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August 22, 1940     Indian Valley Record
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August 22, 1940
 

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INDIAN VALLEY RECORD Thursday, August 22, 1940 h.- Washington, D. Co THE LINDBERGHS DISAGREE There have been two backstage developments regarding the radio broadcasts of Colonel Lindbergh. One is the fact that the men who originally encouraged him to go on the i'adio, now are backing vigorous- ly away. The other is the still un- Solved mystery of those now behind him. The two men who originally got the flying colonel on the air are Pulton Lewis, enterprising radio newscaster, and William R. Castle Jr undersecretary of state during the Hoover administration. Castle now denies emphatically that he is having anything to do with recent broadcasts, while Lewis intimates that the farther he keeps away from Lindbergh's microphone the better. The man w.ho now seems to be Close to the flying colonel is Col. Robert McCormick, publisher of the Chicago Tribune, who is violently anti-British and pro-appeasement. Whether or not McCormick inspired Lindbergh's latest speech is not known, but Lindbergh was McCor- mick's house guest while in Chi- Cago, and also it is interesting to ~ote that the broadcast originated Over WGN, which is McCormick's radio station. Mysterious Colonel Smith. Another man who has been close to Lindbergh is Col. Truman Smith, of U. S. army intelligence, and the arrny's chief specialist on Germany. Colonel Smith was stationed at Fort Bennlng before the advent of ~titler, when some German officers Came there for training. He became a great friend of the officers, and as military attache in Berlin sevelal Years later renewed that friendship. I~ fact he was giving amazingly ac- CUrate information regarding the 0erman army. For instance, when Germany mOVed into Poland last year, Colonel Smith was able to tell the war de- Partment the points which the Ger- man army would take, and almost the exact-hour it would take them. .At first the war department would trot believe his information, eventu- ally had to admit its sounc~ness, Colonel Smith got to know Lind- bergh in 1938 when the latter spent much of his time in Berlin, so when Lindbergh now comes to Washing- ~n, sometimes for broadcasting, he ~ equently stays at Smith's house. tae colonel was reported to have ~Uad a hand in writing some of the broadcasts This he later denied. Opinion in the war department is ttnanimous that Colonel Smith is an extremely able officer, but it is mixed as to whether his admiration of Germany is purely from the military viewpoint or also includes a Political viewpoint. Opposite Lindberghs. Mrs. Dwight Morrow, widowed tnOther.in.law of Colonel Lindbergh, isn't the only member of his family Who disagrees with him on his anti- 13rltish pro-appeasement views. The flier's wife author of the moving ~'North to the Orient" and "Listen, ~e Wind," also sees differently item him. The mother of two small boys and THE phrase "Kentucky rifleman" is authentic, for I have eaten the venison that followed in the wake of Paul Derringer's unerring aim on the trail of a deer. In the last few years any number of batters have had a harder time in the wake of his fast ball, curve and control. Paul Derringer has played a lead- ing role in the Red drive for the last two years, despite the fact that sev- en years ago he was rated all through and on his way over the hill. That was the year that pitch- ing for both Cardinals and Reds he won 7 games and lost 27, for the meager average of 206, far below taft-end form. Six years after this dashing deba- ele Paul won 25 and lost 7, one of the most startling reversals I know in all sport. Paul Derringer was born in Springfield, Ky 34 years ago this PAUL DERRINGER iE SCREI By VIRGINIA VALE (Released by Western Newsp~er Union.) HOLLYWOOD is all agog over a contest that's to take place on August 25th at the RKO studios. The par- ticipants are Jack Oakie and George Bancroft, and the event is--of all things!--a ta- ble-setting contest! It all started when a Los Angeles department store persuaded ten prominent men about town to set tables as each thought they should be set. Oakie and Bancroft saw the exhibit, and the argument was on, each being perfectly sure that he could out-do the other if ever --heaven forbid--he had to set a to- coming October. He is around 6 feet 4, weighing 210 pounds. VIVIAN LEIGH He began unveiling his right arm can glassware and keep expendi- in Danville in 1927, 13 years ago, tures down to $40. The loser will In 1933 St. Louis traded Paul to Cin- i set a table and serve dinner for 16 cinnati for Leo Durocher and others of the winner's friends. now unknown. Both teams got starVivian Leigh and Laurence Oily- men. ier are to be co-starred in a story Mandarin Durocher, now guarding based on the romance of Lord Nel- the destinies of the Dodgers, would son and Lady Hamilton, an Alex- just as soon that Derringer had been ander Korda picture. Remember- traded to another club, preferably ing what a ~uperb picture he made Brooklyn. of "Henry the Eighth," it seems certain that his version of the la- The Serious Athh, fe mous love story of the famous ad- Paul Is what you would call a miral will be one of the year's best serious athlete. There Is no great pictures. amount of levity in his nature. ! Phyllis Kennedy ought to succeed Thoscwbo don't know him might call if anybody should--first she broke him surly or sulky, but he isn't, her back, and later she accepted ad- Quiet people are often thrown into vice that wasn't very good and lost this class, when they should be a grand opportunity--and now site's awarded chaplets of laurel or wild started toward the top again. apple blossoms. ! In 1933 she wu dancing with a Outside of baseball he likes to troupe in Denver, and fell and frac- hunt and he doesn't'mind be!rig tured her spine. Doctors said she'd alone, never walk again. Two years later Today Paul Derringer comes close she was dancing once more. She OPICS BETTER STOCK IS CROSS BRED Purebred Animals Are Not Best Producers. to being the best all-around pitcher in baseball. He is certainly the smartest. Six years after he turned in his .206 average with the Reds he gave the'same city a winning average of .781. This upward leap of 575 points is close to the high-jump rec- ord of all time. But it still belongs to Paul Derringer. By L. M. WINTERS (Professor ot Animal Husbandry. Univer- slty Farm. St. Paul.) Most of our older ideas on animal breeding and improvement are due for considerable revision in the light of fundamental present-day knowl- edge. The "purebred philosophy" which reached its peak about 1920 must now give way to new and more scientifically accurate methods of making live stock more efficient and profitable. The old idea that a pure- bred animal is better because it is purebred will not stand the acid test ble. First thing they knew, they'd~ of breeding studies now in prog- arranged the contest; the only rules i ross at research institutions. Equal- are that they'll use modern Ameri- ] ly incorrect is the belief that our present breeds of farm animals possess all of the good characters they need or that it is possible to give them. In the past years we have relied on type and body conformation ~as measuring sticks for profitable farm animals. We know now that speed and" thrift of gains, size of litters, pounds of wool and lamb per ewe as well as pounds of butterfat pro- duced are far more accurate tests of real efficiency The excellent progress made so far in the improvemeet of live stock with purebred sires should by no means be ridiculed. However, this is only one step in the improvement process. The old ideas that pure- bred animals are always best and that appearance is a good indicator of performance must now yield to such developments as crossbred was engaged for chorus work in the Astalre-Rogers musicals, and her gift for comedy got her the role of the maid In "Stage Door." Warner Brothers 9ffered her a contract, but she hesitated, let people tell her what to do, and the chance slipped away. She's working now in "Honey- moon for Three," and Lloyd Bacon, ~?~ul of the limelight, Mrs. Lind- He was on his way over the high who's directing, is helping by build- rgh has shrunk from a public ex- hill seven years ago. He4md made ing up her role. Watch her--she's l~ression of her strong anti-Nazi be- three World series starts and had bound to get ahead this time! liefs. But personally she feels Just lost them all. He had taken more Douglas Fairhanks Jr. may have as forcefully about them as her gan. than his share of hammering. But been something of a playboy some ~!ing husband does about his oppo- a year ago in his older age he won years ago, but now he's nothing ff Site convictions Since he has taken 25 games and he'll win 25 or more not a solid citizen. Married happi- to the public arena as the leading this season, ly, and the proud father of a three- .apPeasement champion, Mrs. Lind- His main specialty seems to beyear-old daughter, he's not only the bergh has become even more so- one and two-hitters. He has been ! star of Columbia's "Before I Die," eluded than before. -, closer to more no-hit games than but its co-producer as well. That One ironic angle to Lindbergr~ s any pitcher in the trade, l means being on the set early and stand is that it is bringing him of- Unless some peculiar series of epi- I late, whether he's appearing before fUSive encomiums from a unique sodes takes place, the same Der- ! the cameras or not. ql~arter. When he sneered at Rus- ringer will be heard from in loud i The girls of Hollywood ~re wear |l ' .a s air strength in 1938, Commu- tones in the next World series, ing red, white and blue these days. .~lsts couldn't find language acid Another Entry Penny Singleton appeared at a bene- eriough to blast him Now, he is their great hero." You can add the name of Freddy fit in a cotton evening gown hay- * * * Fitzsimmons to this all-star list. lag a white skirt and a bodice that Freddy was 39 years old on Sun- day. The Dodger star began pitch- ing for Muskegon in the Central league Just 20 years ago. He stuck with the Giants for 13 year's until Bill Terry decided there was no longer any winning stuff left in Freddy's right arm. So Terry traded him to Brooklyn. This season, after 20 years of was red and blue; Anita Louise, told to wear a novelty necklace in "I'm for Rent," chose a silver chain from which were suspended miniature flags of the 23 American countries; Evelyn Keyes has a red, white and blue straw hat, and Frances Robin- son's leather handbag has a flag on either side. Uncle Ezra's Rosedale Silver Cor- net Band rehearses longer than the actors on that popular radio pro- gram, just to achieve those peculiar off-key effects that drive music low era mad. The reason the band has to rehearse so long to sound so dis- cordant is that each man is an ac- complished musician; "We work harder than Toscanini," declared Director Bruce Kamman, "Just to perfect a musical mistake|" Paramount's going to do right handsomely by Joel McCrea--he's been assigned to the lead in "Bot- any Bay," a story by James Nor- man Hall, one of the authors of "Mutiny on the Bounty." "Bottom Bay" iS one ~ those high. ly d~matie tales, laid in the period Just after the American Revolution. Jean Hei'sholt's dream of years, a Hollywood home for aged and in capacitated film workers, is soon to be a reality. As president of the Motion Picture Relief fund, he and members of the organization's ex ecutive committee will soon begin looking for a site for the home They have more than a half million dollars, earned by the stars who do nated their services to the CBS Screen Guild program ao that th~ money could go into the fund. NAZI BLACKJACK With U. S. naval strategists more and more worried about what is go- Ing to happen to the British fleet, It is interestin~ to examine some of the details regarding the forced sur- render of the French fleet. President Roosevelt had definite aSSurances from the French ambas. Sador that the French fleet would CO-operate with the British if Prance was forced to surrender. %LHowever, Nazi agents had got e names of every crew member on ~rench ships, and his relatives back ~Ome in France. So when Marshal stain finally sued for an armistice, ~e Nazis told relatives they would ue interned unless the French fleet I~rrendered. i Chief moral to be gained from this Cldent is the difficulty facing any ~ritlsb fleet loan to the United ~tates The Germans undoubtedly have a list of relatives of British Crews. When National Youth officials here ask girl applicants what they hope be doing for a living l0 years ~eaee, 10 per cent say, "wife and mother,; 90 per cent say, "govern- raent clerk." 1 I'Iearing that Japanese Amhassa- ~r Horinouehi was to leave Wash- gton, another diplomat remarked, ~'I'te didn't have enough hair on his ~eth, meaning he was not tough ~OUgh to suit the new regime in ~Okyo. pitching, Fitzsimmons has already won 10 games for Brooklyn against a lone defeat. He has the highest pitching percentage in baseball. Having packed away 202 major league victories, Fitz is just warm- ing up. He has an all-time life aver- age around .600, which is nothing to leer at after you have been around since 1920. Fltz is one of the fine characters of baseball. He is one of the main credits to the game, that has car- ried him along into middle age-- middle age as far aa active competi- tion is qoncerned. And with 10 out of 11 for 1940 he is now headed for his greatest year. Those Who Come Back The most somber line ever writ- ten in sport was this: "They don't come back." Nothing was ever farther from tim truth. No other line has ever had a more depressing effect on some stars, The true fact is they keep on com- ing back. We have Just related the two cases of Derringer and Fitz. simmons. Then there is Schoolboy Rowe. swine and completely new breeds developed from crosses of present breeds. Experiments at Minnesota clearly show that crossbred hogs are more efficient producers of pork tnan purebreds. Likewise the 'Maine Experiment station has proved that there is very little rela- tion between the so-called type standards and production of dairy cattle. Beef cattle similar in type often differ greatly in their ability to make efficient gains. Future live stock breeding work will be directed at increasing ef- ficiency rather than improving ap- pearance of farm animals. Proved sires, cow and sow testing, inbreed- ing, crossbreeding and artificial in- semination are valuable tools that will be used widely in the future to develop more profitable live stock. Fly-Trap for Live Stock Aids Pestered Animals Farm animals soon learn to make frequent use of a device for brush- ing off and trapping horn flies that are such a pest to live stock in summer. It is a cagelike structure that fly-pestered animals pass through, leaving their tormentors behind in traps to be destroyed. The framework of the cage is a structure 7 feet wide, 6 feet high, and 10 feet long with a fly-tight roof. Canvas flaps hang from the ceiling and brush off flies on the backs and sides of animals walking through. Other canvas flaps on frames attached to the floor brush the legs and bellies. Simple wire fly traps are arranged at the sides of the passage to catch the flies brushed off by the canvas flaps. The device is usually set up at some strategic spot through which the animals must pass several times a day--in a lane to the pas- ture, in the entry to a dairy barn, or on the way to the water tank or pond. Live stock soon learn to make for the "brusher-offer" when flies torment them. Roughage Fed Cow Affects Milk Color Recent studies have shown that the type of roughage fed to dairy cows greatly affects the amount of yellow color in milk. Green pasture grasses and leg- umes head the list of feeds which produce high color. Closely fol- lowing pasture on the list is grass and legume silage of good qual- ity. Good field cured hay, when new, and corn silage are only fair, while hay of poor quality and beet pulp produce milk which ts very low in color. The yellow color of milk is due to a pigment called carotene. When carotene is taken into the body, it is converted into vitamin A. An increase in the yellow color of the milk of a cow means, therefore, an increase in vitamin A potency. Hoe and Honk Geese are saving a lot of Arkansas cotton from 'ruin by gobbling :weeds 16 hours a day. Farmers in a ~est- era Mississippi county today keep flocks of from 75 to 100 geese busy in cotton patches from sunup to sunset. Pestiferous Johnson grass is especially relished by these birds, which eat steadily up and down the rows in both wet and dry weather. Some of the farmers sell their geese after the cotton sesson, while others keep them tbe year round. :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: [Design No. 8738 has very soft and feminine lil)es, however sailorfied its spirit, because the skirt has smart unpressed front fulness and the blouse is gathered to round out your bustline. Carry out the nautical idea by making it up in blue chambray with white braid, white linen with navy braid, or beige with scarlet. It's a good style for checked ging- ham and sharkskin, too. Send for the pattern right now. Be among the first to wear it! 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When harpooned, they sometimes stay under the water for as long as two hours and, coming to the surface, expel their long-held breath with such force that the sound can be heard for more than a mile. A large Eastern railroad sells Gentle Joy Joy descends gently on us like the falling dew, and does not pat- ter down like a hail-storm.---Rich- ter. In the Shopping Canter. Modem somfort at ros|onoble prices, $1.00 without bnth. $1.$O with bath, Attroctiva weekly rotes. 245 POWELL "'' ~saAet~ from 200 to 500 tons of rust month- Double Loss ly to various steel companies, Who to his friends his money which use it in the manufacture of lends may lose his money and his friends.--Plautus. plg iron.--Collier s. THAT'S WHAT I LIKE ABOUT CAMELS. THEY BURN SLOWER AND MY BUDGET LIKES HAVE A GRAND THE J IrRA .SMOKIN@ EXTRA FLAVOR IN CAMELS, TO0 MILgllESS EXTRA COOLNESS EXTRA FLAVOR EXTRA SMOKES PER PACKI @k'T THE "EXTRAS" WITH SLOWER.BURNING THE IGARETTE OF COSTLIER TOBACCOS