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The Wilmington morning star. [volume] (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, June 01, 1943, FINAL EDITION, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78002169/1943-06-01/ed-1/seq-6/

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RADIO
fWMFD Wilmington
1400 KC
TUESDAY. JUNE 1
7.30—Family Altar—Rev. J. A. Sullivan.
7145—Red, White and Blue Network
Program.
8;00—Daily War Journal With Martin
Agronsky.
8:15—Musical Clock.
8:45—A. M. News.
9 -00—Breakfast Club With Don Mc
Neil.
10:00—A. F. L. Program.
10:15—Roy Porter, News.
10 :30—Gardner Nursery.
10:35—Let’s Dance.
10:55—U. P. News.
11 :C0—Breakfast at Sardi’s.
11:30—Hank Lawson’s Knights.
11:45—U. P. News.
12:00—Meet Your Neighbor—Alma Klt
chell.
12:15—Clark Dennic, Sings.
12:30—National Farm and Home Hour.
1:00—Eaukhage. .
1:15—Your Gospel Singer—Edward Mac
Hugh.
1:30—Rest Hour. __
1 -40_THE WILMINGTON STAR-NEWS
ON THE AIR.
1:45—U. P. News.
2:00—Meditation Period—Rev. J. A. Sul
livan.
2:15—The Mystery Chef.
2:30—James G. McDonald, The News
and You.
2:45—Rasha and Mirko.
3:00—Songs by Morton Downey.
3:15—My True Story-,
j 45—Between the Bookends With Ted
Malone.
4 :0O—Club Matinee.
4;30_Orgar. Serenade.
4:45—The Sea Hound.
5:00—Hop Harrigan.
5:1-5—U. P. News.
5:30—Uncle Sam's Series.
5:45—CFSA.
6:00—News.
5:05—Henry Taylor—News Analyst.
6:15—Lum and Abner.
6:30—Health Talk.
6:35—Interlude.
6:45—Sports.
6-55—THE WILMINGTON STAR-NEWS
ON THE AIR.
7:00—Filter Center.
7 :05—Lets Dance.
7 :30—Pop Stuff.
8:00—Watch The World Go By—Earl
Godwin.
8:15—Harmony Isle.
8 :20—Duffy’s.
9:00—U. P News.
9:15—Army Program.
9:30—Victory Parade of Spotlight
Bands.
9:55—Harry Wismer. __
10:00—Major George Fielling Elliot.
10:15—Gracie Fields Victory Show.
10 :30—This Nation At War.
Over The Networks
TUESDAY, JUNE 1
Eastern War Time P. M.—Subtract One
Hour for CWT., 2 Hrs. for MWT.
(Changes in programs as listed cue io :
corrections by networks made too
late to incorporate.)
5:45—Front Page Farrell Serial — nbc
Captain Midnight, a Serial — blu-east
Keep the Home Fires Burning — cbs
Serial Series for Kiddies — mbs-basic
6:00—Muj :c by Shrednik: News — nbc
News & Henry Taylor Comment — blu
Frazer Hunt News Spot — cbs-basic
Music From Symphonets — cbs-west
Prayer; Comment on the War — mbs
6:15—Listen to Lulu & Joe; Rides — Hu
Edwin C. Hill in Commentary — cbs
Charlotte Deeble at the Organ — mbs
0 30—Three Suns, a Dance Trio — nbc
Jack Armstrong in Repeat — blu-west
John B. Kennedy Commenting — cbs
War Overseas, Commentators — mbs
6 :45— Bill Stem and Sports Spot — nbc
Lowell Thomas and News — blu-basic
Captain Midnight’s Repeat — blu.west
World News and Commentary — cbs
Repeat of Kiddies Serial — other mb;
7:00—Fred Waring’s Time — nbc-basic
To Be Ann’cd; Four Keys Song — blu
“I Love a Mystery,” Dramatic — cos
Fulton Lewis, Jr. & Comment — mbs
7:15—War News From the W’orld — nbc
Men and Machines and Victory — blu
Harry James & His Orchestra — cbs
The Johnson Family, a Serial — mbs
7:30—Salute to Youth’s Concert — nbc
Pop Stuff, Joe Rines Orchestra — 3lu
American Melodies, Songs, Ore. — cbs
Arthur Hale in Comment — mbs-east
7 ;45—Kaltenborn Comment — nbc-west j
Arthur Hale With Repeat — other mbs
8 :00—Gin .y Simms at Hollywood — ned
Earl God n’s News Broadcast — blu
“Lights Out,” Dramatic Thriller — cbs
The Cisco Kid, Western Drama — mbs
8:15—Lum & Abner, Serial Skit — blu
Leo Cherne and His Comment — mbs
8:30—Horace Heidt & Orchestra — nbc
Ed Gardner from Duffy’s Place — blu
A1 Jolson and Monty Woolley — cbs
vTo Be Announced (30 mins.) — mbs
8:55—Five-Minute News Period — cbs
9:00—The Eattle of Sexes — nbc-basic
Famous Jury Trials, Dramatic — biu
Burns and Allen with Comedy — cbs
Gabriel Heatter Speaking — mbs-basic
9:15—To Re Announced (15 m.) — mbs
8:30—Fibber McGee and Molly — nbc
Spotlight Bands, Guest Orches. — Mu
Suspense. Mystery Thrill Drama — cbs
Return of Nick Carter, Drama — mbs
9:55—Harry Wismer Sports Time — blu
10:00—Bop Hope’s Variety Show — nbc
Maj. Geo. Fielding Eliot Comm’t — biu
Jazz Laboratory by Orchestra — cbs
John B. Hughes War Comment — mbs
10:15—Grade Fields and Comedy — blu
Dance Tune Orchestra (15 m.) — mbs
10:30—Red Skelton and Company — nbc
This Nation at War, Defense — blu
Congress Speaks via the Radio — cbs
Paul Schubert’s War Analysis — mbs
10:45—Mary Small and Her Songs — cbs
Music That Enduret, a Concert — mbs
11:00—News for 15 Minutes — mbc-east
The Fred Waring Repeat — nbc-west
News, Variety & Dance—blue & cbs
Comment, Sinfonietta, Dancing — mbs
11 15—Late Variety With News — nbc
--V
Governor To Confer
On Railway Program
RALEIGH, May 31.—W—Gover
nor Broughton win meet tomor
row with directors of the Atlantic
and North Carolina railroad and
Navy officials to discuss final
plans for the expenditure of ap
proximately $600,000 for improve
ments to the state-owned road.
Governor Broughton said the
Navy had given final approval to
the allocation of $400,000 to add
to a $200,000 expenditure author
ized by the 1943 Legislature to
improve the capacity of the road,
principally in the area from Kin
ston to Morehead City.
The funds win oe uscu m im
prove the roadbed, install new and
heavier rails and cross-ties, and
for other work designed to im
prove the capacity of the road
which serves some of the state’s
principal military areas.
The governor said that work on
the improvements would be start
ed within the next few weeks.
RED CROSS MEETING
There will be a meeting of
the executive committee of the
Bed Cross, Including all chair
men of standing committees, in
the office of the home demon
stration agent, customhouse,
Tuesday afternoon at 3:30.
Charles S. Stokes, new general
field representative for the
y area, will be present.
SYNOPSIS
I Notified that her brother,
MELVIN MARSDEN, is missing
in action,
JEAN MARSDEN, who has risen
to the top as a fashion model,
quits her job to become secre
tary to
STEVE LANDIS, director of a new
rubber plant in Mexico. Jean has
an abrupt introduction to care
free. handsome
CURLEY, employed by
MR. AND MRS. PARKINSON,
owners of the Rancho Casolina.
Jean appears to have roused the
jealousy of
ROSITA, pretty little Mexican girl
who is in love with Curley.
* * *
YESTERDAY: Steve suggests to
Jean that she accept the Park
inson’s invitation to be the:r
house guest for a few weeks—to
find out for certain if they are
guilty of pro-Axis activity.
CHAPTER SIXTEEN
Regiments of white, puffy clouds
marched hurriedly southward
across a blue sky. The dew of
the night still clinging to the leaves
of tall eucalyptus madr them look
freshly varnished as Liey glisten
ed in the new-born sun. As Jean
headed the station wagon toward
Rancho Casolina, swept through
the quiet village and out to the
narrow road that wandered lei
surely around brown canyons and
through deep washes, she felt a
consuming sense of guilt take pos
session of her.
Intinctively her slim hands
tightened on the steering wheel.
Country or no country, it didn’t
seem exactly cricket to be accept
ing ht e Parkmsons’ hospitality
when she knew full well that she
was really going there under the
odious guise of a spy. Then Steve’s
firm words came back to her and
she remembered, too, the grim
urgency that rang in his voice,
“It’s the personal responsibility of
Every American citizen to do ev
erything in his power to defeat
the Axis.” Then had '’one on.
“I know it’s far from pleasant to
have to suspect and spy on friends,
but it’s one of the trials of war,
one’s duty to his country!”
A vision of Melvin rose in her
mind which loomed as a sign-post
pointing to the course she was to
take. With a auiek tightening of
her lull lips a slight accent to
the tilt of her firm chin she mut
te ed half aloud. “I’m going there
net to prove them guilty, but to
prove them innocent!” Somehow,
putting it that way softened the
trashness of her mission.
She had come to the part ct
the road that started its slight
rise as it wound up to the rancho.
On top of the rise she could see
the whiteness of the hacienda as
it lay sleeping in the sun. She
swung the car through the open
gate and into the courtyard.
Hearing the car stop, Mrs. Park
inson fluttered a hand at Jean
from a corner of the patio where
she was pruning her rose bushes.
Jean alighted quickly and started
toward her hostess.
“Welcome back to Kancho Caso
lina, dear,” she smiled. “It will
seem so good having a daughter
again—it has always been my se
cret sorrow, you know, that I
didn’t have one of my own.”
Jean laid her hand lightly on
Mrs. Parkinson’s shoulder and
I again felt the sting of guilt as she
! said, “You will never know' how
much it has meant to me, having
j someone mother me like mis.”
Jean glanced at her wrist watch
and looked up with surprise shin-!
ing from her eyes. “Oh! It’s past
eight already. I must dash back
to the office. lyi just take my
bag up and be off.”
The two women started toward :
the car * in the driveway, Mrs.
Parkinson’s arm caught through
Jean’s. “You look cool and fresh
as ice cream in that darling white
linen suit.”
The slight flusn on Jean’s cheeks
was becoming to her as she said, !
“Thanks.” Jean got her bag and
they walked from the sun-flooded
brilliance of the courtyard into the
cool shadows of the hacienda.
Jean probably never would have
glanced into the library as they
were walking through the hall if
she hadn’t suddenly heard foot
steps resound on the tile floor :n
startled asitation. Her ouick
glance caught Rosita poised in
front of a huge portrait, about to j
flee. She knew it by the startled
look in the girl's dark eyes, the 1
rigidness of her stance.
“Hello, there!” Jean called. Ro
sita mumbled something, half ran
from the room.
blight confusion seemed to en-:
velop Mrs. Parkinson for an in-:
stant as Jean turned inquiring eyes
toward her. Then she smiled at
Jean as she shook her head, say
ing, “Strange girl, Rosita. She
comes and stands by the hour j
-taring revertnly at thQt ok1 ;tor-[
trait of her mother. It’s almost
like a religious ceremony of some
sort.”
Jhan's eye caught the carved
clock on the mantlepiece. “Well,
as I said before, I must run along.
I’ll just set this bag in my room.
See you tonight.”
‘"By, dear, maybe we can do
some planning tonight for the
fiesta,” were Mrs. Parkinson’s
parting words as she turned her
steps toward the patio. She waved
her pruning shears as Jean whirl
ed the car out of the driveway
and down the sun-parched road. \
Some time after the dust from1
Jean’s car had settled back in the
road, Mr. Parkinson came from
his study to sit facing his wife in
the patio. The strong shafts of i
sunlight broke into a mottled pat
tern as they sifted through the
leaves of a giant live oak and fell
to the flagstones. Mr. Parkinson
sat a long time considering the
unlighted pipe that he twisted ner-1
vously in his hands. When h i s j
words finally came tney naa lost i
the ring of smooth self-assurance
that was so much a part of him.
“I sometimes wonder if we’re
not taking rather desperate chan
ces, maybe even unnecessary
chances, surrounding ourselves
with people we really know so
little about?”
His wife’s eyes left the rosebush
to search his worried face.
"You're thinking of Curley?” she
asked.
"Has he done something?”
“No. It’s just that he has so
much ability. Seems strange he
wouldn’t be back in the States
making some of that big money
in a war plant. And it’s funny
they haven’t pulled his number
yet for the Army. Maybe he’s a
draft dodger.” He filled his pipe
DAILY CROSSWORD
ACROSS
1. Dull pain
5. Lizards
9. Marshal
10. Tapestry
12. To make
cloth
13. Burst
14. Wheel hub
15. Notion
16. Type
measures
18. Become old
19. Jewish
month
21. Footway
23. Internation
al language
25. Seaport of
India
28. Snare
30. Foreign
31. Permission
32. Story
33. Aviators
34. Erbium
(sym.)
35. Pronged
implement
37. Nova Scotia
(abbr.) ^
38. Bog
39. Piece out
42. Festive
44. Entitle
47. Winged
49. Motherless
calf
50. Clocker
51. American
patriot
52. Plant
53. Secluded
valley
DOWN
1. Region
2. Long for
3. Harbor
4. Organ of
sight
5. Audience
6. Vessel
7. Barter < t
8. Rescue
9. Beard of rye
11. Body of
water
17. Reach
across
18. Close to
19. Subside
20. Clayey
22. Affirmative
vote
23. 3ird
24. Unrolls
26. Wire
measure
27. Member of
royal guard
29. Butt
31. Enjoy
33. Metric
measure
36. Ahead
38. Blaze
40. Mound
41. Bird of prey
42. Gun
43. Arabic letter
45. Bearing
46. Even (contr.)
Yesterday’s Answer
48. Sea eagle
49. Loose hang
ing point
CRYPTOQUOTE—A cryptogram quotation
MO WFMC HFAMJQAA FA VLM SLKND;
MG JQBFQPQ FM FA YGHBFEQ — KNDD.1
Yesterday’s Cryptoquotc: HE IS NO WISE MAN THAT WILL
QUIT A CERTAINTY FOR AN UNCERTAINTY—JOHNSON,i
"Oistributed by King Features Syndicate, Inc, H
slowly and lighted it. "He seem
ed awfully interested in the train
wreck the other night.”
“But we checked on him, dear,”
Mrs. Parkinson protested.
“I know.” Parkinson followed
her swiftly, moving shears thought
fully. “I guess it’s just that I
haven’t been sleeping too well and
I’m imagining a lot of things.”
“To me, Curley is perfectly un
derstandable,” said Mrs. Parkin
son. “Just one of those romantic,
carefree youngsters, struck with
wanderlust and a definite allergy
for hard work and responsibility.
I can t see him at all in a 'var
plant or in the Army. In either
of them strict discipline must be
maintained and that wouldn’t
agree with Curley! I think we're
mighty fortunate to have found
him. He’s exactly what we need
around here.”
Parkinson gave a sigh of relief.
‘‘All right,” he said. ‘‘Your
hunches on people are always
pretty sound. What do you think
about the girl?”
“Jean? I think she’s a darling.”
“But do you think,’ Parkinson
said quietly, “that we ought to
keep her here at the risk of mak
ing Rosita violent?’
Mrs. Parkinson pruned the last
rose branch and dropped her
shears and gloves into her wide
Mexican basket. Then she slipped
an arm through her husband’s and
paced slowly across the sun-fleck
ed patio beside him.
“It’s true that Rosita is terribly
iealous.” she admitted, “but I be
lieve she will take it out in drama
tizing. and if we keep an eye on
her. she can’t do anyone any
harm. Meanwhile, it looks to these
old eyes as though there was a
magnetic attraction between Jean
and Curley, in spite of Jean’s cool
poise. In which case, dear,” her
handsome hazel eyes twinkled with
significant purpose as she look
ed at her husband, "I don’t think
we should interfere with the course
of true love.”
As Mr. Parkinson returned her
gaze, an answering gleam came
into his own eyes.
“You know you may have some
thing there, Louise,” he said
thoughtfully. “In fact, at times
think it’s a lump of genius.”
(To Be Continued)
-V
adventure nipped
ASHEVILLE, May 31.——
Sheriff’s officers nipped a Tom
Sayer adventure in the bud when
they brought back four ’teen-age
youths to their homes here today.
Officers quoted the youths as say
ing the had started by boat for
the Mississippi iriver, where they
planned to witness the flood wat
ers.
A COOL SUIT-DRESS
It’s easy to look spic-and-span
throughout a warm day—in this
two-piece dress, Pattern 9421 by
Marion Martin. It gies a suit-ef
fect, yet is cool, washable, trim
—perfect for summer. Try ruf
ling to soften the revers and
sleeves. Contrast bodice top on
skirt is optional.
Pattern 9421 may be ordered
only in women's sizes, 34, 36, 38,
40, 42, 44, 46, 48. Sizes 36 requires
3 1-2 yards 35-inch; 7-8 yard con
trsst.
Send SIXTEEN CENTS in coins
for this Marian Martin pattern.
Write plainlv SIZE, NAME, AD
DRESS, STYLE NUMBER.
Ready now—our new Summer
Pattern Book! Just TEN CENTS
ignore brings you this smart sew
jing guide for the entire family.
Send your order to The Wil
Imington Morning Star, Pattern
I Department, 232 West 18th St.,
New York, N. Y.
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES— WHAT GOES- By EDGAR MARTfo
WASH TUBBS— VITAL CARGO By ROY CRay?
SAILING
THRU THE
BLUE WATERS
OF A NOR,*
! VJEOIAN
FJORD IS A
DESTROyER
BEARING'
GENERAL
HUGO VON
SAPPEN,
OBERKOMMAWD0,
TWELFTH WAZl
OCCUPATIONAL
heawarters
BRICK BRADFORD—On the Throne of Titania
LITTLE ORPHAN ANNIE— DER LESSON FOR 101)A\
1 " 1 1 . ""SH
ONE BLOW. YES! SO* FOR THAT. TEN
BUT LIKE A BOLT SHALL DIE! WE WILL ||
OF LIGHTNING* TEACH THESE SWINE M
tT BROKE THE WHAT NAZI JUSTICE is! pf
ADMIRALS NPCK* THESE TWO AND EIGHT £ ]
OF THE SAILORS! / \
DR. BOBBS— ELLIOTT and _McAITOU
f I ALWAVS USE TME
IN REFERRING TO tvTvSELF,DC.BOBBb
. ..MODESTY FOR BIOS
REPETITION OTME
OUT OUR WAY— By J. R. WILLIAMS
OUR BOARDING HOUSE—. with ... MAJOR HOOFLt

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