Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 18, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Friday, June 18, 1943
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V'-WT' Jiihe 18, 1943 HO PIS T A1, HO m> ARKANSAS PAGlS THREt Social and P crsona i Daisy Dorotty Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between « •. m. «nd 4 p. Social Calendar Monday, June 21st Circle No. 1 of the Women's Auxiliary. oT the First Presbyterian Church, home of Mrs. C. W. Tarpley with Mrs. A. E. Stoneciuist, co- I hostess, 4 o'clock. Circle No. 2 of the Women's Auxiliary of' the First Presbyterian Church, home of Mrs. C. C. Lewis with Mrs. W. Ii. hostess, 4 o'&lock. Herndon, co- Circle No. 3 of the Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian Church, home of Mrs. Comer Boyett, 4 o'clock. i . Circle No. 4 of the Women's Auxiliary, of Ihc First Presbyterian Church, home of Mrs. 1. L. Pilkinton, 112 East 15th street, 8 p. rn. The Spiritual'Lire Group of the First Methodist Church, the church, IV 4 o'clock. All Methodist women are invited. Lilac Club Officers Are Installed at June Meeting Thirteen members ol the Lilac club were present for the June meeting, which was held at the home of Mrs. W. G. Allison yesterday afternoon. The retiring president, Mrs. A. E. Slusser, presided nt the meeting and gave a resume of the club's ' activities during the past year. Officers introduced for the new club year include: President, Mrs. W. O. Been; vice-president. Mrs. S. G. Norton; secretary, Mrs. Pat P. D. Smith will deport tomorrow for her home in Dallas! She will be accompanied by her nephew, Tony Boyetl, and Mitchell LaGrone, who will remain in Dallas for a brief stay. Naval Aviation Cadet Wallace Van Sickle, stationed nt Peru, Ind., is spending a .few days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Von Sickle. Miss Lulie Allen will have as guest, Mrs. Cnlvln M. Allen of San Marcos, Texas. She arrives todf-y, Mrs. Garrelt Story has returned from a visit with relatives in Minden, La. Mrs. John Holley and daughter, Catherine, who have been guests of their mother and grandmother, Mrs. Cora Stags, departed yesterday for their home In Warren. Miss Regina Basye is home from Wheaton College, Wheaton, 111., to be with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Guy Basye. Mrs. Dlllar Breeding and daughter, Jackie, left by plane yesterday for White Horse, Canada, where they will join Mr. Breeding in residence. Miss Martha Ann Fulmer of Little Rock is Miss Joan Card's guest this week. Miss Catherine Ann O'Dwyer of Texarkana Is the guest of friends this week. Mrs. K. J. Caplinger, Jr., and son left today for their home in Fordyce. Mrs. Charles Willinghom and Calvin Purtle have returned to Bay City, Texas after a week's visit with their mother, Mrs. Opal Purtle, and grandmother, Mrs. W. Lacie Howe,. Superintendent, Morning Service—11 a. m. Young People's Service — 7:15 p. m. Evening Service—8:13 p. m. Ladies' Prayer Service—Tuesday, 2:30 p. m. Week night services—Wednesday, Friday, 8:13 p. m. You will always find a very cordial Welcome at the' First Pente j costal Church. intimating the Balkans furnish :the most probable piont of Allied attack — the article said hopefully; "In any case it is certain everything possible has been done for defense of the European conti- preparations, nent." The defense preparations, it went on, "particularly apply to Crete. With aid. Ihis advanced position on Europe's southeastern GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST CHURCH North Ferguson Street D. O. Sllvey, Pastor 1 10:00—Sunday School. 11:00—Preaching. 7:30 — B.T.C. and Bible Study groups meet. 8: U)—Preaching and the Baptismal Service. 2:30, Monday—Ladies' Auxiliary. 8:00, Wednesday — Prayer Service. "Then shall ye return, and discern between the righteous and the wicked, between him that servelh God and him that serveth him not," Malachi 3:18. ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH H. B. Smith, Rector Next Sunday, June the 20th, there will be Holy Communion and Sermon, at St. Mark's church at 11:00 a. m. We welcome you to our services. rampart can ,be fended." efficiently de- OUR LADY OF GOOD HOPE CATHOLIC CHURCH Rev. F. T. Dollar-ton Mass at 10 o'clock every Sunday. Germans Casey; treasurer, Mrs. A. B. Pal (f/ ten. Although there will be no meetings during the summer months, the club will continue supervision of a beautification project at Rose Hill cemetery, it was decided. ., In the program following Mrs. 1 M. M. Smyth, leader, introduced Mrs. Casey, who talked on "Cultured Snapdragons." Mrs. Malcolm Porterfield's topic was "Summer Porches." A round table discussion on victory gardens closed the pro- it/ gram. The hostess served a delicious salad course during the social hour. N. Easterling. Coming and Going : Mrs. A. E. Sloncquisl and son, Albert Charles, have gone to Topekn and other Kansas points for a visit friends. with relatives and Mrs. S. J. Beauchamp, Jr., and •'</ daughter, Colenc, of Columbus, Ohio and Little Rock will arrive Saturday to be weekend guests of Mrs. Bcauchnmp's sister, Mrs. Helen McRae. Church News FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Third and Main Streets Rev. W. R. Hamilton, Pastor "Should Wu Think About Hell?" will be the subject of the pastor's sermon at the 10:50 service Sunday morning. Special music. Sunday School assembles by departments at 9:30. Sunday School at Guernsey, 2:30 p. in. After a visit with her parents, Qnpt. and Mrs. R. A'. Boyett, Mrs. f Iff you suffer MONTHLY " FEMALE PAIN You who suffer such pMn with tired, nervous feelings, distress of "Irregularities"—due to functional monthly disturbances—should try Lydla E. Plnkham's Vegetable Compound. It has n soothing ctlect on one ol woman's most important organs, Also Hno stomachic tonlcl Follow label directions. Worth trying. LYDIA E. PINKKAM'S RIALTO PREVIEW Saturday Night 11 p. m. "Lest They Also Come Into This Place of Torment" will be the text of the pastor's sermon at the 8:00 o'clock service Sunday evening. Special music by the choir. The ordinance of baptism will be administered. Training Union meets in general assembly at 7:00 p. m. The public is cordially invited to worship in.the services of the First Baptist Church. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Pine at Second Robert B. Moore, Pastor Chimes—9:30 a. m. Church School—10:00 a. m. Morning Worship—10:50 a. m. Special music. Sermon by the pastor. Vesper Service—7:45 p. m. Sermon by the pastor. Youth Fellowship—7:00 p. m. Monday, June 21—The Spiritual Life group of the Woman's Society of Christian Service will meet Monday afternoon at four o'clock in the classroom of Mrs. Ralph Ronton. The women who are interested in deepening their spiritual lives and for the welfare of our church, are requested to attend this meeting. Thursday, June 24—Choir Practice, 7:30 p. m. (Continued From Page One) preaching "hour of decision and active service. Goebbels' admonition to Nazi critics to keep their objections to themselves was relayed by the Rome radio in a broadcast recorded by the ministry of information. He was quoted as writing in an article in Das Reich: "Silence above all should be observed by our noisy critics. In this world no one is infallible and this applies equally well to the government and chiefs of staff who are just as liable to make mistakes as anyone else." In one o£ several Axis pep talks about the invincibility of continental defenses, a military commentator on the Paris radio told of "an ingenious German method" of setting landing boats ablaze by pouring oil over coastal waters Coal, Clotliitig Milk Next|>n Rationing List Washington, June 18 —(/P)— Coal, milk, clothing, and electricity Dead the list of possible new rationing programs—although perhaps none may ever come to life — officials said today. Speculatin on new programs was heightened by publication of testimony on the Offic eof Price Administration (OPA) buftget, in which funds were asked '.' against the contingency of six more rationing* programs that might;, be necessary during the coming fiscal year starling July 1. Officials who declined to bo quoted asserted positively however neither these nor any other new rationing programs has been ordered or is expected to be ordered. OPA's fund request was described as a normal budgetary precaution. Besides milk, it was understood a few other foods or beverages were considered remote pohsibili- lies. Another possibility was a still controlling institutional Dads May Skip Army Duty Indefinitely Washington, .Tune 18 —f/P)— Don't be surprised if the delay in drafting fathers, now presumably put off until October, is extended again, and — without official announcement — perhaps indefinitely. For that, according to D. C. mcbryonic plan of restaurant and other and setting it afire. In this broadcast, recorded by the HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main and Avenue D Paul R. Gaston, Pastor "Earnestly Contending for Faith." Sunday School—9:45 a, m. Guy E. Basye, Superintendent. Morning Worship—11:00 a. m. Sermon subject: Third in a series of four messages on the Sermon on the Mount. Young People's Service and Adult Bible Study—7:00 p. m. Evangelistic Service—8:00 p. m. Sermon subject; "Rich Man and Lazarus." Wednesday Revival Hour — 8:00 p. m. Friday Prayer Service—8:00 p.m. the Associated Press, the Paris commentator declared: "Both Germany and Italy have prepared detailed anti - invasion plans. Squadrons of planes are ready to take off and munitions plants have been transferred to safety." The Rome radio gave an indication of the destruction being spread through Italian territory by steady Allied bombing. The broadcast said all except 6,000 or 7,000 persons had been evacuated from Cagliari, Sardinian capital, a city with a normal population of nearly 100,000. "Civil service officials who remained in the town are bravely attending to their duties among the ruins," the broadcast said. Dispatches from Ankara, meantime, said the Berlin Boersen-Xei- tung had published a long article assaying Balkan defenses and declaring "German and Italian troops already have occupied all important positions in this new theater of war and have strongly fortified them." Offering no definite assurance invasion can be prevented — and food users separately from the general food ration plan in which they are now included. The above list was described as unofficial, and OPA declined to give even the House Appropriations committee any spceific information, claiming any official statement on a rationing possibility might merely cause hoarding, buying sprees or uneconomical use of a commodity or service, and that the repercussions might be particularly embarrassing it it developed no rationing was necessary. The coal strike and transportation difficulties lie behind the remote possibility of coal and electricity rationing, officials said. If either occurs, it might be on a local rather than national basis. The milk problem is complicated by such things . as lend - lease needs, hhortage of feed for dairy Speaker, unofficial but well - Informed capital news source, is the present prospect for the nation's dads — barring unforeseen and adverse changes in the current war picture. "There are three reasons behind that prediction," said D. C., the mythical'District of Columbia ob- but unquotable sources "and the server who represents authentic first one may hurt the Dads' feelings. They aren't wanted — if their sons and younger brothers can fight instead. "Second reason, of course," he continued, "is that • the planned quotas now are nearly full, and the new crops of 18-year-olds are expected to supply most replacements, aided by the single and childless married men who have occupational or minor physical deferments. "But the third reason is a combination of increased emphasis on aerial warfare and a turning-point trend toward sharpening the pres- sent tlrikjng force rather than continuing to expand it. "In both cases," D. C. summed it up, "the result should be about the same: A lessened military demand for men, and one that will affect even older men who are not fathers." Speaker said the whole question hinged on casualties and the replacement problem, that it concerned the available forces of all United Nations. A major setback on any front would change the pic- lure, he said, but added that otherwise, much drafting may ease off Completion of Oil Pipeline About Aug. 1 Washington, 'June 18 (/P) Completion of the eastward extension of the "big inch" oil pipeline aruond Aug. 1 probably will mean lighter restrictions on Midwestern mortorists without relaxing civilian Use of gasoline in the east. An informed source, declining to be named, said today the midwest Is being spared now because gasoline that would be saved by additional restrictions there could not be moved eastward by the heavily-burdened railraods, but opening of the pipeline section would change the picture. He gave this picture: The 24-inch line now delivers after the first of the year. "Even the replacement problem up to now has been less troublesome than anticipated," D. C. said, asserting North African casualties were' considerably less than had been expected. about 250,000 barrels of crude oi daily into Norris City, 111., from Texas oil fields, but only about half of it can be hauled east by rail to meet military and civilian needs on the seaboard. The rest goes to midweslern refineries at present, but it will be pumped straight through to the coast after the east leg of the big inch opens and deliveries are stepped up to its capacity of 300,1000 barres a day. There will be little chance of offsetting the consequent loss to the midwest, already dependent on the southwest to help feed crude oil to its refineries and further troubled with declining midwestern production, until Sept. 1 or later. Then, the second Texas-to-east coast-pipeline, a 20-inch tube, will be 'completed to Norris City and will pump some 165,000 barrels of oil products daily into the area, of which 45,000 barrels or so will remain for lack of means to transport it all to the east However, an eastward extension of this line is due for completion around Jan. 1, and all 165,000 barrels daily even more during the next three months as the flow is stepped up to a capacity of 235,000 barrels daily — will be pumped eastward, setting the mid - west back again. Meanwhile, the huge and increasing military demand will soak up these additional deliveries without leaving any surplus for civ- Loyalty to Government First Ideal Quoting the biblical passage, "Render unto Caesar those things which are Caesar's, and unto God those things which are God's," John Vesey told the- Rotary club today noon in Hotel Barlow that the effort to trap Jesus'Christ with a clever question only emphasized the vital part that secular government plays in all men's lives. "Loyalty to your government is a lofty ideal that has- come down through the ages from men who seek to live in peace and security," 1 Mr. Vesey said. , "Now I know it is the habit of Americans to belittle their virtues and boast of their vices—that we grumble about rationing and about taxes and say very little about loyalty to our country. "But we who know Americans would, not .have .them any other way. For ours is a nation, of men of strength and character, and of loyalty to government—no matter how much we may grumble about taxes and minor inequalities in the distribution of goods." Mr. Vesey appeared on a program arranged by Frank Ward. Other guests were Cecil Dennis, Frank J. Hill and James H. .Ward, all of Hope. followed at the propitious an all-out blow by both land-Siid- air. We will bring the war homejtd Japan, Germany and Italy.'' The 7,533,000 enlisted strength'-, the Army is the goal- set for tfie end of this calendar year and ifi* eludes an estimated 140,000 WAACS. It does not include 603,0i» Army and 10,000 WAAC The Army's enlisted .strength by* the end of this month, ,declar|d General Somervell, will be e.SOO*?" 000 me, or almost twice its Sii&f at the end of the first World Waft From the WAACS. both General, McNarney and the committe!^ voiced words of praise. ' l 'rf The committee wrote Into its for* mal report "unqualified endorsC'iw ment" of the women's organizatiort and condemned "in no uncertain f terms those who Indulge in malign-"* ing this splendid group of pati;id'j,| tic women, who are doing all they^ can to aid in the war effort."'*^ Expressing a "hope that none jAf' the .Axis powers will resort to chemical warfare," the committed . approved for the chemical warfaie^' service a budget estimate of $lV*, 54,734,000, including.an $812,474,-,^; 00 carryover from this.year, committee said it was "deter-' ; mined that our own ,and Allied, orces shall be at all times andXfv n all theaters completely ready, 1 *' defensively and offensively, should*i our enemies elect to engage in ' 5 his diabolical form of attack" and'* added it had "every assurarie6 *j that our forces are ready for any',, eventuality." ' '• House Gets (Continued From Page One) the In By careful tending of soil ,Chl-.* nese farmers make a square mile' support 3,800 pepple.. ... "^ animals, greatly lack of manpower and increased consumption both by civilians and servicemen. The threat of clothes rationing was eased considerably recently by imrpovement in wool supplies, but labor shortages arc still a factor to be considered. Two things that officials reiterated arc not on the possibility, list are liquor and cigarets. Officials want to avoid handling items that a large portion of the population regards as non-essential. Deaths Last Night By the Associated Press Mrs. Vesta W. Channon Chicago, June 18 — (/P) —Mrs. Vesta Westover Channon, 76, long identitifed with women's clubs and with educational work in the United States and Europe, died last night. Breathes there a man with soul so dead— He's never turned his head and said: 'V "Not bad!" '. Mrs. Roosevelt May Tour South America Washington, June 18 — (If)— Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt is reported planning to tour South America this summer. Although there has been no official annpuncement of the proposed trip, sources which cannot be identified say today details are taking shape. A definite itinerary for ' her good neighbor calls has yet to be determined. The Office of the Coordinator of Inter - American Affairs is known to be working on plans for Mrs. Roosevelt's appearances in Latin America. In recent press conference Mrs. Roosevelt did not deny a suggestion she might be going to Brazil and laughingly asserted, "I don't know how .these rumors get started." For the woman who has traveled thousands of miles within this country as the wife of the president the trip — unless canceled— will be her second abroad since she became mistress of the White House ten years ago. ilian consumption, as attested by recent official reports. that: 1. Our airforce in Great Britain has doubled in the last three months, will be doubled again in the next three, and we also furnish the British with "enormous" quantities of petroleum. 2. Maj. Gen. Jimmy Doolittle's flyers in the Mediterranean area alone used an average of 1,100,000 gallons of gasoline a day over a 15-day period, with fighters burning 100 gallons an hour each and bombers 200. Backing up this source's forecast indirectly'was a report yesterday by the Bureau of Mines that gasoline stocks now are "rapidly approaching critical levels" everywhere in the country except the west coast. The informant would make no prediction on the nature or extent of the additional restrictions he said could be expected for the mid- west. liver the knockout blow to the Axis, but all were agreed.no stone would be left unturned to expecite the day of reckoning. "We are planning .now withoul any definite termination date in mind,-" said Lieut. Gen. Brehon B. Somervell, commander of the army servicefor ces "and we are planning on putting the maximum we can into the work, within limits of your appropriation, other words, we are planning to go all out, which is the best we could do if you want to be ready for three or four years more," Throughout the 589 - page cord of the hearings .there were notations of confidential testimony stricken out. The funds provided — $59.: 37,599 673 in new appropriations and $12,472,839,200 of previous funds continued available — will, General McNarney told the committee, do this: Provide a fighting air force of 273 groups and 3,000,000 ground Six states have banned capital^ punishment in favor of life impris-f, onment. NEW SAENGER Friday -Saturday 38,000 planes In Britain a pack of 20 cigarettes cost 47 cents, of which 37 cents is tax. WOMEN WONT TALK BY RENE RYERSON MART COPYRIGHT, 1943. NEA SERVICE, INC. Friday - Saturday Richard Frances Dix Gifford — in — 'Tombstone' and John Litel in 'Boss of Big Town' Sunday - Monday Betty Grable John Payne Carmen Miranda in 'Springtime in the Rockies' FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Thomas Brewster, Minister Sunday School, 9:45 a. m., with classes for all age groups. Help us in our efforts to increase both our enrollment and attendance. Our Young Adults class is building up rapidly and we desire to be of real service to this age group. Morning Worship, 10:55, with message by the pastor. Young People will meet 0:30, Sunday evening. Evening worship service, 7:30 p. m. Auxiliary Circle meetings, Monday, 4 p. m. You are cordially invited to work and worship with us. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH. Millard W. Baggett, Pastor 9:45 a. m.—Bible School. Mr. Malcolm Porterfield, Superintendent. 10:50 a. m.—Morning Worship. Observance of the Lord's Supper; anthem by the choir, "He Is Mine" (Hull); sermon by the pastor, topic: "The Power of God." 7:00 p. in.—Christian Youth Fellowship. 8:,00 p. m. — Evening Worship. Evangelistic service; congregational singing of gospel songs, favorite and familiar hymns; solo by Mr. Baggett: "Sunrise" (Askley); sermon topic: "A Mind to Work." 8:00 p. m., Wednesday—Prayer meeting. ***•*- — FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH West Fourth and Ferguson Hope, Arkansas Sunday School—JO a. tn- FISHERMAN CHAPTER XV T GOT up and went into Mar*• garet's room. She was walking the floor. "I jest can't sleep, Miss Marthe," she mumbled apologetically. "Well, we'll fix that," I said, with forced cheerfulness. I went into the bathroom and returned with a half glass of water. "What's that?" she asked suspiciously as I reached for the envelope on the bedside table. "Something the doctor left to make you sleep," I said, taking out two of the tablets. Margaret shrank back. "I can't take them. I can't swallow them. They won't go down." "All right, then," I said, soothingly and dropped the two pills into the half-filled glass of water. I shook the glass and tiny bubbles rose to the top of the water. It looked as if it was going to take the medicine a long time to dissolve. A chill dawn wind began to blow the curtains at the open windows. Margaret saw me shiver. "Miss Marthe, you'll catch your death of cold," she said worriedly with a flash of her old self. "Go on back to bed. I'll be all right. 1 "Not unless you get into bed first and promise to take this medicine as soon as the tablets dissolve," I said. She obeyed. I tucked the quil around her, told her to call me i: she didn't go to sleep soon and went out. Kathy's door opened as I closed Margaret's and she stucl her head out. "What's the matter, Gram? : heard you talking." "Margaret's awake," I ex< plained. "I just fixed her som< of that sleeping medicine the doc tor left." There was the click of an elec trie switch and a streak of ligh showed beneath the door of Con ,nie and Walter's room. It looke i as if I'd awakened everybody ir 'the house. I went back to ber itending to get up in a few min- tes to go and see if Margaret had ollowed my orders about taking sedative, but the bed was varm ond comforting and I lipped to sleep before I knew it. * * * 7"ATHY was eating her breakfast when I got down the next morning. She had on an outrage- ius pair of blue denim overalls ind a red plaid lumberman's douse. When she got up and rossed to the bu'ffet for more toast he big wide legs of the pants flapped around her slender ankles. She had on high-heeled pumps. I gasped and asked her if she was going fishing in those silly shoes, and she said, no, that Clint Mattison was bringing her a pair of hip boots to wear. She said they were going to take our boat and go up to the end of the lake and cast for trout in the creek that comes down from the hills She looked very alive and almosi excited and there was a lift to her voice as she chattered. I had a bad moment wondering whether or not to warn her agains Mattison. i was sure my change of mind about investigating Derek Grady's murder had whetted his curiosity. He might try to find out things from Kathy. ; But before I could make up my mind there came a whistle from outside and Kathy hopped up open the door. From my place a the table I saw Mattison, his gooc arm loaded with fly rods, an extra pair of boots, and a kit bag, com' into the hall. He piled his gear on a chair, and Kathy smiled at hin and herded him into the break fast room for a cup of coflee. He apologized for his appear ance as he sat down opposite me He had on a faded shirt and ol trousers tucked into hip boots and he smelled like—a fisherman His broken arm was still in its cast and the empty shirt sleev was pinned to his shoulder. I poured him some coffee an he and] Kathy began to talk abou the possibility of a good catch) or Sour Gas (Continued From Page One) of gasoline, butane, and iso-butane in amounts of approximately 14,000 gallons and 8,000 gallons respectively daily, it will leave the plant at approximately 575 pounds pressure, 10,000,000 cubic feet per day, traveling eight miles north to the Arkansas Power & Light Company's pew 30,000 kilowatt power plant, ana the remaining gas, approximately 18,000,000 cubic feet, troops, 36,000 bombers, fighters, 12,000 .transport and 9,000 training planes, . with spare engines and parts to keep them in action; Furnish combat divisions with enough ammunition, tanks, small arms, cannon, combat vehicles and other equipment "to enable us to come to grips-with and destroy the enemy;" Permit the maintenance of more than 900 .airfields,' 4,500 Army posts, and 700,000 hospital beds, and provbide for internment camps for 325,000 war prisoners. "We have passed from defensive to offenslvbe action," McNarney said after recallnig that when last year's supply bill was passed the Army had less than 2,500,000 men only partly trained and equipped and "we were in a precarious position, confronted with two aggressive, well - equipped .and well- trained-enemies on t\vo fronts." "Having driven the Axis from Africa, we intend to deliver knockout blow on the enemy's home grounds," he continued. have stemmed the forward movement of the Japs and are now in the process of evicting them from their conquests. Aerial warfare is Mail' — Plus — £ BUCKS RIBELS of the RAKOIi; atheiy Kathy did. I glanced up nexpectedly and caught Mattion studying me from under his owered brows. There was grim oncentration in his gray eyes, Vly hunch had been right. I knew t then. Mattison wasn't present ust for the pleasure of Kathy's lompany, * * * A SUDDEN commotion in the •**• hall ended what might have become an awkward situation. down stairs for breakfast and ack spied Mattison's fishing traps, Vliss Lake was bringing the twins Jack's been crazy about fishing ever since Walter took him out on .he lake once and let him pretend ic was fishing with a real rod. :Ie made an excited dive for Mat' tison's things. " 'Ook, I'm goin' ftshin'. I'm oin' fishin'," he chanted with shrill delight. Miss Lake screamed. Her cry brought us to our feet and into the hall. Jack was swinging one of the rods around in the air and the line had come unreeled. We saw the dangling hook flash past Judy's dimpled baby face and bury itself in one of the window drapes. Kathy separated Jack from the fishing stick and Mattison helped the trembling governess free th.e hook. Kathy sat down on the bottom stair step with Jack. "Those are Mr. Mattison's fishing rods," she told him firmly. "You shouldn't have touched them." That meant nothing to Jack. "Can't I go wif 'im?" he begged "Me want to catch fish." Kathy laughed in spite of herself. "Maybe, the next time," she promised. "Sure," Mattison joined in. "Next time I'll bring a fishing pole for you, too." Clara appeared on the landing above. In her hands she carried Margaret's breakfast tray and the dishes on it rattled. The girl was shaking with terror. "I can't wake Margaret up," she gasped. "I think she's dead." (f9 P* will flow into the Arkansas-Louisiana Gas Company's 18-inch line going north from their Macedonia desulphurization plant, to war industries in southern and central Arkansas. The butane and iso-bu- tane will ultimately find a use in the war effort in the manufacture of synthetic rubber and 100 octane gasoline, at other places. 110 Tons Sulphur Per Day The hydrogen sulphide, which has been stripped from the natural gas will be processed further, through a free sulphur recovery plant to be erected also in the McKamie field. This plant is designed to recover approximately 110 tons per day, when in full operation. This free sulphur is recovered in a liquid form and will flow into open bins where it solidifies, and will be shipped in its solid state by rail. Actual work at the plant began last November. The gasoline absorption plant was designed by the Fluor Corporation Ltd., Los Angeles, Calif., and the desulphuriza- tion plant by the Girdler Corporation, Louisville, Kentucky. The gathering system was constructed by J. C. Moore Construction company of Magnolia. The sulphur recovery plant was designed by the Foster Wheeler Corporation, New York, and will be operated by the Southern Acid & Sulhpur Company of Little Rock. Critical materials were held to the bare necessity in the construction of permanent buildings by the use of reinforced concrete and brick where possible. Officers ana personnel of the New York offices are: F. H. Lerch. Jr., president; E. J. Henry, vice president; E. E. Duvall, secretary, and James Comerford, treasurer. The company maintains an office in Magnolia with active officers as follows: R. A. Howe, vice president and general manager of the plant; J. H. Waddle, engineer of operations, J. R. Ice, assistant treasurer, and P. J. Lochbaum, gas measurement supervisor. being intensified. . . This will be BOYD ANDY CLYDE Jay Kirby New Sunday - Monday - Tuesday •JK. THE PEOPLE'S NAVY... IN "Boy, if I had a wife like yours, I'd stay home every night in the week." WAUiR BRENNAN

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