The Clewiston news
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028415/00977
 Material Information
Title: The Clewiston news
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Louis A. Morgan
Place of Publication: Clewiston Fla
Creation Date: January 7, 1944
Publication Date: 1928-
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Clewiston (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hendry County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Hendry -- Clewiston
Coordinates: 26.753399 x -80.9336 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 2, no. 6 (Feb. 3, 1928)-
General Note: Tom Smith, editor.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000366793
oclc - 33429955
notis - ACA5652
lccn - sn 95047264
System ID: UF00028415:00977
 Related Items
Preceded by: Clewiston progress

Full Text
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! r V/:' ;/" THE CLEW IS TON NEWS"" I

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Here To Aid Labor Coming Year; I


: ,MANY ENTRANTSA I I oner-of-war Possibility camp that an might auxiliary be estab-pris- j WITH DRAFT BOARDThe I and So holiday you can trips arrange, we social are affairs listingthe 'MOORE HAVEN

holidays for 1944.
': I lished in Clewiston in order that the | It will be noted that there are six -
/ blind .bogey tournament was Hendry county selective ser- Funeral
be used for labor to for S. C. Stalls
prisoners might double holidays, ideal for week end
: held Saturday at the Clewiston Golf vice board is continuing its drive on ; Moore Haven postmaster died
aid in harvesting, was is II
that if
sugar-cane jaunts, you have plenty of
.,.' Course with eleven winners among Washingtonthis delinquent registrants, and has reduced suddenly Sunday morning of a heart
in from
seen a report gas coupons and there is no gasoline
22 entrants. Winners were J. J. the number now outstandingto I attack, will be held at the Moore
( Price, R. Ruet, W. C. Owen, D. about 80. All men who are not shortage. I ILincoln's Haven Methodist Church Sunday
Brasch. H. B. Kinison, H. I. Robinson News reports stated that Paul v.1 in proper touch with their draft Holidays which adjoin Sunday are afternoon at 3 o'clock. The Masonic

'i;,, J. E. Taylor, Jr., Matt Tierney, McNutt, chairman of the War 1\Ian-1 boards are urged to contact them at birthday, February 12,1 s Lodge, of which Mr. Stalls was a
I wrote which falls on Saturday; Armistice
commission .
W. L. Hilder, W. H. Marshall. power once. 1 member and past master, will con-
had certified to the day November 11, which falls on
Other participants were M. Chap- Delinquents are required to file a duct -services at the graveside ,in
pell, D. Anderson, J. L. Cohen, W. j! war department the need for the form "DDS 41," and should do this Saturday; Labor Day, Sept. 4, which Ortona cemetery. Mr. Stalls was

W. Galloway J. W. L. Irving, M. R. I establishment of seven such camps 'at the earliest moment. ;Prosecutionby falls on Monday, as usual; St. Valentine's well known in Clewiston, as he had

) in Florida, and listed Clewiston as FBI is of the penalties for day, February 14, which fallson
Jacobs, E. J. Fleisher D. Reynolds,I one resided in Moore Haven for 24 years
one of the seven locations certified.,, Monday; and Christmas and NewYear's
D. Rotherforth Lynwood and had been active in Legion and
both of which fall on Mon
and L. Mancuso. The camps have been requested in I II in Masonic work during that time.

'' / Medal Play j order "to supply much needed labor day.Other Mr. Stalls suffered a heart attackat

The Medal Play tournament stag-:;, in pulp wood cutting and in gathering DUTIES OUTLINED holidays this year and their the Coast Line station when he
date and day of the week are as fol.1
ed Sunday at the course had 19 j of naval stores. The War Manpower went down to deliver the Southboundmail

entrants, each player paid one dollar I Commission's regional office lows: I II j to the morning train. The

I entrance fee, and this was turned : in Atlanta asked for 2000 laborersat TO NEW KIWANIS Washington's birthday, February j train had been reported two hours

over to W. C. Owen to be added toj[ Clewiston to aid in cane harvest- I 22, Tuesday; Ash Wednesday, Feb-I late,. but arrived an hour before that

some war relief fund. j ing, McNutt is reported to have said. ruary 23, Wednesday; Palm time. Mr. Stalls, in the post office

The tournament was between Rid- COMMITTEES day, April 2; Easter Sunday, April I heard it' approaching, and hurriedto

dIe Field players and Clewiston I 9; Southern Memorial, April 26, the station with the mail. He

; players, #nd resulted in the Field MASONS AND STARS I Wednesday; Memorial day, May 30, collapsed at the station, and died

i winning' with 18 points over Clewis- The new president, Glen Etherton, Tuesday; Fourth of July, Tuesday; within a few minutes without regaining .

I .... ton's 8 points. I was in the chair for the weekly I Thanksgiving day. November 23, I consciousness.Mr. .

.. Entered In the medal play tournament -(INSTALL OFFICERSAT I(meeting of the Clewiston Kiwanis Thursday (there is a 5th Thursdaythis Stalls had been a resident of ,

>-> were: Club Wednesday evening. The meet: I year) ; Hallowe'en, October 31, I Moore Haven for 24 years and had f

ing had been planned as installationof Tuesday. been active in lodge, civic and church I
Clewiston-Chas. B. Owens, L. N.
i JOINTMEETING new officers but the, lieutenant- work during his entire life here. '
Davis, W. W. Galloway J.' J. Price,
'governor, who was scheduled to conduct Born in Alachua County, near Gain-
E. M. Cornette, L. C. Rosenberg C.
11 I the installation wired that he EPISCOPAL RECTOR i esville, Florida, March 10, 1894 the
H. Richardson, F. Durrence.
4. Mrs. Charles M. Pirkle} of Clewis 'had contracted flu and was unableto I son of Mr. and Mrs. Christopher

: Riddle Field-J. L. Cohen, W. F. I ton was installed as worthy matronof I' be present.J. Washington Stalls, he moved at an

Butt Philip Thielen, H. I.' Robinson, the Eastern Stars and W. C. Owenof 'E. Beardsley chairman of the BEGINS SERVICES early age with the family to Fort
M. Chappell W. H. Marshall, L. D. I
Clewiston was installed as worshipful program committee, and ex lieu- Myers, where they lived for many
Blount, N. C. Owens Joe Garcia andJ. master of the Masonic Lodgein tenant-governor of the district, gavea years.

L.. Taylor.EVERYONE. I a joint installation service in the splendid talk to members ,present.He HERE JANUARY 16 I I He received his education in the

Moore Haven Masonic Hall last outlined the duties of each com- Fort Myers schools, and was employed -

Thursday night. The impressive ser- mittee, which was very timely information I ---- by the Southern Utilities com

URGED vice was conducted by Mrs. C. C. to those who had just been The Rev. Sidney David Mason, rec-I pany in Fort Myers. Boca Grande

Klutts, assisted by Mrs. S. C. Stalls appointed for the coming year's tor of The Church of the Nativity, of and Tarpon Springs. He worked for

for the Stars, and J. M. Couse, as- I I Pahokee will, conduct services: for t two years as superintendent of

TO FILE INCOME sisted by S. C.' Stalls for the Masons. work.W. I. Lawson was received as a I members of the Episcopal church in ; electrical equipment in a coal minein

The Eastern Stars conducted their member of the club.A ,Clewiston at 8:30 a. m. Sunday, Jan- Wyoming and left that positionto

installation first, and the chapterwas Kiwanis sing followed the meet- uary 16, at the Community Church. enter the army when the United

RETURNS EARLY open for visitors. Mrs., C. H. ing. Plans were announced for a This will be a communion service. States entered the first World War.

Settle served as chaplain and Mrs. ladies night next Wednesday. The Rev. Mason: plans to conduct I During his year's service overseas

.J _- :. : ,, "- R; E.*J'qrdan as musician.The r!: _' services"-hero"" for Episcopalians' each.1-Mr, Stalls then-a. p.hattfin the
John i... FahnV: Collector of".'Internal '" !' 1st and. 3rd Sunday in the month, I 105th Engineers was' gassed in bat

\ -Revenue. announced today new Star officers are Mis.: / and urges' all Episcopalians to at- tle, treated for many weeks in an

that he 'has begun to mail copies of Charles M. Pirkle, worthy matron, i LT. WEEKLEY GETS 'tend. On the first Sunday services I;overseas hospital, and was returned -
the 1943 Individual Income and who succeeds Mrs. J. M. Fountain, : I will begin at 8 o'clock and on the I to the States in May, 1919, and

Victory Tax Return to the estimatedhalf retiring matron; Charles M. Pirkle, AWARD TUESDAY'POSTHUMOUSLY third Sunday they will begin at I given an honorable discharge from
worthy patron Mrs. Allen Twiddy, i
milloin Federal income taxpay- ; ; 8.Oft. r"the service.
1 in the district of, Florida. associate matron; C. C. Klutts, associate -
ers The Rector comes to Clewiston on The deceased' was a member of
patron Mrs. Glen Etherton,
Collector Fahs said, "Although I ; II the first Sunday of each month to fl the Methodist Church and had serv-
; Mrs. M. Wright, associate
i these returns are not required by, hold services at Riddle Field. The ed many years on the board of stew-
conductress Mrs. B. A. I
/ law to be filed until March 15 I ; ('unusual hour of his services in town ards of the local church; he was a r
Bales, treasurer; Mrs. C.,. H. Settle,
cannot urge too strongly that everyone secretary; Mrs. Laura Vorhees, chap (Hendry County. News) is ,made necessary by the fact that he I I.member and twice worshipful master i
and file his return of the Moore Haven Masonic
prepare as must return to vPahokee for his
J' lain; Mrs. C. C. Klutts, marshall; Second Lieutenant Pharis E.
I early as possible." regular services at 11 o'clock. I Lodge; a member and several\, times0
Mrs. R. E. Jordan, musician; Mrs.S. Weekley, 21, was awarded the distinguished -
i "There are," he said, '"two major noble grand of the Odd Fellows
C. Stalls, Adah; Mrs. Ola Sexton flying cross posthumously Anyone wishing any further information -'
points that are vital for everyone to' Ruth; Mrs. Sally Townsend, I Tuesday at ceremonies at Buckingham concerning services may lodge; a member of the Clewiston

understand. First, many persons I Esther; Mrs. Jewel Lawrence, Mar- Air Field. The medal award contact the Rev. Mason at Box 427,'I Post of the American Legion, and

will owe a substantial tax and should| I tha; Mrs. R. E. L. Smith, Electa, I was presented to the young airman's Pahokee.(or may phone Mrs. F. Deane member of the Moore. Haven Lions

start immediately to find out how,/I and Mrs. J. K. Rogers warder: I. mother, Mrs. Thomas M. Weekley I Duff, 50, Clewiston.SUNNILAND Club.Mr.
much they will owe and to make i i E. Scott sentinel.W. :who with Mr. Weekley occupied I Stalls was married on July i
15th, 1920 to Gladys Lillian Har-
plans for meeting the obligation.
places of honor a tthe grandstand '
C. Owen was installed as I ben. He is survived by his wife, one
must emphasize this as a simples I on the parade grounds.; Presentation -
worshipful master WELL IS
succeeding son and three daughters: Sion Har-
matter of fairness to those taxpayers
was made by Cok L. P. Hickey,' I
who have overlooked this Settle, retiring master; Mack Greene, hen Stalls and Peggy Anne Stalls of
officer at ceremonies
Senior warden; S. C. Skinner, jun- commanding I i Moore Haven; Mrs. John D. Clark,
phase of the change-over to the
pay- which began at 5:45 p. m., and last- BEING CHECKED BY
ior warden N.
V. S. Mumford,
; sen-
''I I as-you-go system.. Jr., of 1.aeYales:: and Mrs. Wil-
i! ed more than an hour afterwards.
1 ior deacon; Glen Etherton, junior I liam M. Adkins of New Haven, Con-
"Second, although many taxpay-1| deacon C. 'H. Settle The ceremonies included awardingof
; senior stew- necticutt; two brothers, Sam Stalls
ers will find that they are substan-i wings te a graduating class of FLORIDA GEOLOGISTThe
ard; W. IL Lanier, junior steward
; I of Key West H. Bryan Stalls of,
tially paid on their :1943 taxes-{ 400 air '
up approximately gunners.
\ W. L. Bellamy, secretary; I. E. II Miami; and two sisters, Mrs. J. H. r
some of them, in fact, being entitled/ The retreat ceremony was held
,. Scott, treasurer
I ; Carr Settle, tiler; Touchstone of Homeland and Mrs.
? \ \\ to refunds-it'is still necessary for Frank E. just before presentation of the Humble Oil Company's Sun- ,,
I Conkling, chaplain.The J M. F. George of Canal Point --
1 1them to file a return." I medal. The post adjutant, Major 1 niland Well No.1, located 35 miles'
'prevalent ; 'j j Mr. Stalls had been in excellent ,
} 1\, Under the pay-as-you-go system,! flu epidemic pre- Edwin B. Bates, Jr., read the gen-j| south of LaBelle in Collier County -
vented the installation health and spirits and his family ;%
\' .all current tax payments through of a few of eral order authorizing the award]I ? is said to be producing an aver-I
the officers. and associates feel that had no
new The Stars will he
.. withholding from wages or by means con- I of the medal to Lt. Weekley, and' age of 75 to 100 barrels of crude
duct later installation warning of the end.
\\ of payments on "declarations of for Mrs. then the Star Spangled Banner 'was oil daily. Pumping has been goingon I approaching
Twiddy, Mrs. I His sudden death shock
Bales Mrs. Vorhees. was a great .
n estimated tax" are only approxi- played iu tribute to the young hero. since November 26, and the company '
-. Mrs. Klutts, Mrs. Townsend and I I to the community thathad known,
\: mate. Therefore, it is necessary to i Col. Hickey made mention of the has installed a number of large
Mrs. Lawrence. In I respected and enjoyed him for so'I
the installation
\ file a return at the close of the Masonic deed for which the medal of honor storage tanks at the well site witha

\ I 'fear to determine 'the exact amount" 'w. H.. Schoffner servedas I was being awarded.-how that Lt.' reported capacity, of 8,000 gallons.I many years. a

}11 'It each person's tax to proxy for W. L. Bellamy J. K. in The Humble
\ \ liability and Weekley gave up his life a low company recently
D : termine whether he underpaid or Rogers was proxy for W. H., Lanier I flying daring daylight raid August 1 filed claim with the state for the I RATIONING

terpaid his taxes. In instancesere and George Mason was proxy for on the Rumanian oil refineries. He $50.000 reward offered by the Flor-

\\ the current payments were Mack Greene. I i was a navigator on a Liberator ida legislature for the first ''oil discovered -:1 CALENDAR 1

s than the tax payable March 15, After the installation ceremoniesa bomber and the plane on which he in Florida which would be MEATS, BUTTER, ETC.

mtance of the difference will be committee from the Stars, Mrs. of 200 Liberators producedin "commercial" quanti-
My served was one and U, '
\ I R S valid;, T, Jan. 9, and
at the time of the I Fountain. Mrs. Etherton, Mrs. Pir-
ssary filing which carried out the mission, declared ties.Last ] Jan. 16; all expire Jan. 29.
"J'n. This amount be kle and Mrs. Wright served delici- test!
cannot to be "most successful. Thursday a thirty clay i V valid Jan. 2CW; Jan. 30; X,
.I\\ in installments. In instances ous refreshments consisting of started under state inspection
The citation for' the mass award; was !I Feb. 6, all three expire Feb. 26. Y
the current payments were'chicken salad, pickles, cake and of medals for officers and men who of oil production and operation costs "
i valid Feb. 13, and Z, :Feb.. 20, both "
;} : \ Vele than the final tax, the tax- coffee. I participated in the Ploesti mission/ of well No.1, and Attorney General) good through March 20. '

1:5. '.':I will be enabled to secure a I praised the ability of "each in his Tom Watson said upon his return I (Meat grades: AA or Choice; A

: .4 und merely by filing i'is return. II roXGHUSSMAX PETERSON IS own duty, and the enduring forti- Tallahassee Friday,from a trip tot I or Good B or Commercial, C or

I. ; 'h Early preparation for returns: will OPTIMISTIC ABOUTBs'rABLISIIIXG I tude displayed throughout the long, the well that "it is in, fine opera-1 I Utility, D or Cutters & Canners).

.H, .1\ advisable, Collector Fahs said, toe I'AHK"I low level raid." The raid, one of tion, pumping continuously and FRUITS. JAMS. ETC.
.: as a guide to the thousands the there is between 3,600 and 4,000 |
the longest of war was made bya Book four green D, E and F, valid ;
:I' .;, \ jayers who will have substantial am very optimistic about the force of Liberator bombers operat- barrels of oil in the storage tanks."!i through Jan. 20.

I t.' 'i lents to make and need to know outlook for the establishment of ing from North Africa. The mission Production up to last Thursday]| G, H, and J, valid Jan. 1, good :
\ much the taxes will be so that Everglades National Park," Congressman met with strong resistance from will not be counted in the test tot|'through Feb. 20.

i \ can make advance preparations J. Harin Peterson stated here enemy fighters and aircraft. The determine whether the well can SUGAR

\k y these taxes. Monday on his way back to Washington oil fields were one of Hitler's chief qualify for the state's $50,000 re- No. 29 in book 4 valid for H

stantial payments will be ne- with the congressional com- sources of lubricants. ward for the first commercial producer pounds through Jan. 15.' Ic

in certain instances because mittee on public lands: which had Lt. Weekley was first reported I in Florida, according to Wat- SHOES

ll\ st individuals who had a just completed a survey of the pro- missing in action. This was on August son. Book 1 stamp 18 and book 3 '

x must pay at least one-half posed park. 12. Later, Oct. 31, he was de- "We want' to get our own log of stamp 1 on airplane sheet valid indefinitely ,

+j :; unforgiven portion of that He was accompanied by several clared to be killed in action, as of the continuous production,, and we '. Loose stamps accepted

I V \\ addition to their 1943 tax, other congressmen who had been in August 1. Mr. and Mrs. Weekley directed the operators to begin their only on mail orders. ,

*3\ \\ during the first six months Miami to attend the meeting of the received messages of condolence- check Friday and to keep an ac- GASOLINE /

lia& ''only the victory tax, but not Everglades National Park Commis from such high ranking army. of- count of operating costs." 'He ,said .No. S-A, coupons good 'througr: \

\ Continued on Page 5)) sion. 'J (Continued on Page 8) (Continued on Page 4)._ '_ (Continued ,on rage' 8) /
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I it :i1m"lOO-ltrr: y Gems of-Thought

SINCERITY is impossible un-
pervade the whole be-
'Victory Volunteers' Proved ing and the pretense of it saps
1 II the very foundation of character -

DRW E'A ON .-Lowell.I .

Satisfactory FarmHands L ti I / z In neier coniersation, with important oicrbcar.air,

My tongue within I rein
my lips ;
\ Washington, D. C. Contrasts in the News: For who talks much must talk ill Lain.C .
RECOGNIZE SMALL NATIONSOne The silver-lining tribe is whoop-

Most of 700,000 Young People Made Good, result of the Big Four con- ing that everything is peaches and Whoever is out of patient- Y.e is

ferences be partici- cream. They oppose an increasein out of soil.
Quickly Learning Agricultural Skills may a greater possession of his -
pation of small nations in the United manpower for the armed forces. Men must not turn bees, and
And Working Hard and Long. Nations councils. President Roose- Although every fact debunks 'them kill themselves in stinging oth
velt is known'to advocate ,this. Also, they convey the impression that ers.-Bacon.

he would like to shift the council Americans should start ripping Success in life
meetings from London to Washington phone books-so they'll have enough includes hav-
I By BAUKHAGE confetti to flip at victory parades in I ing constancy of purpose for

I News Analyst and Commentator. The idea of greater recognition of a "few weeks" Meanwhile, the i this.means C. O'Donncll.a life under control.W. .
little nations is based not only on Japs are being pushed around in the I
WNU Service, Union Trust Building, I saw a letter from a Crop corps fairness and equity, but also on the Pacific. But it's far from a push-
Washington, D. C. city girl, very able at expressing her- fact that Latin American nations are over. From ,Tarawa came a dose of

World War II has taught the world self.' I want to quote one paragraph: getting increasingly hurt, if not provoked grim news that froze the facial mus- First Choice in the ServiceIf
that it is one thing to raise an army "I have felt," she wrote, "unutter- over being left out of .important cles: About 3,000 marines spear-
and another thing to feed it-feed its able satisfaction pervade this new United Nations parleys. headed the initial assault on that island -
'me' as I squeezed, pulled and cajoled but only few hundred you've ever noticed the top of
a escaped -
mouths and feed its
guns.It A large number of small nationsare
the last squirt of rich white death or injury.A a Officer's visor cap,
didn't take the United States milk from a reluctant mountain of now belligerents, having de- you've seen on it something you
long after Pearl Harbor to realize clared war against Germany, whileat won't find on other worn
a Guernsey cow I am learningto group of senators are givingour any cap
that it was easy enough to find least two of them-Brazil and in Uncle Sam's service-a neat"X"
love this new life and am surer genuine Good Neighbors a coat-
enough sailors and soldiers if you than ever that I have chosen well in Mexico-are strategically vital to ing of mud. We refer to the nations of looped braid. ,
j didn't have to worry about finding it the war. Without Brazilian bases, There's a story back 'of that
deciding to make my own. that declared war against Ameri-
l' the civilians to take care of them. for instance, it would be almost impossible ca's braided "X", and it goes back
enemies and have done
At present, 10 men out of every The Misfits to ferry planes back and thing in their power to ,aid every-us. more than 150' years, to a time
I 100 are deferred from military serv- One of the great troubles of the forth to North Africa with such rapid Friendly relations between Uncle shortly after the U. S. Marineswere

ice because industry needs'them; 18 world are the misfits, the folks who efficiency.It Sam and most of his neighbors have first organized.In .

out of every 100 because the farmers are in the wrong job. There area was originally'planned, in ad- been a shining light in a darkened those days of sailing ships,
have to have them. Thirty-six out of lot of newspaper men who oughtto vance conversations (prior to Mos- word However, these sena- naval battles often ended in close
every 100 men now in the armed be barbers and a lot of barbers cow) between ex-Undersecretary of tors have been mum when it comesto hand-to-hand fighting, as the crew
forces were working in shops or who might have been better sailors, State Sumner Welles and Roosevelt, a neighbor that has been running of one ship tried to board the oth

,,_ factories in 1940. ,Twenty-three out a lot of farmers who ought to be in also between the President and errands for our enemies and aidingthe er-and Marines, of course, were
:v of every 100 were on farms three business. There are many people Churchill, to include smaller mem- Axis to kill American soldiers in the thick of the fight. Some were
l.i( bers of the United Nations in an in the boarding party, 'and some
years ago.Industry who have an inborn love of the country and sailors. They look the other
', has charged that congress I that never gets a chance to over-all organization. A smaller way when it comes to, doing some- were posted in the rigging to fire
1 has been kindlier to the farmers i come out-they don't even recog- council of Great Britain,'Russia, the thing about pro-Nazi Argentina. down on the ene'my. It was be-
f United States and China was to guide cause of those men firing from
.: when it came to deferring their nize they have it. This summer, -
help than it has been to them. How- many of 'these 'young folks discovered the over-all organization, but the Much space has been devoted to high on the masts that Marine of-

ever that may be, you won't hear themselves-realized that the smaller nations were to be a very sob stories about the suffering of ficers-whose uniforms from above
any farmers complaining about hav- country was where they belonged! definite and ,important part of the Berliners. They come from neutral resembled the enemy's....:. fixed"X'S"

ing too much help. One thing, how- I can well understand the remarkof setup. sources. Indeed, the bombing of on their hats.
ever, according to the reports that one of these volunteers, who prob- Also, it was planned to have Unit- any city isn't a picnic. But the In other words, that braid meantto
;f have come into the department' of ably in his normal lifetime would ed Nations headquarters in the fresher Nazis asked for it by starting the the Marines in the rigging, "X
marks the
agriculture, the farmers are not never have had a chance to acquirethe more idealistic atmosphere of war and gloating about the, cities spot-not to shoot aU"!
complaining on one score that a lot self-confidence behind a deskor Washington, not in the Old World they massacred. The Nazis gave Since those days, the "X" on the

of them thought they were going to at a bench, that he felt when atmosphere' of London. others a taste of total war. Nowthey're cap has become a standard partof
the Marines'
have to complain about-that is, the he learned to drive a team of horses."I Secretary Hull was not quite ableto getting it. All war is brutal piece of "standard Another

help they get from the Victory Farm felt that I was the most capable) put these two ideas across at Mos-' Buried in every report of raidson notice Marines equipment"you'll 'these
Volunteers of the U. S. Crop corps. person in the world," he said, "whenI cow, but the President's persuasive Berlin are figures about the days-whether among

Many fanners who came to scoff could finally drive a tedder throughthe influence on Stalin and Churchill planes lost by the Allies. Let's give dress uniform they're combat wearing

remained to pray for more of the hay." may do so. He considers both items our sympathy to the families of the rees-is the American or dunga-

same. It will be hard to keep him and a important to getting a permanentpeace brave fliers who are giving their they with them cigarettes wherever
Not all of the young folks who lot of his ilk down at the shop afterhe's organization off with the right lives to end a war they never they carry In all those
go. news picturesyou've
worked on farms this summer were seen the farm. foot forward. wanted.
seen of Uncle Sam's fight-
perfect. It is estimated that there .
ing men, snapped as they are relaxing -
may have been some 700,000 of these Winter Traffic HazardsThe CAREER DIPLOMATS There has been an avalanche of ,while "off duty," you'll find

young people, half were provided war department is concernedover Career diplomats are worried postwar plans. All have one idealin that in most cases they will be

f_ through the Federal Extension service" the annual, December peak in about a 'State ,department policy common: Fascism must be wipedout smoking a cigarette. And what

I'" 'the"'War Food administration, auto accidents,, and Robert P. Pat- which, brings new men into the foreign and never allowed to' crawl brand do they prefer?'Well, actual
t' as many more probably found jobs terson, undersecretary of war, and service at higher rates of again. They know that Fascists in sales records show that the favorite
for themselves. Under the leadership pay-
Germany and elsewhere' represent
Lieut. Robert E. Raleigh, directorof even including some men who have with men in the Marines-as,
7- of the State Extension service
the International Association of previously failed to great dangers to America's security in the Navy-is Camel. Likewise \
;,:; and with the active of the pass career serv-
support At the time of
Chiefs of Police, have teamed up to ice examinations. same many according to the sales records,
S.; schools, the 'youth-serving agencies, I those idealists can look straight
try to stop them. you, Camels are first choice with men I
civic organizations and farm lead- Seven valuable tips, based on Na- Known as "auxiliaries, they are in the eye and insist that we must in the Army. '

ers, these Victory Farm Volunteerswere tional Safety council research, on appointed for the duration of the not deprive Fascists in America of Fighting men who have come

assembled. Most of them how to escape traffic tieups, skid- war. But Assistant Secretary of their civil liberties. Although they back from jungles, deserts, and
I' made good. wrecks, lost time and road block- State Howland Shaw recently hinted know Fascists here only use free- mountains-wherever Uncle Sam'sforces
1 I Their story makes an interesting ades have been offered: that they may be kept indefinitely. dom to help them spout their poison. are stationed give one I
i chapter in the history of American Alexander Schnee 29 twice failed
(1) Reduce speeds on snow and pretty good reason for this choice. ,
)I youth. ice. It takes 3 to 11 times normal the foreign service examination. He The army, navy and marines are They say that Camels stay fresh

n A Huge TaskIt distance to stop on snow or ice. then took a job with the commerce composed of different races, creeds, -that out in the jungles of Guadal-

was no little job to launch the Repair old tire chains. department and, when the war religions and political beliefs. The canal, for ''instance, the Camels
project. Forty-three state farm la- (2)) Protect visibility. Check defroster came, was made an auxiliary for- United Nations also have many of they get are actually just as fresh-
bor and windshield wipers, head- eign service officer. He is now at- the same differences. But they are tasting and full-flavored as the
some 5,000
and windshield tached to. the U. S. embassy at united and dying used back
county farm labor assistants, under lights keep clean. strongly fighting ones they to get home.
the of the extension You must see a hazard to avoid it. Buenos Aires, at $4,600. If he had together. Their unified strength is Of 'course, the millions 'of men
guidance county
agents, worked out the plans and (3)), Use anti-skid chains. Tire passed the exams in the first place, winning the war But political in training camps here at home
chains reduce braking' distances 40 he would now be getting only $3,000. differences in Washington are hin- want their cigarettes just as muchas
procedure based on the local needs.
They worked with state, county and to 50 per cent and provide tractionon Fred H. Awalt, 33, likewise failed dering the war. And in too many soldiers. Your dealer now has
the foreign service exam, later was American cities of different
often local labor committees.Of snow or ice. people Camels in special Christmas car-
(4)) Don't crowd traffic. When appointed as an auxiliary, and is races and religions will not get along tons, gay and colorful-and he
course, training was necessary.The roads are slippery, allow three to serving as junior "economic analystat with each other. Although they are will be glad to\wrap them for you
boys and girls were carefully six car lengths for'every 10 m.p.h. $3,800, which is $800 more than far from the battlefields and are for mailing.-Adv. 'J
selected and many specially trained because snow and ice increase brak- he would be getting if he had not forced to make fewer,sacrifices than
and supervised, and the farmers failed the examinations. of the United Na-
ing distances 3 to 11 times over those any fighting man
themselves learned that they could required on dry pavement. Slipperiness Men who have passed those examsa tions-they can't match the patri- ENGAGEMENT RING
train better if they had a little train- varies, glare ice at thawing four-day :series'of tests and the otism or unity of men in uniform.
ing in the art of teaching themselves.This toughest in the governmentresentthe Delightful 96-page book. Unerring guideto
temperatures being twice as slip Love and Happiness. How to win man
was provided. fact that they are being toppedin of your choice for life in Honorable and
pery as dry ice near zero. Congress is now orally juggling a Dignified manner. IVay safe but sure.
Most of the young workers liveda (5) Anticipate mistakes. Drive so pay by other candidates from laudable bill: To provide economic You can't lose. It's all so simple,when you
know how. Reduced price $1. postpaid.
home and were transported to that you are prepared for any emergency security for demobilized soldiers. Special, limited- copies for S2. Money '
the farms. This was done in school under prevailing conditions. That deserves every American's cheerfullyrefundedifnotentirely satisfied.

buses, trucks or cars. Teachers, Anticipate mistakes of pedestriansand PROTECTING THE PRESIDENTThe support At the same time, NEW VIEWPOINT PUBLICATIONSG.
ministers, youth leaders, acting as other drivers. only people in the U. S. A. Congress is dynamiting the dam of P. O. Box 35, Dept. SO, New York

'supervisors, often accompanied the (6)' Signal intentions. In turn- who are really made unhappy by rationing'and price control. It holds I
workers right into the fields. the President's travels-especially
back the flood of inflation. If unleashed -
ing or stopping on hard-packed snowor Three-Ring
In some places boys lived in oVerseas-are the Secret Service.
it will blast
ice remember other drivers every
l\ camps, but 50,000 boys and girls They spend sleepless nights until he can's economic security, includingthe ancient Hebrew betrothal
lived right with the families where more, time and distance to adjust comes home again, worried thatsom.ething Americans who return from the called for three rings, one for the ,
they worked and many soon becamea themselves Jo your moves. Give may happen. battlefronts. girl, one for the man, and one foi i
part of the family, joining its activ- them a chanced Some may have On last winter's overseas junketto the witness to the ceremony.
neglected chains and have insuf-
ities, church, grange meetings, ficient traction. Casablanca., an extraordinarymeasure Berlin is being drenched with
dances, picnics. Some liked the life of protection was taken. bombs. Headlines about it make WNU-7 51-43
so well, especially those from the (7) Mechanics are scarce and your Nothing like it has ever been seen thrilling reading. We hope it will

: big cities, that they stayed right vehicle may have to last for the in the history of the world. A great force the German-vermin to throwin

through the winter, attending the local duration. Essential transportation is' armada of ships of'all' kinds, mostly the brownshirt. But wars can't

schools.Of vital to victory. An ounce of prevention fighting ships, was assembled near be won by wishful thinking as some
course it was natural that the is now worth ten pounds of the bulge of Brazil, and also near I of our editorialists seem to be do-
farmers were skeptical at first at cure. the bulge of West Africa. The ships
\ ing For contrast we offer a' ,
the idea of letting these strange kids moved out along the path which the headline from Hitler's newspaper at And Your Strength and

overrun their places. But the Better Rural Roads President was to follow and practically -i a time when London was being Energy Is Below Par
majority changed their minds when The National Highway Users covered every square mile :
con- blitzed by the Luftwaffe: "London It may be caused by disorder of kidney .
they found how well the experiment ference calls my attention to a bill to of the Atlantic at this narrow cross- Bombed Again, British Soon to Sur- function that permits poiaonoU5wBste }
worked. ,, The young folks couldn'trival create within the FederalWorksagency ing.The. render." people to feel accumulate.tired weak For and truly miserable[ many |

a trained farm worker, but a Rural Local Roads administration President himself was flying when the kidneys fail to remove excess
some were able to do much of the independent of the Public overhead in a Pan American clip- The 'Magazines: Wendell Willkie acids blood.and ether waste matter from tho

work as well, and in some cases, Roads administration, to co-op- per, and the purpose' of the ships is getting sick of that empty phrase, Yon may suffer nagging backache
even better. Many farmers arranged erate with the states and their local was to form what the navy calleda too-that "free enterprise" echo. In getting rheumatic up pains nights, ,headaches,dizziness swelling.,
to keep the same workers subdivisions in the construction of "net" of protection. It was to I I his Look piece, Mr. W. offered this Sometimes tlnf3s urination
the next year.I rural local roads. It is proposedin I serve the President as the net in squelcher: "Home of the talk we with sign smarting that something and burning; la wrong is witb another -

talked to one farmer who took S. 1493 by Senator Stewart of the circus serves the trapeze artists.If hear about 'free enterprise' or 'pri- the kidneys or bladder.1
on an utterly green city boy., It was Tennessee.The I I the President's plane were forced I. vate enterprise' is just propaganda treatment There should(Is wiser be no than doubt neglect.that prompt Ue.

late summer when I saw them both. bill would authorize appropriations down into the sea, no matter where, on the part of powerful groups who Coon's Pills. It ia better to rely on a

They were going to part and I"can of $1,125,000,000 by the federal I I' there would be at least one ship at have not practiced real enterprise in proval medicine than that on has something won less favorably

tell you both,were pretty blue. School government to be made available at I I that spot to rescue him. I a generation and have no intentionof known*Doan't have Are been at all tried drug and tested .
time had come and the boy's parents the rate of $375,000,000 a year for I No such plan was used on his latest doing so" H. F. Armstrong Get many Doan't ears.today. storerI

thought he better come home. He each of the three years immediately trip, however. The mode of nutshells our war aims in Foreign ,
told me that he was going to be a following the end of the war for con- tion cannot now be protec-I Affairs: "Our aim in this war is e
farmer when he and I be- struction i when the story is told it
grew up of all-weather rural local the defeat of our enemies and perma-
lieve nothing will stop hk roads. I an entirely different strategy. j i nent victory over their minds."

_\, .
: i: ............ -......
: ; --............- -



I ;:

)> Steady Progress Marks Allied DriveIn SUNDAY Lesson|

Italy; Repulse Nazi Counter Blows; I Most rayon fabrics should be Look over clothes and household
By HAROLD L. LUNDQUIST. D. D. pressed when slightly damp but textiles
Of The Moody Bible Institute of Chicago. regularly, reinforce weak
Steel Producers Open Wage Parleys Released by Western Newspaper Union. spun rayons look best if ironed places and mend small holes be-

when almost ,dry fore they grow large, and fabric '

As CIO Asks 17c an Hour Pay BoostEDITOR'S Lesson for January 2 will last longer.

I To lengthen the life of your *

feather pillows, put them in a cur When the sweetness of
( In these columns, those of cream is
NOTE: When opinions are expressed they are Lesson subjects and Scripture texts se-
} Western Newspaper Union's news analysts and not necessarily of this newspaper.) lected and copyrighted by International rent of cool dry air frequently to doubtful, stir in a pinch of soda.
,_ ____ Released by Western Newspaper Union. Council permission.of Religious Education: used by keep them dry, fresh and sweet. This will prevent curdling even h?
hot coffee.

1 CONGRESS : JESUS BEGINS HIS MINISTRY If you use electric extension .
k QaS
: Surplus Funds a cords, check them frequently for Try this some time in gingerale.
f ,. LESSON TEXT-Mark 1922. frayed places. Never handle a Put one tablespoon
Government agencies with un- GOLDEN TEXT-Repent yet and believethe
cord 'with wet hands and handle
gospel.-Mark 1:15. a schino cherry juice and several of
spent appropriations would have to w :a
; wet cord only with a thick pad or the cherries in each glass. The
turn their surpluses over to the U. S. :
A new year of opportunity is be- dry cloth. result will delight.
treasury under an amendment /
fore will it hold and
us. What for us
adopted by the U. S. senate.,

: r Sponsored by Sen. Kenneth Mc- for the world? We do not know, but .--...... -_..-.-- ..-.-
God does, and trusting Him we
Keller (Tenn.) the amendment was
move forward. One thing we must
part of a $308,000,000 deficiency appropriations -
have this next year is more Bible
i : bill later sent to a joint study. We need to know what God's

; senate-house committee for settle- Word has to say to us day by day. ;
ment of differences between the two
In our Sunday schools we begin
congressional branches.
today a three month series on the
.', The amendment was directly ivI1ax3al Gospel of Mark, which presents

w aimed against the budget bureau, !p) Christ as the Servant of God. It is 1
'which recently took control over the Gospel of mighty, acts. ruffle and matching bag. You can .'\
i'. $13,000,000,000.saved by the army out crochet both at little cost in spare
of its $71,000,000,000 appropriation. I. Entering Upon His Ministryvv. moments. Use a short yarn. ..
( 913f.rhe .
The amendment also prohibited the _
army from transferring 10 per cent baptism and temptation of Pattern 7639 contains directions for ha?
:: of appropriations to other funds. Jesus were not just a preparationfor and purse; stitches; list of materials "

Said Senator McKeller: ". His work, but were rather His needed. I

We (congress) don't want to surrender actual entry upon His mission. current Due to war an conditions unusually,large slightly demand more time and '.:1,

titi: our power to appropriate and elri lq ':; The baptism of Jesus was not be- t is required in filling orders for a few of :
? designate the purpose for which $, ( cause of any sin in''Him, for He was the most popular pattern numbers. ,
money shall be spent." sinless. It was of real significanceas Send your order to: "

His entry upon the work for 4 .'
Remove Feed DutiesTo .r.
which He had come into the world- Sewing Circle Needlecraft Dept. ,'...
encourage additional feed im- that of redemption. He who knewno 564 W. Randolph St. Chicago 80, HI. "j

ports for shortage areas, the house sin became sin for us. He here Enclose 15 cents (plus one cent to
}" passed a resolution s partook of the sinner's baptism, not cover cost of mailing) for Pattern .:

removing duties \>n I because He had sinned, but becauseHe ; 7639i No........ ...... :

;' wheat, corn, oats, Battleship WisconsinAs came to be the sinner's substitute -- Name .......................'........ '1
barley flax, than 30,000 cheered the (see Heb. 2:17)).
rye, ;:. more Address ............................. j
cottonseed and hay navy's 52,600 ton super-battleship The one who was to be the con-
for a 90-day period. Wisconsin, was launched at Phila- stant opponent of Christ and His followers ';;

Although approved delphia, Pa. was reckoned with at the i "
"' by a 255 to 55 vote, In the making for 33 months, the very beginning of His ministry as x
the resolution was Wisconsin cost $90,000,000. With a He was led by the Holy Spirit into Acid Indigestion

bitterly contested by speed of 33 knots, the huge war- the wilderness to be tempted of .
hve Relieved in 5 minutes double back
or money -
a many middlewest- horse will pack nine 16-inch guns, Sal an. Around Him were the wild When excess stomach add causes painful,BUUocat'r;
f' ern congressmen, and carry as many antiaircraft beasts, before Him was Satan, and tag prescribe gas,sour the stomach fastest-acting and heartburn? medicines,doctors known usually fore -1;

,spearheaded by Rep fighters in an area less than one- in it all "the angels ministered unto tomaticreliefmedidnesiikethoseinBellinsabets.. No laxative.;; Bell-ans brings comfort in a rj
resentative Frank tenth the size, of an average city him." 1 jiffy or doable your money back on return of bottle -j
Carlson (Kan.) who Frank Carlson block as an entire antiaircraft regi- The devil has only three real I to us.Z5c at all druggists. \

said: ". .It will ment.
temptations to present, "the lust of
set a dangerous precedent by re- With a bow towering higher thana
the flesh, the lust of the and
eyes *XASfeS5S5jr
moving tariffs. It places the American fivestory.building, the Wisconsinis
the pride of life" (I John 2:16). He
farmer in competition with one of the navy's three super- ( \ 1 ."
r uses the same three types of temp-
farmers of every nation of the world battleships, the others being the New
{ tation with
us varying the "dress"in
that produces these crops." Fur- Jersey and the Iowa. _. .
which he Let
presents them. us
contended the action
; ,, they
ITALY be '
on '
: \
would increase imports
not present ,
4',, already hampered by shipping dif- Overlook Rome Road ,Victory came through the use of \
ficulties.In God's Word. We need to learn that r
their to the
fought way lesson and not, attempt to defeat Satan -
advocating of the resolution -
crest of mountain
ridges overlookingthe
current with any man-made weapons of
road to Rome from
e doughboys
':, feed shortages are causing a- loss Lieut. Gen. Mark.Clark's Fifth army will power, logic, or culture.II. TrokI tiiiUMON

of millions of pounds of milk and slowly pushed down the slopes Working As Preacher and I

I poultry production. toward the flatlands around the en- Teacher (vv. 14, 15, 21, 22)). i JAUNTILY forward tilting or be- OnANGa ''
', 'M. LABOR: emy's key bastion of Cassino. The Gospel of Mark is the book of hind a youthful pompadour ALwor/o C us aaa 's.1

But in this sector, as well as the Christ's miraculous works. It, is either of these ways are right for \
K.. Open Steel Parley British sector along the Adriatic therefore significant that His first the wearing of this pliant, easily
A With the United States"Steel com- coast to the east, the Nazis bitterly ,recorded work was that of preach- adjusted beret with its flirtatious,

pany leading the way, more than 150 counter-attacked, throwing'in strong ing, His second that of calling and
L steel producers agreed to enter into armored forces against Gen. Ber- preparing fellow workers, and last of .w- ,"
'", ; wage negotiations with the CIO, rep nard Montgomery's in an effort all the miraculous healing of the i ;rJ!!; 'it

resenting 500,000 workers in the in- to slow his march toward the demoniac (vv. 23-28). \t

dustry. important center of Pescara, with From a human viewpoint one t'\ EVER V SUftDI1
AA Employing 166,000 workers, the ; its highway leading eastward to would think that the opposite order

,j United States Steel company is the Rome. would prevail. First let the Master '"

nation's greatest producer, operating As General Clark's doughboys do some mighty miracle to catch the

? through five subsidiaries which eclged forward, they left scattered attention of the people, then organ- : ffiD

turned out 21,064,000 tons last year. points of resistance behind them, ize a, great "party," and then Xt': .

CIO demands a 17 cents an hour I necessitating further action to 're preach. Much effort in our day follows :::.:... '
' ; pay boost to offset rises in living I move these hot-beds and secure their that human"formula and failsof ''''..:,

costs which have allegedly increased lines. Continuing action, the Allies' lasting results. The man who A:
'' ? 23 per cent since January, 1941, air force pounded Nazi supply depots magnifies preaching and gives the r M3J r

while wage raises have been limited above Rome, which were be- Word of God pre-eminence: will see

wt' %i to 15 per cent. Present hiring rates ing used to stock the enemy in his real spiritual accomplishments.Notice >: ? ORnAND HOFFA

are 78 cents an hour. winter line.Mihailovitcli. also that 'when Jesus be- '.:.j.... \.. with P AN'S ORC"DM r ,

:' In the meantime, the independent vs. Broz gan His ministry in Capernaum. w s., AL GOO P LAYERS

;'' union of the National Steel company While it was reported that ,Jugo- 21), it was by teaching, essentiallythe

j? .: asked a minimum wage of $1 an slavia's _Chetnik leader Gen. DragaMihailovitch same as preaching. ;::

hour for 20,000 employees, who in- Jesus preached'faith and repentance

I ; thrice previously had been granted tended to throw I or perhaps one,should say repentance wGS t ls; < ..
increases { and faith (v. 15). '11BtG ( I s ;: /
wage while CIO and other his forces againsthis They 'p-- a

steel producers haggled over terms. J fellow coun- went together in our*Lord's preach- wtGdothce : ;.,ac"< ;,.? ,' .
ing. Let us follow/His example.III. ; \
". tryman Gen. Tito t
Senate Votes BoostAn Broz's Partisan Calling His'Helpers'. 16- Tn co i

eight cents an hour raise for guerrillas for, set- 20)). a30P cVl.1. : ''' h; : ? I

1,100,000 non-operating rail workerswas ting up a state in The orderly development of any ::> "'>,....- >:':: '<': \ :::::l:4It i 111 work calls for the choosing and Cs
approved by the senate by a c opposition to King
vote of 74 to j and sent on to the Peter's governmentinexiJe training of associates. Moody is .y
\ house for consideration. said to have observed that "it is a '

Composed of clerks, machinists, was'revealed, that it greater. thing to.put ten' men to Send Your Scrap to the Salvage Pile $

r and cleaners, the unions originally the ,British were work than it is to do ten men's

'' asked for a 20 cent increase. A,spe- favoring Broz because work.:"
Our Lord was no mere human
cial board appointed bv the President umno he allegedMihailovitch -
It ) .. recommended an over-all eight I ly was offering leader, but He desired and used fellow -
:. I cent raise, but Economic Stabilizer greater resistance --- workers and He ,committed to

;',' Vinson opposed it, proposing a substitute to the Germans. them the carrying on of-His work

it, :7j. plan embracing a sliding Thus did the after He departed.
i' scale ranging from four to ten cents garbled Jugoslav God still calls men into His serv-

\ more per hour. This latter schedule situation' take a ice. Would that grace might be
j' would cost the railroads 18 million new twist. Brit- given to each one to whom such a f .
t dollars a year less than the flat eight ain's support of call may come to respond "straightway i'f -BY WEARING YOUR PLATES EVERY DAY
I cent raise. the communist- ,"' as did the disciples. JYV -HElD COMFORTABLY SNUG THIS WAY

rt Opposition to the raise in congress backed Broz came The nature of our Lord's call to e '
form-when remain
sag-wrinkles plates un-
4 J was based on the anti-inflation policy after its formalrecognition these men is worthy of our atten- worn. Avoid this-hold plates firmly all day,every day with
( of the administration, Vinson stating of tion. He wanted them not as execu- S v this"comfort-cushion,"a dentist's formula.
,.j that in his opinion, the eight cent King Peter's gov- tives, or leaders of an organization 1. Dr. Wernet'a plate powder forms Recommendedbydentistsfor30years.soothing i
increase is a violation of the "LittleSteel" ernment, but in or as His personal attendants. Theyprobably "comfort-cushion" between 3. Dr.Wernet's powder is economical;
formula, limiting wage increases explaining its served in all these capaci-" plate and gums-lets you enjoy solid a very small amount lasts longer. 'ii f
foods, avoid embarrassment of loose
Made of whitest,costliest ingredient
f.) y to 15 per cent over January, about-face, Britain ties and others. But their main plates.'Helps prevent sore gums. -4. so pure you eat it ia ice cream. {
!J 1' 1941, levels. said its policy Broz business was to be personal soul- 2.World'slargest__ selling plate powder. Pleasant tasting. ;
';'I Sen. Clyde Reed (Kan.) said was to let the winning.Let .
; All
druggist* 30{ Monty back If not delighted II
i! \ that if the'senate rejected the plan people of occupied countries select us not forget that such is Ii I iI

''I the workers would set a strike date, their own leadership, and late reports God's calling to each of us who are i
and then the government would have indicated Broz had 300,000 be- Christians. We may have other duties -
i\: to seize the railroads "within four hind him compared with Mihailo. to perform, other work to do,
I 'I I I' I 1
t or five weeks," vitch's 30,000. but this thing we must do-we must ;
r} \ be "fishers of men."

k1\\" I \ J


a tOn'11

--- -
-- -

The Clewiston News ing- in books', magazines, and I each letter stood for a word to makeup I I i.N. . . . . . . left Wednesday to go back to Colum
newspapers-is so interspersed with the magic phrase "Lord, I Do I j t bia.

oaths and what were hithereto con- Give Thee Thanks. For The Abun- .I I or.o.owowrooWiONOur ;; I '

Published every Friday in Clewiston sidered unprintable expressions thatit dance That Is Mine." Private Evelyn Hare and her ':
Florida, by ,the CLEWISTON NEWS not only offends adult taste but and brother Sgt. LeRoy Hare, have both \ '
stands in danger of becoming an accepted Blanding laughed hollowly I
been moved this week. Evelyn, who ,
mode of expression of the said: "What kind of hocus-pocus is
Entered as second class mail matter I:younger generation. Mothers and this?"-"How, can I be thankful for was home on a three-flay pass at
February l, 1927 at' the Pest Office iu ; fathers concerned at ?" Boysin Christmas knew change was :
Clewiston, Florida under the Act of particularly are ,nothing a j'
March 3, 1897.Subscription this turn of the pen, and ask what I The friendly Hawaiian grinned. waiting for her when she went back

can be done to check its flow. "You have much" he said, "but to Daytona. She was delighted to be

Ilnte-$:v0 Per TearAdvertising I That flow is governed to a con- j,anyhow, do this for me." Sensing I theService assigned to Fort Benning Ga., and ).'
siderable extent by public opinion.If I the Hawaiian's sincerity and eagerness has already reported for duty at her
Rates On Application. the many readers "of sense and f to be helpful Blanding prom- I t new location. .

character" were to make known to ised but he was in no way convincedand t 1 LeRoy has been transferred from ,,:

Devoted to the advancement and welfare those in charge of such publications considered the whole idea I II the Salt Lake: City Army Air Base ,to-
of Clewiston and Ilenary County. their distaste for and serious objection phoney. Dyersburg Tennessee. 'j'
to the introduction of such Rir.uc6a:{ i :Gn7i 4 '
But that night as he tossed on his
profanity into their homes, it could
I bed those letters kept: dancing be- M. M. McCall writes from Port

t not fect. help Christian but have Science a purifying Monitor. ef- fore his troubled mind. Then he said ":":..:":":H:":":":":.':":.:":.':_:H:.':":":":":":_:":_: Hueneme, California. Mack was .at -
NATIONAL EDITORIAL_ I the phrase they represented: "Lord, Camp Peary. He says he would 1

". ISSOCIATION II I Do Give Thee Thanks For The Home on furloughs this week surely like to be back in Clemiston 1,

I .H. .VH. . . . -. -. I Abundance That Is Mine." The I bringing 'their wives along for a real ]i for a fern days before he sails. He
i f
question came, "Thanks-for what?" home-coming were Munselle has travelled about S.OOO'miles since

Then he began to count his bless- and his brother-in-law, entering the Sea-Bees but says he
i Clayton\
Too Late To ClassifyBv 1 ings: Two hundred pounds and six Waters. is already convinced" that "there'sno y

feet of sound physical body perfect Clayton came in from Texas, place like home. 1
AXY GOOD REASON? RUSSELL, RAYIn j'i but for shattered nerves. He where he has been stationed the past I f :'

I thought of a legless friend, once a few months and Mae Lily, who is in 'order to>
By James E. Pollard Ohio State .. ... . . . . . I Congratulations are
prominent actor who
.H. H. H.H. I was carryingon employed in Jacksonville, joined Sgt. and Mrs. E. S. Knight, Jr., on
:: with a smile, altho he now sold I him there. They left Tuesday even- the birth of a daughter, Donna Jo,. f fin
one of the familiar parts of this day of alphabetical I'pencils on the street. A blind ing to begin the return trip. Army a West Palm Beach hospital. Sin-. f

the marriage ceremony, the officiat-f gling anything in the nature of :iI friend who had overcome seemingly (life has seemed to agree with Clayton clair has been stationed at Fort

ing minister may call upon anyone I string of unintelligible letters is apt I unsurmountable difficulties to mak I for he came back home full of [ Myers and Beulah has been staying

who knows any good reason why the I to be passed up by the average individual a worthwhile happy life. All about vigor and with a stream-lined figure i mith her sister in Lake Worth.
pair should not be joined to tell it I as "just another, one of I him he found others cheerfully carrying I that civilian life didn't give him.Munselle's I '
or, the implication is, to keep his I ,
those things. I wife
burdens far greater than any and baby had beenin
peace. To be sure, such an invita- I II From Don Blauding Florida poet''. he had known. He was ashamed. |I Louisiana with him, so they all Sunniland Well- : ;
but '
tion is almost accepted I .
never ,
and artist now sojourning in Hollywood Over and over and over again he said came down on furlough. The Army I -
this does not lessen its significance.In
California came an unusual that simple humble phrase until he I added a few pounds (20) to Munselle l
this the situation is
respect, of and mystifying holiday greeting fell into a deep healing sleep. I and he really looks grand too. (Continued. from Page 1)' !
analogous to that in kinds
A Talisman for the New Year Up to greet the rising sun, Bland- I They will leave this week end to return -
Public Notices those of a public as
that David D. Erickson, assistanttstate
Just a string of letters: L-I-D-G- ing, for the first time in months, to Louisiana.
well as those of a personal nature. I .' 9 geologist, would remain at the ,
: T-T F-T-A-T-I-M. .. apparently Unrelated 'realized I "
glory of a new day. He
With the publication of the notice as Home well for the full period of the test., A
and meaningless until understood -,noted the clean freshness of the air, on leave also this week was
declaration of intent the proposedmove
a but possessing limitlesspower the sparkling dewdrops on colorful Jimmy Hall who is still attending Watson and State Treasurer Ed J
of record.Any
becomes matter
and all who a have reason to to help and heal those who I I foliage the song of the birds. Since I college, though it is for Uncle Sam Larson members of the state cabi: J

take particular notice any or to begin learn their magic and apply them J j that day he has kept ever in his heart now. Jimmy is in a Student battalion net oil committee, Erickson and i
in their daily lives.LIDGTT those precious letters: at the University of Missouri, and I James R. Galbraith of the state
counter steps thus have their op- : F-T-A-T-I-M I' "L-I-D-G-T-T FTATIM"V I[ likes it fine. He had only .a few geology department went to Sunni- I

portunity.It Carve those magic letters over {days at home, as travelling time land to make arrangements for the-

is their loss if they do not exer- your mantle and in your heart urges I didn't leave many days. He had a test: No report of production on 1

... cise it, but the important thing is Don. Let their meaning become 'I plane reservation for the trip down i iI the first day of the test was avail i
to give them this chance to protect crystal clear in your heart and I I but after he had been on it part way, able. !
their rights. This is exactly what Getting He Most 1 1t
mind. Employ them regularly and I someone with a higher priority took
the Public Notice is intended to da. sincerely and they will bring peaceof i from your I the seat and Jimmy stayed behind.

. As the chief medium to this end the mind, health, happiness and suc- GardenUse He was 'having just about the same Buy More Bonds: ': 4
newspaper of general circulation I I ictory luck_ with his return trip, too, and ,

serves another important function. I cess.Then he tells the amazing story

of' how this Talisman came to him ; :-:":": :":_:":-:-:":-:":..:":":":NNNNNi:..:..:_;.:..:..:..:_:_:.:_:_:_:..:..:..:-:.....:_:..:_:_:..:..:-X*
PROFANE PEXS and why he is passing it on to others I''?:= .
-- I .

I The stress of war brings the Lord's He tells how during the depres- :*: ., ', :

name to ,many a serviceman's ton- ,sion he found himself financially, : I', Let Us .t

gue-to some reverently to others I emotionally, mentally and physically \ : ,

profanely. There are those, too, f "broke.' Sick with worry and .f.. ; .:
who attempt both uses but their: tortured with insomnia he became : ]
spiritual needs in this all-out mod- a bewildered spirit. He was feeling I :!: t:_ I Supply. Withv' ,::cl ;' : ('.' i

ern warfare are, forcing a realizationthat pretty sorry for himself and felt entirely { ... t" .I" ,\

to revere one minute and revile justified i n such pity. : ,

the next hardly brings down the At the hour when he had all but : :}r< j
"blessing of heaven," as the first surrendered to hopelessness and defeat j

Commander in Chief pointed out to a Hawaiian lad, who had long Vegetables at Their Best :
the United States Army of 1776: I been a friend approached him. '. -.' .
Many home gardeners foster the mis- :!: .. ''' CARDS' '
; The General is sorry to inform "Alohi Lani he said. calling him .
; 1 that the foolish and wicked practice by the Hawaiian name the natives- r taken idea that vegetables must mature :!: ) :.. :: ::.

.' of profane cursing and swearing a I used. "You're feeling pretty sorry;)[ before they are ready to eat. .:. 'f .,:, RULED FORMSLETTERHEADS .:. ,
vice heretofore little known in an for ,yourself." ',1| "Pick 'em :young!" advise specialists 'i. ;' (I, : '!

American Army is growing into I "I've got a right to.." Blandlng I I at the Ferry-Morse Seed Breeding Station {, :c{
" fashion. He hopes the officers will, flared. "What about it |

Y: by example as well as influence, endeavor -I. "Nothing" said Mike quietly, I who have had years of experience .'i'. .!.. J.
(:' ..
to check it that we can have ignoring the tone of annoyance, "but determining the proper stages for pick- 'i.: <:',. ENVELOPES ,,:" ';'.. .t. I. ':,,
little hope of the blessing of Heaven I can help you." ing. =: -
; ( : <
on our arms if we insult it by our I Skeptical, and showing his irrita- Snap beans at their -
are snappiest just '' : '
=: ,
impiety ;and folly. Added to this, it tion. Blanding snapped: "How?" before the beans inside have begun to .: ; 1 :,v, \ BILLHEADS ,:),;'/_: <;
is a vice so ,mean and low without I l "I have been watching how I :: ,,
your form. This is also the best stage for ::: .; : : ,
any temptation, that every man of light burns all night {
and I know you .. ., : '
I I : ;C' HANDBILLS -:. :
sense and character detests and de- are lying awake worrying worrying, canning. Pods of green peas should I <' :
=!: ) : <
spises It.-G. Washington. I I worrying. That's no good. You be plump, smooth, and fresh green in '" ,< : :"" : :!:
'i. '; ; :' ,' ,.:. ,
This admonition has been conveyed [i promise me that tonight when you color. If th.3 pods are flat, let them ': TICKETS "
to present-day troops by means I go to bed you'll pretend that I : c :
:you I II grow a few days longer; it is wastefulto :
of camp bulletin boards and camp have just had a lomi-lomi (Hawaiian -I ,
newspapers, and in other ways the "I message which is very relaxing pick them when peas don't fill the I : < ETC. .. :'
Army is attempting to curb profan- I: ). When you feel all easy, pod. On the other hand, if pods have I : ,::
turned slightly whitish and wrinkled,
i then you say something for I
01the home front, however, the I I He handed Blanding a paper me. on the peas are too old and will not cook : At a price surprisingly low !: s : ,.
tender end ;
tasty. I
trend appears to be in the opposite which was lettered: L-I-D-G-T-T "
direction. So called realistic writ-! FTATI11and explained thatMMNM.nIH'V.M When you have eaten carrots at ::: ':'-
: I finger size or a little larger, you will I
,-", hanker for .
I never again full-grown i t.
roots. Kohl Rabi globes should be J .
.. ,.. .
!- -; .\:!( ':Ift1-W l i. Jlr allowed to get ;no bigger than two ( :-, : ... .

I II inches across before popping them into i .!.t.iP < .
I II I pot or skillet.Straightneck. j ':' .:.. t ",

a Tax Collector Notice I becoming to let the a fruits favorite summer grow, but too squash the large.tendencyis is Slice fast i i II Quality Printing :it_ 1d:1'-)

them with skin and seeds intact when 't. '. .!. ,

four to five inches long and boil or fry : :!:',

gently for just a few minutes. All the .:. 1m :i:

delicate flavor and nutritive values are I :i: .!.
saved and squash becomes :
: ..
I A epicurean instead of a tasteless mass. ':' ::.'

The slender pods of okra should be I _:: PHONE 39 '

t The tax books for the year of 1943 are now open in my gathered and used when' 2% to 3 inches ':.

office, and if you have not received your tax statement please I long.delicacy At and this less size gluey they, either are a as real a I :'t.: OUR REPRESENTATIVE _:!::

I drop me a card for we want to make a better record on the
vegetable alone in and stews.
or soups J
; 1943 Tax Roll than we did for. 1942. In other words, I :i: '
am Try slicing young cucumbers for the WILL CALL TO ASSIST YOU :;)-
hoping to collect 100
per cent. In this way we can run our table when they are no more than five I

schools and' all departments of our County can function. If inches long-the flavor is rich and \L

I can be of any service to you at Clewiston, in paying your fresh at.' that stage. i

taxes and buying your auto tags, I will be "at Alston's Drug The time to pick or not to pick an ..

Store on Thursdays, December 16, December 23, December I ear experts.of sweet Experience corn sometimes says the stumpsthe silk ::. LET US ESTIMATE ON ::
30, and January 6 1944
and 13
January 1944
afternoon Y t
i should be brown and somewhat dry,
and evening. .. and the ear plump to the touch throughthe :;:' YOUR NEXT ORDER :!:

; I green husk. As a double check, f : X

however, seasoned gardener usually f
'4" ''- c' strip down a bit of the husk while the ,

... .:r ear is still on the stalk. If kernels are {: t :i:

deep, close together, and milky when j I "

pierced with the thumb nail, they are j II !
ready. I '- ,

,R., N. MILLER, ; I A conference is a group of men I' :_;:: THE CLEWISTON NEWS.,.., ::i!:: '
TAX ,,
COLLECTOR. who individually can do nothing, ?
but as a group can meet and decide l
that nothing can be done. I :..";.; :..: :-:..:-: :..: :..:-: :..:!.:..:_:..:..:_:..:_:..: :_:..:..: :-:": :": :.': :_: : *-:" ":":,,:,,:,,


!:c.w t .


PAGE 1n.TDt -

BairdJonesMiss j I Gericke, superintendent. Classes i tax account. This information iSI!f
I all ages.Morning I particularly important to the taxpayer -I REWARD for return ot .
t ;
I Worship, 11:00: a.. m. I and should be carefully preserved round Bulova
:i. r I Personals I Lorine Jones, U. S. Nursery for' small children is con- I by him until he files his/ wrist

: Baird Reserve, U., S.and Army Sergeant, were married Ober by the Center Mothers Club at the 11943 may be'return taken, for at which the payments time credit madeon watch, lost between Inn :::i

... a quiet ceremony New Years Day "The Poor in Spirit" is the theme his 1942 return. Taxpayers are and Rev. Meador's home.
Gilbert I the home of the bride's parents, the minister's _/ urged to ,
Freeman of Tallahasseewas sermon. use every care to see that
and Mrs. W. A. Jones, in I Box 399 Clewiston. 1 1t
a visitor in Clewisjton Sunday You are cordially invited to wor- I' the credits taken correspond to those '
: Rev. H. C. Meador, pastor of I Ii
] with us. shown on the Forms 1123. I
I (
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. I Wolff were I I i First Baptist Church, officiated I I How To Get Help

Sunday visitors in West Palm Beach the ceremony.The II IN APPRECIATION I I Many taxpayers, especially those!
bride wore a beige suit I I',!
| who use the short form, will not
R. N. Miller of LaBelle was a business black accessories. She was i Of the kindness and floral offer-i,| need assistance in making their re-I
'' '' visitor in Clewiston yesterday. by Miss Julia Dyess as her maid I' shown us in, the death of our turns. However any taxpayer I Last.Chance

.. honor Sergeant Edd wife and mother.J. I
----- : I II needing help may ,obtain it at the
Mrs. Henry Peoples has retained !'was I best man. A. McLeod office of the Collector of Internal

from the Fort Mycis hospital where Ii Mrs. Baird graduated from E. W. McLeod and Family I Revenue To avoid inconvenienceand

,VT she was confined for several days. Moore Haven High School in 1942.She Sallie Mae Townsend I delay, anyone needing assist- Pre-War Roller

-- has been employed as Emma Baker. j ance should seek it as early as pos-

Mrs. E. W. Durst and Mrs. E. in the U. S. Army office at sible. Information may also be ob- Skates

Ward spent New Year's week end 0'1 Field. Sergeant Baird is the son Urged j tained at the following field offices:"' PAT

: Miami with relatives Mr. and Mrs. Lee Baird of I Room No. 208 Federal Bldg., West

Mexico. He is now stationed Palm Beach, Florida. .
"?, ',, Mrs. Hubert Land spent a few days I Riddle Field. I (Continued from iMge 1) I Room No. 353, Federal Bldg., Miami I

this week in Fort Myers visiting Mr. I Sgt. and Mrs. Baird left immediately income tax, was withheld from''I Florida. Pre-War PricesSEE

and Mrs. J. H. Pressley after the ceremony for a I .
I wedding trip to Miami and '
a :: -- Particularly, persons who took HOUSE
":> Mrs. C. E. Lear of Miami is visit- Beach. I for the first time! in 1943 and FOR SALE

ing Mrs. H. C. ,Avant and family for I Mrs. Baird recently enlisted in I whose wages increased sharp-

F several days. ---- I I WAVES to report and for is duty.now awaiting I' from 1942 payments to 1943 to may make have Collec-sub- My home in Clewiston, 3 'I' Jack Burkette "'#.j 6

2.z Miss Marguerite Middleton of.\I Fahs said. As an illustration, bedrooms -,
,Sarasota, spent a few days in Clewis MRS.: FRED HILL IS HONOREE pointed out that a single person practicallynew. !

'; ton thisveek, AT EVENING BRIDGE PARTY I earned $2,000 wages' in 1943 convenient, Pasadena j ji

had no 1942 tax, will owe near- i
Mrs. J. B. Sigler has moved to I Mrs. H. A. Bestor $130 on March 15, or nearly three Ave., first house .

Savannah, Ga., to join her husband,. ; with a bridge party Wednesday I one-half week' wages. Since Johnson's Fish Camp |
;' I east of Inn flower
who has been employed there for ing at her home, complimenting payment must be made in one gar
Bfr the past few months. former resident, Mrs. Fred I. Hill, at the time the 1943 return is den. Terms R. (Near Hurricane Gate.) t
I N.I Clewiston, Fla.
is for
Chicago, who her guest the Collector pointed out the
Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Thomas spent short while. of determining the liabil- Childress 3616 1 Tacon Boats and Motors-Guide Service

New Year's Day in Miami visiting I First prize was won by Mrs. F. and saving for it in advance.In I Rates ReasonableW. ,

their son, M. A. Thomas, Jr., and j I Conkling. and low by Mrs. Otto Larsen. the past, many taxpayers have Tampa, ::6, Fla. 2t. I H. Johnson Mgr.CLEWISTON .

attending the Orange Bowl game. Mrs Hill received a filing returns until the I

-' Mrs. Charles E. Congdori has returned guest remembrance.The hostess served. daiquiris{ minute in order to delay the .a..............._..._.......................................................;....;...;..;...;....;...;-...;...;...;..;....;..;....;...;...;...;...;...;...;..;....;...;..;-..-;..;_..;&..;&..;&..;&..;&..;&._;...
'I which had to be made -
made fruit cake and coffee to r _
after spending a week in
the returns. However, this
Fort Myers with Mrs. James Hill, Mrs. R. Y. Patterson, f V
111.1 a will
great taxpayers
Congdon. 1 Otto Larsen, Mrs Conkling, Mrs. I many Ij f t
that, under the, pay-as-you-go
Deane Duff, Mrs. H. T. Vaughn,
'I they are already substantial-
'a : Sgt. Jack Moorman came up from W. C. Owen, Mrs. W. C. current in their tax payments. GOLF COURSE

,: Miami Beach to spend the week end I Mrs. Carl Berner, Mrs. G. H. taxpayers, especially, ought :_: :
and Mrs. S. L. Crochet. .2. 3.
here 'with Mrs. Moorman and their
< find it convenient to file as early y

son, Lee. j jMr. possible. :;: :;:
--- I' I.I In any case, early filing will help., S t
and Mrs Elbert L. Stewart : i'I taxpayer know where he stands, I

: : and ,Sgt. Jack Moorman attendedthe i, Mrs. R. C. Wilson il much he owes, or how much y I

Orange Bowl game in Miami members of her bridge club at he should expect; it will t. .

I New Year's Day. l home Wednesday afternoon, II :him of any assistance he may ": I I
; Mrs. W. C. Owen substituting I' without standing in long lines; ;:: Ideal Weather for Your :!:

,". Mrs. P. M. Bishop. First prize, .. ..
Mrs. Fred, I. Hill and son, Fred-i I will, help the government and the : "

.; die, of Chicago, are spending a few crystal Owen while marmalade Mrs. Carl jar, Johnson went to II effort. ::: Favorite Exercise =:

?} days here visiting Mr. and Mrs. H. Who Must FileA ,i. 3'
Silex coffee maker
a two-cup as ,
: ; A. Bestor. I return must be made by every y
T-/ .
___ prize. 1( who during the taxable I Ii ""::. /, ..:..:..:..:..:..:..:..:..:..:..:..: ..:..:.. ..:..
Mrs. Wilson served pie and I i 1943- Y h
Basil-Bowden and daughter, Miss .. '
.\" ; 'Molly Bowden,< of. Sebring,. spent I to Mrs Owen, Mrs. Dave Alston, }\ --Was singled" had -$500. or- a::. ,";; ;O JIri'" \: ;'" ,&_ _. "{.". __ __- .
: -
Johnson, Mrs. W. H. Lanier Mrs. : !I' .
I C.'E. income. ; > ,
:,.' Sunday here with Mr. and Mrs W. 'J '
Good Greens 3y
; B. Bowden. W. Ezelle, Mrs. G. B. Thomas -'Vasmarri ",and'{ had. more, than _:I: ;.+.1" 1 :

I! Mrs. Keathley Bowden. <. I I income.' "+. ':( .:', 'i''', .-, .:.
with .
-Was married and, together ,
Mrs. A. W. Sias, is spending a few J a: .,"'''r' .. i
.; ]|I BIRTHS. I or husband, had $1,200 or "t. ;/ >,_ .:NNNNMNNNNNNN:.Ig :-:..:. :
S days in Miami visiting her husband | "
; \. : I II income.In :;: ,<': ." I:!!=
who is stationed at the Army base on
,: I Sgt. and E. S. Knight, addition, a return must be filed .
:Miami Beach. !j I i are announcing the arrival of everyone who paid or owed a I": ,

---:-- I!: daughter, Donna Jo, who was : on 1942 income.: :g: Meet Your Own Friends There V

Mr. and Mrs J. C. Calhoun and in the ,Good Samaritan Hospital I I T
: A return should be filed like
.- ,. Mrs. Ray Havenar of Macon, Georgia I West Palm Beach December V
by anyone claiming a refund :: V"C
;0 are visiting their aunt and un- Mrs. Knight is the former : I :
taxes withheld from wages. ,
cle, Mr. and Mrs. Elbert L. Stewart. Guthrie. I II a *
: I The requirements for filing 1943 Ji' : .
I Mr. and Mrs. R. H, Folsom on or before March 15, ap I
A. P. Hoffman and son, Stephen f
parents of Patricia
a )' to civilians and personnel of the.
,of St. Petersburg, arrived this weekto I Y
who arrived
at the local ( forces alike, except that
join Mrs. Hoffman, who is the ( December I MEMBERSHIP ''
new selective service clerk for the.I 9 2 31st. The baby I j I I or extensions are al- i YEARLY *
pounds ounces. I| those who are on sea' duty or

Hendry county-board. I Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Roberts I'' the continental United States. I :: DAILY GREEN FEES I It :

{parents of a daughter, Norma 'I a member of the armed forces is .
Sgt. and Mrs. Louis Neky and

daughter. Victoria, of Gainesville, I j when who: weighed she armed 7 pounds at the 5 local ( sea duty United or States outside, his of wife the con-may I :.:.:...................................................................'................................................'................................................................................ ". '

are visiting her parents, Mr. and -
pital January 2nd. postpone her return if her own
.':?, Mrs. E.- F. Phillipe of Ventura Avenue I I
.' is less than $1,200. There ;
: this week. !j )lItIAHGAHBT MERRILL I several other special provisions I IIIIIIIII ''I Jl.IIII"I!!!! ,;;; III111.III! !!! "(;iIIIIII, 1IIIIIi llIllIlll llll lIIIIII"IIIII. I'' IIIIII'I,111I111' aI
', .:.. ...
( to members of the armed
'' .' Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Rogers were I j Mrs. Margaret B. Merrill, 65, | and Collector Fahs invited I ...' ?....'

; called to West Palm Beach Saturday ,ither of Mis. J. K. Rogers, of i[ service personnel needing tax
\ by the serious illness of Mrs. Rogers' | ton, died at her I contact his office.
I home in West to Dot if
mother, Mrs. L. E. Merrill, whose Beach Wednesday after' suffering 1 Forms To Use Ij rely on a
death occurred Wednesday I
heart attack there two in-
a week previously I I As in past years, are ." ..t.I .
tax forms.. Form 1040, com- i'
i Mrs. Merrill had
:Mrs. Dorothy Bourillard, who has I recently I:: *
been employed at Riddle Field for gone an operation which called the individual."long form, may j "'.. wish ...
.; { her health, and she had visited used by any Form '
time, has accepted positionin
some '
i Clewiston weeks ..\, called the "short form" may
the U. S. Air at the : several ago. ;
Army Depot
used by individuals who (a) are ::1: ::
She is
Cocoa Air Base survived by her
-- or residents of the United bote
I who is in the Veterans Hospital I 3
(b) had in 1943 $3,000 or
James Winn, M. M. 1st class, had I Bay Pines, four daughters, \
and ( received all
[ income, c) :
'Rogers, Mrs P. V. Rooney of
a holiday furlough and came from income from salaries, wages, x
Key West to spend it with his mo- Angeles, Mrs Marion Bullock commissions, or other +

.. ther, Mrs. A. H. King. Mrs. Winn West Palm Beach and Mrs. \ '|: of personal compensation fc or .I iY
"' and baby joined him in Miami. ', Seeley of Verona, N. J., and
.t.1 dividends, interest and an-
' Iy
I sons, John -H. Ford of Los
-- In the ,case of husbands. ...
Sergeant Louis Burke has returned I I and Fred H: Ford of West,. P .
--- -
Beach wives filing separate l'ettlrns, ,:: % ::
to Fort Benning after must use the same form. The; .i. ..,IIIII,: ..
/ the holidays with l'el daUghter,1 Funeral services will be held l .,. ..:.
I form be used a joint I .
may as "
r t two I \) -
;. Mrs. Burke and their baby o'clock Saturday afternoon for a husband and wife, if, .i., 1'1(S't a
who had been here for a few weeks, Ferguson Funeral Home in I
addition to the other conditions
returned with him to their home in 'Palm Beach. ;: i: A savings account f
t Columbus. using that form, they were liv SAVINGS ,
',1 P" I SOUTH I together 'on July 1, 1943, and .t. ...
i \ :, The Rev. Sidney David Mason, CHURCH HOLINESS I combined income for' the year :;: W iI7 wifthsae&y I our sued ::
exceed $3,000.
;; ; rector of the Church '
of the Nativity,
i On or before January 31, 1941, provide i
: I I
i r; Pahokee, spent Tuesday in Clewiston, The public is cordially invited employer is required to give) :. G9h _fCDPi! ,
j'--S). 4 making arrangements to conduct iaftend the
}j ti services here twice monthly for :I I South Clewiston'revival Community services at,. I I -each, showing employee how a receipt much, on wages Formi I' :2:;: 'fhe: fiascoswll? YOM want :=_i:=

.1 members of the Episcopal, Church. j jI Iness Church beginning Sunday \ paid the employee during 1.13,1!
uary 9th, at 7:.45 ?
p. m. "
I I how much tax was withheld.
Among Clewiston residents who Rev.
I and Mrs. Norman I
I Il [ receipts supply two important ?
attended the Orange Bowl in
game evangelists, will conduct the needed, for making the an- Y

...... ,. Miami New Year's Day were Mr. and II I services. Come, hear their return alid the best time to y
:. Mrs. E. E, Kelly, Dr. and Mrs. J. W.I" sages in song and Scripture. and file the return is as y y
; Ezelle, Mr. and Mrs. t
C. L. McLen-; REV. J. A. CAIN, Pastor. as the employee gets his re- y
)I}, don, Ralph Bishop, Mr and Mrs Foy I y
} Durrence, Mr. and Mrs Vernon X
II' The Collector called particular at-
!: l Bryant, Mrs. P. M. McIntyre, Ed Collier which'will I! :
I to Form 1125 be
(m; ;; Mrs. C. E. Nall, Mr. and Mrs. David C. Hancock Minister yy
,"', ', out with the regular income)
II j Otto Larsen, A. L. Moon, T.. C. Mus- I ,1 $
If, blanks. This form will contain .
grave Gloria, Misses Renee Wethington and I SUNDAY, JAN: 9, 1944 transcript of the payments matl-Ji l y y .
;, ( Sunday School, 9:45 a. m., Dr. [ the taxpayer on his 1942 income.. '. -
---- --- -- i illll IIIIIIII!! <(J
\ l --IIIIIIIIII\WJ--\- IIIIIIlilllll! Jloll; I s; -1i' il9'jll'STTTlffill: l ll l llIIlI jl :

\. .-.\ 1, oj
4 I

I ...





((7 1 1 B....ttu.:J.: .. H =>/--cx",:.dq7. 1 ? ASS ME 1 A quiz with answers offering 9 i I

" /rJfClcWf "f
/ Zt i? IJ.'Y(J II IE'R Information on various subjects, !|
i '7" II ..
,t !I' (tntd ( .. r P-C ('o'o -MMMMMMP. cs. M c\.o hMMMMMhMMn-t' MMr., MMhhhN-

: _I\\iuu\.n..m.:\ : ..._._ 111111I 'b Jane COl'bM McCLURE SYNDICATE. -W.N.U.FEATURES I\\\\llll\\\\ \ II III' tine 1. is Gold called alloy what with? nickel and empire 7. Where? did the Aztecs have---7-an .

: I that she had never seen. But 2. What island was settled in 8. Who patented the saxophone
the gion
:,, : Jan Payson is given the lead in the "That's not quite 'way
I': '" Devon Arms floor show when Paul Bar meant," he told her softly. Then, Brad would be there, she told her 1790 by mutineers from the British and when?

j'; ris the hotel manager, finds out that the "We'll leave it at that, shall we? self resolutely. And Brad wouldbe ship! Bounty? '

f .' rich William Anthony Deverest knows And now I'll take you home. I'm glad to see her. '3. A Hibernian is a native of The Answers '

s..:. her; he thinks DevereU'i Interest will flying up to Vermont in the morn-' She would marry Brad as soon what land? -
But the show Is not a
bring access patronage.and Paul blames' Jan because ing; I've got a camp at a place as he wished. Of that much she 4. Penelope waited ten years for 1. White gold.

\-1/: Deverest did not bring his friends. Jan called Moose River. was certain. Beyond that she did the return of her husband. What 2. Pitcairn.

f does not want to tell Fan what she It was 'December 23rd. Jan was not think at all. Brad would be was his name? 3. Ireland.

'U'' thinks Is the truth-that she does not expecting Tony to ring up any moment able to tell her what to do about 5. What city in Italy is knownas 4. Odysseus (Ulysses).
:' know Deverest-for she thinks Deverest now. With such an excuse as Dora; perhaps he would want her "the Bride 'of the Sea"? 5. Venice. .
t::, is his own chauffeur, Tony Williams. He this Christmas eve party he would, to live with them-the Curtis house
,' truth for she I 6. What chief justice presidedover 6. Salmon P. Chase.
; ,: does not dare tell her the make attempt to see her was big enough.
surely an ,
;;' has told him she hates Deverest becauseof the trial for impeachment of 7. Mexico. ,
;,": of his irealth. Unknown to Jan Deverest again! "Why, it's snowing! Jan almost President Andrew Johnson? 8. Adolphe Sax in 1846. ,: '
; makes arrangements to pay for an oper She was due at Mary Elizabeth spoke aloud as she noticed that the
6-(";' ation that mar restore her invalid sister, Howard's at eleven this morning. landscape, which she had scarcely; ------

{;, Dora, to health. She presented herself dutifully. seen for many miles, was blurredby
5y3 Mary ,Elizabeth herself came in to a drifting veil of snowflakes.It ON THE

supervise this last fitting as Jan did had been dark outside the;
i t: CHAPTER V as they directed her before the big warm, lighted world within the bus, HOME FRONT

: : I IJlTIlllf for a long while, it seemed to Jan, ui lhgi ?
I;'::;;' Jan stood mute as he went on: I II when they finally stopped in a faire RUTH WYETH SPEARS
.\ "The Devon Arms must take good sized town.

''f care of its most important guests!" I F1BER ( the sketch shows how the two

;;,;:... "I am going to find out what thisall Paul Harris was often perturbed, BOARD iC S pieces of the slip cover were
means!" thought Jan, a little I II but he was rarely upset. And of SEAT made. i
{" his office TO
later. She found Paul in
: all the occasions when he was up- REPAIRWORN *
? ," still looking pleased with himself. set, there had been few when he f NOTE-Readers who want to make tailored .
"I came to thank you again for slip covers for living room chairs
was as worried as he was at ten
: will find detailed directions in SEWING
the beautiful way you fixed up our o'clock of the morning of December
'. : I BOOK 10. Price, 15 cents. Send your oreder
I':! rooms," Jan began. twenty-fourth.: The chamber- to '
"Think nothing of it said the
> maid assigned to the rooms on Jan's
,. ; manager. "We have; been'very happy floor had come straight to him- MRS. RUTH WYETI1 SPEARS

r:, to have you girls here, Jan, and very properly, too-with a note she ssaT Bedford Hills' New York

:4' we hope you have enjoyed your had found pinned to Jan's pillow. COYER BACK Drawn 10
r': : stay as much as we have." WITH COYER Enclose 15 cents for Sewing Book
t "To whom it may concern, he IES PS" No 10.Name,
"Goodness! thought Jan, "that SOlI
rVV read, "don't worry about me. WhenI .............................!.
' a1 sounds as if he expected us to get back I'll explain everything.Jan FRINGE SPINDLES
[} ; V going soon." t Payson." Address .............................' J.
'\: More bewildered than ever, she IF A chair is all legs, angles and

.:' ,tried again. "I really don't know Paul thanked the chambermaidand curves in the wrong placss, a
r' :how to thank you, Mr. Harris, and sent her on her way. Then he I slip cover in the right colors and

.', )H know Dora will be more than de- r rang the Deverest residence, found cut to bring out graceful lines and DON'T LETCONSTIPATION .
out from the butler where Tony was defects
i ilighted. cover will give any dining
f,;> "Well"-Paul cleared his throat \ : likely to be at the moment and room chair set a' new personality.That \

/:-tr''. _"I am very glad to hear, that- finally located him. was the treatment given a SLOW YOU UP

:;:- i very glad. I hope both- of you, "I'll be over," said Tony, hang- set of old chairs like the one shown When bowels are sluggish and you

,.V; Jan, will always keep a warm spot I I ing up while Paul was still speak- here. A two-piece frock was feel irritable, headachy, do as millionsdo

;:. in your heart for the Devon Arms." ing.The planned to repeat tones in the wall -chew FEEN-A-MINT, the modern

,>:. That farewell note again! Jan decided next half hour was a night- paper of the room in which the chewing-gum FEEN-A-MINT laxative.before you Simply go to chew bed,

; on a sudden attack. mare to Paul. chairs were to be used. The bold I taking only in accordance. with package

; "Where does Mr. Deverest come "No, I haven't any idea where stripes of the putty tan, green and directions-sleep without being dis j
5 in on this?" she inquired as casu- she could have gone. No, I didn't wine red material gave just the I turbed. Next morning gentle, thorough

.\':, :ally as if they had been discussing Ilnr' I say anything to hurt her feelings. right contrast with the flowered relief FEEN-A-MINT., helping you Tastes feel swell good again., is handy Try

' |that gentleman just the moment I That note there, Mr. Deverest, was pattern on the wall. Narrow green and economical.A generous family supplyFEENAMINT

before. the first inkling I had that she fringe was used for edging and i costs only'
,"What a ,bright, little lady we wasn't here."

are," said Paul, smiling. "Mr. Dev- "Maybe Dora knows where she
" erest bound me to secrecy." "
went. Use of
Instantly Jan knew that in orderto ChopsticksWhen
w "
"That's idea said Paul Propulsion
find out at all she must an ,
I "That's not quite the way 1 brightening. "I'll go around to the Alligators do not swim with
pretend to have information. she a Chinese goes into mourn- their feet but with their tails.
I meant, he told her softly. hospital and ask her. ,
'did not possess. Jug because of the death of a rela- ()
"Of course there's no secret, real- mirrors. She watched her image "Don't frighten her," said Tony tive, he stops using chopsticks until J

-- ly, except 'in his own imagination." advance and retreat in their depths. from the doorway. He was on his' his period of mourning ends. AT FIRST \i

"Well, since you; do know the I "Turn again." Obedient to Mary way upstairs to hunt for clues. During that time he picks up his yON .D''

facts," Paul told her, "I see no Elizabeth's commands Jan moved "Frighten Dora!" exclaimed meat and other food with his fin 1 OFAO

harm in giving you a hint that ought this way and that, stood still at the Paul. "Really, Mr. Deverest!" gers. I

to make the surprise even more en- turns, pacing slowly in a wide circle Tony meanwhile had reached the The chopsticks, which take the t

joyable for you. Mr. Deverest is around thQ beautiful salon. Payson apartment and had been place of forks, have been used in USE 666
'planning to announce his engage- admitted by the ,chambermaid. No,
I "I will never, never wear this China for centuries. Chinese often r
ment with a magnificent party here, dress!" the girl told him in answer to his give signs by the way they handle 666 TABLETS. SALVE. NOSE DROPS

at the Devon Arms, on Christmas questions, she hadn't seen Miss Pay- these sticks. For
her decision. example, a per-
Janhad made Right
eve. He is having the whole sup- son yesterday at all. She had done
show that he wants to
i' here with the fitting in progress.Up son can
per room made into a Christmasscene the rooms as usual and left. Then
sticks Boondocks is terrain
to now she had had no idea leave the table by laying the rough or a
with the biggest ,tree in town when she came in again this morn-
in marine
what she would do. As the time across the bowl. 'I tough job slang.
and all the trimmings. ing, there was that note. Had he
"You'd like a new dress for the for the Deverest Christmas party seen it? Tony ,had. He got rid of J.
had seemed to be
party, wouldn't you, Jan? I know drew near she the maid and after staring help- M1
you haven't been getting enough under a spell.l lessly around, wondering where he / .: ralay ,4 y 1h

money-due to unfortunate circum- When the fitting was finally over could begin looking for some hint,

stances-to splurge on a new party to Miss Howard's complimentary he began pacing aimlessly up and
satisfaction, Jan went to see Dora. the sitting Then he
dress, so as a Christmas present I down room. i
I have arranged with Mary Eliza- Jan lingered at the hospital 'with became aware that someone was y

beth Howard for an engagementdress Dora as long as she could. Dora standing in the open door of the

for you, and she's expectingyou was, looking forward to Christmasas sitting room. He looked up. Whata

to call tomorrow morning for a a child might. She wonderedif sour-faced old woman!

fitting appointment." that "nice Tony Williams" really "Good morning," he said shortly.

i "That's sweet of you, Paul," said meant to give her"a present. "Oh, "Good morning," said the visitor,
I'm sure he does! Jan exclaimed.
Jan unsteadily. I And she hoped that in spite of what even more shortly. "Is Miss Pay- !" .. yry ys:

had would not for- son in?" : .
a happened Tony
"I ventured to hope that i t .
you" get her little sister. "No, Miss-Mrs.=I didn't catch :;
-i would, have dinner at my home, "
"I'll bet that he's paging Santa the name-
Brad Curtis said. 7
"My mother is .d
particularly anxious to meet Claus' this minute," she told her "I didn't give the name, but it's I{y' '}%irir /

you. with conviction. Mrs. Talbot, if you're interested. I
"Stop at the corner, Charles. I
want to get some flowers." They had agreed that it would be thought that girl was up to some- iR'g f"M
the she went sneaking O A gay gift package-the ;
When he came back he handed best for Jan to bring over to the. thing, way .,
i? Jan a transparent box containing a hospital all the wrapped-up pres- down the hall with that cat! Maggie, Camel Holiday House (right),

; of bittersweet berries red ents from the hotel. Jan would be the chambermaid, said she hadn't containing 200 slow-burning, \
; spray "
fJ and gold against evergreens. very busy on Christmas eve with been home all night. cool-smoking Camels in four

"How lovely with this dress!" Mr. Deverest's party and would Tony ignored the last. But what boxes of"flat fifties" (Note: --

r Jan took out the unusual corsage not have time to come to the hos- did she say about the cat? Here Dealer's supplies may be -

and fastened it at her waist. pital. Dora promised solemnly that was what he was looking for! limited, so shop early for this :' s

When the meal was over the old she would not open a single pres- "That's right. The kitten is special gift package) ,
r i lady suggested coffee in the libraryfor ent until Christmas day, and Jan gone," he said. "Where could she

Jan and Brad. She never drank listened, her heart a little heavy at have been going with it?" L5J

,icoffee herself, she explained, and the thought that Dora would haveto "She said," Mrs. Talbot stressedthe

,would go to her own room at once. spend this Christmas day alone. word to indicate her disbelief,
Jan waited until But that's the way it would have the kitten to
Brad had escorted "that she was taking
his mother to her room and to be. Dora would be happy enoughwhen see Dora. Fine hospital that per-

called her maid to ''make her com- she knew! mits cats in a sick room!" "
There Mrs. 1' ;?rr;: s.'f ,
"Going ? was WAR BONDS
fortable for the night. He returnedto away "Excuse me," said Tony, leav-
th'e' dining room and drew Jan's Talbot coming out of her room justas ing the room so quickly that Mrs. ''f'j: 7n! ..N!'' r'' .STi9111F'.S

arm through his, and they went Jan was passing her door. She Talbot had all she could do to get
into the library. would run into Mrs. Talbot, thoughtJan
out of his
Not that it mat-
"You belong here," Brad began annoyed. Tony reached the hospital just in
tered at all, but there was no use
again afjer a while. "You should
before time to meet Paul Harris coming
.have, the things that I can give you. in broadcasting things you down the corridor from Dora's The CamelChristmas \
were ready.
"I'm thirty-five years old and : room. carton
"No. I was just taking the kitten
you're-twenty? That's fifteen years to see Dora." She couldn't think of "What did she say?" Tony asked, (right), -with its special I

: betwe&n us. Could you learn to anything better'on the spur of the breathlessly. holiday design,is more pop
love a man fifteen older than ;
years moment. "Nothing said Paul, "exceptthat ular than ever! Contains tea
"Humph!" said Mrs. Talbot.It Jan brought all her presents packages of 20's-in all, 200 extra t.
"Perhaps, said Brad gently, "I over yesterday and put them awayin flavorful, extra-mild Camels.
ought first to ask you, is there any- Christ-
after they had left a drawer to be opened on
was only
one else, Jan?
the city far behind that Jan no- mas morning. She doesn't expect
"No, whispered Jan. Jan today She thinks she's get
ticed how much snow was on the
"For a little while I thought" you ground. Here, in the open coun- ting ready for the party tonight and
and Tony-er-Williams try that lay in increasingly long is too busy to come over here."

"No," said Jan, firmly this time. stretches between the small towns, "Mrs. Talbot says Jan had the 4v

'Then-you'll try to love me?" snow had drifted on the fields and kitten with her, and that she was

"Oh, Doctor Curtis, I do love mountains. For a moment Jan's taking it to Dora. Did you, sec i>
you!" Impulsively Jan rose and heart quailed at the thought of her around the room nywhora?"

threw her arms around, his neck. destination, a wintry mountain I.'- TO rr CONl'lNUtDI)



Ir -

I ...
-- ----

:: j,. ':, I The Silent Service'In I 1'PEANNGOf :THE CHEERFUL CHERUB 1

<4v 1 11 $r pple with the ,j

: a small room of an aircraft plant Inglewood, Calif., PORTS rJA F;.cts oF liFe -j.;

.... soldiers of science, dressed in heavy leather suits and insu- And never mind Kow \ :;.

: lated helmets, endure a temperature, of 98 degrees below lvaj-d; they seem ,3:

zero as they keep America ahead of her enemies in aviation h For 'fc.luTuy. oF
! By VIRGINIA VALE ? prt .d
Released by Western Newspaper Union.ROGERS' development': This room is an, indoor "cold front" where Released by Western Newspaper Union. -x
me ccvni .. _
men are fighting the mysteries of the stratosphere.
new IF HISTORY repeats itself on the Alone and happy 'in
GINGER c.; ::r.*::.r"y': : < : ::' ?o '(< "Tender Comrade ;
dre ':
my m.
.l r anticipate the greatest sports -
: k ," may not bring her an n boom in the history of this country. R.I( CA"n J.' "

Academy award as "Kitty ... That prediction was made recently 1

:: Foyle" did, but RKO is doing x by Hugo Goldsmith, veteran manufacturer -

4 its best to swing that coveted of athletic equipment. Goldiith's ,
s. conclusion was not based on .
)1j honor her way. "Tender Comrade"will '
wishful thinking, but rather on reference -
o' '' be shown at two theaters in Los ,
to his ledgers after the last ,
t :[.1
: Angeles on December 29, though its
WNU Features.
war, which reflect the boom in sports :
' :
; national release is not scheduled till
during the early twenties.
. :,
,. .. ..
fr: -- ':- "'1 r'r'yp The same thought has occurred to

'iy lv r' / many others directly and indirectly1\ CLASSIFIED.1DEPARTMENT
f.i concerned with the nation's physical

fitness program. Sports writers,

.' army and navy officials and farsighted -
civilians agree that the impetus ,j
ant:.,j r,,ti :': :t 4'; ', ., given sports by the war will TEACHERS WANTED ':
make itself felt in the years to come.
wr,,' {}! '' i. i
%.h; $ .: :?%>
nwJ ,!" Teachers-Register with us now for Im
definite Upsurge mediate and future positions. Write Gulf
Teachers Agency. Gainesville. Fla., outlin- i
cr ,y t 7 ; .,.1.. According to the older chroniclersof outliningyourqualifications.Choiceopeningsnow. ; .
:: k .. 'f h/t YI;;YYAv9.ay. ,
.i x n; } .'n. ; .7.: ,. y. : N..y. .'
B dYiS 'x .. ; ; :: r }} '
t } P' aY: a sports activities history
;;n /,; yxC Y .n %,} }x proves I
} ,ax.rraw.Piw}:.{..w x+v+Clvka.uv mWr a7wrwn'wrcoxv.PkG.N wi z. v.SeoYdww r..1.7 irt "i that there has been a definite up- FOR SALE ;'.

>' ityNM1 PpS surge in sports after'every war. Sol-

;,; Y r aerial combat, height is diers of the Civil war carried baseball HABERSHAM COUNTY ALL-PURPOSE,
FAIIMS-41 acres. $1750; 302 acres, 4-room -;
.1': r / y r as important as firepower and back into every corner of the tenant house. $2750; 72 acres 10 rooms "
,';.,' a country. Following the Spanish- gentleman's estate. S115Co. ::1:
speed. Fighters that W. B. ELLARD
"i can American war, baseball Cornelia Georgia. ..:,
enjoyed -
climb higher than their .
opponents new and greater prestige. College ,

have the advantage. football came into,its own, basketball Our Largest Mobile Gun .. ,

GINGER ROGERS : '11 Bombers with the highest spread throughout the coun-

ceiling can operate far above try and other sports benefited in a Hurls Projectile 14 Miles '
March. This bit of maneuvering similar manner.It .
rl makes it eligible, for an Oscar this antiaircraft range. But high
. was World War I that The world's largest mobile ,
altitudes with their guris
year. Ginger plays a war bride who extremelylow sports reached unprecedentedheights. \
%'; takes a job\in a plane factory while temperatures do strange Golf, in particular, became the U. army's' 240-mm. howitzer _'
her soldier husband is at the battle- ;:.. which is towed by a truck, <:
MP' things to planes and passen- every man's game, rather than the .
; front. ,, These sport of a few wealthier people. carrying some of its parts, at ;f

5 -'" lJ f Y Av rIS .. gers. temperatures are speeds up to 40 miles an hour, ac- "11
Perhaps long-range of the
f A radio of filmdom's brought toxearth in the indoor
counterpart last war. had a postwar influence in cording to Collier's. Primarily de- >

Academy Awards is 'broadcasting'snewest "cold front. the long-range hitting in baseball, 'to signed .to destroy fortifications, it I 5ii

"; r wrinkle. Titled the "Radio the accompaniment of faster click: has a 27-foot barrel and shoots a -.'y::1

Hall of Fame," the hour-long'broad- Top: Engineers walk to the ing turnstiles. 360-pound projectile more than 14miles. ;'
cast is heard each Sunday over the ',
full Blue network, with the editors cold chamber. Left: At tt'ork'in, Remember the twenties? College ,.',

C of Variety magazine selecting the the chamber presidents, who in 1906 thought England's largest mobile gun ;'

topnotch acts from screen, stage, ra- stadia built to seat 5,000 spectators fires a 100-pound shell only eight :
\,' ,, .. .,, would become "white elephants ::
/ .y "" "mOb'Q.'' =&"> .Y"' approved -
dio and the concert halls of the world miles, and Germany's counterpart, '>I'
for presentation during that time. EF'X .: : fy ,Y+ .l>!l! f y'r construction of athletic fields also shell has
_., ; ;w' that would seat upwards of '100,000 using a 100-pound a :,
h, fans. range of only seven miles.LVEGETABU. :
i The management of Washington, ..,}
D. C.'s Constitution Hall is regard- Sports for All "
ing Alec Templeton with somethingakin ;
to awe. The CBS "Carnival"star It is obvious that sports are def-' A 1

broke all existing box-office records initely a part of this war. Millionsof ,I
in young men_in the 'armed forcesare 1L -. "
ofr.* when he appeared there con- axalve -" -, .,)
I cert. It was the first sell-out en- participating in some form ofa :
gagement in seven years, and the well-rounded athletic program, not I1-5f For,, Headache, ;i

first time an artist has been askedto only for recreation, but for the !t Iltfls rii Sour and Stomach Dizzy, a,
return in the same season. physical fitness and competitive v4 N; ,IC, Spells when !
.v. values of combat games. Footballand J caused by Con- "
( -- f? ; {i
f,:, ,\ Dinah Shore's picture career, boxing, for example, are both l stipation. Use ;
L coming hard on the heels of her part of the curriculum of navy pre- $!J3 only as directed. "
: lra'3: flight students. The enthusiasm with 15 doses form
r sensational success in radio, is moving v
] which football is greeted is evidenced only 10 cents. '!
[/ M yay i
r.: so fast that her films can't keep
the brand of ball playedby
up with her. Her first, "Thank Your / 4 ,N% [ft ..Vf ,. the Iowa by Seahawks.It .
il: Lucky Stars," is now showing &
--. is just'as certain that after the
throughout the country, her second ,'
will be released in February, just ; ; :,! %'', r tr ( {?' ii, war these men will be sports con- .1., \ as she's starting her fourthmeanwhile scious. For a while they will engagein i

. ,: ., her popularity on the air increases the ,rough and tumble sports they rI
i daily. ; played in,the service. As they grow V Formation

,,"--- older they will choose a less strenuous Planes fly in V formation, following

t',\:: Don Ameche maintains that even ....n.__...'____- sport, such as golf, bowling or their leader, yet have a

t;. standing in line may prove to be volley ball. Meanwhile, most of clear vision and there is' no danger
i t:;: lucky.for the standee. He was standing Above: Oil is tested after removal Iv :J JL them will want to see champions of collision. This method fol.

fir:/. in a theater-ticket line in 1928 from the cold ,room. At perform in baseball, football, boxing, lows the habits of large birds-

I : in Madison, Wis. The stock com temperatures lower than 40 degrees basketball, track, hockey and other wild geese, for example.SNAPPY .
:' ; pany's star met with an accident, below zero lubricating oil sports.At .

the manager recognized Don-and congeals. If charged with. Y the same time, sports are definitely -
;: :'- put him into the role. oxygen a part of war on the home o -o
':'": Y-- it can be kept flowing. Right: L front. Industry is encouraging men I

-/" .' It looks as if "No Time for Love"l' The air inside these helmets is and women to achieve physical fit- FACTS

is going to be remembered along warmed in tubes before it is m. ness and a recreational change of ABOUT

','. with the other delightful comedies haled. But workers pace in athletics. High schools and
.. can stay in I
f.. that after '['C't:7: l$ a. have intensified their
j' ?. :. people laugh over years the chamber colleges phys-
i'i (;:: they've seen them. And the heroine only 10 minutes. s ical training programs, emphasizing .

;: :'l :;" of those films is likely to be either competitive sports, which gives the rfJARUBBER .

';,. '/ ': Jean Arthur or Claudette Colbert. youngsters a greater incentive than ?

r-;:;; ;'; ; This time it's Claudette, playing a does' the more formal calesthenics.
'':" ., -:- photographer for a smart fashion
t.- .::, magazine, falling in love with a Next to FightmgAccording Water used In a rubber

!t: f" .,, ;!, husky lad (Fred MacMurray) wh'o's to witnesses, among sol water bottle should newer
'' a sand hog. have a temperature higher a
\; : diers and sailors, overseas, athletics
- ir-::"" :}, .. ---7r"I" -- second to than 140 degrees Fahrenheit.
come only fighting. Theyare
;; :" Jane Withers, who's' 17, has her eager for athletic equipment.One Boiling water ,ages rubber a
(i ir-\\ : first important straight dramatic sporting goods distributor in prematurely. There should be

',,' C role in 10 years in Samuel Goldwyn's Honolulu, who, made a special trip no air in the bottle when in
if long service is to be
"The North Star. use
to this country in an effort to in-
she's made 30 pictures since her crease his inventories to meet the expected.The .

screen debut, and starred in mostof i1 demand of the armed forces, had Amazon Valley, once the sworld's
them, she had to a strict
pass this to :
chief source of rubber, Is
test, then another one, before she : "The boys are hungry for athletic ,expected to produce about 35,000tons
was given her role she's in
so comedies; that ijw equipment. They buy footballs, bas- of' crude In 1943, during f
-- Goldwyn
ketballs, softballs and punching bags which year 50,000 laborers will
wasn't sure she could do it.
,; s --'," for play aboard ship. They pass the have been established in the rubber r
; footballs on deck, toss basketballs forests.,.Their contribution will be
41' "Higherand Higher, RKO's through improvised hoops, play but a small but important part of ,
'' picture, will have a spectac- catch with the softballs and punch our nation's rubber requirements.B.FGoofrith. f
: ular opening; it will have its first
the bag in crowded quarters. Spe- .'
showing New Year's 50
on in
eve j
cial service officers have combed
,, ,'. RKO theaters in New York city, 1 1Ii
every athletic goods store on the 1i
Westchester and Newark I
N. J. The
for the
Islands for sports equipment
:i :t.,. regular Broadway will
later. % 7j men. Well over 90 per cent of whatis
." available is bought by the armed
,, -- "fV l } p'fl'p' ar forces."
; r
At the cutting of the Command ;* +}v 7i r'y+r.yy{ r : h

Performance' transcription for the SPORTS SHORTS
overseas audience, the Hoosier Hot
Shots, in Hollywood with the National C. Bert Niehoff, manager of a girl's
Barn softball league in the Wrigley-
Dance cast for their Para-
mount picture, wrote their auto- Rickey combination, says women'steams ,
s graphs in the books which Gracie will take over ball parks and

4' Fields was carrying. These auto- .......w. '_m .. """' ;v.".__.._.....__, _, replace major league clubs if baseball -
graph books beJpng to war orphans folds during the war.

in the Gracie Fields ,orphanage in Engineers check the hydraulic system of a plane before puttingit C. Princeton and Rutgers played the

'I ; England; the youngsters had specially into the .col, $ chamber. Inset: They communicate with cold first intercollegiate football game in ttt
asked for those names. I 1869. Rutgers won 6 to 4.
chamber workers by telephone to check on a test.


.. 1 p. 'x i

,. \, .,; '


cane agronomist of the state experi- I was changed to the distinguished I II J :MARION RAMSEY LEWIS,

LaBelle Assured of Sugar ment station. 'I flying cross. Defendant.

\ The mill which 5s now in Louisiana Lt. Weekley was a sophomore at THE STATE OF FLORIDA TO:
I MARION RAMSKY LEWIS, whose placeof
and tagged for LaBelle, will the University of Florida. when he residence is unknown:

It cost approximately $731,000 which I enlisted in the army air force a year
Mill If Farmers It appearing from the sworn bill
Support includes purchase price, any new and a half ago. He had been in the flied In said court wherein said com-

parts, delivered, set up here and I middle east about six weeks when he plainant seeks a divorce from the said fti
defendant that the
place of residenceof
housed. This mill is to be secured went on the Ploesti mission. Mrs. said defendant is unknown. It is

of the Florida I flounced that a charter has been is-, through smaller war plants corpora-I Weekley has been in communication now therefore ordered that the said
Representatives defendant be and la required to appearIn
this cooperative tion loan, providing meet j with families of other members of said
Cor- sued by the state for growers cause on February 7, 1944, at
Ibranch of the Small War Plants association. i production requirements, then leased -I: his crew and has learned that all but the Clerk's office in the Hendry Coun-
iporation of Jacksonville assured sugar I j .' ty, Florida courthouse in the City of
to the local cooperative. 'I I the aerial gunner were killed at the
The courtroom was packed with LaBelle, Florida, otherwise the alle-
farmers of this section Tuesday night | same time. He is said to be a gations of' said bill will be taken as.
that they .would approve a sugar interested prospective sugar cane | Prospective growers signed agree-i I prisoner of Rumania. confessed by him; and that this orderbe
mill for LaBelle if growers would growers who for many months have I ments at the meeting to'pian't not published once each week for four
consecutive weeks in The Clewiston
agree to plant as much as fifty acres, been awaiting the signal to go I only 50 acres but 447 of seed 'canein r News.
with 1944 and to increase this to 1- Done and ordered this 3rd day of
in 1944, ahead with planting operations
or more, of seed cane now, I The finest CHRISTMAS present February, 1944. -
harvest in the assurance that a market for the I 720 in 1945. A harvest will not be
and provide a sugar cane : you can give is one of
1945 sufficient to operate a mill for product would be provided in the required .in the fall of this year. I t Uncle Sam's WAR BONDS. (SEAL) Clerk WILLIAM:Circuit Court T. HULL.,

200 days or more. form of a mill located here at La- Legal requirements oefore the I I Keep. on BACKING THE AT- I Hendry County, Florida.
the meeting Belle j loan could be passed on included the 1 : ,, CKI II. A. RIDER.
taken at
Steps were I I Solicitor for Complainant.No. .
-which was held in the courtroom on The Jacksonville group was made I election of a board of directors. The 2-Jan. 7142128. I

the second! floor of the courthouse to up of A. C. Biese, district loan | resolution adopted provided for elec-I N o T i c n -
\ complete the organization of the agent, Earl W. Brown, state manager tion of seven directors, three for a NOTICE Olf ANNUAl. MEETING

,recently formed LaBelle Cooperative of the Smaller War Plants Cor-1" three year period, three for a two') The annual meeting of the members MGARLAXD OK LAXnoWXKItS DRAINAGE OK DISTRICT

Sugar Association, and Attorney R. poration, and H. U. Zimmerman, in- year and one for one one year. They,I I Loan of the Association Clewiston Federal will be Savings held in and the

A. Henderson, Jr., of Fort Myers, dustrial specialist of the same cor- are D. G. McCormick C. A. Davis I office of the Association/ on Wedness Notice Is hereby given that pursuantto
for cooperative acted poration. There was present alsoF. and C. A. Roberts for the three s' day afternoon, January 19, 1944, at call of the Board of Supervisors of
attorney the five o'clock for the purpose of: Sugarland Drainage District, the an-
as master of ceremonies. He an- D. Stevens of Belle Glade, sugar year Earl R. Murray, Asa Townsendand nual meeting of the landowners of
f l! W. C. Watkins for the two year, 1. (a) Election of two 'directors Sugarland Drainage District for the
for a term of three years. year 1941 will be held in the office of
I and Joe Hilliard for the one eyar. (b) Election one director fora said District at Clewiston, Hendry
Nominations 'were- made by R. N. term of one year. County. Florida on Wednesday, January -
2. Review of the 26. 1944. at 4:30 o'clock in the
operations of the :
weillConfess1 Miller, who with Mr. McCormick I past year. afternoon Eastern War Time, for the
You might as 3. Formulation" ; : of plans for the purpose of:
ensuing: year.
,. Lt. WeekleyContinued 1. Transacting such other businessas 1. Electing one Supervisor for a
term of three i t'
may properly ,,come before years.
the meeting. 2. Receiving annual reports and
taking: such action with respect
( from page 1) 0. A. JONES-, Secretary.' thereto as the landowners determine -
No.3-Jan. 714.IN ; and
I ficials as Henry L. Stimson, Secretary 3. Transacting such other businessas
of War, Gen. George Marshall, may come before the meet-
Chief of Staff and Gene H. H. Arn- COUNTY, FLORIDA' IX'CHAXCKHl,. :
I old, Chief of Army Air Forces. TJOARD OF SUPERVISORS OF
Brig. Gen. U. G. Ent paid high Complainant
'I DEANE DUFF, President.No. .
Almost everyone likes a myscaptains of industry, even the I tribute to the brave airmen who took vs. 1-Jan. 7-14.
tery-almost everyone enjoys President of the United State
part in this most important raid and
Ir --------- ----- -- -
the thrilling excitement of all like their'mysteries. -----
tracking down a criminal with fact, millions of Americans expressed deepest sympathy and regret -I
an ace detective. But some are reading moTe mysteriesare for those who did not return. I
a little ashamed to adtoday than ever before. Why?
mit reading mysteries. Well Mainly because these fast i To Mr. and Mrs. Weekley he wrote, : A
-you needn't be. paced, easy-reading storie "Lt. is '
are both relaxing and re Weekley one or the great Catholic InformationIS

:Maybe: you didn't know that freshing. It is for them I heroes of the war., his name is in- r
many college professors bank and for 'ou-that we are publishing -

: presidents, great scientists. J histors.t

Ellery Queen's Mystery Magazine Lt. Weekley has already received -THE CATHOLIC MIND HIDE-BOUND?

'k I I I the purple heart medal, awarded "

Edited by Ellery Queen Queen are to be found in It. I posthumously, which came to his
I famous detective of the radio. But stories are selected on I parents two weeks ago. On July 15,I

.<. books the movies it is ,devoted and best-seller exclusivenames.their merits. Tough, not and on authors'suave, after completing several missions, In the little store below the street level, the delicatessen

ly to the best in detective casual and swift comic and" the young navigator was recom-t dealer figures his profits on the basic principle that two and
t crime short-story literature. tragic, they are mingled with two make four. He has to, or he'll go wrong in his accounts.
mended the air medal. This later
And we mean literature. The refreshing variety and stimulating I
.+ fact that a story owes its plot change of peace. Rare 4
to crime and detection need gems, fit for the most critical I Behind the mahogany desk, the expert engineer plans
not prevent its being well delightful to the most I
written. Short detective ficnaive.. You will find the new I the mammoth sky-scraper on the basic principle that two and
tion that is well written is magazine well printedsharpnot I two make four. He has to or his-building will never stand.
too readily available. But and clear, kind to the eyes.
we are finding them-in You will find the sizesamebook' I I I
in magazines, in the as The Reader's Digestconfiles The humblest Catholic
layman and the
of famous authors-and venient to hold; to handle to TrllcRsYanIedi % wisest theologian
by arrangement with other slip into your pocket. you worship'on the same basic principle-that Christ founded
publishers as well as with au- will find the cover as pleas- I one Church which, like its Founder, I3 infallible in matters
thors we reprint in the ap- ing to look at as a book to do with the soul.
proved Reader's Digest manjacket.. And you will find the I
ner ,the best detective fiction contents the most satisfyingto f
be procured. quarter's worth of good entertainment -
have found I If the theologian's, mind is hide-bound .
--- Such masters as Dashiell you because he must '
Hammett. Agatha Christie in many a day. On sale at all :.I be guided by the same religious dogma as the layman's, then E '.
Palmer and Ellery good newsstands-25c a copy.i
Stuart .to rent several the engineer's mind is hide-bound because he dare not deviate

10c Offer To Readers Of I from the delicatessen dealer's mathematical dogma.
Special l I
trucks of 1 1-2 II

The Clewiston News I The dogmas of the- Catholic Church are comparatively

ton capacity for a ,1 few-fewer than those of science and. art-fewer than those
I of a profession or a business.
1'r r Because we want you to know detective stories new and old
., Ellery Queen's Mystery Maga60,000 words of thrilling period of a few
zine we will send you a copy mysteries-for only lOc, the You can't even play a good game of golf without follow-
of this anthology of the best cost of postage and handling.
weeks. ing the basic principles of the game. Then, why indict the
ti. Fill in and mull the coupon below with lOc today. I Catholic who does the same thing in the vital matter, of saving -

...........................-......................-................-....................-..........-..---..-....-..... :, his soul? .

I Apply : Every belief and practice of the Church
G70 Lexington Avenue, New York, N. Y. I has behind itsound
\ I I I logic. It is only because things Catholic are misunderstood i.

Here's myv lOc for which please, send me a copy of ElleryQueen's : that they are criticized by the 'sincere nonCatholic.In .

I I S.CROCHET the spirit of fair play, will you not give us a chance to state

Mystery Magazine., I the Catholic viewpoint on any Catholic subject which to your

mind is objectionable? Write to:
NAME ._._ .._. .
------ -- ---
_I U. S. S. Corporation I

------ --- --
Clewiston II Clewiston, Florida

,CITY & STATE ..,.___ ..--. ____. Q 6
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