Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 9, 1942 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, March 9, 1942
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Page 4
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MOM STAR, MOPE, ARKANSAS tore and More Ire Being Arrested Every Day JACK STINNETT 'ASHINGTON — It is becoming f likely that some drastic—end I drastic—congressional action / MS taken soon to provide govern- nt agencies with new weapons to ibat fifth columnists and spies. nerc is no serious criticism of the •k being done by existing agen- Bul ever since Pearl Harbor, has been a growing list of dis- fifth column activities, agents recently picked up more 50 suspects in Dallas county. Tex- cameras, radio, weapons. German and Italian aliens, ['"purportedly in possessio nof mu- and other suspicious cquip- were picked up near an im- it airplane factory hi New Jer- te was a series of similar ar- in New Orleans. In San Ani, suspects were caught with code maps of vital military estab- its, binoculars, weapons and 'masks. Norfolk, Va., federal agents ar" German and Italian aliens with wave receiving sets, cameras and .unition. Spy trials in New York I, Washington have brought out testimony as to pre-war ac- of enemy agents. _ 'the West Coast, civilian observ- stated that just before that sub- 'shelling near Santa Barbara, flashed from the hills as if a ship at seal An employe 'the Navy Magazine at Bellevue, of Columbia, was arrested on jtraffic charge and through an error "Vsearched. Police said they found ret'bomb mechanisms, a list, of Lents of ammunition to sev- •«ral defense posts. (The_ deluge has given Washington fficials the jitters. Already the ity for a search and seizure war, it in spy cases has been removed. JBy executive order and justice depart- ^aent rulings, other restrictions against cpuntey-espionage work have been From the West Coast par- •ly come complaints that exist- .measures are inadequate. :d a high counter-espionage where he thought the real iblem lies. donage can be fought effec- " he said. "It is the socaUed jth.'column that is the real wob- A food fifth columnist is a lei citizen. His very effectiveness o nit. He may even be con- iting to our war effort while io give aid and assistance to enemy. : . Uth existing laws, we can deal ! J4 tHe spies and saboteurs, but how jfhandle the fifth columnists with- |butj starting a nationwide witch-hunt •^another proglem." lot of Washington observers are now that the United States Nazis Get a Taste of Their Own Medicine Their submarine blasted out from under them during an attack on an Atlantic convoy, these German sailors above, managed to escape from the wrecked craft and start swimming toward the British destroyer which scored the hit. The picture was just received. The submarine was reportedly one of three sunk by the Allies during a recent five-day battle between the convoy and the enemy. The airplane photo, right, shows a British destroyer standing by to rescue the crew of another U-boat put out of action in a different engagement. Prescott News By HELEN HESTERLY Telephone 163 Mrs. Iris Gordon Named Secretary Of Tire Rationing Board Mrs. Iris Gordon has been named secretary of the Local Tire Rationing Board, with office at the Court House. Officer hours will be eight o'clock to 12:00 and one o'clock to five o'clock. The local board will meet regularly Tuesday and Friday nights of each week. ICLY (ORE BUMPS ads, due to external irritation). irdearing-up help of the antiseptic 4on in Black and White Ointment. 5For removing grimy facial dirt, enjoy .Id Black and White Skin Soap daily. •ring ui your Sick WATCH y recovery guaranteed. ^Repair service very reasonable. •• PERKISON'S .' JEWELRY STORE 218 South Walnut : • NOTICE • Erie Rots is now employed by Keith's Barber Shop Jj £ New Location on E. 3rd CjNext to Checkered Cafe J. C. Woodul Will Run for County Judge County Judge J. C. Woodul announced, Thursday, his candidacy for re-election as County and Probate Mind Your Manners Test your knowledge of correct social usage by answering the following questions, then checking against the authoritative answers below: 1. Should a college girl introduce herself to another student or faculty member as "Alice Smith" or "Miss Smith"? 2. Should a student stand aside and let a faculty member go through a door first? 3. If a young man sends a girl a corsage for a formal dance should she wear it even though it doesn't go well with her dress? 4. When you meet a college student should you ask immediately to what fraternity he belongs? 5: What are the usual hours for a tea "dance? What would you do if— You are dancing with a girl and no one cuts in on her— (a) Introduce her to someone you hope will ask her to dance? (b) Make up some excuse and leave her? Answers 1. "Alice Smith." 2. Yes. Except in the case of a girl student and a man faculty member. 3. Yes. 4. No. 5. From four to six or seven. Better "What Would You Do" solution—(a). WANT A PIANO? Thi< Model $365 cash or terms: $36.50 Down $19.38 Monthly, p us a card for Catalogs and information. Quality makes STEINWAY, HADDORFF. WURLITZER. E. Broad Texarkana, Ark. Piano*, |75 up. Terms Judge of Nevada County in the Democratic Primaries to be held this year. Other candidates who have announced their candidacy for office are Carl Mitchell for Circuit Clerk and Jorn McGuire for Tax Accessor. Society Mrs. Jimmie Rogers of St. Louis is the guest of her mother, Mrs. L. J. Grifford. Mrs. Rogers came for the wedding of her cousin, Miss Mary Ann Martin to Captain H. Berky Bishop Jr., which was solemnized Friday. Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Hart had as their week-end guest, their daughter, Miss Margaret Hart of Little Rock. Mrs. T. C. McRae Jr., Mrs. D. L. McRae and Mrs. Sam O. Logan Shopped in Texarkana Saturday. Miss Nina Katharine Scott, student at Henderson State Teachers College, Arkndelphia, spent the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hunter Scott. Mrs. Joe Boswell spent Saturday in Texarkana. Miss Carolyn Ella Murrah of Henderson State Teachers College, Arkadelphia, was the week-end guest of her prents, Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Murrah. Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Buckley and son Johnnie were Saturday guest of Mr. and Mrs. H. B. DeLamar. Horace Bemis, Tom Compton and Frank Gilbert were among the Prescott people attending the races in Hot Springs Saturday. Here Are the Odds on Your Being Called in New Draft YOUR CHANCES Of BEING DRAFTED IF THE WAR LASTS FOR FIVE YEARS 30-34 35-39 The chart above represents an authoritative estimate of a man's chances of being taken into the U. S. armed forces during the next five years, assuming that the war lasts that long. The age groups acr based on present ages, and the figures are inclusive. For example, if you arc now between 15 and 19, you've a 75 per cent chance of being called up. journed until, March 27th to meet at the school house with Mrs. C. B. Osteen and hostess. Mrs. C. M. Burke as Harrison in Hollywood •r PAUL MAMIIOM, NEA Service Correspondent Fighter Flynn Saves Self for Acting HOLLYWOOD — Uneasiness about® lir rnitls, or nt lenst about blnckouts, lias halted virtually nil outdoor movie- making nt night, with the result Hint iound stnges now hold sets which nev- jefore have been n.tlcmptcd under i'QO.fs, This makes the finnncinl supervisors snd, but they'd be unhappier yet it a big location company operating on fancy night wages happened to be immobilized by the yowl of the sirens. On Warners' Stage 10, which is almost us Inrgc us u football field, an Impressive bit of the Ncthcrlnncls has been reproduced. There are n river, a large wooden bridge, grassy banks and wooden hills, on both sides. For distant vistas, painted scenery covers the walls on all sides. Dislike Uniforms The picture, "Desperate Journey," Is about a bomber-load of R. A. F. flyers being shot down in Germany and making their way back by devious routes and methods. Errol Flynn and Ronald Reagan arc the lends. Some of the extras arc uniformed as German soldiers, and they're not enjoying it, I heard u corporal (Swedish) complaining to n private (Irish): "Tomorrow I'm gonta change clothes before I go to lunch. The way people look at me, I can't cat." The private said, "Yeah, but it don't bother me. I keep thinkin' how in another week I'll have a complete change of costume—and the wardrobe man will be n supply sergeant up at Fort Orel, or whcver the Army's sending mo." Director Raoul Walsh called the cast together for the next scene. Here's the action," eh explained. "Flynn and Reagan are crouched there in the bushes as these German soldiers come along the road. You wait until they pass. Then comes this straggler. You let him get right here, and then Reagan jumps out and bats him on the head with the but of his pistol. Don't kill him, but make it look good. He falls. You both grab him and drag him off the road. It's gotta be fast. You got it?" Reagan asked in amazement: "You mean that with Flynn in the picture I actually get to hit a guy? My, my! Up to now I didn't believe what they said about my being co-starred in this show." "Wh, Ronnie, you get to do all the fighting," jeered Flynn. "They are saving me for the acting!" Tear Jerkcra Barbara Stanwyck and Nancy Coleman were sitting in a wine cellar getting plasted. The picture is "The Gay Sisters." but it isn't a comedy. It's about the decline of a family and the decadence of a mansion, and here were the two gals trying to drink up the last of the wine before they had to move from the house. Luckily the big vault was almost empty. In 20 years a lot of Gaylord wine had flowed under the bridges of numerous patrician noses. After a bit of maudlin dialog, Miss Coloman suggested a good cry. There upon she and Miss Stanwyck broke into tears. They wept and sobbed in n way that'll tear your heart out, but Director Irving Rnpper just stood there and waited, grinning, for nt lonsl a full minute. When he finally called "Cut- Print it!" the actresses looked at each other, rhook their heads and began laughing. "You outsmarted us," Miss Coleman admitted. "We'd planned to open a case of hysterics and keep on crying after the scone was over. But you kept us going so darned long that we didn't have any tears left." «•••• Nickel Magazines Go too Dime in April PHILADELPHIA, Pa. — (/P)— Price of the Saturday Evening ost will be increased from five cents to 10 cents, effective with the issue, of April 11, the Curtis ublishing Company nouncccl this week-end. The subscription rate by the year will rise from 52 to ?3 with the same Issue. The Post has been selling for five cents for more than a century. "The Post has remained at five cents far longer than publishing conditions justified," Walter D. Fuller president of the company said. "The tendency in the magazine field for some time has been to n price of 10 or 15 cents." In New York, Liberty Magazine announced a similar increase from five to 10 cents, effective with the April 18 issue, on sale April 8. "One to the rising paper cost, we will make the increase next month," the statement said. . Our Daily Bread (Continued From Page One) He Helps Win\ Clubs DeAnu The DeAnn Home Demonstration club met Friday, February 27, at the school house for its regular meeting with 11 members and one visitor, Mrs. H. W. Timberlake present. The President, Mrs. C. R. Samuel called the meeting to order. Song, "A'merica" was directed by the song leader Mrs. C. M. Burke. The Devotional and prayer was given by Mrs. M. R. Samuel, Plans were made for the county will have to get tough and vety council meeting wh.ch w.ll be at the tough-even if it steps in innocent toes I Experiment _ Station March 18th. -if this country is to avoid danger of !, 9 ur P resldon t "fed everyone to the fifth column catastrophe that has | ^- r - m - g ^rap material to Burkes gin fallen on almost every nation attacked by the Axis. Her children grown up; the ba* time to enjoy life, but ihe'i worn out from yeari of work. Old folks often have finicky appetites and may not get the Vitamin Bl and Iron they need. Pleasant-tasting VINOL. the modern tonic, combines these and other valuable ingredients. Your druiEiit has VINOL. John P. Cox Drug Co. Wednesday March 4 to do our best foi victory. Mrs. C. B. Osteen and Miss Sally Timberlake was appointed to see abou landscaping the church grounds. The Recreational leader Mrs. W. A Poolc entertained with some interesting games also a canned showci was given for Mrs. H. W. Timberlake. After delicious refreshments won served by our hostess Mrs. M. R Samuel and Miss Norma Clark we ad DUDLEY Flour & Feed Co. ON COTTON BOW ffi US FOR Seed Potatoes Fertiliser OPPORTUNITY! Automobile and Tire Salesmen Attractive Agency Propositions Permanent and Profitable Employment Old Line Legal Reserve Life Insurance Company With Highest Rating JUST ENTERING ARKANSAS Special Policy Contracts Write or Wire Guaranty Income Life Insurance Company Baton Rouge, Louisiana G,A. FOSTER. President KINGS ROW By HENRY BELLAMANN Copyright 1940 NEA Service Inc. DRAKE— AT WORK CHAPTER XXIII "T OOK at me, Mr. Monaghan, I look like a tramp. I'll be a bum if somebody doesn't give me a job." "Turner'll give you a job, if. you'll take it." "I'll take it." "I'll get you a job, Drake. You can depend on me." "Thank you— sir." Drake arose. "I'm going home." He turned at the door. "If I get a job down here, I'm going to sell the place uptown. It's already mortgaged. Then I'll have a little bit of money anyhow. I'm going to come down here somewhere to live." "And say—" "Yes, sir?" "You'll have to cut out likker." "Why, Drake! What are you doing here?' 1 Randy came cheerfully into the room. Drake flushed darkly. "Yes, I know how I look, Randy. I was in the calaboose last night." "Drake! What did you do?" "Drunk. I wasn't arrested. Sam Winters just — just locked me up so I wouldn't freeze." . "Oh, Drake!" "It won't happen again, Randy. Tour pa's going to get rne a job of some kind." Randy's glance veiled a little. It was a strange look — Drake didn't understand it. It was a faraway look, almost impersonal, but steady as a lamp set on stone. "Go up stairs. some hot water. I'll bring you You wash and shave, and I'll fix you something to eat. Then you're going to bed and get some sleep." Drake went heavily up the stairs. Mr. Monaghan knocked the ashes from his pipe. He had never quite known what to make of his tomboy daughter, but at this moment he felt that he understood her better. She looked exactly like her mother as she stood watching Drake. *. MONAGHAN kept his word, kept his. Mat acquaintance of room at Mrs. Blake's railroad boardinghouse, and spent as much time with Randy as possible. Drake lost his casual, laughing manner, and a part of his good looks was lost with it. He wasn't happy, and showed it. But he was lealthier-looking. He had never seen Louise Gordon again. The thought of her crossed his mind once in a while — a tingling anger mixed with a faint desire. * * * Si'T'HE twentieth century" was beginning to be a familial- phrase. At first it had a fabulous sound, like a connotation of some fantastic futurity. But. one became a little accustomed to it as one learned to write 1900 and 1901 without too much hesitation. The outward changes in Kings Sow, taking place gradually as ;hey did, were not too violent to disturb even conservative people much. Of course, if one stopped to think about it, a lot of things lad happened. Trees gone from ihe courthouse square, and from Union street as far as the Methodist church. Lots of bright new paint and plate-glass store windows. "A smart little city," Hart Sansome said. "As neat and bright as a pin." "Looks like every town its size from Ohio to Kansas," Miles Jackson said. "You can't tell by looking around if you're in Indiana or Iowa. Looks like any town — and just as ugly." But everyone noticed that since the death of his old crony, Colonel Skefflngton, Miles Jackson was less acid. and Turner, Drake an old Drake's Uncle Rhodes, was reluctant at first. He didn't believe too much in the earnestness and sincerity of Drake's resolution, but Monaghan persuaded him. Drake was given a nondescript job as switchman, and general helpei around the freight office. He never set foot in Fritz Bachman's lunchroom again, or took another drink The bank sold the Livingstone house, and Drake paid his debts There wasn't much left but Drake put it in the bank and managec tp .live on his wages. He had a MCHUGH developed a bad cold and laid off from work for nearly a week. He spent most of the time with Randy. One evening after supper he was on his way back to his boardinghouse. He took the short cut through the freight yards as usual. Bill Hockinson was running the switch engine, shifting boxcars for the early freight train the next day. Drake stepped off the track as Bill passed with a dozen empty flats. He waved and Bill shouted something that could not be heard above the rattle and clash of wheels rolling over the switches. He saw Bill waving frantically, and grinned. Some rowdy joke that wouldn't wait. . . . Harley Davis, brakeman on the regular freight run to Camperville, slammed the door of the freight office open. Arnold Schultz the freight agent, grabbed his blowing papers. "Say! What in the hell—" "Quick, Schultz, get a doctor down here! There's been an accident out there. Get Dr. Gordon,' quick as you can!" "What happened, Harley?" "Drake McHugh's been run over." "Sure, sure. Right away." He •ang the telephone and asked the central office to locate Dr. Gordon and send him right away to the reight depot. , "How in the world did such a thing happen, Harley?" "A funny accident, Schultz, You enow that wagonload of tile that's seen standing up there on the edge of the cut for a week?" "Sure, yes, belongs to the tila works. They're waiting for orders to ship it." 'Well, the bank thawed and the] whole wagon fell down—" "On Drake?" "It hit him and pushed hinv under them cars Bill Hockinson's been shunting around." "Run right over him, eh?"' "No. It was just lucky Bill saw' what happened. He was going slow. It just caught Drake as he; came to a stop. Mashed himj Otherwise it would have cut him, right in two." * * * TTJR. GORDON looked up from the table where Drake lay in the freight office. "I'll have to have some help." "What you going to do, Doc?" Dr. Gordon didn't answer. 1 "Someone—you, Davis, get me! some blankets and a half-dozen sheets — anywhere here in the neighborhood, and be quick." "I'll help, Doc. Tell me what you want." Sam Winters stepped into the cone of light that fell from the tin-shaded lamp hanging over the table. "All right, Sam. I'll need some-' body steady. Everybody else get out now. Quick." * * * T~)D. GORDON turned toward the door. "Will somebody stand at this door and keep everybody out?" "I'll do that, sir." Monaghan moved toward the door. "I'll keep 'em out, and when you've finished we'll take him over to my house. Just a few steps." "Good. Now, Sam, let me see." Dr. Gordon proceeded with his examination. ! "What'll have to be done, Doc?^ "Amputation." "His leg? Which one?" "Both. Close to the hips. There's a chance." For nearly three hours both men worked under the crude light of the oil lamps. Then Dr. Gordon folded the blankets about Drake and stepped to the door. (To Be Continued) whirl of inflation and depression Inter flattened the farmers. Mortgage foreclosures ripped the security supposed to go with possession of land, riots in the midwest stopped foreclosure sales and agricultural instability rocked the nation. These opponents sec a repetition, which certainly .vould be an economic jolt difficult to withstand in post-war- years with a heavy armament bill. Other economists and farm leaders assert the brakes in the price control bill would prevent such a catastrophe. The general public should be more concerned with the probable effect upon the total war effort. If the Bankhead move would seriously block the war drive then it should never go on the books. If, on the other hand, it would merely provide agriculture with a more equitable share of the national wealth, then it cannot be seriously opposed. Most important, nothing should be permitted that would in any way divide the country, group against group. The idea that city slickers are attempting to take bread from farmers' mouths or that the agricultural interests seek to boost living coss out of sight should be squelched. Anything bound to hinder the victory drive is just as bad for farmers as for city wage earners. The forces battling ove the Bankhead amendment should at once settle on some cason- ablc compromise before our enemies (jet more con solalion from our bickering n the home front. He's 80 nnd confined to his wheel chair, but James Griffith of Detroit, once a lumberjack^! does his bit. He has knitted! more than 50 sweaters for thef Red Cross. Church News ST. MAltK'S Rev. Harry Wlntcrmcycr Tuesday, March 10, 10 a. m. Thl Holy Community. Wednesday, March 11 4:30 p. ml| Evening prayer. Charles Walker, Vclma Bennett, Frcdl Fuller. Snakes rood. live entirely on Relief At Last For Your Cough] Creomulslon relieves promptly bcf cause it goes right to the seat of tl trouble to help loosen and exp germ laden phlegm, and aid natu to soothe and heal raw, tender, i flamed bronchial mucous mer brane's. Tell your druggist to sell; a bottle of Creomulslon with the i_ derstanding you must like the wayji quickly allays the cough or you : to have your money back. CREOMULSIO for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchit Spring Hill Seniors to Give Class Play The Senior Class of Spring Hill School will present a three act mystery comedy, "Galloping Ghost", Thursday night, March 12. This is a fast moving comedy full of life, laugh, and scares. The characters: Nadinc Anderson, Coy Anderson Carrol Yocom, London Yocom, Gcraldinc Martin, Nell Anderson, Millie Faye Boyce, Marjorie Bobo, CASH PAII WE BUY FOR WE SELL USED CARS HOPE AUIQ COMPANY Telephones LD 7 Local 277 I CHANGED TO CAMELS SOME TIME AGO. THEY'RE COOLER AND THERE'S LESS NICOTINE IN THE SMOKE ive ALWAYS SMOKED CAMEL$. THEY'RE EXTRA MILD AND THEY ALWAYS TASTE SO GOOD. SO FLAVORFUL THE SMOKE OF SM>*ER .BURNING CAMELS CONTAINS ffi

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