Borger Daily Herald (Borger, Tex.), Vol. 17, No. 202, Ed. 1 Friday, July 16, 1943 Page: 3 of 6
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: C111 rches
Fruity /ulv 16 1943
,' IN f
i SERVICE j
Members of the Llano Estacado
Camera club attempted a sur-
piiM- birthday celebration lor
Lensman L. B Wo d at his home
m Phillips Wednesday evening.
Winners of the print competi-
tion for .July on the subject "War
Effort” were: “Your Red Cross
Needs You,” by E. CL Hamersmit
i and "Home (.’aiming,” by M. C.
The Photographic society of
America sent an interesting ex-
hibit from Cleveland, Ohio, Cam-
era club which was shown at the
Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Wood
and tlte club were Mr. and Mrs.
A. W. Paris and Mrs. E. C. Mc-
1 c Aerial Gunnel Ernest Rob-
erts. son of Mi', and Mis. Carl
Roberts of Compton. Calif., is
Vis.ung friends in Burger and
Roberts, who lived near Borger
for Hi yeais, war with the first air
lories landing on Guadalcanal,
lie flew t i.in | lanes between the
islands n the Solomons for four
Alter finishing an eight weeks
course in aiemautieul school m
Dallas he joined the Naval Air
Force in 1941).
Gulf Evening Bridge
Mrs. A. P. Riordan entertained
the Gulf Evening Bridge club in
her home at Gulf camp last eve-
Refreshments were served and
a g ud time was had by a!!.
Those present were: Mr. and
Mrs. Ted Watkins, Mr. and Mrs.
Brack Shirley, Mr. and Mrs. II.
! C. Sturrier, Mr. and Mrs. J. F.
1 Pundt, Mr. and Mrs. H. D.
Schmalhorst, Mr. A. P. Riordan,
| and the hostess.
PFC. GEORGE HOFF
J. H Hoff, • f Plenums and a
pioneer resident of Hutchinson
county, has lour sons in the armed
service'. Each of the four sons
attended Plenums high school.
Pfc. George W. entered the ser-
vice in Jan. '40 and is now serv-
ing overseas with the infantry of
the 45 Division. Pvt. Elmer Lee
is in a heavy artiliarv unit sta-
tioned at Fort Knox, Ky. He en-
tered in April 43.
Pvt. Jack is with the Eighth
Service Command at Camp How/e
and a fourth brother, Pvt. Rob-
ot t Clyde Hoff, who joined the Air
Corps last month, is stationed at
CPL. EVERETT JONES
Cpl. Jasper Everett Jones,
whose wife lives at 722 N. Wea-
therly, has completed his course
of studies as nn aviation mechan-
ic in the seho 1 of 1he Army Air
Forces Technical Training Com-
mand, Amarillo Army Air field.
By RUTH MILLETT
As head of the American Le-
gion, Col. Roane Waring has re-
cently travelled 60,000 miles,
much of it in this country.
He says he has never seen any-
thing iike the way women and
small childnAi are going about the
country—and he says flatly that
he thinks they ought to stay home.
He believes that if they don’t
the government is going to have
to crack down on civilian travel-
wrong in Col. Waring’s reasoning?
Look, isn't there something
He thinks it is perfectly all right
for him to jaunt from coast to
coast, addressing rallies, speak-
ing on such subjects as "Tl»£ War
Effort on the Home Front.”
But is it really essential for a
man, even if he is head of a great
organization like the American
Legion, to travel over the country
is there enough difference be-
tween what he would say about
the v\ai effort and what a local
thinker would say to justify a
man's taking up train space to
go clear across the country to say
Important for Wives
Ik it as important for the people
of a town to hear another speech
on the home front effort than for
little Mrs. Brown, who is mak-
ing her own effort to take John-
ny, jrand go to visit Daddy who
is at an army camp and may be
out of the country any time?
Keen in war time isn’t the fam-
ny relationship more important
The women with chi ldre n
tvhf'W hiiwhrmHy nrp in S£rviC£
lead hard, dreary lives. There’s
no getting around that unpleasant
truth. And a trip to see their hus-
bands is the most important thing
in their lives.
If Col. Waring wants civilians
to do something about the travel
situation why doesn’t he ask
civilians not to take vacation
trips; ask organizations that are
essential only to themselves (and
that takes care of a lot of therm
not to have state or national con-
ventions; ask women who still
have their husbands with them
• Mint! Your Monnir*
Tetf nm-wie-Age el net
tp'f tMi«l u4*qt» hv ahtweflruf
th# Mlowing q*i<MHt>n« then
rheHtimj aqamaf fhe aulhorlfa
live annwer* below
L Ik it good taste for a woman
who still bus hei husband with
hei to criticize the way a woman
whose husband r ovei scat* "mopes
2 When you are out in a crowd
tviuln you make a flat statement
that you thmk a certain type of
volunteer war work is a waste of
3. Should you make a point of
V* vi munh unlnntmiC
wot k you do in contrast with how
littie* : unc other people do'.'
4. Should a woman whose hus-
band i< in set vice feel that she
already hue "done her hit” and
must not .a expected to do any
volonieei war work?
3. In v. junteering for war
work, should you plan to devote
a deiinite number of hours a
week, ur just try to fit it in to
sour regular schedule hit or miss?
What would you do if—
You are planning a buffet
(a) Don’t invite any war wiv-
es, since you feel that you
must have an equal num-
ber of men and women
• hi Realize that in wartime it
is much more important to
be hospitable to lone wom-
en than to have an equal
number of men and women
2. No. For you may be entire-
ly wrong and yet your statement
might keep someone from going
on with or taking up that particu-
lar type of war work.
4. Of course not.
6. It at all possible, it’s best to
plan on devoting a definite num-
ber of hours a week.
Better “What Would You Do”
American Glider Troops
Crash Land On Sicily
.M.......■■■■ - -
Mrs. O. C. Simmons, Mrs. Dane
Brandon, Mrs. D. T. Thrower, and
Mrs. Mack Brandon went to Shep-
pard Field recently to visit Mack
Brandon who is stationed there.
Lavalla Leppke of Corn, Okla.,
is visiting her cousin, Betty Joan
Rempel of this city.
The Lillie Hundley circle of
the First Baptist church met with
Mrs () Middlehrouk Thursdav
for Bible study led by Mrs. A. E.
Holland and Mrs. I. D. Phores.
Refreshments were served to
the following: Mesdames A. E.
Woodward and Clark, Ray Rag-
land, C. R. Garst and Trena, A.
E. Hall, I. D. Phores and Patty,
and O. Middiebrook and Hilda.
The Pollyanna Class of the
First Baptist church of Sanford
was entertained recently in the
Tom Foster home at Phillips camp
with Mrs. Tom Foster and Mrs.
Jimmie Black serving as hostess-
Contest games were played
throughout the evening. Pollyanna
pals were revealed and new ones
Mrs. J. T. Fisher was presented
a farewell gift by the class. Mr.
and Mrs. Fisher and daughters
plan to leave today to make their
home in Indiana.
Refreshments were served to:
Mesdames Dan Moore, John T.
Fisher, Jewel Louy, Cecil Moore,
E. R. Drenman, Frank Stretch,
Raymond Noe, the hostesses and
KucSl iur tut' udv, mis. d. i«i. mu-
B v RODERICK Mar DON A t.D
Reprenentmq Combined British
Distributed bv Associated Press
WITH AN AIR BORNE FORCE
ON SICILY, July 12 'Delayed*—
Like a Wellsian fantasia the lug
planes were strung out behind us,
nulling troon-i died lun-
ging at the end ol tov. lines like
Our course was planned to car-
ry us some 400 miles, at the end
of which we are going to attempt
tu land in the half light of the
moon on hostile territory.
The attempt was successful and
the most ambitious glider-borne
invasion in history started shortly
after 10 p.m. July 9.
At the start a high wind swirl-
ed dust clouds across the air field
as our American glider began to
move along the runway at the
end of the rope which linked us
with our Douglas tow plane.
Once we got into the air sold-
iers with supreme nonchalance
were digging sticky candy out of
a jar with their fighting knives
and munching cheerfully.
We bounced crazily at times in
a near gale and the glider offi-
cer piloting us was striving with
his controls in a fashion that can-
not be campared with anything
else, for flying a glider under
these high wind conditions is
nerve-wracking and difficult.
When darkness came tiny lights
were switched on by the tug plane
and these pin points in the black-
ness were the only orientation
with which to tell whether we
were following our tug course. I o
deviate from it would have meant
crashing into the sea.
About 10.10 p.m. we sighted the
coast and came under immediate
fire from light ack-ack and sight-
ed more searchlights than we had
The tow rope was released with
a clattering jar.
Tracers and small caliber shells
went through the tail but none ex-
ploded and damage was minute.
When we were not more than 200
of 300 feet from the ground
searchlights were crisscrossing in
* “I can’t find it. I can't find it,”
shouted the pilot, who sought
vainly for the field on which the
landing had been planned. We
will have to crash-land. Drop the
wheels off,” he called to the co-
1 hi co-pijtit *»-111*■■ i iii i»»j m -
ing difficulty with the release
gear and we were only about 50
feet from the ground.
"Drop it! Drop it!” the pilot
We still were being fired on
when suddenly there was a grind-
ing crash and the smell of burn-
ing. I thought we were hit. Then
we were air-borne again for an
instant; then there was another
grinding crash, and we came to
What had actually happened
was that the co-pilot had managed
to drop the undercarriage a few
seconds before he hit at 90 miles
an hour. We had bounced into
the air again and then come to
By DEWITT MACKENZIE
Polk# Find Mining
Fhilfl Aftir Search
iplt* ot Italy is an
at appears to be
The ide of the glidei had bl'o
ken loose, equipment had crashed
into Hie hii< k of the pilot s -ml
We all were bruised and shaken
but none of us was a casualty.
Of 13 Year Old Girl
A forty year old man, the father
of a hoy in service, is held in the
county jail at Stinnett charged
j with an attempted attack of a 13
I year old Borger girl Sunday
He was arrested by Borger
police Sunday night near Twelfth
j Street in Borger after a woman
! reported a man pulling a young
; girl down the street around 8
i p. m.
I The woman, whose identity was I undercurrent of unrest and resent-
I not revealed by Borger police, men* a* **u‘ tepiession of the dic-
i rescued the girl before calling the tat',rshlP The P*°ple llve<J tc°n*
I police department. stant ffr“80 muvh™ that th7
,,, , , 'were afraid to speak their minds
, The man lured the 13 year old ; , and so suffered in silence,
gtr! from a drug store to the bus Their trouble was that they
Lstop, police report. I hen, he seiz- ; had m) churnpi(in t0 load them in
j e<^ anc^ pulled hei into his i revojt against Mussolini. The king
I home on East Twelfth Street. at lhut time had lost his hold of
He was arrested 30 minutes , the respect of many of his people,
later and identified by both the j und was regarded more or less as
victim and woman who turned in [ a figurehead and helpless in the
Lne alarm. Charges have been fil- j hands of the Duce.
ed against the worker.
matum to Hi
| liveied with
The Italian public as a whole
novel has had its heart in this
war. The country was swept into
[the conflict by Mussolini's sudden
treachery against fiance ami,
once caught in the mill-race,
couldn't get out.
As 1 previously have reported
in this column, back as far as
fhe fateful Munich conference,
when fhe power-mad but pusil-
lanimous Duce was beginning to
sniff the Hitlerian heels, I
found in Italy a widespread feel-
ing of abhorrence for the Nazi
loader and his works. The av-
erage Italian had no use for
Hitler, and decidedly had no in-
tention of going to war to sup-
i Even then there was a great
New School Head
For Buna Vista
Darell Manney, former princi-
pal of the McLean High School,
has been selected as the first
principal of the new Buna Vista
school now under construction
near the Rubber Plant.
The teacher, his wife, and two
children will arrive in Borger as
soon as a house can be located,
according to C. A. Cryer, super-
Manney will be principal of
the elementary school, capable of
caring for 500 students. Selec-
tion of the remainder of the fac-
i ulty is now in progress.
The brick-tile building will be
J completed in time for school this
' fall, Cryer said. Upon completion i
I the building will be used as an
! elementary school for children of
j rubber plant employees.
Formerly the school was the
; old Pantex school with 17 stu-
dents it was merged with the
j Borger Independent School dis-
' tricl in a school election in May,
| Construction of the building is
under way. Workman are now
laying flooring in the class
[rooms. The foundation is com-
pleted, and practically all mate- j
rials are on the site of the con- t
struction, Cryer said.
The new principal attended
! school at Weatherford, Oklahoma
and Oklahoma A&M.
Since then, however, there has
been a change in Italy. The royal
house seems to have made a re-
covery in the esteem of the pub-
lic, and the “I'1 king has been
Coincidenlly, we have seen
the curious spectacle of Italian
staff officers coolly surrendering
en bloc in Sicily, and their sol-
diers happily following suit. Ob-
viously many of the Roman
troops had no intenlion of re-
sisting the invasion but. on the
contrary, welcomed it. That’s
not because they are unwilling
to fight for their country but
because it's clear to them that
they aren't battling for the
fatherland but are merely pro-
viding cannon fodder for Hit-
Back at the time of Tunisia,
Italian prisoners were bitter in
their denunciation of the Boche.
to the Italians
Of course, the pressure from
Hitler is very great, and he has
many troops and secret police
in Italy to maintain his power.
That is calculated to have a re-
strainma influence on a lot of
folk. Still, there can be no
question that a large percentage
of the people are ready for re-
volt and only need a strong lead-
er to set them marching.
This is the crucial moment
when the king might .step in and
save his country from further suf-
fering. It's doubtful if Hitler
could do much to restrain a con-
certed movement, for he is up to
hi.s neck in troubles north of the
Alps. Certainly the Allied leadei
ship has gauged the situation
shrewdly in issuing the ultima-
Whatever else that document
does, it will forever live in his-
tory as a castigation of the
treacherous Mussolini. His sins
are definitely on record.
TYLER, July 16 CP).—A negro
reported to officers that a boot-
legger had stolen his still.
Now the negro faces charges
of making illicity liquor.
It seems he was managing to
manufacture whiskey in spite of
his asserted loss—or had made u
supply before the outfit was stol-
A’ 11 ri H< morning, Charlel
Bou' non: > * imit with his two
dogs to find another pei, bird.
At I pm the two dugs returned,
By that time, police and neigh-
bor were sear* hing canyon* and
past ot- fm the three year old
Neighbors, who came home for
lunch, let their food grow cold
while they took up the search.
Membe f the Defense Guard
and boy scouts were ready to join
in the search
At 2.30, police spied a small
boy trudging across the pasture.
He’d been out in the weeds, he
told inquiring police, and he
wanted to go over there where
The child, mud smeared and
tiled, was a mile from his home
(ki Phillips Road. When police
found him, he was on his way
home after a fruitless search for
a new pet bud.
STINNETT POST OFFICE
SELLS $33,131.25 IN BONDS
Bond sales at the Stinnett post
office have mounted up to $33,-
131.25 since January 1, accord-
ing to Postmaster W. R. Good-
So far in the month of July,
approximately $10,000 worth of
bonds and stamps have been sold
from the Stinnett post office,
BUY U. S. WAR BONDS!
BUY U. S. WAR BONDS!
We have to offer several new
dining room suites, battery
pack radios, plenty of wall pa-
per, mirrors, pictures, victory
living room suites, etc.
Thrams Furniture Co.
722 N. Main Phone 653
Next Door to McCartl’s
His graduatian from this tech-
nical school now fits him for air-
plane maintenance and he will be
sent to some air base where he
will assist in keeping America’s
Flying Fortresses in the air for
Nora Mae extends an invitation to all her
friends and customers to visit her new shop.
She is still devoting all her time to wartime
demand. Fine permanent waving, a wave
which everyone, even a child, can manage.
Realistic Oil Wave* __________ $5.00 up
Machineless Creme Waves $7.50 up
Helene Curtis Cold Waves $10, $15. $20
NORA MAE S PERMANENT WAVE SALON
514 W. Jackson
Flood-lighting trucks for the
Army mount six lamps which de-
velop 1,900,000 candlepower; four
such trucks illuminate an emer-
gency landing field.
Post-war autos will probably be
smaller, lighter, lower, and cheap-
er in operation.
Open Today fir Sat. 11:45 A. M.
9c 35c 'till 5 Today—Then 40c
lot to take a trip to visit friends,
buy clothes or just to “get away
from it all?”
Why pick on the poor war wives
who arc so desperate to see their
husbands once again that they are
willing to take a child or two
aiong on a hard, tiresome trip—
and si ill feel it is worth the ef-
DR. KILMER’S SWAMP ROOT
No more getting up nights!
SWAMP ROOT belpi vask away pab-caaiteg
add (ediaeat bkidacya. You feel world* better I
If you luffcr from backache or getting up
night* due to iluggUh kidney*, take the itom-
aehie and inteittnal liquid tonic called
SWAMP ROOT. For SWAMP ROOT acta
fut to flueh excel* acid tediment from your
kidney*. Thu* *oothing irritated bladder
Originally created by a well-known prac-
ticing phyiician, Dr. Kilmer, SWAMP ROOT
U * combination of 16 herhe, root*, vege-
t*bl**, balsam* and other natural ingredi-
ent*. Mo hanh chemical* or habit-forming
drug*. Juat good Ingredient* that quickly re-
lieve bladder pain, backache, run-down foal-
ing due to alugglah kidney*. And you can’t
ml** Ra marvelous tonic effect I
Try Dr. Kilmer'* Swamp Root today. Thou-
sand* have found relief with only one bottle.
Take a* directed on package. Buy a bottle
today and M« bow Buck better you feel
LATEST M-G-M NEWS EVENTS
PREVUE SAT. RIGHT 11:45 P. N.
BLOCK BUSTING HEROES
Avenging Pearl Harbor[
Open Today 5:45 Sat. fir Sun. 12:45
TODAY & SATURDAY
AN AMAZING DRA
*1 WALKED WITH
\A Christine GORDON
SPORT Cap't. Midnight Serial
5c KID SHOW SAT. 10 A. M.
Sun. Mon. Tue. Double Feature!
"TO HELL WITH HITLER"
Open Today 1:45 Sat. & Sun. 12:45 9c 25c
_ JOHN GIG
Garfield • Youwg
TODAY & SATURDAY
"RIDERS OF THE GRANDE"
Sun. Mon. Tue.
Open 2t45 Sat. Sun. 12:45 Open 5:45 Sat. Sun 12:45
Today h Saturday
'Fugitive From Sonora"
Sun. Mon. Tue.
YANKEE DOODLE DANDY'
NOW! GENE AUTRY
“Heart Of The
Sun. Mon. Tue.
CROSBY HOPE LAMOUR
ROAD TO MOROCCO"
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Phillips, J. C. Borger Daily Herald (Borger, Tex.), Vol. 17, No. 202, Ed. 1 Friday, July 16, 1943, newspaper, July 16, 1943; Borger, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth771485/m1/3/: accessed November 20, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Hutchinson County Library, Borger Branch.