL H.'' B. Smith, Rector Services' Sunday, as follows: Morning Prayer and Sermon— ll'jOO a. m. Evening Prayer and Address— 7:30 'pi m. Wednesday Evening, the class for instruction in the Church—7:30. A cordial invitation is extended to all. ' FIRST METHODIST . Second at Pine Robert B. Moore, pastor — ; • Sunday, November 7, 1943 Chimes—9:30 a. m. Church School—10:00 a. m. Morning Worship—10:50 a. m. Special Music Sermon by the pastor Board of Stewards—2:00 p. m. Vesper Service—5:30 p. m. Sermon by the pastor Youth Fellowship—6:30 p. m. Thursday, November 11, 1Q43. Choir. Practice—7:3Q p. m. FIRST CHRISTIAN Millard Vy. Bgggett, pastor Bible School—9:45' a. Yh. Mr. Malcolm Porterfield, Superintendent. Morning Worship—10:50 a, m. Observance of the Lord's Supper; anthem by the choir: "Loud From The Mountain Tops." (Schuler); sermon by the pastor, topic: "How Mrs. Willett Dies at Home of Daughter Mrs. Mary Willetl, 50, died early today at the home of a. daughter, Mrs. Annie Smith of Erescptt. Funeral services will be held Sunday at 3 p. m, at Water Creek Baptist Church near Hope! She is survived also by three sons, John of Lewisville; rienry and Joe .Willet of Hope, three other "daughters, Mrs. Poljy Moody of Texarkana, Mrs. Mable Co'ppett pi Emmet and Mrs. Ruby NfcMillen of Qgden, Ark>, three brothers, P. A. Neal of Washington, O'wen and Gqorge Neal of Hope; two sist.ers, Mrs. Sam CogviU'of Hope and Mrs. Rosie Jones of Oklahoma. Long Fight " (Continued 1 torn Page One) "We are aware that recent developments in (he field of c'pal mining have shpwn the willingness of a labor group to demonstrate the relative importance to them of mining coal fpr this nation in time of •syar and their principle of 'no contract- no work.' Our action is not mptiyai- ed by our opinion of their choice. The implications of their choice we leave' to the sober judgment pf the American people. Ours must be a determination under 'the laws and order? that govern the jurisdiction and authority of'this board. "We are not unmindful that fail- lire to Approve this contract might precipitate a repetition of .recent cpal mine shutdowns throughput practically the entire nation. We know that the circumstances of the last several months have raised around this contract many far- reaching questions of governmental policy. "These larger questions of governmental policy, the solution of Which unhappily has been top long deferred, will now, we hope, be To Make Peace." Christian Youth Fellowship— 6:30 p/m. Evening Worship—7:30 p. m. Evangelistic service; congrega- tipnal singing of familiar and faypr- ite gospel songs; sjpepial' number by the choir; sermon by the pas- tpr, topic: "Carry A Little Honey." • Prayer Meeting, Wpdnesda'y,— 7:30 p. m. • •' "" •"" •.-" .' •" OUR LADY OF GOOD HOPE CATHOLIC CHUfJCH Rev. F. .T.' Dollar-ton. Mass at "10 o'clock every Sunday. . GOSPEL TABERNACLE No. Main and Ave. D Paul R. Gaston, Pastpr "Earnestly Contending' For the Faith" Sunday School—9:45ra. m. Morning Worship—ilTop a. m. Sermon by Pastor: "The Spirit of Prayer." This is in connection with several sermons whicl} will b,e preachjed striving towards a real "Spiritual Awakening" in Hope. ... : C. A. Service—6:45 p. m. Adult Bible Stu.dy—<6:45 p. m. H. D. Phillips, teach'er. Evangelistic'Service—7:45 p. m Sermon by Pastor: "After Death, What?" Nearly all ou> thinking has to do with what happens to us hpre. Let us see what Jesiis taught will happen tp men after death. Wednesday night: A special Miss, ipnary from Alaska will speak at the Tabernacle.' You will want to know what conditions there are. A later notice in the paper will give you full details. Lesson Sdcrecjness of Kymqn Life Need Not Be Fprgonen m a Warring. 1 World Text8! Exodus 26'; 13; Matthew 5J21-&6/38-45 RAF follows Up Night Attack London, Nov. fi M?)—_ British Mosquito bombers, in a quick follow up to a record American daylight attack yesterday on two Ruhr cities, attacked larg'ets in V/estern Germany last night, the air m'ini-. stery announced tpday'. "' '''•'. the objectives attacked in the night assault were not immediately named, nor was there any hint of the size of the raiding force, Yestprday, a huge fleet of Amerl- pan hpayy bombers estimated at' 70Q, lopsing one of the heaviest air blows eyer dealt to Western Germany, blasted industrial and. rail targets at Gelsenkirchen and Muensler in the wake of a similar staggering assault on Wilhelmshaven. • • the sky armada, tptaling up-: wards of 1,000 planes with' fighter escort, bored through a wall of anti-aircraft fare which one pilot said was "as intense as hell and as thick as raindrops" to reach its objectives. In the day's operations, which included attacks on North France and Belgium, loss.es wpre 10 heavy bombers, two medium' ones and five fighters as against 38 enemy fighters. Five heavy bombers were'lost in the Wilhelm- shayen raid. ' The assault on Gelsenkirchen, were great synthetic oil wprks make that city a target almost as important as the Ploesti oil fields in Rumania, evidently was aimed at wiping out the ' Nazis' fuel sources, lack of which already has forced them tp abandon aircraft pn the ground in the Italian thpa- ter. Gelsenkirchen, situated " on the Dortmund - Hamrri railway about 20 miles west of Dortmund, has been bombed 45 times since the start pi the war! Muenster, which has been hit 23 times, is an important railway center about 60 miles northeast of By FAITH BALDWIN TUB STOHYi Wlifll Doctor Hllll IIMIIOIIIICI'H llC IN IltlOllI III Cll- KUKv n jiniiiy iiMiihlaiU, liolli of III* <| ii UK I'< IT* arv iiilcrcNtvd, lOiu- lly, a ^ViNlitiiif? Xiirisv, IN Kind bu- fliuyv M "III rflli've iicr tullicr 4)1 liiufil fill Is. JViiiicj-, IKIIIU- utter her inivelN under >venllliy Auiit Hfurtlin'u i>:i<roii:iKL' tver'v c'ul vltort Ipy lUiit hilly'? remarriages tliiiikN it |>|uy lie nn antidote (o liuredoui. llui Mhr admit* lieiiiK tuo imieli- ()(il to liuve any perlq OH 11 iiennili>s duetor. * '* * LAUNCHED CHAPTER VI AN hour later, the two men returned to the little room, Jim towering over the doctor and seeming very slight by contrast. The presentation to Mrs. Hall was made. Millicent was not allergic to attractive young men. She liked the way Jim Thompson took her hand and sn)iled down at her. She liked his hopeful "I hope you aren't going to mind too much;' I shall be as unobtrusive as possible—" when her husband^ announced that everything was fixed, yp, tha.t Jim would move in b.ag and baggage as soon as he could wind up his affairs in Boston. Nancy added the frivolous toych.es to the renovated apartment over the garage, the chintz sofa cushions, the ash trays, tj*8' pictures. It was very habitable •when Jim came back, less than 10 dayg later, and moved in with his meager belongings ... a raclj pf pipes, his instruments, a really good microscope, clothes, a few photographs, a great many poolts ijnd a typewriter. It was evening when he came, and after supper they all went over to help him get settled. . . . all, that is, but Nancy, who was »ot at home. 'Mrs. Hall had explained at sup- had listened, uncomprehending, but Emily had smiled a little. Walking over to the garage later. he had realized Millicent's motive . . . 'Warning me off, eh?' he thought. Well, she needn't worry. But he wasn't too sure. The ten days he had been, absent from Cranberry had been very mqph occupied, yet he had found time to think about Nancy Hall, to remember her as he had first seen her, to recall the touch of her hand as it lay briefly in his own, her light voice and her pareless slow smile. * * * TJTIS things temporarily bestp.we4, - * he returned to the house to closet .himself with his superior and to discuss his duties. He would take the evening office hours and the night calls, and during the day he would take the calls from, the more rural districts. "It will leave me free," said David, with half a sigh. "I'll see more of my family and get ahead a little with a book I've been trying to write for years. You understand. We'll work into it gradually. I'll take you out on my rounds with me for a time until— " "Until people get used to i»e, I hope they will. But you know they aren't going J,° want me, Dr. Hall; they're going to want yqu." "Not when they know you," David assured, him- Their arrangement had been pasily made, and included the apartment, with light, heat, hpt water and telephone service, gnd meals with the family. The financial term§ were an assured income of a h,undre4 § month to start. Latpr whea b.e acquired new patients of }y§ own, he 'would have sqnje Edgar." She also explained it were, wamhigly, Jim share of hospital service, ward and clinip. Then there's my rural practice — 1 still have a gopd d,'eal, the city's grown but th£ farms remain much as they were in my father's time. Th'at pays me iji buffer apd eggs, vegetables' grid dressed chickens, mo§t of the time. I'm just telljng you all this in case you haye any idea of getting rich quipjc in Cranberry. As you begin to take over, Ein4 if the practice warrants it, T. think you'll be entitled to more than I'm offering now. Hpw about it?" "It's more than generous," Jim told him sincerely. * * * CTIS first weeks, were occupied in • going with Oayid pnT his rounds, an4 being met with curiosity, suspicion, resentment, 'or blank incredulity, as the ca,^s might be, by mpst of ]Dayi4's p'a, tients. But, litfle b.y little," mpst of them could be >ypn. ^y the third visit the majority grudgr ingly agreed that h'js manner was. pleasant, ))is interest; gratifying, enue. " rev"Fees aren't high in tliese Ntjncy was out—"w^h,- "parts," said Doctor Hall, "we in for fancy figures. I take a raft pf charity JJB4 fac§d-and solved. The government can rectify by appropriate action any change of policies that may be necessary'. But we could never recover the losses, especially of human lifp, that would result from failure to provide the materials of war." The industry signers were George H. Mead, Reuben B. Rob- e'rtsop, James Tanham, and Walter lyiargetts. . Said Chairman William H. Davis, in a statement accompanying the decision:' ' "The contract signed by Secretary Ickes and the president of the United Mine Workers pays the day rate mine workers $1.50 for an extra full hour of work each day- This is what they would get urjder the present contract. W nen corrected for tonnage workers it will be within the limits of the national wage stabilization policy because the Increased daily earnings 1 "will then all be in payment for increased production of coal." In a sharp dissent, Morse said "the nation should have exercised Us sovereign ppwprs to meet fhe challenge raised by the economic action of the United Mirje Workers, rather than capitulate to "that challenge by offering them a contract which appears to haye been dictated at the point of (he strike weapon," "The example set ig bound to influence the conduct of other irresponsible labor leaders and under- niine the disciplinary control of patriotic and responsible labpr leaders who believe that their members shoiild live yp tp the nq- strike pledge," he addecj. " and that irj tjfne he make doctor. Old Hattie Evan? w?nt S.Q far 35 to talte p.ayid aside apd inform him that jj; wag tjine' a« old fogy got some new blood intp. JHs office. f 'Vou made a hit with Hattie," chuckled David as they drove off in his old car, with Jim at the wheel, "I've been giving her hell for years and along ygjj. come and are as sympathetic with her stpnx- aeh as if you, had mothered it." "There's nothing wrong with her, is there," asked Jim, "except thinking about Jjerself?" "Naturally, I've been telling h#r that for years. YOU didn't. You. listened with suitable gravity. this, you can take her calls. for They're routine, o^ce a Jim inquired seriously, "Mmd if I re-prescribe her?" ''Not at all. What, exactly?" '-'Pink pills," sa|d Jim, "instead of white. Same formula. I bpj they cure her." If they' didn't cure her, at least they gave her "great relief.' 1 Shs telephoned Dayi<| to say «o. ' lauded/' NEW SAENGER Tridoy , Saturday COiULJliiS! and BtAZINU SIX-GUNS THK OL» W12STI <HAIU$ STARRfTT Rom? Aldrich WILLIAM e. GILftOY, 0, Few lesspns could offer rik occasion for reflecfibn, controversy and effort toward interprefalfoti than a lesson on the sacredness ol human life at a time when human-' ily is being decimated by ai.fir*" rible war. The cynic mig|)t 'scdtt • at the anomaly of being coh- cerned with such a theme when B&> the millions men— and wome£"-*!> are arrayed to destroy one another"? But the thoughtful studeri't "of the Scriptures \yill' realiz^ -4hat it is precisely because the v/brl'd" is at war that it is so impbr'tant' to consider the sacrednesSiat.of human life. This war has 'Been. brought on by those Who scorned, the teaching of the Bible, o^nd * who were willing to kill, •' Sh,^ maim, and perpetrate all manhet of fiendish crulities, in the hoiie Of grabbing something for them"- ' selves', in the manner of ~any criminal bandit. ,.„,» If the professions of our tfolirf- try and its brave and self-sacrP. •ficing Service men are to be! taken at their full worth, the-war* is being waged with the purpose! of stopping barbarism. It is be-l caus.e. they believe that human! life is sacred that they wish- to* stop murder. If the protection o£« human life and the establishment! of peace among men is not ourj goal, and purpose, wp are ,as| guilty as the mak'ers of war. ' Two errors Jare. possible in re-. lotion to the texts of ourjes- 1 s.qn. We can interpret them-^Kthl too- great literalism; .or we can' explain away their meaning until! they have no meaning at all. '7 ! • There is an interesting and* important bopk by Processor Df)ug'-j las (a California)!, but nqt 13'qydl • Douglas, the famous" novelistllpn"-! titled "Overstatement in theT^Bjyj Testament," in which he ' points! out that one method of Jesus wag! to make His teaching impressive' 1 by extreme and striking aphorisms*. ^ It was a common.method ii) thpl .East, not always appreciated, byi prosy and htera.listic westerners.' Yet its limitations are, or should be, obvious. It ought to be clear that, if* with exact literalness, we inter-' preted the injunction to give to* everyone that asketh of us, wej should very soon end by having nothing to give, and that too lit-' erally to turn the cheek tp every-' one who might like to take- a» POkje at us woqld mean that we should soon _haye no cheek .tp turn. Pogs this.keen teaching of Jesus, then, mean nothing? By no means. H % ere' are laid down great cp.rn- manding principles and truths concerning human attitudes." A gen,ej-ous attitude invites gpffif- osity.. By showing a better-.'at- titudei than 'those who wrofjg./or assial us, we achieve • a "team triumph for something higher' en'd 5 better. There will' never beFffly , mpral gain' where men render^ hate for hate; but where pSOpl triumphs over hate the ' gai - What is necessary is, no nullify the* teachings of Jesus to interpret and practice with common sense. •~c*~f Canada sends 210,000 tons newsprint across the U.S. svery month. Ouesseldorf, which was pounced j by the RAF Wednesday nijghf.^J * AS London experienced another «. sjiort alert last, air minister" Sir Archibald Sinclair, gave the first official description of the TO» "spcret pjane" used; by the mans in recent attacks i' ~ RIALTO, PREVIEW Sqtgrdfly Hf^t 11 p. 9*4* GARLAND *» MiFlIN Allan Baxter 'Behind Prison Walls 4 Johnny Mock Brown in 'Outlaws Of Stampede Pass' t'^S ,/ •(^^^ma^ss»^-^ . „ . , 1. i

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free