Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 27, 1943 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 27, 1943
Page 2
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rt*Wl^J«*W<!^*W^Mp«>M«^.AS<^fefS<ftp «^^ f j^^^, f ^*//^^,w^ »»^^.»;<rinrf«*&ti^ j^hrf^^&fti,^^ "yv V, .r ; v:, '*' , v^,*,. - ... ~ v; - , v . * H 0 M Yt A *, H 6 * I, A R K A N im iAi a* WHftd rid** fiwtttr of ft* . « Ho0«, A 6f Morth 3, 1897. s (AF>>--Means AisoetaWd Print «Ai—Meons N«w*par*f Entires* Ais'n Poyobta In ISc; : i fMftitM « 1*. ElilfrHM **M! tM XMSftMtoci PiW M mWWfl** *»«tl«d M the us« for republfcatUn of Oil n«w» d!s-> |*rt(ih« ct«dtt*d Jo n of not oth«fwls* Jtfedited m this pop*f and also th« local , |3ubHsh«d .OaHMi*. IHtit !_^»e » wctif r . tOktahomo City. 4 M Terminal. IBdg.; New tartans. 72i Union $» Sohjftidy, November 27, 1943^ •<; HOPE STAR, HOPt, ARKANSAS Combined M6M tHt OWClAL MCOtDS IUtf»ttAfi6NS IV WILLIAM SHARP "They sure keep oui movements n seci-e^-where do you suppose we are, in the Atlantic 01 the Pacific?' SIDE GLANCES By Galbroith Social and P triona i Daisy Dofothy Heard, Editor Phofi* 768 Between 8 «. m. tnd 4 p. m. Mb They sighted two shipi. Shell after shell craihed , .. found th* skipper dead. Nazis hadn't left the naval bombardment of trawler. They passed the 2,000-tonncr which had broken destroyers. *The British turned^ their anti-aircraft gutis, liile the naval guns dis- out the Dutch flag and crashed shell.after shell into the riiachinc guns and their famous "Chicago pianos," multiple The Germans surrendered. I i\la.iloy Island unanswered. vVnilc th- ..».». £».... «... uuv ,...... vu .~.. ...... — 0 . ^ ^ t t flbled the battery there, another Na/i emplacement at other three, \vhicli~had swung onto the shore imd beached heavy machine guns, onto the shore, rnkmg it with steel. Ragsundo crashed shells into the harbor, with the cruiser themselves. The skipper of the "Oribi" turned back and Under cover of this fire boarding parties were sent from "Kenya" as its target.While planes dropped big dcmoli- gave the supposed Dutchmen another look, then unleashed the "Onslow" and "Oribi" to search the grounded ships ... tion bombs on Ragsundb, the "Kenya" got her own bat- his guns and sank her. The men aboard were Germans and sec if they could be refloated. Commander A. N. P. turcd, but hot drinks made them feel better, and when teries into action after'the Nazi "guns had hit her twice, and the flag they waved had been taken when the Naxis, deCostobadie, leader of the boardtng_crc\vs, was first man steamed into the Ulvesund. When they realized that the destroyers were British both skippers steamed for shore and beached their craft. These, too, were sunk by the "Onslow's" 6-inchers. The Germans who were captured had been told by their officers that they would be tor- Calendar .. November 29lh The Women's Missionary Society of the First Methodist church will observe (ho annual day of prayer lot foreign missions at the church., "i pot luck luncheon will be veci at noon. The morning pro- grntr-.t begins at 10:00 a. m., the afternoon program ut 2:30 p. in. Mr-s. 6lll Brnshler nnd . |8. Sprrtgglns Are yiored at Bridge As special compliment to Mrs. Bill Bnrshior of DcWitt, house guest of Mrs. A. D. Bvannnn, and Mrs. A. B. Sprnggins, who is leav- soon for her new home in Tex- 'ansa, Mrs. S. L. Murphy was hAtess at n lovely bridge party at " hCf'tliome on the Broadway last evening. Colorful seasonal flowers adorned the rooms where four tables were me i nth the Commandos were re-embarked and the trip home begun, they were listening to Hamburg on the radio, glad to be out of the fight and on their way to a British war camp. (Monday: Dieppe, the historic Commando raid on i occupied France.) , Coming dnd Going . Mrs.' Fred Cook, Mrs. George Dndds, Mrs. Ira Yocum,' Mrs. Dudley Rouse, Mrs. F. N. Porter, Miss Jack Porter, Mrs. Leon Davis, Mrs. M. S. Bates, Miss Frances Ybcum, Miss Adell Williams, and Mrs. C. P. Tolleson have returned from liittle Rock, where they attended a meeting of the Grand chapter of the Eastern Star. Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Doggett arc weekend visitors to Shrevcport. Mrs. Helen Tyler and son, John SL Tyler, are leaving today for 'rexarkarm to make their new hnmc. Honoring the Tylers, Mrs. .). W. Strickland entertained with a dinner party at her home Thursday evening. Mrs. Sylvia Fitzgerald, Miss Marjory Downs, and Mrs. Willard McDowell motored to Tcxarkana for Contract. Mrs. Bill 1 Thursday to be dinner guests of . . WtSay received the high score gift Miss and Mrs. G. A. Hobbs .the bingo. the honoroes were presented with dainty gifts. Following the games a delectable course was served by the hdJTtess nssisted by Misses Sura Murphy. Sue Brnshlcr, and Betily Murphy. The following enjoyed the party: Mrs. .Sprnggins, Mrs. Brashicr, Mcs. Bill Wrny, Mrs. G. A. Hobbs, MM. Franklin Horton, Mrs. A. D. Brannan, Mrs. Dale Jones, Mrs. Ed Stewart. Mrs. Cecil Wyatt, Mrs. Milton'Eason; Mrs. A. J. Neighbors, Mrs. C.. R Tolleson, Mrs. Scevn Gibson, Mrs. Lex Helms, Mrs. Bryant, Mrs. R. E. Cooper, \V. R. Alexander, and Mrs. Rose Erwin. Communiques Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Burke have been notified that their son, PFC Ralph E. Burke is now stationed in Italy. Waif Jailed, But It Brings About Rescue St. Joseph,' Mo., Nov. 27 —(IF)— Fouiiecn-year-old Mildred Allison. who spent 4, r > days in jail because she had no place else to stay, has 500 reasons to be thankful — for 500 persons have offered to help her. The girl's molher took her to a Grand Island, Neb., orphanage last the " to Salt a™.. u .. „,.•„„,.•.,«.,,. ,,uv«.,.u«. .,,,. 1 at 8:30 p. m. The double ring cere- 1 Clt >'- Mildred became lonesome, | inony was performed at the home lefl tho orphanage and made her of the officiating minister, the Rev. *vay to St. Joseph where Sheriff S. J. Shepherd gave her shelter while probation authorities debated Newspapers told of the girl sleeping in a cell and eating jail fare — then began the 500 calls. Clothing and money were among the gifts wanted to from five cate. Inc. Test copyright, I'M. by H. M. SutlarieVr Olfict ; DUtrlbuted by Klni Fe»tur«i Syndicate In conjunction with the MacMUUn Co. »nd tht Book-of-the-Month Club. tn*. Drawini 'eopyVight. 1843. King Features Syndi By J. R. Williams By Hershberger OUR BOARDING HOUSE with Major Hoople OUT OUR WAY FUNNY BUSINESS WELL, THAT ALLUS SMACKS VOL) IM TH' MUSH WHEW YOU OPEM IT.' .1'M A. RADIO , N*.6TA,M MfV30R ' BUT fcFT&R x TWJI99 TVA CHURN ALl DM, PIREPLIVCE Art 1 OTHER , M.L T COULD BROADCAST Hendrix Spraggins. Power-Sutton Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Sutton of Jesse E. Power, Jr., of Nashville, 8 Ark., on Wednesday. November . Hamilton, pastor of the First attractive young bride wore a woolen suit with sories, The bride is a graudale of Hope High School and has been employed atQ,one Star Ordnance Plant, Tcx arRana, Texas. The groom is sta- One of the nicest messages was tioned at Camp Carson, Colo. a letler from Salt Lake City Immediately after tho, ceremony DMl IV Mt« St«Vld..l«£. T. • BIC. U. S. PAT. Of F. Mildred's mother. (Mildred hasn't | the couple left on a short wedding i uV*'Do you really mean 1 only gel to keep two bucks out of t tall 'that money I earn working after school? Sounds like -iV'f . tn^r-'icm <n. mot'* heard from he trip.. The bride will make her home WHY MOTHERS GET GRXW ih/JTcfpe for the present. The girl has dcdldcd to go to the fascism to me! "Overcrowded .transportation or no-overcrowded trans- i —hnvi'ng lo deliver a box of cigars at the same tinife is too much!" home of 'the Good Shepherd at Omaha — on the $12 sent by her mother. Methodist League Enjoys Social A party for members of the Youth Fellowship of the First Methodisl church was held Friday evening in Ihe church base- ; mynl with 35 'members " and their ;gi\ests attending. Direct Current! Donald Duck By Walt Disney By Leslie Turne* Reception Committee PLANE HAS JUST STABTEP rJORTHWABP Seattle — The first two WACs to visit Alaska, Maj. Mcra Galloway of Washington and Capt Joy Fincke During the entertainment various of Seattle, have returned praising games were enjoyed and delight- such infeminine apparel as parkas ul refreshments were served. Dr. and Mrs. F. C. Crow and ' Mary Jane Hearne were in :cWirgc of arrangements. and fur-lined trousers. Said Major Galloway: "We wove all the G. I. equip- 6ETALOT O'ALTITUDE, HEAPflUARTERS RADIOS THAT JERRIES \ STICK AROUWD ARE COMIM6 THIS \ k BIT WAV.CAPTAIKl.THEY'BE PRETTY CLOSE BY NOW! APPROACH THE SASE.IO-MILUON CAMPLE POWER WTERCEPT ENEMY Pl'AMfS PROBE THE SKY.... Sunday - Monday - Tuesday THE STORY of WOMEN'S LOVE. By Fred Harmon Swee'Pea Loves His Comics!" Thimble Theater PLENTY SICK' WHT.-DIDN'T r-NE ASK RED RVDER FOR THAT CNOftE CANDY HlfA WOULD S/W NO— AND THEN "TUlAf-M WOULfNT LIKE IAE SWALLOW CO-VOfETAIL/ FIVE itLARS CAWDV VJITH BILL? NOV<) L.OOK-'SUJEE'PEA ISHAPPVA&AlM CHINESE COME < HERE, PLEASE WT MIGHT LISTLESS. POPEVe_> CAUSE HE'S'MOT iNTERESTEpJ AM 1 TALKS J-IKE A - - -- - CHIKJESEBOV-HE AIKJ'T IMNERESTID IM MOTHIN' UMLE€S their valor.., sacrifice... devotion! foots o*d H«r •vddioc The Appeal By Edaar Martin Who Said That? Bv V. T. Hamlin GO&\M LOOKS LIKE I MA.DE A MISTAKE ...THERE AIN'T AMYBODV. HEPE ....I MUSTA GOT TI V V\/EONG DOOR..' YOU MADE A. MISTAKE ALL RIGHT, MY BEUTISH FRIEND/ BUT S5OT SELECTION OF DOORS' RECKON THAT'LL By Chic Young He's the Energetic Type! By Merrill Hotter Only Half Paid Freckle* and Hit Friend! TMISISOME OF THOSE MORMIWGS ! JUSTCAWT WAKE THEN THAT WAS THE WRON& ESTIM- If WAS TWICF AS RJNNV AS I THOUGHT IT WAS QOIMQ TO BE, HELEN/ WELL,! BOUGHT A fs,ooo BOND IN ORDER TO GET IN NUTTY / HOW FUNNY You THINK WAS GONNA JENKS UNCLE SAM OUGHT TO YOU AS A NEPHEW / HE HISTORICAL PLAY COULD HARDLY BB CALLED A success, BUT IN SPITF OF ALL THAT WENT WRONO-, I ATE/ YOU STILL . THOUSAND / ~ Joel McCrea Crusades for Women Clerks in the Senate By JACK STINNETT Wartime Hope Ridings Miller, society editor and commentator for the Washington Post, has got herself a cause and it's a honey. Hope is carrying the torch for those women secretaries of the Senators who arc barred from the Senate floor. This is an ancient custom, not a rule. The rule says noth- ng about sex. It merely states that clerks to committees and clerks to Senators, in discharge of their duties, may walk the Senate floor. By custom, however — a custom dating back to the days 'when women's suffrage was considered an insufferable subject — women are barred from the Senate floor. Although the custom has been broken down to allow the petticoat Senators to lake their seats, it has never been relaxed for female secretaries, The male secretaries patter in and out without a challenge. -The ladies cool their heels at the cloakroom entrances, while Senate staff messengers try to find their bosses and persuade them to leave the floor. The ladies, Hope says, are, pretty indignant about the whole thing and are planning a march 6n the Senate floor if something isn't done about it soon. They figure that if it ever comes to a showdown, Charles L. Watkins, parliamentarian, and Vice President Wallace, or svhocvcr else happens to be presiding, will have to rule with them. As n matter of fact Walkins already has tipped them off in private that that would be the only possible ruling. A check of the Senate discloses 24 — or exactly one-fourth of the Senators — have No. 1 secretaries on the distaff side. One of the belter "rod tape" stories going the rounds these days is on Chester Bowles, OPA chief, who really has cut a lot more than he has unwound since he came to Washington. Fred Vinson's economic stabili zation office called to ask Bowleb ust when he was going to issue a 5rico freeze order on a certain >roduct. "It'll be up currently," said the irisk Mr. Bowles. "You mean," asked his qucs- .ionc'r, "currently like a rabbit or L-urrcntly like a geologist?" A lot of southwestern congressional delegations are sore as t boil on the subject of Fred M. Vin son, Economic Stabilizer. Toufih, Iwo-fistcti, nold-the-line Mr. Vinson first placed the ceiling price on cattle-on-the-hoof belov what their cattlemen constituents were asking and only a few days later denied the oil producers a recommended 35-cents-a-barrel increase in the price of crude. Some day soon, an analysis of Mr. Vinson's rulings will be forthcoming. One thing can be said right now: he is one man who is NOT running for vice president — or any other political office. At the Saenger Sunday I RIALTO SUNDAY - MONDAY Barbara Stanwyck 'UNION PACIFIC George Stevens, Claiulcttc Colltcrt in a^sccne from "So Proudly We Hail," authcnticatctl account of Arniv nurses'evaluated from Corrcgiilor! News of the Churches FIRST BAPTIST Third and Main Streets Rev. W. R. Hamilton, Pastor Sunday School assembles by departments for the study of God's word—9:30 a. m. The Sunday School at/tendance last Sunday was 451. An attendance of 482 Sunday would bring the average for the month to surpass any average in the history Of the church. An average of 454 for the nionth of April 1041 is the highest average ever recorded. Morning worship service—10:50 a. m. The pastor will preach. Sunday School at Guernsey—2:30 p. m. Baptist Training Union—6:30 p. n. Evening Worship Service—7:30 p. m. The pastor will preach. The public is cordially invited lo attend the services of the First Baptist Church. da'y, Nov. 28th. The Ro-to.- is it Men a in the morning and Foremar in the Evening. FIRST PENTECOSTAL West 4th and Ferguson W. P. Graves, Pastor Sunday School... 10:00 a. m. .. Lacie Rowe, Supt. Morning Service—11:00 a. m. Evening Service. .7:45 p. m. Ladies Prayer Service, Tuesday —2:30 p. m. •Week night Services, Wednesda> and Friday—7:45 p. m. I hope to have a full attendance at Sunday School Sunday Morning, also at the regular service Sunday morning and evening, since we have been out of service sometime on account of sickness. OUR LADY OF GOOD HOPE CATHOLIC CHURCH Rev. F. T. Dollar-ton. Mass at 10 o'clock every Sunday. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Theo Brewster, Minister Sunday School—9:45 a. m., with classes for all age grouos. Young Adults are especially invited to attend and enjoy tlw Pastor's class for this age group. Morning Worship—10:55, with message by the Pastor and special plate offering for our orphanage in Monticello. Vesper Service—5:00 a. m. ' Young People Meeting—(!:15 p. m. You are cordially invited to worship with us. A hand for Gentry Wales, the War Department's Bureau Ordnance. Under the program which urges all employes taT'sug- gcst ways and means of cutting corners, Wales made a suggestion that abolished his own job. Science has found toacjs more intelligent than frogs. are ment they gave us. And those fur- lined trousers are the most comfortable of all." ST. MARKS EPISCOPAL H. B. Smith, Rector There will be no servlc; on Sun- CHURCH OF CHRIST Fifth and Grady Streets Fred H. Williamson, Minister C-6spel Broadcast, KCMC—8:30- 9:'4J>'- a. m. Bible Classes—10:00 a. m. Preaching—11:00 a. m. Communion—11:40 a. m. Vocal Class—6:30 p. m. Preaching—7:30 p. m. Mid-week Service, Wed. Evening —7:30 p. m. Listen to our broadcast at 9:30 each Lord's Day morning. Come lo our services at Fifth and Grady. HOPE'GOSPEL TABERNACLE No'rth Main' and Avenue D Paul R. 'Ga'sto'n, Pastor Sunday School—9:45 a. m. Morning Worship—11:00 a. m. Sermon by pastor: "A Religion With Power". Bible Study and Christ Ambassador Service—6:45 p. m. Evangelistic Service—7:45 p. m. Sermon by pastor: Christ." 'The Exalted Sunday School Lesson Personal Integrity Should Guide The Individual to Truthfulness Texts: Exodus 20:16; 23:1, 7; Matthew 5:33-37; John 8:42-45 ©- No Senator in Presidential Limelight Now By JACK BELL Washington, Nov. 20 WP)—- For Lhe first time in years the Senate, historlca^ stamping ground for presidential candidates, may have no formal entries next year for either major party nomination. Although the cleric calls the names of a dozen potential 'dark horses every time he lists a quor um, circumstances thus far have kept nny senator from publicly declaring he will be a presidential candidate a'nd may combine to keep all of them in the background. The Democrats, of course, aren't likely to announce anything until they find out what President Roosevelt is going to do about a fourth term, a decision few of them think will be made finally until a few days before the 1944 convention. Some of the Republicans listed as possible candidates come from slates where the Republican governor is already in the running, a'nd others just chuckle at the idea that they are being mentioned. At least six Republicans are in the dark horse category, including Senators Taft and Burton of Ohio, Vandcnberg of Michigan, Revercomb of West Virginia, arid Langer and Nyc of North Dakota. Taft has said he will not be a candidate because Governor John Bricker of Ohio is running. Burton has been proposed quietly by his colleagues who worked with him in support of 'the Ball-Bur'lon-Hill- Hatch postwar bill, but is not giving much thought to it himself. Vandenberg, several tirrfes an unsuccessful candidate for the Republican nomination, wants no riore of it, he says. Langer's ""riends hove .made some quiet moves to interest northwestern delegations in him. Nye has been loomed at times by Gerald L. K. Smith, head of America First, Inc., as presidential timber. Revercomb, who won a surprising victory in the 1942 Senate race in West Virginia, has been advanced in some quarters as a likely candidate if a deadlock develops in he Republican convention. On tho^Democratic side, some serious moves have been made to advance Senator Byrd (D-Va) as a potential candidate, and "Byrd-for- presidcnt" headquarters have been opened in New Orleans. If southern Democrats who are at odds with the New Deal united behind Byrd they could make their weight felt at the' convention, but few think they could prvent President Roosevelt's nomination if he wants fourth term. Senator George (D-Ga) also has been mentioned as a possible candidate of the southern group and friends of Senator O'Daniel D-Tex) are scouting his prospects. Senators .Wheeler (D-Mont) Oil and Gas BY WILLIAM E. GILROY, D. D. When the famous Scottish minister, Dr. John Watson, better known as Ian Waclaren, author ot at first that it was a typographical error for "live bravely," bu' I watched carefully in successive issues of Ihe famous British pa"Beside the Bonnie Briar Bush," pel . f and the statement was nevei \irt»iMn irt 1Vir» **T-lyificVi \Vnr»V1 v' * r»t ._ _i i •«*__ .. _ii_^j? ;_ wrote in the "British Weekly" a reminiscent article concerning his first 25 years in the ministry, he wrote thai one of Ihe duties of a minister was "to lie bravely." It was a strange statement, for ministers above all men ought to be dealers in truth. I thought corrected. My recollection is too, that the context indicatec that Dr. 'Watson meant v?hat he said. I am inclined to think that he was endeavoring in a startling and striking way to indicate that truthfulness is not just a matter LaFayette County, Arkansas. Prepared by Mrs. Eunice Trip- lelt, Lewisville, Arkansas. Assignment of. Royalty Deed: Dated Nov. 22, 1943; filed Nov. 23, 1943. W. I. Wilkie to Orris Marie Wilkie, his wife. Deed from J. A. Fletcher and Julia Fletcher dated April 10, 1942 for l/32nd interest under the SV 2 of Sec. 12, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 24 West (10 royalty acres); deed from Mary E. Turner, et al., dated March 11, 1942 for l/32nd interest flO royalty acres) covering the S'A of Sec. 12, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 24 West. Royally Deed: 3/128lh interest. Dated Nov. 18, 1943; filed Nov. 23, 1943. J. K. Wadley to Mrs. Susie L. Wadley—N'W'Xi of Sec. 35, Twp. 17 S., Rge. 24 West. Royally Deed: 10/365.04 Interest (10 royalty acres). Dale'd Nov. 18, 1943; filed Nov. 23, 1943. Walter Keith and wife lo A. R.. Wherritt— NWi/4 of NW>/4 of Sec. 2, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 25 West. Royalty Deed: 5/365.64 interest (5 royalty acres. Dated 'Nov. 18, 1943; filed Nov. 23, 1943. A. C. Tay- 16r and wife to A. R. Wherritt— NW(V6f NWi/4 of Sec. 2, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 25 West. Mineral Deed: 1/42.86lhs interest] (one mineral acre. Dated Nov. 18, ]942; ' filed Nov. 23, 1943. C. N. Valerius, Trustee, and wife to Frank C. Adams—NW% of NWV 4 of Sec. 2, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 25'West. Assignment of Oil and Gas Lease: Dated June 22, 1940; filed Nov. 23, 1943. W. L. Goldston and wife to ?itkin Goldston Oil Company—An undivided % interest in lease cover- ng the NE'A of SWYj of Sec. 27, Twp. 17 S., Rge. 24 West. Assignment of Oil and Gas Lease Interest: Dated Oct. 26, 1943; filed Nov. 23, 1943. Pitkin-Goldston Oil Jompahy to W. J. Goldston, L. H. Pitkin and W. L. Goldston—An undivided 1/3 interest to each under lease covering the NE% of SWVi of Sec.. 27, Twp. 17 S.,_.Rge. 24 West. Oil and Gas Lease': 10-year term. Dated Dec. 2, 1942; filed Nov. 22, 1943. W. L. Jackson- and wife to Byron H. Schaff—SEy 4 of SE>/ 4 and WV4 of SE'/4 of Sec. 14, Twp. 19 S., Rge. 25 West. Oil and Gas Lease: 10-year term. Dated Jan. 14, 1943; filed Nov. 22, 1943. George H. Pace and wife to Byron H. Schaff—S% of SE% of Sec. 14, Twp. 19 S., Rge. 25 West. Oil arid Gas Lease: 10-year term. Dated Jan. 7, 1943; filed Nov. 22, 1943. W. L. Jackson and wife to Byron H. Schaff—NE>/ 4 of NW'A 'of SE'/i of Sec. 14, Twp. 19 S., Rge. 25 West. Oil arid Gas Lease: 10-year term Dated Jan. 7, 1943; filed Nov. 22, 1943. Delia S. Cochran and husband, F. M. Cochran to Byron H Schaff—SEV 4 of NW'A of SEV 4 and EVfe of SWV4 of SEV4 of Sec. 14, Twp. 19 S., Rge. 25 West. . Assignment of Oil and Gas Lease: Dated Jan. 15, 1943; filed Noy. 22, 1943. Byron H. Schaff and wife to Comic Doings on a Hollywood Film Location , c Hollywood — Miss Kay Francis had on the 'sheerest of filmy nifeht- ' <i flannel coats. •and gowns over ^her long woolen uflder- wcar. Miss Carbl Landis bundled to the ears in pyjamas, sweaters, and Miss Mitzi Mayfalr was up like a little girl ready to bufld her first snow man. Miss Martha Raye was under blankets, a fur 1 coat, and^-when she hopped out of the covers— long underwear with a fur sc'arf around her neck. Tl Was a wintry morning in an English. i army camp. And Mr. William A. Seiter, dU reeling the proceedings from a high stool beside the camera; 'Was howling. Not with rage, with latigti- ler. Every lime in rehearsal Miss Martha Raye did anything or said anything, Mr. Seiter was a wonderful one-man audience, and Miss Raye Was doing or saying- things constantly. She was flipping wise- cra'cks around, kidding the <prop men, breaking into an impromptu, udicrous waltz with the make-ujj man who came to powder her hose. "That Raye," as comic Phil, Silvers attested on the sidelines, 'she's a dynamo!" "It's a riot when all the -girls O ct going like that," said Miss Kol- na Flake, the lady publicist who lad lured me on the set of "pour Jills in a Jeep" with promises of a But today. all the girls weren't going like that. Miss Mayfafr/jvas chuckling steadily at Martha's" an-' tics but saying nothing. Miss Landis was saying her lines, no'more; sometimes she smiled, and ^sometimes not. Miss'Francis wa's saying her lines—"It's our first morning to meet the boys, and we look like this"—and-hurling her pillow at Miss Ray'e as required by 'th'e script. Miss Francis did no't^'l&ok amused. . : "It seems a little chily in He're," I vehturea sotto voce to ]MJss Flake. Miss Flake, the soul of'fli- plorriacy, didn't hear me ."When they all get going," ri sh> said, "it's 1 a scream — a regula* By ^AITH BALDWIN COPYRIGHT, 1443, NEA SERVICE, JNC. NOT THE PROPER WIFE CHAPTER XXIV rpHE board meeting took place at headquarters. Emily, waiting her turn to speak, looked at her audience in some trepidation. Elsie Edgar smiled at her encouragingly. But Elsie was thinking, It's too bad of Frank . . , Emily was by no means the sort of- daughter-in-law Elsie wanted. She liked to be the social service worker in the family. Nancy amused and rested her. A second Mrs. Edgar who would undoubtedly have her finger in all sorts of civic pies was' not to Mrs, Edgar's liking, Mollie, one of the industrial nurses, was speaking earnestly. Her enthusiasm carried her away! and several members looked at one another with veiled amusement when Mollie spoke in blunt terms of the difficulty of proper care of workers under adverse conditions, and placed the blame of the typhoid outbreak at the proper doors—which led to the workers' houses. Mrs. Edgar stirred and reddened painfully. Emily's little speech was a sympathetic selection of case histories. The story of a sick child, saved in time. The story of a child, too often home during school hours, as the visiting nurse could easily see. Yet it was not a matter for a truant officer. There was no one at home to care for the patient a'nd the younger children, except this child. Matters were better arranged through the father of the family, through the V. N. A. itself, and the doctor at the dispensary. She told them about the Elsters, and eventually about Mrs. Reman. The Reman case interested them, they leaned forward and she knew she had their whole attention. She spoke briefly but graphically of the house in which she had found AFTER the meeting Mrs. Edgar •• beckoned her. She said, in her dominant, forthright way, "You did very well, Emily. I agree with Miss Ansing that direct contact with actual nursing problems through the nurses themselves is invaluable to the board." She patted Emily's shoulder and smiled. "Why don't you come up and dine with us sometime, my dear? I hear of you through Frank but I don't see you often enough," she said. Emily had a word with Miss Ansing later. She said, "She's furious! Not only about the mill district, but about the Reman case." "I noticed you mentioned the street," said Miss Ansing. She sighed. "It's too bad. Of course I don't know Mrs. Edgar well. I didn't get the impression that she was—annoyed. If she was, it's a pity; we can't afford to antagonize her." Emily said, distressed, "I didn't mean to—anger her, just point out ..." She stopped as Miss Ansing touched her arm warningly and turned to speak to the chairman of the board. Frank appearing a night or two later, had a word to say. "What in the world did you do to my mother?" he inquired. "Nothing," said Emily. "Why?" "She's seriously anroyed," said Frank. "Is that why she asked me to dinner?" "Perhaps she plans to poison you." He shrugged his shoulders, "Oh, forget it," lie said, "she'll get over it." , But he was uneasy. He wasn't sure. His mother had waited up for him the night of the board meeting. She had said, marching him into the library, "I want you to slop seeing so much of; Emily Hall" PRANK was aghast. ,..--?But I thought . . ," he be- gar^ahd she interrupted forcefully, ''.You thought Millicent was my closest friend? She is. That has nothing to do with the matter. Has Emily ever spoken to you about the small section houses?" "Yes," he admitted uneasily, "but—" "That's enough. She told the entire board tonight about the conditions in the Elderberry block. You know that we expect to dispose of that property as soon as the government makes up its mind where the new defense houses are to go. It would be sheer folly to spend money on half a dozen ramshackle buildings which are bringing next to no rent now, As for the mill houses, the city hasn't complained of them, and the inspectors are perfectly satisfied. EmHy's a good girl, no doubt, but she's a meddler and I cannot tolerate meddlers," Frank had lost his head. He had said that Emily didn't meddle, that he was seriously in love with her and that he was determined to marry her if she would have him. "Of course she'll have you," said his mother scornfully, "why shouldn't she?" She went on, "However, if she does accept you, Frank, you will be marrying her without my consent." Absurd. He was free, white and well over 21. But if his mother, through Carter, wished to demote him at the mill, if she wished to throw him out altogether, without as* much as an allowance, she could. She was telling him now just what he might expect if he persisted in this silly infatuation. "But I thought you liked Emily." "I do like her. But she is not the proper wife for you . . ." She added, "And if you have any influence with her, Frank/ I'd advise her not to be too carried away by her—job. Otherwise she might not have it very long, in Cranberry," 'To B» of accuracy in words, but that it has some ; deeper associations of considera'tion for others and loyalty to some inner' slandard of what is right. A minister, like a doctor, is 'often faced ' with some ' difficult situation in dealing with the troubled and the sick. Even if he felt it wis.er in every case to tell the bald, plain trulh, and possibly hasten a palienl's death, he might not be free to do so because of the requesl and altitude of the patient's family. This is one of various situations in which formal, exact stalement of fact: is to be distinguished from what is really true and proper in the circumstances. It is a matter for large and interesting debate in any adult Bible class, and the lobphole, if one believes that it canno,t, always be avoided, can be fplsely enlarged pretentiously to justify any sort of lying. Perhaps from a non-Biblical scource one may define the exact borderline. It is in the realm of personal integrity. Shakespeare says: This above all: to thine ownself be true, And it must follow, as the night the day, Thou canst not then be-false to any man. Inlegrity of soul is the prime essenlial of truth. One may be truthful in words and a liar at heart. The essence 1 qf y untruthfulness is deceit. The ^difference between a liar and<-a truth-teller is not difficult to sense or define, despite all question of niceties about illness, kindliness, and all the devices by which we soften, or withhold, the plain or full truth because of some very worthy motive. In the great range of life, in business, in relationships of trust, in mailers of law, in everything in relalion lo which some quili- fying circumstance is not present, the very foundations of life and i society depend upon honesty of speech. One's word must be as good as one's bond, or it is worth nothing at all. The devil is the father of lies, and lying is devilish in its nature and in its effects. Dr. Watson may have been justified in his statement as he understood and intended it, but it was never- erlheless a careless and an unwise statement. We might far better give heed to the words of Jesus, and let our Yea be Yea and our Nay, Nay, remembering that whatsoever is more than these cometh of evil. The sort of integrity that we call "truthfulness" is at the very foundation of honest relationships between man and man. In fact, it is the cornerstone of society. Skelly Oil Company, Lease .dated Dec. 2, 1942, and lease dated Jan. _ ,, „ „_, , - ,. 7, 1943, froni W. .L. 'Jackson and Reynolds (D-NC) have received w j fe ' covering the SEV 4 of SEy 4 , mention as possible third party; •.._•.-. candidates and Senator Aiken (R- ' Vt) attracted widespread attention when he suggested the Republicans •nominate Senator'Gillette (D-Iowa) Gillette, who says he will always be a Democrat, is being importuned to run for the Senate again in Iowa, where the Republicans are of SEV 4 of Sec.' 14; and NE'A of NW'/4 of SE»/ 4 of Sec. 14; all in Twp. 19 S., Rge. 25 West; and lease from Delia S. "Cochran and F. M. Cochran covering the SEV4 of NW% of SEV 4 and 'E% of SWV 4 of SE'/4 of Sec. 14, Twp. 19 S., Rge. 25 West, dated'Jan. 7, 1943; and lease dated Jan. 14, 1§43, from George H. Pace arid wife, covering the WV- of SW'/i of SE'A and SEV 4 of SE%; and E% of SWVi of SEy 4 ; all in Sec, 14, Twp. 19 S., Rge. 25 West; But it still seemed a little chilly." Just an impression, you known, so 'far- be it from me to pass or^ the rumors that Miss Francis ha'dn'l been happy over her fole and that, to soothe her, some of Miss' Landis's liries had been donated \o Miss Francis, leaving Miss Landis 'thoroughly unsoothed. It was just* an impression, too, that Miss Raye was romping.off with the picture, a romp not 'calculated to ease~an£- oody's tension. And it was just a hunch that Miss Landis wouldn't confc ou't on the short' : ehd. "Four Jills," you see,;is ,a_ dramatization 5 o^ this jjuartt periehce's 'in * ^England' a 'Africa e'riterta'ihrng'Vervicfe* *'ffieh,*' and part -of ithe story is Carole's teal-life -marriage to Ca'pt,' 'Tom Wallace,' 'A'merican ligh'tef pildt. When a movie uses a'real ^life' character (Jbhn Harvey will .play !the role) the company has* to-get a legal release from the character. So it was a natural surmise'that Carole would be the one to getfthe release from 'Captain Wallace, i and adding up the score. likely to make it an uphill battle There is more talk on the Demo cratic side of the Senate about vice presidential possibilities and at least four .senators are receiving mention in this connection. They include Senators Lucas of Illinois, Thomas of Utah, Downey of California and Truman of Missouri. On the Republican side, Senator Bridges (R-NH), previously a candidate for vice president, says he has no intention of running -again NEW SAENGER Friday - Saturday Alan Michel. C.Aubr.r CURTIS • MORGAN ' SMITH and ROY ROGERS in TE ST Spread Morollno between thumb and Outer. Long Hbrea prove Morollne'i hlcu quality. Soothes diaper nub. ctaaflnK. scrapes and minor burn;. You get (t loc for 6f, triple slip, ICIf. <^ RIALTO PREVIEW Saturday Night 11 p. m. Friday - Saturday Hoot Gibson in 'Blazing Guns' inl V

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