Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 10, 1942 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, March 10, 1942
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Page 4
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MOM StAK, MOM, ARKANSAS ie Revived Issue is Seen by Two ^Opposing Leaders KERR features Writer of the country are fac- prbhibition problem again. Is, lime the question revolves a* _! serving or selling liquor to lifed.Slates army and navy men. Ifpstesses of every organization h \ientertains soldiers and soilors meet the problem. Besides that s Women favor a dry zone around 1 training camps and forts, others such dry zones would do more than good. defender of prohibition is Ella Boole, 83-> ear-old presU it of thfr World Women's Christ- E*, Temperance Union. She backs .^stand of 400,000 other members of i'National WCTU, led by the organ- StJori's president, Mrs. Ida B. Wise '>lth, in support of the Sheppard EL" The bill proposes to abolish the beer within camps, forts and : stations and to give military ttthorities the power to establish a lone around such camps, etc., lithin. a distance to be fixed by the rities. _ pion of the other side of the Bon is Mrs. John S. Sheppard is 'the only woman member oi 25 YEARS ENJOYING PRINCE ALBERT. '.THAT'S MY RECORD.' * IT'S THE BRAND v THAT TASTES RICH •^YET SMOKES MILD, COOL. ROLLS FAST, EASY, TOO, WITHOUT SPILUHG, BUNCHING. NO WASTE' dim BOARDING MOUSE with ... Moior HoooU A, PUMPKIN OMER. *m*r GALLANT MARINES fine roll-your-own cigarettes can of in every handy Albert f*.'). *moU> Tub. Co., THE tNATIONAL JOV SMOKE • NOTICE • fine Ross is now employed by Keith's Barber Shop New Location on E. 3rd Next to Checkered Cafe the New York State Liquor Authority, which regulates the sale of liquor in the state. Veteran in the Fight Mrs. Boole, widow of a Brooklyn Methodist minister, has been battl» ing for prohibition for years. As vicf president of the National WCTU shs. was in the thick of the fight that brought the Eighteenth Amendment. As president she waged the battle against its repeal. Today, after a siege with pneumonia, she marshals her arguments as clearly as she did in her early crusading days. "During World War No. 1," she says, "a five mile dry zone was established around each camp and fort and no liquor could be sold to men in soldier's uniform. These regulations showed that we don't have to have liquor to win the war. "But these laws have been repealed and in this war the sale of liquor in training camp territory is legalized under state laws. Accurate surveys show that the men have been exploited—urged to come in on the grounds that there was nowhere else .to go. I is to protect the men in service tha the Sheppard Bill is being promoted. .."There are some other things ti consider too. The public has been warned against the disclosure of wa secrets. But alcoholic beverages loos en tongues and war secrets may b disclosed by drinking men." Mrs. Sheppard—tall, white-hairec and chic—rand no relative of the sena tor who introduced the bill is th wife of a New York lawyer. For 1 years she served as Chairman of Socia Service at St. Luke's Hospital. "The work our social workers -did with people in tenaments where there were often speak-easies and stills, convinced me that prohibition would not work" she says. In 1929 Mrs. Sheppard headed the women's organization of the campaign for repeal in New York State and in 1933 took her present job. Sees Greater Evil "You can't stop people drinking by aw," she says. "They'll drink anyway. If liquor cannot be sold legal- y within certain area around camps t is sure to be sold illegally. "I have two grandsons who have enlisted and I am especially interested in this question. I believe the boys are safer if there are supervised licensed places near camp than if, in so-called dry zones, liquor is illegally sold by bootleggers. "We now have a lot of licensed jlaces in camp areas. They must be licensed every year and we don't issue any new licenses until we have consulted the commanding officer of the camp." Prescott News By HELEN HESTERLY Telephone 163 State Guard Unit to Meet Wednesday Organization of the local unit, Co. "E" 6th Infantry, of the Arkansas itate Guard has been completed. Med- cal examinations have been given o all the members. A meeting was held Monday night, for the purpose of distributing uniforms to the members. The first drill period will be Wednesday night at :he National Guard Armory in the City'Park. The full quota of 55 men and three officers have enrolled. Rifles and other equipment will be received later. El Dorado Wins District Nine Title El Dorado High School scored a 46 to 3 victory Prescott Curley "Wolves, night in El Dorado, and Wildcats over the Saturday therefore won the annual District 9 basket boll tournament. Society Mr. and Mrs. Sid Cole had as their week-end guests, their daughter, Mrs. Dale Jones, and Mr. Jones of Hope. Mrs. Audah Creed and Mrs. Nell Slifcr visited in Little Rock Sun- \ day. Rev. and Mrs. S. T. Baugh, Mrs. Robert Hambright, Mrs. Jim Yancey, and Mrs. Christine McMahan arc attending a missionary conference at the First Methodist Church in Little Rock. Mr. and Mrs. Al Daniels of Little Rock were week-end guests of Mr. Daniels parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Daniels. Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Martin of Willisville were guests this week-end of Mr. Martin's sister, Mrs. Phillip Fos-. tcr and Mr. Foster. Mrs. Hubert Whitaker, Mrs. Douglas McSwain, Mrs. Matt Hitt and Mrs. Charlie Pittman shopped in Little Rock Saturday. Miss Maude McDaniel has returned to Henderson State Teachers College, Arkadelphia, after visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hugh McDaniel. Mrs. Lee Montgomery has returned home after visiting her daughter, Mrs. Hugh Proctor and Mr. Proctor in Athletics Are Really Worse Philadelphia Slated to Finish Last Again By HARRY GRAYSON NBA Service Sports Editor Philadelphia Athletics finished last n the 'American League in 1941 in practically all departments. They said Connie Mack's club could not have been worse, but it is. Mr. Mack's best outfielder, Sam Chapman, is in the service. So nrc Shortstop Al Brancato, Infielders Bonny McCoy and Joe Gantcnbcin and the promising southpnw pitches Porter Vaughan. Aggressive Wally Moses was traded o the White Sox for Mike Krccvich. The latter will fill Sam Chapman's place in center field acceptably, but Kit no more than .232 last season. Mr. Mack has a.skillful catcher in Frank Hayes, and may get some pitching out of Phil Marchlldon, Bill Beckman, Jack Hallett, Luman Harris, Jack Knott, Lester McCrabb and two or three recruits. Russ Christopher was declared one of the three best pitchers in the International League in 1941. Fred Caligiuri bent Cleveland and Boston after bagging 16 and losing 7 for Wilmington. Dick Fowler broke even in 10 games with a weak Toronto aggregation. Roger Wolff, weighing 208, copped 16 and lost 9 in the Eastern Leaue prior to dropping 5 three-hit performance to Washington. •Mr. Mack's infield has been shot full of holes. Dick Sicbert, a crack first baseman, must be satisfied financially. Benny McCoy is in the Navy. Budd Blair is listed for third base, j He has been a Yankee chattel for I several seasons, but has been handicapped b a trick knee. Right now at La Palma Park, Anaheim, Calif., Mr. Mack is using two second base combinations—Jack Wal- lac.sa and Davis and cPte Suder and Al Rubcling. •Suder was last year's third baseman. Rubeling is a reformed third baseman Cardinals, Spe'ftl 1941 with Wilmington.' "Good field, no heel" covers him. Outfield Outlook Not Encouraging Mr. Mack still hns Bob Johnson and his home 1 run ball in the outfield, but the club is going to miss Snm Chapman's wallop. Johnson will take cure of the left field side of Mike Krec- vich. Fleet Eddie Collins, Jr., and Dee Miles nrc "back. Any additional help will have to come from Elmer Valo, Gordon Donaldson and Felix Machiewicz. Valo batted .420 for the A's in 15 games after hitting .324 for Wilmington. Donaldson batted no more 'than .284 in the Texas League. Mackiewicz could not top .289 in the Inte'r-Stnte League, but drove in 81 runs and led the loop with 16 triples. He's a big bloke. There is to bo more night ball this year, but the only way they can make the A's look good is b dousing the glims, Thc're that bad. But Philadelphia is used to it. who cost Mr. Mack -35,000 two years ago, and spent last summer in Toronto. Wallaesa, built along the general lines of slim Martin Marion o£ the Wynn. Ralph Moncicf of Shrcveport was the Sunday guest of his mother, Mrs. Gre- trudo Moncrief. < Calendar Wednesday The 1916 Club will meet at the home of Mr.s. Mark Justiss at 2:30 Friday The Associational Sunday School Conference for Red River Association will be held at the First Baptist Church beginning at 10:00 a. m. KINGS ROW By HENRY BELLAMANN Copyright 1940 NEA Service Inc. WANT A PIANO? This Model $365 cosh or terms: $36.50 Down 519.38 Monthly. us a card for Catalogs and 'information. Quality makes -STEINWAY, HADDORFF, WTJRL1TZER. , Broad Texarkana, Ark. Pianos, |T5 up. Terms RADIOS - BATTERIES BICYCLES and AUTOMOTIVE SUPPLIES BOB ELMORE'S AUTO SUPPLY Bob ELmore, Owner FINE WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIR WATCH CRYSTALS 35c DUDLEY Flour & Feed Co, ON COTTON BOW US FOR Seed Potatoes Fertilizer Automatic Water Heaters Harry W. Shiver Plumbing Repairs Phone 259 309 N. Main WANTED CAST IRQN SCRAP 7$ Centi per Hundred Pound* Paid ARKANSAS MACHINE SPECIALTY CO- Hope, Arkansas HARRIS OUGHT TO KNOW CHAPTEE XXIV T\R. GORDON sat in his living • room with a tray 'aefore him. He ate slowly, almost absently. The door opened so slowly and so silently that he did not notice Louise's entrance, "Father!" Louise spoke in a jcurious flat, colorless voice. "What's the matter?" "I—I heard about Drake Mc- SHugh." "Um." The doctor turned his attention to his food. "I stood it as long as I could, then I went down to the—rail- xoad." "That will do, Louise. It was most unbecoming of you to go about parading your feelings— Whatever they happen to be." "Father!" Louise stared stony- ifaced at Dr. Gordon. The girl shook now so violently she could scarcely stand. "You monster!" "Louise!" "You fiend!" Dr. Gordon arose, laid His nap•kin on the table, and with the utmost deliberation struck her. "I'll let the world know wha you are, if it's the only thing I ever do in this world. Tomorrow —tomorrow—I'll tell everyone. I know what you are. I know al about you—and your operations.' Dr. Gordon took her by both iarms. "You are going to bed—a once." "I will tell. I will tell. I wil tell—" Louise began a sort o singsong chant that rose suddenj .to a shriek. Dr. Gordon struck her again, a sharp, stinging slap that cut he pcreams short. "Louise—this is enough of your willful tantrum now. If you per sist, there is one thing I shall hav to do—" He waited. She stared at him half listening, then suddenly aler "What?" she whispered. "If you utter one more word o the kind of nonsense I've hear from you I shall—commit you fc the insane asylum." Louise backed away, "Yo wouldn't dare!" "I have only to call Dr. Nola on that telephone there in the hal and have you in a cell—behin bars—in one hour. Now, can yo get that through your head?" Louise swallowed hard. "I—I'll go," she said. "That's better. And stay in your room until I say you can com out." Louise nodded her head like small child who only half under stands what is being said. Sh backed, toward the door, three days Randy scarcely 1 slept. She felt that she dared ot leave Drake. She knew that he had to be with him when he ound out what had happened. Randy set her foot on the first :ep, and paused. She stood for everal minutes leaning her head gainst the door frame. It was hen that the dreadful sound came rom that upper room. She tore up the narrow stair- ase and flung the door open. "Drake!" Drake's eyes were rolling and tis face worked violently as if the •cry bone structure had been hattered. Randy saw with a sick icrror that his hands were grop- ng frantically under the blankets. She almost leapt across the room and seized his hands. "Drake! Drake!" "Randy — where — Where's the •est of me?" His voice rose to a iharp wail. "Hush, Drake. I'm here with you. You'll get well, now." He held hard to her shoulders, rittle by little he quieted, "It was that accident?" "Yes, Drake. But don't txy to talk about it yet. You'll get well now." His grasp loosened. She looked fearfully at him. He was quieter now. Very slowly he turned his face to the wall. * * * "DANDY turned away from the v window where she had been standing. The frost-rimmec squares of glass gave a distorted vision of the still cold day, She felt that her mind was like tha wavy glass. She had no true pictures of anything. « She went into the kitchen. Her father had come in and had taken off his shoes to warm his feet a the oven door. "Going somewhere, Randy?" "Yes, I've got to get out for a while." "Is Drake asleep?" "I don't know. The nurse is up there." "How long is she going to stay?' "Dr. Gordon said Drak wouldn't have to have her after next Monday." "How's he going to make ou then?" The sound of her father's word: cleared something in Randy': brain. Her face cleared, too. Thi quivering uncertainty disappeared A simple resolution replaced it. "What's the matter, Randy Change your mind?" "Yes. I don't need tq go ou now." '•What's thai?" "I said I don't need to go now know now." She spoke the last ihrase half to herself. "What is it, daughter? What's n your mind?" "I didn't know what to do. I :now now what I'm going to do." Mr. Monaghan kept his eyes down. He didn't want her to see low much he pitied her. Mr. Monaghan stood up. His jaunt, bony figure towered above • ler. His shaggy white hair almost ouched the low kitchen ceiling. 'Randy, you want to keep Drake here, don't you?" Very slowly her eyes filled with ears. Very slowly her hand re- axed. She did not make a sound but' let herself sway and lean against her father's breast as he reached out and put his arms around her. "Come on, now, and set down. How we going to fix it up, you reckon?" She shook her head. She was not able to speak, They sat in silence for a time. Then Mr. Monaghan spoke. "Now you listen to me. daughter." "All right." "I never said anything to you about Drake when he began coming around here. I—I just didn't know what to think. I feel awful bad that everything's turned out this way, but we got to take everything as it comes. Now, like I asked you a while ago, how we going to fix this up?" "I guess I know what you mean. I'm going to marry Drake." "Is that the way you want to do H?" "I've got to convince him, some way. I'll think it out." "Now look here. There's one thing. There's just me. So this house is yours, anyhow. I saved a little money. Ain't any of us going to starve." "I'll think of something. First of all, I'm going to send a cable to Parris Mitchell. There's been enough of this foolishness." "You ought to let Mitchell know, I think." Randy dressed again and went out. It was horribly cold, but she scarcely noticed it. She was excited, and terrified, too. How Drake could be managed was the real question. He'd be mad, no doubt, about letting Parris know, but she was certain that she should. She wrote carefully, crossing out words, and finally rewrote the whole message. It was a succinct but full account of the loss of Drake's money, and the accident. She bit the eraser in the pencil for a moment or two, and added: "I must keep him with me £ome_<- how." NOTICE • • • • W. B. WILLIAMS Has joined the personnel of the CAPITAL BARBER SHOP and invites his friends and customers to visit him CAPITAL BARBER SHOP He's o One-Mon Emergency Station CHESTERTOWN, Mtl. -(/P)- War rom the skies won't catch Police Chief Samuel E. Cooper unprepared. He has set up n raid ro6m in his xouse containing: A full stock of can* led goods, n fire hose, two buckets of snud, a water pail, n shovel, kerosene lamp, first aid kit, flashlight, axe, ilankets and bedding, serves TEN DAILY NEEDS • Mentholntum brings delightfully soothing relict from: 1. Head Cold Discomforts. 2. Chopped Skin. 3. Study Nostrils. 4. Neuralgic Hcndnche, S. Nnsnl Irritation duo to colds. 0. Cracked Lips. 7. Outs and Scratches. 8. Minor Burns, 8. Dry Nostrils, 10. Sore Muscles, duo to exposure. Jars or tubes, 30c. MENTHQLATUM WE BUY FOR wi SELl USED C A HOPE AUTi COMPANY LD Telephones 7 Local 271 ORIANA AMENT BOYE' Toucher of Music-Voice, Piano. Art-Drawing, Painting. Studio 608 South Mal» Street Phone 318 W This is a Delivery Bo; This is a 10-ton truck BOTH are useful to deliver things If you were in the music business you wouldn't de- ( liver a sheet of music with a 10-ton truck. You wouldn't expect the delivery boy to deliver a grand piano. Newspaper advertising is like that. It delivers messages. The amount of space you use for your message depends on the kind of message you have to deliver— and there is newspaper advertising space for any kind of message* ' The farmer with a cow for tele can get his message across in the classified columns. The dry-goods merchant needs sev* era! columns of display space to show the many things he has to sell. ft A big department store is really many stores in one. Each department really is a store. A department store may take as much as a whole section — many pages — of a newspaper to advertise its wares. Thus, you see, the newspaper is a messenger that can do the job of the delivery boy or the 10-ton truck. It can deliver messages of any size from one line in the classified columns to* many pages of display space. Newspaper advertising is flexible— can be fitted, to the needs of anyone with a message to deliver, Messenger boys get tired But newspapers go on delivering their advertisers* messages, tirelessly, forcefully, day after day, week after week, month after month, year after year. Thus newspapers can do more than make sure that their messages are delivered. By repetition they can make sure that their messages are read, remembered, accepted. Ten-ton trucks wear out in the town knows what's going on all over the world, each man can tell better how to vote, what to buy and how to protect himself. Read these ads each week. Tell your friends to read them. They tell you what an important part your newspaper has in helping you to know what's going on; so you can decide what you personally are going to do about it all. The publisher of this paper wants to serve the community the best he possibly can. If you have any suggestions or questions or criticisms don't hesitate to write him a letter. It will receive personal attention; * * * When business is better in this town everybody benefits. When everybody HOPE STAR Alex. H. Washburn, Publisher "MEMBER, THE NEWSPAPER PUBLISHERS COMMITTEE OUR SEEVICE IN THIS WAR IS TO PROVIDE THE NEWS AND OTHER YiTALJNFORMATlOl!i,T«AT-Wl^ WG«T AMERICA'S WAY TO VICTORY

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