Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 9, 1941 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, December 9, 1941
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'?#'"U'f t 'i^ vFiW-'VsA »,Tm«iw«*^Wirl''j. %' ' v^W'WP^W^^P^^ '\< ri ^ffi^f?*?*^.*s£ ^i ;4 v':; A - \;n^%^5 f 5|,!|;^ V0Vf-rflfr rdili AftKANl'AS ' " " - TuiifcV,'j^jM ZKV'rlrtt «< }V , ' 4 ' M lJ3fc : Washington, Prescott, Texarkana Districts Named ppointmente for the Washington ctt ot the Southwest Arkansas . jfenfie,' CME to session at Hope, > announced Sunday as follow: SSlfiig Efder-Rev. C. H. Smith. uette Station^ (Toilette, Ark.)**"S. Coloman. ' ' ;ght Station (Nashville; Ark.) . W. Young. ke Station—Rev. H. Cooper, fiington, tylt. Marrah Circuit— '{. C. Christopher." '*»''"«'--— Circuit-Rev. W. L Station—Rev. F. G. Gil^St' Jarftfed, Coultier Circuit—Rev. C. ^Nelson. Columbus, * Churchill Circuit—Rev. Turner. . , idown, Richmond Circuit—Rev. r,hs?Ei l Easley. 'f«rcman7 ; Bird School Circuit—Rev Wilson. b* Miilwood-Ogen—Rev. C. V. ^Hickory Grove, Direks Circuit—Rev. Erhmerson, tJo&town C F. 3. Johftsoh. Mandeville Mission—Rev- A. L. AU Ian. Ml. Holly, Millner Circuit-Rev. H. J. Reeves. Bradley, McKarmie Circuit—Rev. W Felix Lewis. Shttlar Mission—Rev, J. w". Durm, Kiblah Station—Rev. D. A. Bell. Atlanta Station—G. W. Bryant. Joint Bonrd of Finance: Clergy; W. M. Stevenson; Layman; H. S. Smith. Missionaries: Jessie Manns, Corine Mosley, wife of S. A. Burks, and Irons Bullock. Evangelist: Wife of I. M. Mannings, and Mae Sue Pickens In hands of Presiding M. Glover. Transferred '-> the Little Rock Conference and Sf.itioned nt New Hope. Pine Bluff, Ark. Rev. P. L. McClain. Transferred to the Arkansas Con- Lemley Hears City Court Approximately 60 Cases Heard Here Monday More than half n hundred cases were heard in municipal court nt the Hope city hall Monday with Judge W. K. Lemley presiding. The docket follows: City Docket R. E. Jones, operating a car with no brakes, forfeited $5 cash bond. ...... J. L. Lamb, operating a car with ference and Stationed at Searcy, Rev. improper brakes, forfeited $1 cnsh Holder. State Docket ' n H, E. Van, reckless driving, for» feited $25 cash bond. Walter Lee, forgery, dismissed on motion of prosecuting attorney. M. C. Carrigan, assault with a deadly weapon, dismissed on motion H. A. Shed. CountyDefense (Continued From Page One) Joint Boards of Finance: Clergy: C. fX^Nelson; Layman: J. H. Hill. ^Missionaries: Leona Hicks, Mrs. Pearlle r -White, Lillie E. Brown. ^Evangel&t:" Rev. A. Bradshaw, . ' Iix*hands of Presiding Elder, Rev, gb/I*. Stewart. to the Little Rock Coni ference and Station e dat Conway Sta- feVorV.Bev. P. L. Jones. •Prescott District _ 'Appointments for the Prescott Dis- Iftriet of the Southwest Arkansas Con- trBresiding Elder—Rev. L. D. Adams. |f*Hope Station (Hope, Ark.}—Rev. Washington. , J2&' Prescott Station (Prescott, Ark.)— $fr-Rev. W. S. Davis. i,,vVGoff Station—Rev. A. L. Kendrix. 5f,« •, Camden Station (Camden, Ark.)— *~Not Announced. |/'* Childester, Dowland Circuit—Rev. |f'J. W. Hutchinson. Mt Zion, North Hope Circuit-Rev. „„-. H, Scott &?" Mt. Pleasant Station—Rev. A. Fle- victory. "Today we are a united nation. Our goal is three-fold: Total defense, total war and total victory. No fighting force is stronger - than its citizens army. Our civilian army is 100 per cent united, anxious to organize into an effective civilian defense. "Civilian, defense ^officers will soon open in every county of the state to begin the registration of volunteers. The purposes of a civilian defense volunteer office are two-fold: First, To recruit men and women volunteers for civilian defense programs and established community agencies whose services need to be expanded. Second To strengthen morale through the satisfaction which will come to civilian volunteers—those with much leisure and those with little—by doing useful community work." , St Mark-St Anne Circuit—Rev. O. ,,,A> Bedford. •jfMGurdon, Whelon Springs Circuit— A. Jones. ; Peters, White Oak Circuit—Rev. ..''W. Anderson. Fordyce Station—Rev. A. R. Colo- - Blevins, Highland Circuit—Rev. L. .. Jf. Henry. ;£>"'Arkadelphia Mission—Rev. Jno. Mil- i !%>•»• T iVler. Patmos Circuit—Rev. R. 4'^Daughtery. ft" '„'Coloman Mission — Rev (Mrs.) M. i F,J.Parker. " 'Taglp Mills-Collendale, Ropes Cir- [t£-Rev. J.«W.-Harris. <./ t t LjJfaJL Lake, 'Fulton Circuit—Rev. J. Libyan Fight at Standstill British Reported to Have 4,000 Italians Trapped CAIRO — (VP>— General Erwin Rom mel was reported regrouping his battered German forces Tuesday for resumption of a heavy fighting in Libya after withdrawing westward to a line south from Tobruk through el Adem and Bir .el Gobi. British mechanized forces .and infantry were reported still busy cleaning up pockets of Axis resistance along the Libyan coast in the vicinity of Bardia. Approximately 4,000 ' Italian troops were believed to be trapped along the coast. bond. Walter Lee, operating a car with improper lights, forfeited $1 cash bond. Delmar Murry, blocking an alley, 'orfeited $1 cash bond. J. H. Spivin, incorrect parking, for- 'eited $1 cash bond. Bill Burlingame, double parking, 'orfeited $1 cash bond. A. Whatley, double parking, forfeited $1 cash bond. J. A. McBride, double parking, forfeited $1 cash bond. Billy Bates, running a "red" signal light, forfeited $1 cash bond. R. E. Jones, running a "red" signal light, forfeited ?l cash bond. Howard Boyd, speeding, forfeited ?5 cash bond. Ben Shields, speeding, forfeited $5 cash. bond. Jim Austin, operating i a car with no head 1 ight,'forfeited $1 cash bond A. O. Dean, operating a car with no tail light, forfeited $1 cash bond C. C. Otwell, operating a car with no tail light, forfeited ?1 cash bond The following forfeited a ?1 cash 3ond each on a charge of operating a car with one headlight: Neil Williams, Joe Burkhart, L. K. Johnson, Sherman Cheatham, Booker !»? ^Craven, Bouton Circuit—Rev. J. T. gjfErnmett Mission—Rev. A. L. Gag- Gamble, George Jenkins. Gustava Phillips, disturbing the peace, forfeited ?1 cash bond. Clifford Barfield, disturbing the peace, plea of guilty, fined $10. Paul Taylor, gaming','plea ot guilty, fined $10. Milton McKinney, gaming, plea of guilty, fined $10. The following forfeited a $10 cash bond on a charge of gaining: • Freeman W. Nannie, Beady Davis Dan Stinson, George Williams, Joe B. Trotter. The following plead guilty to a charge of drunkenness and were assessed a fine of $10. John Tefteller,. Grady McCoy, Car Mauldin, I. a'Bardwell, J. W. Chandler, Joe Eubanks, Rex Jones, Pete Clevinger, Mattie Dempsey. The following forfeited a $10 casl bond on a charge of drunkenness: Everett Lamb, Omar Cole, Trumai Downs, Robert E. Little, D. Patter son, Kenneth Walker, J. A. Green lea, Gray Carrigan, Tilman Hembree Clarence Hooker, W. L. Parker, Le. During 1940, 177,307 persons visited j Jones, Conway Black, Carl,,Johnson Glacier National? Park in Montana, using 59,806 automobiles for' their transportation. of prosecuting attorney. .Charlie Hinds, drunkenness, plea of guilty, fined $10. O. C. Vnnwinkle, reckless driving, plea of guilty, fined $25. Brynnt Reed, parking without light, dismissed. Civil Docket Cooper's Garage vs. B. A. • Floyd, action in attachment on account for $52.58, judgment by default against B, A. Floyd and Callnhan Construction Co. for $52.58. Attached property ordered sold. W. E. Callahan Construction Co. Garnishes. C. B. Russel vs. Walter Lee Allen, action on account, stipulation filed. Judgment for plaintiff for $100. Garnishment dismissed. W. E. Callahan Construction Co. Garnishee. Rev. Spore to Head Alliance Hope Ministers Elect Officers for Coming Year The Hope Ministerial Alliance in its meeting at First Baptist church Monday morning elected Rev. Kenneth L. Spore as Us president for tlie oming year. The Rev. Harry S. iVintermeyer was selected as vice- resident and the Rev. William R.' lamilton as secretary. It was decided that a meeting if the 'astors and Benevolent Committee chairmen of the churches should be \eld in the city hall Thursday morn- ng, December 18 in conjunction with the local welfare officials for the pur- >ose of planning the distribution- of Christmas baskets. Star Corrtcts Grid Article on Creighton An article in Monday's Star regarding the University coaching dispute omitted the names of the Hope fans who favored the hiring of Milnn Creighton over other candidates, providing the board of trustees decides to make a change. We are sorry for tills omission for the Star is neutral in the dispute. The article was released by Talbot Feikl, Jr., who asserted that lie did so at the request of a numb* of local fans, The article did not deal with the dispute but merely gave the highlights of Milan Creighton, who has been mentioned as candidate for the position. , , Richard Rude, Fred Harris, Gu, Home, Lester Balken, Woodrp% Downs, Hubert McKowen, Tarry I Policeman Turner Home From Florida John Turner, city policeman, returned home last week from a motor trip to Miami, Flo., where he spen Ills vacation with Mrs. Turner pnc their son Jack, a member of the Bor der Patrol of the U. S. Immigration Service. Mr. and Mrs. Turner drove Jack through to Miami when he -\ transferred by the Border Patrol frorr the Texas-Mexican border to the Flor ida east coast. Mrs. Turner is re maining with Jack for an extends visit. Ex-County Man Is Arrested Wanted in California for Assault, Robbery Forrest Sudduth, 34, ex-Hempsload county man, was arrested at McCaskill Monday by local police on charges of assault with a deadly weapon and robbery. Sudduth is wanted by Robert B. 'owers, of the Bakersfield, Calif, po- ce on a charge of, assaulting and early killing a policeman in that rea last year. Tlie True Detective magazine in a ecent issue carried a picture of Sucl- uth and offered a $100 reward fov lis arrest. Local police have already xmtautecl the Bakersfield police. Originally from McCaskill, Sudduth •eturned there several nights ago with- a carnival and was arrested by Sheriff -larencu Baker, Deputy Sheriff Tom Vliddlebrooks and city police chief V. Haynie. Police said that Sudduth's parents lived near McCaskill along with other relatives, and that they had been waiting for him to return for over a year. A search of the McCaskill last year was reported to have missed Sudduth by about 30 minutes. Library Report for November 5,722 Books Circulated Throughout Hempstead During (lie month of November the Hempstead County Library circulated 5722books nnd magazines to 4,- 445~fegigtered borrowers in the county. 147 new borrowers were registered during the month. Springhlll Branch Library load in other branch libraries In (lie circulation of books nnd periodicals. This branch circulated 1312 books to OW Southwest Hempstead county renders. Blevins Branch Library circulated 97? books and makazlnes to 484 borrowers. Washington Bfanch Library 1 circulated 855 books and magazines to 457 borrowers. Fulton Branch Library circulated 462 books and periodicals to 355 regls- trnted borrowers, Columbus Branch Library circulated 359 books nnd magazines to 183 readers.. Tlie Hope Ifeadquarter's Library circulated 1757 books and magazines to 352 readers of Hope. When summoned for being In or- ettrs with his taxes, u man In Liver- iool, England, stated that his only isset was n lion. Some Family Tree PRENTISS, Mrg Sflllie Graves, 87, daughter of a con* federate soldier, died here She left: Three sons, four daughters, 10 grandchildren, 153 great-grandchildren, one great-grbat grandchild. ' To relieve Misery of COLDS 666 LIQUID TABLETS SALVE NOSE DROPS COUGH DROPS Try "Rub-My-T|jm"-o Wonderful Liniment Never Suspect Cause Backaches This Old Treatment Often Brings Hippy Relief When disorder ot kidney function permit!! poisonous nmtlor to rnmuin In your blood, It inny ctuisc iinguing backache, rhouumti^umn!), IOK pnius, IOBB of pep nnd energy, getting up nights, Dwelling, puHlndni under tlio byea, hcudixchcB nnd ditztncflB. FrecrvitMit or Beauty pasgngea with smurlinit nml burniuK aoinc- ;iinc'3 s)io\vs them is nomcthiiig wroiiR with \'0\tr luUneys or bladder. .. Don't wait! Ask your drunplst for Donn B Cilia, UBcd Bticcessfully by millions for over (0 yenra. They K!VO happy relief and \vlll help tho 1 ti mileo of kidney tubos flush out poUon- bua waetu from your blood. Qct Doau's Tills. • Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On* Creomtilslon relieves promptly be- »> cause it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ Inden phlegm, nnd Aid nature to soothe nnd heal rnw ( tender, in«, flamed bronchial mucous mem* branes. Tell your druggist to sell you a pottle of Creomulslon with the understanding you must like the way It quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back, CREOMULSION for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis ALLIED BATTERIES As low As.. ..$3.-l9 Kx. (Ra(lcri(>s Kct-lmiKed 50o) |Oklahoma Tire & Supply Co. Associate Store Bob F,lmore, Owner — Hope Old Time Religion COLUMBIA, Mo. — (JP)~ Educators at Stephens College here have been so besieged with student requests for advice in religion and philosophy that they have se^ ,up_j^ clinic in the^religious education 'department to whifli the college's young .women are flocking for individual conferences, bipt Board of Finance: Layman, J. IS.- Stewart. v. Missionaries: Sarah Briggs, wives of „, F; D. Adams and A. R. Coloman. It--Evangelist G. W. Grant. 'H ;fexarkana District ^Appointments for the Texarkana r Disb;ict of the Southwest Arkansas JfConference: ff^ Residing Elder—no appointment. \ S Noxubee Station—Revi E. L. Wil- K.-I t, son. m> / ''"Pine Hill Station-Rev. J. H. Utsey. &'*,> 'Magnolia Station (Magnolia, Ark.) 5.J4\ —Rev. L. T, Turner. •* , Texarkana Station (Texarkana, ,^« Ark.)—Rev. W. M. Stevenson. If 1 ,;, El Dorado Station (El Dorado, Ark.) *" rRev. J. E. Buford. 5 New London Station—Rev. W. K. £,' Penigar. ',••'•'Iron Mt, Stamps Circuit—Rev. E. -"TjM. Sneed. ftf/?Fp'rrpst Grove,. HopeweU Circuit- 55.1*1, *•-,'' LADY BY REQUEST By HELEN R. WOODWARD Copyright, 1941. NEA Service Inc. Kidney & Bowel Misery Relieved Thanks to Hoyt's gsV \$'\ Leg*,! And lody Wracked With A Peia Relieved, Says This ^-•ef'Mr. W. F. Ellis, 114 West First, *"*' Tulsa, Oklahoma, states: "I was both,_:F$d with constipation, gas pains, pjfljloating, sour acid risings. Muscular "THE STORY t The climax of qtony innuliy n lined at Diana Curt by her HiBter-in-law, Adela, couien When (he vlvlooA, wpltefui, girl franiett a meeting between illuna nnd her former employer, lllrta- tfou* lUchard Thorpe. Ulana, kno\vlnK Tliorue and Adela are liavlnjjr nn affair, £pe» to lii« limit- Ing lodge believing Adela lx tuere. Stephen llniU tliviu together, iu hurt and he<vlldered even though lila marriage to Diana IN temporary und one of eouvenienee, contracted to Mecure hlM ¥2,OOO,<M>O Inheritance which lie would not receive iiiile«ti he married before the age of 35. Otherx in the Mtory are 1'uil liruee, Stephen'* bext friend Who in Htrongly attracted to Diaiiat Evalyn Thorpe, beaptlful blind wife of Richard, whom Diana believe* Stephen love*. "Ileen Home- where, Diana?" triumphant Adela 2inkM when her plot to diMcreilit his wife with Stephen haa worked* "I love him," Jliishex Diana, "and I'm going to flght for himt" Stephen wonderx why Diana make* no attempt to explain, nouiehow feel* that «be i« luuo- $ent. For that ren»ou be decide*, readying far an Important trip to South America, to leave thing* at home in charge of Diana, * * * PARK CLOUDS GATHER CHAPTER XIX ALJj day Diana workecj faith**• fully at Stephen's sic]e. Sorted rnfinyscripts, assisted Miss Todd with last-niinute typing, helped Lgrkin sort Stephen's clothes. Wften. Adela learned of Stephen's pjans, she produced a well- Seveloped ca,se of hysteria. "Why do you have- to go?" she stormed. "Qf all the men in the world, they pick on you! You're too valuable a person to send into danger!" "Don't talk like a child!" Ste-, ptyeii sale] imjpatiently. "There is no danger in air travel today!" ''Ships crash every day!" Adela cried, "What's to become of me?" "Diana is to take charge of things until I come back!" Stephen said it as calmly as possible, glancing sidewise to see how she tqpk it. Adela's sobs ceased abruptly. Her tear-streaked eyes were wide with horror and amazement. Her iijouth became a tight line of de- Q?nce. f'You mean that stenograr pher is-r- 1 ' W«M f , q-VJ .-j 4»je to cewstipatiow and kidney w.e^kneas gave me 9 lot of misery. J could hardly go. fe jtejf'rg Hoyt's constipation is g ; ggs,' bJpaiing and sourness O f Ti flrfi «£QQ£ X \ifflff 3fitoyUiQ^»CQ relief from aches, pains and "asssasss #>fi it £9W- I can get 3 good jjsjght's rest. I feel MO P**" cen t better!* Hoyt's Copipound is r«co.tiunenaea -and. fpJ4 by the John S CSibjiQn r Store and fey leading druggists in ' entire section- Stephen's eyes took on that look of blue ice. "Now, look here, Adela, I don't want any opposir tion to ray plans. I'm top busy to deal with hysteria, piana is to be in charge until I return, and I want your piomise here anc now that you'll co-operate with her in every way!" Adela was breathing rapidly furiously. "You'd put her above me! You've fallen ija love with her!" Stephen's busy hands stayed. She's not your wife!" Adela jaged, "She never h,as beep gverybody knows ttiat!" «Nobody toaows uipless you've old; them!" Stephen Wte with iidden harshness. Then with an ppealing _gestiire, he placed his lands on her shoulders. "Come, Adeja, let's not quarrel. I'm going away. Dp me the favor of giving me a cheerful goodby. I'm sure Diana will meet you more than lalf way if; you'll do your part. Mow you'll have to run along. 've a million things to do!" But after Adela had left the •com, Stephen stood quietly by he hearth for some time, doing nothing. "I have fallen in love with her," he said to himself. * * * f ATK that afternoon Stephen and Diana walked over to Pey;on Square so that Stephen might sid Evalyn goodby. They found Phil there and the four enjoyed a quiet cup of tea. "It's wopderful that they place so much confidence in you, Stephen," Evalyn said glowingly. 'And I promise I'll, do my best p keep Diana from being lonely." Diana felt Phil's eyes upon her, questioning, and her cheeks lushed warmly. Surely everyone must guess how she felt about Stephen! Stephen glanced up, ntercepted the look between Diana and Phil, did not under-? stand it at all. He frowned thoughtfully. A little later they walked over ;o see old Ellen Curt, then home ;ogether. The hectic evening passed, and it was dawn. A cold, apprehensive dawn. Diana and Adela, accompanying Stephen to ;he airpprt, shivered in fur coats. It was difficult to believe that only a few days agp it had been warm and balmy. Now murky skies defied the efforts of the sun to find an opening, and the wind whistled through leafless trees. The great plane throbbed in readiness, all was hurry and bustle. And almost before they knew what was happening, the co-pilot said, "Better get aboard, Mr. Curt!" Stephen nodded and turned to the two girls. He took Adela in his arms, kissed her fpndly several times. Then to Diana he simply extended his hand. "Re member your promise!" lie said quietly. Diana's eyes were on his, hungrily seeking. Was he npt .even going to take her in his arms j" in this moment of gpodby? '.She ached tp feel their strength abpu her, to know the comforting assurance of his trust in her. Bu he only gripped her fingers hare and released them. "I'll stand by," she said thickly "Thanks. GOQ.iibyl" Me was gone! Through eyes heavily misted, Diana watched the great plaria 1 " ake off, rise gracefully and finally jecome a disappearing speck in he gray curtain overhead. Noj jeing sure just how Stephen te\\ about her. More uncertain now han ever, in view of his casual eave-taking. He was willing jo place an expanse pf several thou-r and miles between them, without even taking her in his arms at farewell. Surely that proved hat he was utterly indifferent to ' icr. She turned to join the sobbing Adela in the car, and found that ler head was aching with a dull, throbbing agony. She 'wanted desperately to get home, wanted he sanctuary of her lovely room where she could cry her heart put n solitude. * * * r PHE days that followed were a. •*• nightmare to Diana—a nightmare in which she sat chained to the radio. It had been like that ever since the news had first come hrough that Stephen's plane had disappeared. A newscaster in an all-too-casual voice had said, 'Last word received from the Sikorsky amphibian flying toward uayaquil, Ecuador, came frpm Pilot Pete Smith whp reported .hat he was circling down through lieavy skies to find better visi- jility. Some cpncern is felt for the welfare of the 15 passengers, among whom is Stephen Curt, well-known writer arid ppUtipal commentator." Adela hovered close by, her animosity toward Diana forgotten in her anxiety for Stephen. Her eyes were red from weeping, her handkerchief crumpled into a soggy ball. Elva Todd, anguish in her eyes, was a tower of quiet strength. Phil, too, scarcely left Diana's side and on that last night when uncertainty became reality, Evalyn and Richard Thorpe joined the group. Adela had sent fpr her Aunt Christine, a small, plump, helpless person with a crifty eye and chubby, grasping hands. Diana had disliked Aunt Christie from tjie first, feeling her allied with Adela against her. With a childlike air of proprietorship, Aunt Christie helped herself to the most comfortable chairs, Diana's favorite magazines, and ordered the choicest foods prepared for herself. "When you're an old lady, my dear, you'll understand how necessary comfort is!" she explained, sighing luxuriously. Diana wondered if there were others of Stephen's family, realizing how little she really knew of the man she had married. (To JJe Sounds Lige q 'Code in the Head' MEMPHIS, Tenn.— (/P)— A shortwave radio listener here thought he was tuned in . o nsome international intrigue when he heard there words repeated in precise English: "If I claim to explain the weight of a piece of iron, if I say that an orange consists of soft, yellow, juicy atoms; or if I say that a marshmallow is made of sweet, white, stick atoms; or a piece of iron is made of hard, black, shiny, conductive atoms, you recognize at -once that those are not serious or common series—that they are just -futila and somewhat ridiculous statements.' But it wasn't . code; merely the transatlantic , overseas -telephone station at Riverliead;" L. I., testing for diction. A man came into a bank and wanted to borrow ?5. He was told that the bank did npt lend such small sums. "But," he went on, "lending, money is your business, isn't it?" The banker admitted'it was. "Well, I've got good security," said the stranger, "and I want to borrow J5." Finally the banker agreed to make the loan. When the note was drawn and the interest of 30 cents paid, the stranger drew front his pocket $10,000 worth of Government bonds and handed Ihem over as security. Before the banker could recover from his astonishment the stranger said, "Now, this is something like it. Over at the other bank they wanted to charge ine $10 just for a safe deposit box to keep these things in." Beekeeping has become a growing and remuneartive industry in Manitoba and other prairie provinces of Canada. Our DailyBread (Continued From Page One) >enefit ot the conqueror? The Nazis really thought they could do it. Their success among their own jpjp, using streamlined techniques of mass persuasion and the rubber truncheon, led .them to believe they could succeed equally easily in any j'qllen land. The Qermany of J933, When the Nazis came tp dominate U. was a land of desperation, of griding poverty, social inequality, closed op- portqnity, a sick land without hope. What worked in that Germany failed later in a conquered Norway, Netherlands, Fran.ce, Greece,' Yugoslavia, eyen in Poland. The formula which worked so well at 51 given time and in a given place, failed to work at all in other times and in other places. The Germans had failed to learn from tlie Russians, who also had a universal formula. The Bolsheviks' thought that a formula which worked in feudal, war-shattered, oriental Russia must also work in other lands. But it didn't, and the World Revolution never wime. Instead, it bred thr World Counter - Revolution, called Fascism. Now that, too, is dernon- strating its failure. Months after all Europe had been conquered, what do the Nazi leaders find? Eighty thour nd Serbs fighting a bitter guerilla war. Nazi soldiers fhot in the back in the streets of Paris and Amsterdam. Belgian veterans of World War 1 "conspiring" (they remember) against their cpn- ijuerors. Heads falling in Norway and tows of graves in Poland and Greece. Why? Because the Nazis were wrong. They have led the European horse by a bloody bridle to the brink of Nazism's flood, only to find that the obstinate beast refuses to drink. Drink he will not, now or ever, except willingly ajid of the sweet water.- of freedom. That is where the Nazis, with their stupendous effrontery, made their blind mistake. "BOTH HARMLESS!" One morning Henry Blank read this statement in his newspaper: "In his speech last night the professor said that a skunk, unless annoyed, was as harmless as a pussy I'M nice skunkie.'" eat." ; 'What»the professor said was an OPINION. Note that the newspaper REPORTED it as an opinion. But Henry didn't read his paper CAREFULLY. Henry accepted the professor's opinion as a fact. And a few days later, when he met a skunk, he bent down and PATTED it. Now Henry's neighbors won't let him live his own life in his own way . . ; There are MANY facts and opinions reported in your newspaper. Facts about marriages, deaths, bills passed by Congress, new products .on the market, their cost, where you can buy them. Opinions such as editorial comments on world events, guesses as to future events. You will like some of the facts, dislike others. You will agree with some opinions, disagree with others—but that isn't important. What 7S important is that your newspaper JS FREE to bring you both—and that you use your judgment to tell the DIFFERENCE between them. Because it is only by using your judgment that you can get the most out of the news—the FACTS and OPINIONS which, added together, supply you with the information you need to manage your personal affairs, to participate in self- government —fo cfo your pwf in making sure that you and everyone else in America can live their own lives in their own way. In Germany, Italy, Russia, Japan, a government agency decides what the people shall read and hear. Not so in America. Do your part to preserve the American way of life. Read, each Tuesday in this space, the messages about your liberty and how America's newspapers help you defend it. Your letters of comment will be appreciated by the editor and by this committee—Newspaper Publishers Committee, 4?Q Lexington Avenue, New York City, n

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