Miami News-Record from Miami, Oklahoma on August 26, 1942 · Page 5
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Miami News-Record from Miami, Oklahoma · Page 5

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Miami, Oklahoma
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Wednesday, August 26, 1942
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Page 5
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.'' W^tfESDA Y, -, AUGUST 2(^1942 ,. (Scouts 'at Work E troop s of Girl Scouts with Mrs. E. E. Turner; counselor Mrs. Claude Doriica and Mrs..John Wiley, leaders,' completed their 1 first-aid course today, which has been held daily at the 'First Christian .church. Miss Alice Berkshire local teacher, was their instructor Completion of this course entitles each girl a first-aid merit badge In scout work and is'also andther requirement in the local defense work for Girl Scouts. At the close of their classwork today they will have a picnic at Riverview park. The girls completing this work were: Joan Hetherington, Elinor Co.ok, Shirley McCuskey, Sarah Hilliard, Joy Sprague, Laura Jennie Wilson, Lola Furnish, Virginia Deens, Wathena Wilcoxaon, Betty Turner, Patsy Turner, JJat Loveall, Billye Carol Sparlin, Barbara Lou^ Younger, Eva Wilson, Jacqueline Hixson, Pat Donica, Peggy Robinson and Lulu Mae Gaskill. * * *, Red Cross Sewing The group of women'represent- ing the Christian church, who are to do Red Cross sewing Friday are requested to meet at 1:30 o'clock that afternoon, in the sewing room at the Singer Sewing Machine company, and bring needle, scissors and thimble. The group is composed of Mrs. Tom Eagle, Mrs. Carl Juergcns,, Mrs. L. W. Sanders, Mrs. <3eo. Baker, Mrs. Ed Lee, Mrs. Laura Trout, Mrs. P. G. Barges and Mrs. L. L. Haggard. * * * Story Hour The story hour for all children under 8 years of age will be held tomorrow in the librory at the First Baptist church. * * * , Harmony Club Meeting The Harmony club will meet at the home of Mrs. Myra Bradley, 320 South Main street, at 2 o'clock Friday afternoon. Roll call will be » Bible verse. All members are urged to be present. • * * * , Eta Sigma Meeting The Eta Sigma met Tuesday afternoon at the home of Shirley Buffalo, 112 I street southeast, Arrangements were made for an informal rush tea which will be held at her home Friday night. Don't Be a Cheap, Skate -•-• ' '•' • ' -!i i ' ! M ' j i v * B I / ) ' ' MIAMI DAILY NEWS-REC'QRD - MIAMI,-OKLA. RUSSIAN REPORT PINCHES STOCKS Leaders Pall Off Again Today With Dar^ Wai- News Prom Moscow NEW YORK, Aug. 26—UP)—Depressing ' war reports from Moscow, stressing the dangerous position of Stalingrad, again dominated stock 'market trends today and leaders ^fell fractions to a point or mdre." Up to midday certain of the key issues showed fair resistance, but in the later > proceeding's the retreat became general with some adcel- TRANS-ATLANTIC PLANE STEWARDESS , __ IS SCARED STIFF— OP HER DENTIST Salvage-wise Mary Yeo turns in old skates' for colleagues in "Stars on Ice" to H M Bn.nd.ge, WPB official, in New YoTEach S supplies metal for one hand grenade. pair Remember Bataan Invest A Dime Out of Every Dollar in U.S. War Bonds Missionary Says She Escaped Jap Army by Prayer JERSEY CITY, N. J., Aug. 26— /^—Unharmed and "saved from torture through the'power of pray >r alone," while she was interne >y the Japanese army in China Mrs. W. Eugene Sallee of Waco Tex., widely known southern Bap ist missionary, returned aboar he exchange ship, Gripsholm. Sh was accompanied by her cousin Hiss Josephine Ward of Austin "'ix. ' /•../'•' ' They were interned together "in heir mission compound in Kai g, Honan province, China, on he morning that war began be ween the United States and Ja pan. Pinafore Frock 'We heard news reports of in creasing tension," Mrs. Sallee said, "but I would hardly 'sa> that we had any warning of wha was coming. That morning, we went to our • classes as usual.' They were teaching in a hoys high school and a girls' school located in the same compound, n mile outside of Kaifeng. "Suddenly the Chinese pate keeper walked in. tlass was in session, but he was so agitator that I could see he had some goo( reason. He said Japanese sol diers had surrounded the compound and were coming to gel Mijss Ward and me, immediately.' The gatekeeper added, she said that the Japanese "had very bac manners." War came in that fashion to the two women. They were alone in Kaifeng. Mrs. Sallee, who. had been in mission work in China for 37 years, said in that, time there had been many alarms, many emergencies. "I trusted in the Lord, always, and now I need him more than ever," she said. "Actually, \vc were never harmed, but r know that we were saved from torture through the power of prayer, alone. You could feel the Chinese praying for us. It was strong in the air. We never worried. We knew we would be protected." Mrs. Sallee and Miss Ward were given only a few minutes to pack some clothing, then brought ricksha into the city. by Pinafore and panties which you can turn out on your sewing machine in just a few hours! Snug little bodice top, full, flouncing skirt, buttons down the back and a lovely big bmv make the-frock as cunning as any you've seen in a long while. It will be mighty smart in u cheerful gingham—or B plaid wool for fall — trimmed •vith ric rac. . • . Pattern No. 8204 is in sizes 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5 years. Size 2 pinafore takes 1% yards 35- or 39-inch material, panties % yard. 2 yards ric rac. For this attractive pattern, send 15c in coin, your name, address, pattern number and size to Miami News - Record, Today's Pattern Service, 2U W. Wacker Drive, Chicago, 111. For further lingerie patterns and styles for your entire fall wardrobe consult the Fashion Book, just out. This smartly illustrated catalog of latest patterns may be yours for just 15c! Or you may request a Fashion Book with the next 15c .pattern you order. Send 25c for both plus Ic for postage. Fire Defense Will ' Be Explained Here A thorough demonstration of fire defense methods will be given tonight at a meeting of civilian defense workers in the American Legion hall, Chief Warden Frank Smith said today. Every person connected with city civilian defense activity should attend the meeting, which will be started at 7:30 o'clock by representatives of the statp highway patrol, the • warden declared. The meeting will be the last of a series of three which have been conducted here this week on teas and fire defense for the benefit, of civilian defense trainees. Troopers Charles Green and William Fletcher are instructors. BOSTONIAN JUNIORS ,Ideal School Shoes For Boys 398 and .1.59 Slzca 1 to li Sturdy but flexible O.xfonlu thru, fit Hiujg nrnund tho heel, with plenty of toe room. Oak leather or Jiuwcord tolas. flume of IIRTTEK-FITTINO SIIOKS HARLES ; ARSELOWEY Holcl Miami Buildlnif Total Supplies of Gasoline Drop Off NEW YORK, Aug. 26—OB—Another sharp drop in total supplies of gasoline and a continued up- trend in fuel oils in storage was reported today by the American Petroleum institute. During'*the week ended Aug. 22 gasoline in storage declined 265,000 barrels to a total of 80,443,000 barrels, the lowest in nearly a year. At the same time, however stores of of gas, oil and distillate (lignt) fuel rose 375,000 barrels to 40,410,000 barrels and supplies or residual (heavy) fuel oil rose oSo.OOO barrels to 78,007,000. Crude oil production averaged d,J71,000 barrels daily compared with 3,894,450 the previous week and 3,975,450 a year earlier."" Refinery operations were esti- naded 77.fi percent of'capacity for a crude run of 3,723,000 barrels amly.against 77.3 of 3,711,000 barrels the previous week and 4,04 J. 000 barrels a year before. Gasoline .production for tjie week was estimated at 11,255,000 barrels compared with 11,125,000 the week before. eration in volume, stances losses ran In a few into 2 or more points in the final hour. Transactions were approximately 375,000 shares. Today's .close: American Tel & Tel .......118% Anaconda Copper 26 J / 8 A. T. & S. P 43 fc Chrysler Corporation 57 % Curtiss Wright 6 % Douglas Aircraft 59% General Electric 26% General • Motors .....<...... 37% International Harvester .... 46% Mid-Continent Petroleum .. 15% Packard Motors . 2Va Pan American Airways .... 18% J. C. Penney 72% Phillips Petroleum 38 l /s R. C. A 3% Sears Roebuck 53% Standard Oil Cal 22 % Standard Oil Ind 24 % Standard Oil N. J 38 . U. S. Rubber ............. 19 % U. S. Steel ................ 46% Western Union Tel ........ 25% F. W. Woolworth .......... 27 N. Y. CURB Cities Service . ____ '.'..' ...... 2% Electric Bond & Share ..... 1 Two Sub-Stations Planned by Navy OKLAHOMA CITY, Aug. 26.- P»—Two new sub-stations wifl be set up at Porica City and Altus to help in handling skyrocketing iavy enlistments, Lieut. F. F, ^dam, state naval recruiter, said today. The Ponca City station will open n about two weeks, the Altus sta- ion next Monday. Total enlistments for August •eached 1,907 today, J07 more than he quota, Lieutenant Adam said, 'uly's total was 1,501. Ten additional enlisted men will e sent to the Tulsa sub-station, .'hich will be elevated to main eta- ion status with the addition of a octor and a commanding officer, ic said. The lieutenant added that new ub-stations planned for Ada, Bartlesville, Gushing, Hugo, Henyetta, and Poteau would have to vait until he is given additional jersonnel.'. Citizenship Taken From A Publisher SAN ANTONIO. Tex., Aug. 26 — W— Cancellation nf t.he American citizenship . of Dr. Hugo Robert Pack of San Antonio, publisher of "Freedom and Plenty," a magazine, was sought in United States district court here by Ben S. Foster, district attorney, it was announced by the FBI. Dr. Fack, a sercreant major in the' German army in World war I spent the principal nnrh of his time in a British internment camp following his capture. He was admitted tn citizenship in San Antonio on -Ma.v 2!>, 1931, after coming to the United States on Dec. 1, 1923. Failure to live up to his pledge of allegiance and hi« «. nU nciation of fidelity to the German Reich was charged. .He is also accused by the FBI with calling Hitler, "n-,' e greatest living statesman" and planning the establishment of Silver Shirt camps in San Antonio and New Braunfels. By TOM WOLF NEA Service "Staff Correspondent '1JJEW J YORK - !„ grandma's day it* was sound advice 'to tell a girl, she'd go far if she kept her feet on the ground. But comely Margaret Siefried has gone farther, faster than grandma would ever have thought, possible, just by keeping her head in the clouds. Margaret is one of a select handful of stewardesses whose regular beat is the trans-Atlantic run between New York and the British Isles aboard the American Export ( Airline's giant flying boats. Afraid? She's more scared of the dentist. Looking like the Hollywood conception of her role, dressed in the chic taupe gabardine suit and overseas cap that make up her uniform, Margaret discussed her. job as nursemaid to trans-oceanic commuters. "You're'too busy and too keyed up to }iave much time to think about the trip while you're in the air," she said. "It just seems like the first meal is just started when it's already time to begin the next one." Most of her passengers on the four trips she's made to date have been the model of the well-behaved air-traveler — "pretty nice Joes" as she put it. The majority of them, naturally, are pretty important Joes, too, these days, and most of them have, done sufficient flying before to take the trip in stride. The trips are much smoother on the average than flights over land. Of course, there are a few "nervous Nellies" — passengers who lean heavily on John Barleycorn to see them safely through the trip, but these, says Margaret, are the exception. In general, the passengers are more congenial than those on domestic airlines, where Margaret Films, of London •-.-• «. <>•» Under" Attack- to^CS Be Shown in City, J Moving pictures of ^ar-timo ;f conditions in London are to,'W; '' shown at the American Legion hall beginning at 8 o'clock Thure- ,, day night. v , Two films — "The Warning" and "Defending the City's Health" — are scheduled'' on the program, ' which has been arranged by the Ottawa County Health and Hous- ' ing committee and the State Health department. Harold Howell, visual education director of the State Health department, will accompany the pic- tures'to Miami, 0. P. Sanders, chairman of the local committee, said today. Operation tim e for the two films is 46 minutes, Sanders reported. All civilian defense workers are being requested to attend the showing of the pictures, which were taken in London during the present war. The public is invited. Stewardess Margaret Siegfried . . . her run is trans-Atlantic. Arm// Pilot, Gunner Killed in Georgia SAVANNAH, Ga.. Aug. 26—UP) —A Savannah army air base plot and his gunner were killed to- lay when their plane crashed at he city limits. The dead are Second Lieut. W Miller, 22, of Dallas, Tex., the >ilot; and Pvt. Roy E.' Gragg, of n leveland, Tenn. Lieutenant Miller completed his lying course at Foster Field, Tex. •lis survivors include his mother, Mrs. T. S. Miller of Dallas. °lahe Crashes Into Home in Louisiana SHREVEPORT, La., Aug. 26.— I 1 )—A Barksdale field B-26 bomb- r crashed into a residence at aicas, six miles south of Shreve- ort, early this afternoon, send- ng an undetermined number of 'iers to their deaths. The plane burst into flames, set- ng fire to the home of Leo Gul>, farmer, who was badly burned bout the body. The Gullo home was destroyed. WATER TO COVER 'JAPAN' KNOXVILLE, Tenn., Aug. 20.— P)—When the Tennessee Valley uthority completes its giant Fon- nna dam in 1944, there won't be ny Japan—that is, Japan, N. C. The unincorporated mountain own will be 50 feet beneath the aters of Fontana reservoir. Jaan is in Graham county .near ryson City, N. C. TV A officials don't know how the village came by its name. Former Oil Firm President Is Fined CORPUS CHRISTI, Tex., Aug. 26 -OP)- William A. Richardson, former president of the Richardson Petroleum company, was fined $10,000 and given a one-year suspended sentence when he pleaded guilty in federal court here today to 23 counts in an indictment alleging production of "hot oil" in violation of the Connally act of 1935. Arthur C. Erwin, secretary- treasurer of the corporation, was fined $1,000 on the same plea, and W.- Greenfield Richardson, former production manager, was fined $2,000 and sentenced to one year, suspended. At the recommendation of U. S. District Attorney Douglas W. McGregor, another count alleging conspiracy to violate the Connally act was dismissed against the three. Army Veteran, 17, Enlists in Marines OKMULGEE, Okla., Aug. 26.— MP>—An army veteran at 17, Joseph C. Warmbrodt now has enlisted in the marines. He enlisted in the national guard Sept. iaito federal later, was discharged only Aug. 11 when army authorities found he had stretched the truth a mite about his age.' The army doesn't take men until they are 18. worked lor nearly tnree years oe- 'o're going to American Export. That's because they get acquainted going through customs and the ike before the trips begin at all. lumber one trans-Atlantic pas- ;ime seems to be poker, with talk ranking a close second. Margaret, who was born in Franklyn, Ohio, went" into the stewardess business from nursing, ^ext to youngest of'eight children, she didn't tell her parents or >rothers and sisters about her trans-Atlantic plans until after sne Had taken the job. Then it was too late for parental fussing and she says her family approves the work now. She hasn't had a lot of time to see the other side yet, because you're pretty sleepy after the trip and the turn around is pretty quick. She got her biggest kick out of the difference in the countryside abroad, the stone, fences, whitewashed, thatched houses, lack of paved roads, donkey carts. Beinjr tall and sli.m, with blue eyes, brown curly hair and a quick, pleasant smile, Margaret is deluged with date offers from hei flying charges, but she has turned them all down. • Her boy friend who works in New York, has ^nothing to do -with planes or flying. What is the ambition of a gir to whom flying the Atlantic l.as already become routine? "I certainly don't intend to be a career woman," Margaret says. Housewife, perhaps? She smiles hei prettiest when she says, "Time will tell." Oil Stocks Show Sharp Decline in. Nation for June WASHINGTON, Aug. 26—(JP)— The bureau of mines today reported a 9,224,000 barrel decrease during June in total stocks of all oils. Supplies amounted to 515,132,000 barrels on June 30 compared with 524,356,000 on May 31. The June stocks were 36,118,000 barreels less than for the same month last year. Domestic production declined from 116,910,000 barrels in May to 115,153,000 barrels in June and was 6,243,000 barrels less than during the previous June. The June stocks of crude.petro- leum refinable in the United States totaled 251',421,000 barrels compared wtih 254,577,000 on May 31 and 259,075,000 last June 30. The bureau reported June motor fuel stocks at- 86,651,000 compared with 94,029,000 on May v 31 and 86,646,000 on June 30, 1941. Domestic gasoline production in June totaled 45,887,000 barrels. In Miami Local News Briefs M R. an daurr and Mrs. William Fell and 2, 1940, was called service two weeks BOWEL WORMS CAN'T HURT ME! Tlinl's what you think ( Hut uuly round- worn™ may be innlde you right now, CHUB- inir trouble without your knowing It. Warn- in« uiBiis nre: uneasy atoinnch, nervous- neat, itching parti). Get Jnyne'ji Vermifuge rlttht nwiiy I JAYNE'S in America's Umdlnir pmnrletary worm medicine; Bcientlfleally tested and unctl by mlllioiiB, Act* lently. ASCOn V 13e euro you get JAYNE'S VERMIFUGEI ' legality Wo Gas Rationitif/', O'Mahoney Declares ARTESIA, N. M., Aug. 2(5—UP) —Chairman O'Mahoney (D-AVyo.) of the Senate lands sub-committee declared today that he wag convinced there would ' 10 i\o nationwide rationing of gasoline. "We can not hope to maintain the production of petroleum needed by the United Nations for the war if we voluntarily curtail production," he said in an interview. McAlester Studies Prohibition Ruling McALESTER, Aug. The city council is studying an ordinance designed to prohibit the sale of legal liii beer on Sundays. Action on the restrictive ordinance, proposed by the ministerial alliance, has been Hnlayed until Sept .M when City Attorney H, 1. Aston will make a rcuort on its Jack White, Picher, Given Commission CAMP LEE, Va., Aug. 26.—(/P) —Thirteen Oklahomans w e i among 1,202 officer candidates who received commissions as second lieutenants in the army's quartermaster corps at graduation exercises here. They are Denny L. Deere, Tulsa; Lemoyne S. Eckles, Lawton; Leslie V. Hawkins, Chanute; Alvin W. Johnson, Ada; Crawford H. Lydle, Muskogeej William W. Miller, Jr., Tahlequah; Edwin L. Presley, Britton; Victor W. Riddle, Bennington; William C. Rinebold, Cleveland; • Raymond S. Soulsby, Pawnee; Jack M. White, Picher, and Carl L. Mayhall, Jr., and Hudon A. Mitchell, both of, Oklahoma City. Refinery Workers Strike in Illinois EAST CHICAGO, Aug. 2G.— (IP) —A strike of approximately 2,500 CIO oil workers for higher wages kept three oil refinery plants and an oil loading terminal closed today. The strike began yesterday at refineries of the Socony-Vacuum Refining corporation, the Sinclair Refining company and Cities Service Oil company, and the Shell Oil company's loading terminal. The union was seeking a 10 cents an hour increase for all workers involved. The United States, during May, 1941, exported 6,387,000 pounds of cheese to Great Britain. BUY UNITED STATES WAR BONDS AND STAMPS daughter, Anne, who have resided at 222 F street northwest for the past year, will leave Sept 1 for their new home, 1848 East Seventeenth street, Tulsa. Mr. Fell is special engineer on the Grand river dam project under the Federal W o r k s administration, whose offices have recently been moved to Tulsa. Barbara Dell and Sonny McGregor, Baxter Springs, returned to tHeir home today after a week vacation spent at the home of their cousin, Patsy Barlow, 307 I street northeast. Mr. and Mrs. Denton Sutton and son, Lloyd, have returned to their home in Gresham, Ore., after a week's visit with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Sutton and Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Acers. They were accompanied home by Mr. and Mrs. J. 0. .Sutton, who plan to make their hame in Gresham. Cooper Funeral home. Phone 12. Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Hutchison have returned to their home in Bakcrsfield, Cal., after spending a vacation with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Hutchison, 325 B street southwest. They were accompanied home by his brother, George William Hutchison, Jr. Mrs. Maggie Walker, 12 F street northeast, spent Tuesday in Webb City, Mo. Miss Thelma Hutchison, 325 B street southwest, visited her sister, Mrs. Leo Cooper, in Jay last week-end. Rep. Voorhis Leads In Coast Balloting LOS ANGELES, Aug. 26.—W —Congressman H. Jerry Voorhis, San Dimas Democrat seeking reelection in the 12th district, was leading the Rev. Robert P. (Bob) Shuler for the Democratic nomination, but trailed the El Monte prohibitionist for the Republican nomination. Mr. Shuler was • unopposed on the prohibition ticket, so he can also accept the Republican nomination. Under California law a candidate must be nominated by his own party before he can become the nominee of another. Electors in 189 precincts of 484 gave: Democratic—Voorhis, 9,1U5; Shuler, 1,809. Republican: Shuler 5,242; Voorhis, 3,937. No other candidates were close enough to challenge them. .-YOU WOMEN WHO SUFFER-^ HOT FLASHES If you suffer hot flashes, dizziness, distress of "Irregularities", are weak, nervous — due to tlie fimctlorwl "mlddlc-atie" period In a woman's life—try Lydla E. Plnkhnm's Vegetable Compound. It's helped thousands upon thousands ••( women to relievo such annoying symptoms. Follow label directions. Pinkham'B Compound is worth trying! Rev. MolzaHn Must Decide Action Soon HARTFORD, Conn., Aug. 26— UP)—The Rev. Kurt E. B. Molzahn of Philadelphia, temporarily imprisoned at Danbury, must determine before the end of this week whether lie will appeal his conviction on a charge ,of espionage conspiracy or begin immediately to serve a 10-vear term. Molzahn was sen tinned yesterday following his conviction last Friday of oonspirine- with four other men'to attemnt- the delivery of American military secrets to the Axis. Churchill May Make Report in Two Weeks LONDON, Aug. 26— UP)— Prime Minister Churchill's first public report on his mission to Moscow and the Middle East probably will be made to the House of Commons in about two weeks, British political sources said otday. _ The frequently well-informed diplomatic correspondent of the News Chronicle said it was "rumored that major changes in the whole organization and character of Britain's supreme war direction" might follow the prime minister's homecoming. MIAMI have the Back-to-School Clothes 83Q5-"TeIIin f -A-Yarn" Lend an CYC Gals to this Tweed-Torso... soft angora Twill mix Wool and Rayon iyarn bands, metal buttons ... an cye-soficncr- for the Ichaki-conscioiis males. In Black, Brown, Green. Sizes 11-15. $1095 Crochet Service Flag 5432 By MRS. ANNE CABOT li.,,, S " vlce , llae ' s are In windows all over our beloved country- hung there by women who stay at home, holding the home front while sons and husbands fight for their country's rights If you d like to make a dignified and handsome "service flag" for your home or for a friend who has men in the armed forces, white with a'red'^whit '^ '"^-^ solid| y crocheted in cheted SEPARATELY and sewn on—so you may use one o/more" 1-or complete crocheting directions for the Service Flag (Pat- ssif ;;H,r;:k-s,s i-osssii L 0 z,rsri,^,i News-Record, 211 W. Wacker Drive, Chicago, 111. Enclose 1 cent postage for each pattern ordered. My popular Album—32 pages of the designs you have admired and asked for-needlework of all types-is now available. Send for your copy o£ the "Anne Cabot Album." The price is ID cent-=

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