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Middlesboro Daily News (Newspaper) - June 11, 1942, Middlesboro, Kentucky PAGE TWO KY., DAILY NEWS THURSDAY, JUNE II, Joe H. Niion, President C. H. Arundel, Editor-Manager Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday By CITIZENS NEWS CO., INC. Entered at the Poo toff ice at Middlesboro, Ky., aa Second Class Matter. United Press News Service SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Carrier: Week, 20c; Month, 85c; Year, By miiil In the city, year, By Mail in Advance Outside City Limits of Middlesboro: In Bell County, Ky., Lea County, Vu., and Claiborne County, Tenn., a year. One Month, 85c. Outside this area, a year; One month, UGc; six months. Thoughts Tru.t in the Lord for ever: for in the LORD JEHOVAH it everlasting So let it be in Cod's own might We grasp the weapons he has The Light, and Truth, and Love of Heaven. Can We Get Chlorine For The Swimming Pool? One of the chief excuses made to ex- plain the cloiang of tire Bartlett-Rlwdes swimming pool is that the city cannot pur- chase chlorine for treatment of the pool water. Last Thursday I wired one of the larg- est municipal users of chlorine in Michi- gan who responded by wiring me the ad- dresses of chemical plants who manufac- ture chlorine. I immediately wrote these plants and received a letter this morning from the Mathieson Alkali Works, New .York'City, explaining'that liquid chlorine is under direct allocation of the War Pro- duction Board. They further explained that all users of liquid chlorine for any other purpose than for drinking water or sewage treatment must file application form PD-160 in dupli- cate with regular supplier before the tenth of th.e month prior to the month de- livery is required. In other words, chlo- rine could have been delivered to the city in June if the order had been placed by May 10th. However, the Mathieson Alkali Co. states that by filing a set of these forms direct with the War Production Board, Chlorine Unit, Washington, D. C., with a letter of explanation that the city would UNDOUBTEDLY RECEIVE APPROVAL AND SHIPMENT COULD STILL BE MADE IN JUNE. A full set of the neces- sary forms was enclosed in their letter to me. It appears from the above that the "No Chlorine" excuse for closing the swimming pool is not valid.. To assume that a city of population cannot or will not put into operation an already existing swim- ming pool for the benefit of the children and adults is nothing short of appalling. There is no .need for the city to profit from the operation of this pool. Enough admission charges could surely be collect- ed to pay someone to operate it and to pay for chlorine. Several business men have approached me and offered to donate money to a fund designed to pay the costs of putting the pool in good operating shape. Haven't we enough initiative left in Middlesboro to keep in operation this worth while means of healthful recreation for our residents? Shall we allow one of our beauty spots to go to rack and ruin be- cause of outrageous neglect? CHICAGO ,'iogs, total, fairly active; higher; mostly lOc up; top, bulk good and choice 180- Ibs., most 100-180 Ibs, bulk good 400-550 Ib. sows, few lighter weights up to shippers TODAY! LAST TIMES! Barbara Stanwye'c "GREAT MAN'S LADY" and "Sweetheart of Fleet" Friday and Sat. 2 Big Features! A GREAT SCREEN ADVENTURE! Isurm OLIVIER M ASSET- "Invnden" at al T rvft t ft. OE" BOB MADELEINE HOPE CARROLL took 500; holdovers Salable cattle, cnlves, 000; fed steers and yearlings strong; largely 14.DO trade; medium grades In fairly broad demand at down; ex- treme top paid for prime Ib. Western Nebraskas; sev- eral loads heifers steady; choice weighty offerings, ?14.2B; coxvs weak to IBc lower; cutters, down; most fat cows bulls high- er; weighty sausage offerings to vealers lower; most- y down; few choice, Salable sheep, total, 000; all classes strong to 15c high- er; bulk good and choice native spring iambs with light sort, 15.05; buck lambs dis- counted small lots shorn lambs with No. 2 and No. 3 pelts, down; choice lightweight fat na- tive ewes, most small lota, Tomorrow Sat. Look, folks! A Special Attrac tion! A'Real WeiUrn! PLUS! Thrill of the Deep Odd Job< Capt. Midnite No. 8 WAR QUIZ 1, A member of the civilian de- fense corps wears this insignia showing a red object on a w'lite triangle which is superimposed up- on a blue circle. If a certain act of war, strongly suggested by Winston Churchill, occurs, the wearer of this insignia will have what important function? '2. Madagascar, now in British hands, is largest island in Indian Ocean. Is Andaman, Ceylon or lie- union next in size? 3. United States sailors certain- ly enjoy the day the eagle screams. W'.uit do they mean? (Answers on page 7) down. CINCINNATI sup- ply, total receipts, active; IGO Ibs. up 15c hig'ier; IliO Ihs. down, 25c higher; top, for 1SO-27S Ibs.; 275-300 His., 300-400 Ibs., lull-ISO Ibs., ISO-Kill Ibs., sows, 250; total, 525. and total, .'Hill; receipts limited; few steers am! heifers, medium to good. small lot of medium to i Krood weighty steers, veal-j ers top, Sheep Salable and total, 500; spring lamb market stronger in .--pots; few sales to bulk j unsold; ewes salable down. I SERIAL STORY SPORTING BLOOD BY HARRY HARRISON KROLL COPYRIGHT. 1942, NEA-SERVICE, INC- G mnsons Wriit r< HAMILTON KAILKOAU WATCHES LAN Southern Railroad Watch Inspector. WATCH and JEWELRY REPAIRING SHEET METAL WORK OF ALL KINDS DEPENDABLE Plumbing and Heating Repairs STOKOL STOKERS MIDDLESBORO PLUMBING HEATING COMPANY Across from Post Office Phone 25.1 THE STORY: Strickland Bal- lard, pompous, paternal patent medicine king, has politely sto- len a prize horse and anew strain of corn from young Hun- ter Dent, his farm manager. Hun- tor bets his next year's salary that before fie year's end his wager-loving employer will re- store his horse and corn, and apologize. He repeats the bet be- fore Ballard's daughter, Bella. Late that nigbt Hunter finds Ballard's dissipated son, Junior, lying on the floor of his room. Beside him is a satchel contain- ing 4 Chapter II Hunter Dent dazedly counted the sum of money again, and re- placed the large denominations in the leather bag. A goldleaf mono- gram, almost obliterated by use, was of the First National Bank, Middleton. The Ballard Laborator- ies had their account in this bank. It was possible the money was Mr. Ballard's. Hunter went and looked down at the boy. He was breath- ing with a gargling noise and seemed dead drunk. Pain tugged at Hunter. It was no new thing. He had looked after Junior before when he was drunk j he had tided him through a couple of tight spots from gambling; he had tried to get the boy to behave. Hunter had an affection for Junior. They had been pretty close these years, that is until lately. Something seemed to be coming between them, and Hunter was saddened. "Poor brat. Well, this is the fruits of too much paternal indul- gence. I'd better get him to his room and to bed." First, however, he must safe- guard the money. He put it in the new steel safe, the combination to which only Hunter knew, as the safe was recently installed and Mr. Ballard bad not got around to checking on the installation. Hunt- then hoisted the limp young man across his powerful shoulders and carried him into the night. The party seemed to have broken. Hunter knew his way about. He toted Junior to his room and with- out taking off his clothes put him on the bud and came away. He made u round of the house. Udd about the party's breaking up. Usually these things lasted all night. The house was as deserted as a tomb. He searched for Jun- ior's car, a powerful, costly road- ster, but it was not in the garage nor parked under the trees in the ilrive. Hunter commented in Ilia mind. He ascended the outside stairs .0 the office, which was housed in he large upstairs over the mod- garage. Before going in he ook a look down toward the large barns. He could see the huge sign on the roof of the larger barn. BALLARD BITTERS, FOR KX- 'KSS ACID STOMACH, OVER- NUUUJENCE, LIQUID, POW- JEK, TABLET FORM. L' thought that struck Hunter nade his pulse bound. Junior Bal- ard in all likelihood was so intoxi- ated that he would remember lot'.iing of his coming to the of- ice, of Hunter's carrying him to lis bed, perhaps not even how or vhere he had got the money 1 'All I would need to Hunt- thought, "would be to keep the noney in the safe. Junior will al- nost certainly get into trouble iver it. Just before he has to go o jail, or the hot seat, I can have ny inning with his daddy. Bal- ard will do anything for the boy. I've got him with his tail in the fence-crack, and all 1 need to do is let the fence drop smackdab down on Maybe it was a little shabby. Hut when you have just yielded up the fruits of some years of your own life because of an underhold, and you manage in turn to grab yourself an underhold even strong- er, is that a moment in which to weaken? Hunter stiffened his .-pine and went in, going to bed so as to catch some more sleep before he rose early ill the morn- ing. He did not. sleep very well. He waked before sunrise, according to his habit. He went down to the barns. Tin-re he set the colored boys to feeding the horses, and getting the milking done. Sunrise was gathering on the hills and val- leys and river when he was thro- ugh with tho morning chores. The colts were frolicking in the ivoods pasture. The cornlands were brown-green and the blobs of color were alfalfa. The long sweep of the river, buttressed by limestone cliffs, with the sunrise sparkling on the water, was like a sequence in technicolor production. Strick- land Ballard liked to spend his money for such effects. "Top of the called cheerful contralto voice from the bottom step us Hunter came around the corner of the office. "Hullo, Red." Hunter said, eye- ing her with disapproval. Bella Ballard wore a bright peasant dress; a milkmaid's dress. If she had ever milked a cow he had not seen her. But for her father's reg- istered herds she might have sup- posed milk grew in bottles and was plucked from trees. Her gay par- ody on a working-girl's costume somehow outraged the young man- ager. She was just a little too lovely her lips were just a bit too kissable. She hadn't any right to be so damned attractive. It would have been different if she still followed him around as she did as a teen-kid. Now she was grown up. She would be married at Christ- mas to Oliver Tisdale. The Tisdale half-millions came out of the Ballard interests. Josiah Tisdale had put his last hundred dollars in Strick Ballard's bitter business. Time passed. Bitters boomed. Tisdale was rich too. Now young Tisdale was marrying the Ballard girl. That tended to keep the big medicine business in the family. But it rejected the pale little dream Hunter might once have had of loving this redhead with any hope of getting return Relieve FEMALE PAIN Women who (uiJTar pain of Irregular periods with cranky duo to monthly functional try Lydla E. barn's Vcgotablo Compound to re- such dutreu. Made ttpectalty for women. Follow label directions. WO AIRMEN TELL OF BATTLE ON JAP FLEET (Continued from page 1) way to our objective we received word that another Japanese in- vasion fleet, including carriers, had been spotted by Navy pa- trol boats. "We changed our course and headed for the new quarry. Thanks to the work of our navi- gator, Lieut. Bill Adams, San Bernardino, Calif., we found the Japs just where the PBY's had told us they w.ere. After "We saw the ships lined in two columns with their destroy- ers and lighter craft flanking the heavier capital ships. We paid no attention to them. We were after the carriers, which we knew would be farther back behind the main units. "Big fluffy clouds made visi- bility difficult, and the Japa- nese carriers tried to hide un- der them. "But we spotted them way down below through a hole in the clouds. There were two of them in sight. I concentrated on one which was circling round and round, the typical Japanese defense maneuver against high level bombing attacks. were greeted by a hail of anti-aircraft fire which flowered all around us, like big black puff balls. "Make no mistake, those gun- ners good. They put up a veritable curtain of fire around the earner. Right on Nose "Just then Zero fighters came up to attack us and believe me things were pretty hot up there for a few minutes. "The carrier's decks were empty. We found out later its planes at that very moment were attacking Midway. "Our .element (three planes) went down out of the sun for the run over the target. "The doors of the bombing compartment swung open and over we went. "We laid our bombs right smack across the port bow and we headed for home as fast as our motors would carry us. "I could not see the effects of our bombs immediately, but the tail gunner yelled over the inter-phone: 'We got her right on the "I looked down as we banked around. Sure enough the entire bow of the carrier was belching smoke and flames. Even from our high altitude we could see that the carrier had been badly hit. The Japanese fighters gave us little trouble. They seemed to be more interested in the car- rier than in us and we soon lost them." Spared Runway Then Sweeney told of the critical moment when the planes returned to their Midway base to find that the island had been under bombardment for half an hour under the full fury of Jap- anese carrier-based high level, dive bomber and fighter planes. "They did not attempt to bomb the he said. "Evidently they intended to use the runways for their own planes after they captured the island. "But the carriers were attack- ed by Navy torpedo planes and dive bombers as well as our high level bombers and torpedo plan- es and they were knocked out. "We started a second attack as soon as we had been refuelled. We saw two ships burning as we flew out. One was a carrier and the other was a capital ship (battleship.) Both were about miles behind the main body uf the Japanese, who were flee- U. S. CONGRESSWOMAN HORIZONTAL I Pictured U. S, Ccngress- Answer to Previous Fuxzlc 1' tnierpret. 12 iNOTse deity. 14 Transgressor. 16 Cylinder used In making fartaa. 18 -Mourning Virgin. 19 East 21 One affected with leprosy. 32 Comparative 22 Sister suffix. 23 Family. 33 Symbol for 26 Matching samarium. group. 34 Nail-driving 28 New instrument. Testament 38 Rigid. 42 To spread 29EaiIroad over, as oil. 43 Musical 31 She is a mem- instrument bei of the U. S. House of 44 Armor for the thigh. V H F U w! 1 bP 5 Elevate. 6 Obtained. 7 Magistrate at ancient Itonfe 8 Mature. 9 Clips off suddenly. 10 Snakes. 13 Encircle. 15 Three 17 Golf mound. 19 Penetrate. 20 Small pies. 24 Interpolators. 25 Chick-pea. 45 Ebte and flows 27 One who of the oceans. promises. 4G Not sweet. 30 Java sparrow. 47 Exist. 34 Cut 48 Very irregularly. 49 Lords 35 God of the sks 36 Humid. 37 Follow. 38 Complete. 39 Complications, as in a drama. VERTICAL 1 Sea eagles. 2 Slight depression. 3 Perfect type. 4 Thrice 40 Observe. 41 Actual being. 10 2Z 48 True, all this was poor excuse for his contrary venom. "What are you doing here? Clear he told her. He supposed this was jealousy. But she got on his ner- ves. "Early rising makes you so sweet-tempered, Hunter, I decided I'd take it up." "Yeah? What happened to the party last She shrugged. "Everybody seem- ed to go home before it broke up." "What's that you've "The morning paper. It comes by the dawn cream truck. Since you seem to be illiterate I'd bet- ter read you the war news off the front page." She shook the paper out. "That's interesting" Hunter grunted. Yes, it is. A bank massenger i shot last night and seventeen t Hunter grabbed the paper, read furiously, hitting the high spots. The slugged bank messenger was near death. Unconsecious, and the police had been unable to question liim. Identity of assailants un- known. The supposition was that a payroll, or secret movement of money in currency, had cleared through the First National on short notice, but bank authorities bad not been contacted at the time of going to press. The job had all the earmarks of an inside stunt. Hunter looked up. Red was matching him, and he was sorry lie had betrayed his nervousness. He laughed, trying to be casual. Those things happen. Breaks the nonotony of war." "Wouldn't you say it was rather nysterious, "Why, yes, I suppose all such things are basically mysterious." "You know, Hunter, mysteries always charm and challenge me." He eyed her. She clasped her knees with her clasped hands, looked dreamy. "IM like to lay you a wager, Hun- ler." "No, he cried. "No more betting for Hunter Dent, no, sir! You ure now gazing upon The Man Who Learned Life's Lessons the Hard Way." 'II wager you that if I had a clew I could solve this deep dark mystery." "That's all a sleuth needs." "Let me ask you something." "Go ahead." "Did Junior come to your room ast night at any "Ciood Hunter said crossly. "Why should I always be keeping up with your brother? Your daddy had better be doing you." "I need a clew. You wagered. Lay your money on the barrel- __________________________ Was Junior Hunter grew bold. He was an-1 "ATIILETL'S I'OOT" j FOLLOW DIRECTIONS noyed, guilty, and still vaguely j MAKE THIS OVERNIGHT TEST I__________________ angry at her for looking so much j It requires a strong penetrating j ike a milkmaid in a peasant dress, fungicide i 1 m 4J ing in a generally westward di- rection. "We could not find the other carriers, despite our intense search, so we picked out the big- Kest ship in the flock, which 1 judge was either a battleship or a cruiser. "We were irjt bothered by Zeros but the anti-aircraft bar- rage was as heavy as any I ever want to go through. "The ship was traveling at full speed, twisting and turning and making every conceivable maneuver to throw us oft'. Its wake looked like 'a piqce of wrinkled ribbon on :i blue back- ground. "That run was just about as nearly perfect a bombing run as it was possible to obtain. Our pattern bombs smashed into the ship near the stern and sent a great puff of black oily smoke and a huge jet of flame burst- ing from Iis stern. "We did not hang around to watch but high-tailed it home, using the fires of crippled Ja- panese ships as beacons with which to gel our bearings." Another of Sweeney's flying fortresses was credited with de- stroying a Japanese destroyer despite several hits by anti-air- craft fragments which damaged a wing spar and m'uctiei'.llv blinded for the time Lieut. Jack D. Whidden, 24, Van Nuya, pilot, and Lieut. Char- let; K. Crowell, 22, Preeport, 111., co-pilot. plain; destroyed a Zero which attempted to at- tack it. Whidden and C rowel! agreed that they were "damned scared" whiiii the Japanese- first shelled them. Whidden, small, wij y and lough, said tluil iht shrapnel throcgh the- wind anil filk-il tin.- cabin with acrid powder i'uues so thick it 'uird to see for a Jew mntuli's. Local Briefs (Continued from page 1) ncr of Pineville attended the FBI .school conducted in Corbin yesterday by H. K. Moss, agent in chaise in Kentucky. An injunction to restrain Oscar Jackson and others from cutting- timber on land involved allegedly in a boundary dispute is asked in a petition filed i" Bell circuit court today by Ethel Robbing Jackson, et al. The flame throjvers used in Eu- ropean warfare develop a heat of 2000 degrees and have a range of 1000 yards. peculiar. "I remember." "For a big; kiss now, and a hit: hug and kiss take mine on the installment give you a clew. I'll pose wit'i you when your picture appears in the paper as the one who solved thu crime. Take it or leave it." "I'll take you." She up her lips. Hunter kissed her. (To Be Continued) It takes pound.- of rag coi tent iiuiiil to m.ike Win print paper to draw the plan.- lo one pursuit ship. 5TANBACK All Diamonds Guaranteed a: RUTH'S! DIAMONDS Choose youv Diamonds wise- ly for the most important. Kvcnl in your lives! Kvery Diamond guaranteed to be i-xai'Uy a.' represented. A ioti to fit i.ny! 10-DIAMOND DUET! hnivlit yet in each 4K old King I fi- Diamond Hand Deposit Holds Choice! RUTH'S GIFT SHOP MRS. KI.TI! OGLE, Mgr. milkmaid in a peasant and so kissable. Well, what if she A'us going to be married? There was still something of the trust- ing little girl about her. This i.s your idea, remember, he reminded her. Her eye.s were hnlf closed and to reach the genus. Many liniments and ointments aro not penetrating fungicides. TK-OL solution is made with me; alco- hol which increases penetration. Feel it take hold. (Jet ;i5e worth from any dniggirft. Your Siic back next morning if not pleased. Lo- cally at Yoakum Drug Co. Come in for a Conservation Check-Up! This year you may not be traveling far from home but wherever you go it's your patriotic duty to put your car in 1-A condition before you start! If you're planning to vacation at home, lio sure to bring your car In for our special conservation check- up. STANDARD SUPER Si. Cumberland Avn. Middlc-shoro. Ky. Fresh Shipment DELICIOUS SUMMERTIME CANDY HE'S u y W a r H o n d s a n d Stamps! ;