Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 6, 1937 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 6, 1937
Page 2
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1 JBOW5 STAK, JEtdJi, W&>W"•*' ^ y - '• ' { '$ r * ; ' 1 ' ; Sflturtfay, Kovetnbtfr fi,J Star St;ir ot Hope 1839; Pt«s, 1927. C^ftsolioatftJ January 18, 1929. 0 Justice, Deliver fhy Serald From Fatee Report! "4 < H^ V & •*' £ut>jjshed every week-day afternoon by SUr Publishing Co., Inc. •(& & !Palnief & Ale*. Jt Waihbtmo, nt The Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Arkansas. C E. PALMER, President AU2C. tt. WASMBURN, Editor and Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Press (NBA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Stttwcrttstten Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per 15c; per month 6Sc; OM year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.80. . Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively sntillecl to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or Iflat otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. " Charges on Tributes, .Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards ftf thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers feaai a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility fe the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Scrubs Make Heroes But Get No Glory fE Americans have the success bug, and we pour out admiration oh the man who can lead the field. This is a pretty good trait, as it creates an atmosphere which produces ,, successful leaders; but we might well spend a little time pay- l ing tribute to the .great army of second stringers who make ''•,' the success of the leader possible. ?V A pointer comes from—of all places—the football field jjf/of Yale University. I,-'' When this season ends, some time in November, the in- -.^•glorioiis members of Yaye's "scrub" team are to be formally banqueted; and then one of them will be given a big silver football about the size of a pumpkin, to honor him, his team< mates, and the whole mute line of scrubs who have gone tin- honored and unsung through many football generations. . .' ' The scrub leads a tough life. He has to get out on the s field four or five days a week all through the season and take t his bumps while the varsity polishes up its play. He never has ;.' the slightest hope of actually playing in a regularly scheduled „, game. His classmates never honor him with their cheers. He gets .all the grief and none of the glory. But because of him the first them is able to win games. * * * A LI, right; that's part of the game, and the scrubs love the game or they wouldn't be playing it. But the football field isn't the only place you'll find scrubs. The world is full of them. . Most of us are scrubs: part of the great army of second stringers who contribute what we can to victories for .jvhich we ean never get either fame or fortune. -John Jones may become famous as president of a transcontinental railway. But he himself would be the first to admit that he doesn't run the railroad single-handed. Under him there are innumerable section hands, firemen, train dispatchers, master mechanics, shop foremen and so on. If they didn't do their part, John Jones wouldn't be a famous railroad president. Bill Smith may be a steamship captain, acclaimed for the heroism of his rescues in mid-ocean storms. He didn't make those rescues unaided. He had stout guys down in the ' engine room with sweat rags around their grimy necks, keeping 1 his ship a jump ahead of Davy Jones in its fight with the storm; skilled seamen in the deck force, ready to take a small boat across tossing waves at their captain's command. Bill Smith gets the glory; the scrubs made it possible. * -* * • • A ND so it goes. It is true in every walk of life, from banking ing to politics, from coal mining to war. A few men have the gifts to be great leaders—the star halfbacks, as you might say. of the game of life. The great majority have to stay on the scrub team. They'll never be either rich or famous, and thes r know it and don't mind much. They do their jobs and do them well and the gifted ones get the cheers. But the service the lowly scrubs render is something that should never be overlooked- Pacts, Fiction for Chlldrcit— Sloeles of today's Marvels Thrilling as Lighter Books for Young Readers Radio Bedtime Stones r-EORGE H. PAYNE, member of the Federal Communica- vl tions Commission, declares that radio programs are overdue for reform in the matter of the fare they offer children. He objects particularly to the blood-curdling tales of gangsters, detectives and straight-shooters. "I 'have had many communications condemning them," says Mr. Payne. "I had a man in here the other day who said, 'My child had a nightmare thinking he was being kidnaped and tortured after he had listened to one of those programs'." Most parents probably agree with Mr. Payne wholeheartedly. After all, one does not need to be an expert psychologist to realize that nerve-racking, fear-creating thrillers can be an over-stimulating emotional diet for a youngster. ocfor T, K. Re*. U. 8. Pat Off. i»> Uh. anJKKJS FISJIBK)*. Cditur, Journal of the American Medical AssoeUrjon, and ut HygeJa, the Health Magazine. Ringworm Infections of 1 Scalp, Body Most Common Among School Children This is the fourteenth of a series of articles in which Dr. Morris Pkhhein discusses diseases of the skin. (No. 364) There are certain forms of ringworm which get onto the scalp, particularly in children. Cases are seldom .seen in people more than fifteen years of age. Boys are affected more frequently than girls. The condition sometimes spread;', from one child to another in schools. At tirne.s it has been .-.o se, vere in ' some foreign schools th;j t special schools have been devtlf/f.e<:i for children with ringworm. When the spots are examined, many different organisms are found to bfc M- gociated with this infestation. Th'; condition is difficult to treat in the tcaip because of the preatr.cr: of the hair. Most cases, however, inclint: to .K,prove with suitable treatrnfcnt is. n±a:.'i Instances the fidclor will arranjj* \n remove the hair either by the ui* of wax substances or by the uw: of trii X-ray. After the hair fails out or ix yeraoverl, the areas of infection are treated with suitable ointments, which contain strong remedies. Obviously, therefore, they cannot be apjjHtd by the average persoo and their it* should not be attempted unless they have bfe'sn directed by the physician The ringworm th»t occurs in th* groin usually ccunes from a secondary infection transferred fron> the toes but sometimes from the us* of various supporters, straps and other materials , u.'.eci by athletes. The infection is i =ometime.'i -.pread by towels or other I materials around golf clubs and gym- na ji urns. The condition appears much more often in young people than in older ones. Sometime.* it v/iil spread from the groin to the area between the buttocks. caLUifig itching and burning. This v/iil not clear up unless the original infection in the groin is also clear- c.'d up. Many people suffer with this condition over long p';rkxU of time because of inordinate modesty or unwilling:>'.~i, to report the condition to the Different portions of the body must be treatb'J according to their nature — •>j:r.tt;ir;t.'i with lotions, bornetimes with omtrru.ntK, some-times with powders, oi-itiicptics or the X-ray. The decision M, to which form of treatment may i.<: itin'ii; only after the nature of the f-.r, J:>.ir,n hs:. been established through '.•.-jiVi\i\(: uudy and experience. .NEXT: Acne. rerkin-vod. "Did you hear about Wil- r<r" KiXins, it.-: bank cashier, stealing WlWi ;u:'.{ running away with his best .,:.;,'!:, •.vifr.-'r" S:rn,jsc.i,: "G<xxl heavens! Who will leuch IIL. Sunday school class tomor- B;jr Cousins' MILWAUKEE, county court rjliug makes the offspring of half-sisters full cousins to By OLIVE ROBERTS BARTON Non-fiction has lost the dullness thnt vised to make children slum that section of the public library. "Map Makers," by Joseph Cottier nnd Haym Jnffe (Little, Brown: $1.75). tells the Inside story of IS great discoverers and explorers, from the time the Greeks believed giants imcl dwarfs peopled their boundaries to Piccnrd's and Beebe's stories that include Marco Polo, Magellan. Captain Cook. Livingston, Amundsen, will intrigue any boy over 10. "The Boy's Book of Flying," by Charles Boff iDutton: $2), is a first- rate general account of aviation, answering the modern boy's avid curiosity concerning this absorbing subject. There are chapters on the test pilot. on the leading speed "aces:" stratosphere and distance conquests: on autogiros, the tiny "Flying Fleas." bombers and the "Hindenburg." Interest is invited below ground in "All About Mining" (Longmans: S2.50>. Wallace H. Witcom.bc takes his readers on a personally conducted tour .of various mines, and then describes the process of obtaining everything from gold and precious stones to coal and oil. Up to date and splendid reading for any boy. On the fiction side. Stephen M. Meador always tells a wholesome, stirring tale for boys of preparatory school age. "Who Rides in the Dark'.'" tHnr- court, Brace: S2l is a story of stagecoach clays, tincl makes Dan Drew, stable boy at a wayside inn. responsible for the capture of a band of highwaymen. Girls will 'find a worthwhile boarding school story in "Diana Can Do It." by Theodora DuBois (Hough ton, Mifflin: $2). Diana, whose former exploits at Clumber Hall have been told in other books, is a wide-awake girl whose good nature leads her afoul of the rules. Hope of a trip to England fades when an incorrigible, one Amy Pnl- mer, is put in her charge. Diana makes a popular girl of Amy. and her own problems are straightened out at the eleventh hour. In "And to Think That I Saw It on Mulberry Street," one finds a delicious picture-story book for the very young. or their elders, by Dr. Scuss (Vanguard: $2l. That well-known cartoonist's ludicrous animals rise here to mighty proportions in n little boy's imagination. Other new titles for little folks are "Rufus the Fox," by Sumivcl, translated by Margery Bianco (Harpers: $2), and a group by Cecily Englefield (Cxfor: 50 cents each), called, respectively, "A House for a Mouse." "The Tale of a Guinea Pig." and "Katie, the Caterpillar." Painstaking Scientific Tests (Continued from Pnge One) each other, a young man and woman were denied the right to marry by Harry L. Wilcox, clerk of the marriage license bureau. Cousins are barred from marriage in Wisconsin. Chicks Put Over 1 (CofitUHied from Page One) I Testing the quintuplets: nl (lie top. Miss Dornlhy Milllchamii is watching Cecllc .build a lower of blocks—one of the steps In (he Gcsell test of motor development. Below, Ceclle is shown struggling with two <if the Merrill-Palmer tests. open it up. Scientific Dignity Upset All of this was just a little trying in her professional dignity, A psychologist i-s supposed to be a cold-blo(5ded and hard-boiled seeker after truth, capable of administering even the most bizarre of tests with a straight face. But when she got a quint at the table and began the tests she could maintain her professional aloofness no more than any one else "Look at that picture." says Dr. Blantz. indicating a photo of MJSS Millichnmp putting a small Dionne through her paces. "You're supposed to be objective and unemotional. And what art 1 you doing? You're grinning at the kid—positively beaming on her." Which was quite true; and Psychologist Millichamp's only defense was a murmur that she'd like to see how anybody could do anything different where a quintuplet is involved. A quint would, for example, be given a green board containing, in mortised recesses, a red triangle, a red square and a red circle. She would be invited to take these out; then Hie board would be turned the other end to, and she would be asked to put them back in the proper recesses. Would she have the wit to see that the triun- ulu. which had come from a recess at the right end. now belonged at the left end? Or—to vary the game—Miss Milli- cahmp would hand her little pluymiilc four cubes, one after another. Would the young lady hunt! on to them until .she had all four, or would she get mixed up and drop the ones she had in order to lake the new one as it was offered to her? Or (to take one more example) 1 Miss Millichamp would build a simple bridge out of blocks; then the quint would be given n similar set of blocks and urged to build one like it. How Hmuly Is She? These tests showed wide variations in the girls' behavior. Some of them could do one thing, some could do another. jSometimes one of the quints would put on a sudden spurt and master problems that had previously stumped her; a little later she might lag and see one of her sisters go ahead. There seemed to be no uniformity at all as to what the quints could or could not do in this field. Lastly, the psychologists tested the girls in what psychology calls personal-social behavior—which might be BY MARY RAYMOND Copyright, I9J7, NEA Service, Inc. CAST OP" CIIAKAC'l'KUS JIM. Wr:.Vt"VVOIlTU. In-mlnr, nllr:iclivc (Icliiilnnl/!. AI.A.N JKFKRV, lii-ro, i-i^lnf? yutniK unist. II.VItHV \VR\T\VOUTH, ,IillN vtefilfrothcr. JACK WnXTWOIlTir, .JIU'x brotlirr. SYLVIA HT7TTON', oil iieirc-sM. * * * Ycdtrrilnyi Hrokoii In spirit, Alan rt'fnriiM fo din Ntudfo. A ft*\v iiilii!ltf» liilor Arilnth fll>i><.*nr.x. In UfK]MTiilli>n Alnn, :it Arihith't siipr- Kf.stinn, tu-gliiK a iiurirult of licr. CHAPTER XVIII TpHE shining scarf had given Ardath a subtle allure. But something was wrong. Those flat little curls which had been painstakingly pressed down over her forehead, held in place by thick blond braides. Alan frowned, and crossed the room to his dresser. He came back with a comb. "Mind?" he queried. 'Without waiting for her reply, he combed out the curls, releasing Ardath's young brow from the curly screen. "You have a classic brow. You might be some young Greek goddess, who has forgotten she is carved of stone, and has come to life. Ready to enthrall a mere earthly man with her beauty. "Are you enthralled?" Ardath asked boldly. "I'm no man. I'm an artist. That is. just now." A tide of color had washed over Alan's face. "And afterward?" Ardath persisted, softly. Alan was bending over his paints. He spoke slowly: "Afterward—after this sitting, I'll still be an artist. A very tired artist feeling that what he has done is foolish and futile. And you'll be a very weary girl, ready to call it a day." * * * A RDATH couldn't have analyzed •^* her own feelings. A chaotic combination of anger, helplessness, vanity, and what Ardath was accustomed to calling "love." She was being swept along by a swift emotional current past the boundaries of restraint and dignity. "Take your handkerchief and rub oft' some of that rouge on your mouth," Alan commanded. He watched her lightly touch her lips with a handkerchief, and then fee crossed over to her. "Here, let me show you." He took the handkerchief and rubbed vigorously. "There, that's better. A goddess who's getting a soul doesn't have lips like a scarlet poppy. Her lips are awakening . . , like a rosy dawn. You're trembling. Cold? Wait, I'll build up the flre. And maybe a cup of coffee would help both of us. It's going to be a long sitting." H was a long sitting. Alan intensely, without wor^. Twice he stopped to bring coffee gentle way this woman's did. Get(and heap move > oal on the open I fire. Ardath was of that type who knew only one way to get a man. Entrap him witf physical weapons. Her lips curved into warm invitation again. But her most alluring expressions were evidently being lost upon Alan. She began to droop in weary defeat. "Wake up," Alan cried out with professional ruthlessness. "Let's quit," Ardath suggested, suddenly. "I'm—I guess I'm too tired to sit still any longer. It's Iffte, and there's tomorrow. You clon't have to punch a clock at 8 a. m. do you?" "I'm afraid I've been selfish," Alan said, compassionately. "I'm fearfully sorry. I'll make this up to you. Models are well paid, you kno\v." "Oh, skip it," Ardath said. "I don't want any money. It wasn't so bad, really. Let's see what you've done." Alan threw a cover over the canvas. "Wait until it's finished. I'm afraid you wouldn't understand now what I'm trying to do. call a taxi for you now." "A taxi!" Ardath breathed. "I couldn't be walking in on my landlady at an hour like this. She's awfully strict, you see." * * * A LAN did see, She had believed ^ this was one of those cheap adventures. Only it womdn't be. He tried to keep the contempt out of his voice, to make it sound casual. "You want to stay here, then?" "If you don't mind. I could just curl up in a big chair somewhere." "I wouldn't be comfortable at all sleeping in my bed. I've a bet^ ter idea. I'm going to let you sleep there, while I go out for a walk." Ardath pers&ted. "It seems silly for you to leave. If you're thinking about my reputation—you needn't. I'm not a conventional person." "No," Alan said, his eyes meeting her's steadily. "I wasn't thinking of that. Besides the night is ti. n soul, he had said! 'he arrogant fool! Ho h;id used her to paint this silly picture. He had been making fun of her all the time. In a blind fury, Ardath struck the canvas violently. All he had wanted wa.s to paint like this. Well, he wouldn't have the picture. She would leave before he came back. Just as so<«i as it wa.s light. But she would leave a little reminder of her visit. With quick, savage fingers, she tore the picture from the easel, rolled it tightly and went over to the fire. For a moment, about l>ie canvas, flames leaped up. smoke curled Then, greedy A TAWNY glow was streaking -'*• the early Morning sky when Jill drove away from -".he big, shadow-wrapped mansion. Some of her dark mood began to drop from lier like a too-heavy load. She was going to the man she loved. That was all that mat. tered for the moment. He would I'll [forgive her and understand. When ? -hurts came, petty considera- already over, o'clock." It's close to 5 He went out, closing the door behind him. Ardath went back into the bedroom slowly. The covered canvas met her eyes, and angrily she turned back the cover. For a moment she stood regarding it blankly. own features. Her own face, her And yet it wasn't he:. The soft, shining radiance on the lace of the woman on the canvris bewildered her. Her Jips had never curved in the tions were washed away, like small ripples lost in the heavy roll of the sea. Here she was turning into 67th street, with its sleepy morning face powdered heavily with snow. And —Jill had stopped her car at the curb with a funny little quiver of nervousness—this was the address Patty had given her. Behind that closed door was Alan. It was natural to feel this frightened clutch at her heart. She couldn't remember calling on a man she loved at this hour before! And she never could again! Inside, Ardath was aroused by the jangle of the doorbell. She came out of sleep slowly, with last night's anger and irritation creep* jng pack with consciousness. It must be Alan coming back to make peace, changing his mind about being so high and upstage. He would be angry about that picture. There was only one tjjing to do. Brazen it out. She might get farther with crying. She had slipped into her dress, tugged on her slippers and started to the door. The bell rang again and Ardath muttered: "Coming, coming!" Her eyes were a little scared. He realr ly had an awful temper. You could see it. She opened the door a little, and then wider, as she recognize^ tjie early morning caller. "Oh, it's you!" Ardatjb, smiling defiantly at Jill. (T9 Stone kicks to Mosley on his 15 yard line, and he broke loose nml carried the bnll to the Hope 14 yiird line, tnckled by Ramsey jmd Turner. It wan n 71-ynrd run. Mosley lost 5 ynrds n round left end, tackled by Colcman. A pays, Mosley to Bunch nnd a lateral to Godwin was good for 7 ynrds as the quarter ended. Second Quarter Mosley lost 3 yards nround left end, tackled by Aslin, and Stone. A pnss Mosley to Btmch was Incomplete, batted down by Masters. Bali goes over to Hope on their own 15 yard line. Masters fumbles and loses 3 ynrils. Rnrnsey kicks to Mosley on his 48 yard line. He returns to Hope 42, tackled by Stone. A pass was intercepted by Masters on Hope 25 yard line. Eason made one yard at center. Aslin gained two yars through center. Ramsey kicks to Mosley on his 30 yard line, he returns lo his 40, tnckted by Jewell. Brown went off left taukle for :i yards, stopped by Jewell. Mosley made 4 yards ot center, stopped by Stone. Beshares made H u first down on the Hope 47 yard line, tackled by Jewell. Mosley failed to gnin nt center, tackled by Stone. Mosley goes around left end for 19 ynrds, lacklod by Musters. Brown went through center for n first down on Hope 14 yard line, titckled by Masters. Meredith made 5 yards nround right end, tackled by Musters. Brown hit center for a yard, tackled by Aslin, a puss, Mosley to Huberts made it u first down on the Hope 15 yard line, Keith making the tackle. Mosley failed to gain at center, tackled by Piirsons. Brown went off left tackle for a touchdown. Brown's kick for extra point was blocked by Ramsey. Brown hicks to Ramsey on his 30 ynrcl line. He returns to his 37, A pass trom Musters wa.s intercepted by Godwin on Hope's 36. A Pass Mosley to j Roberts wa.s incomplete. Beshares of I light tackle for 5 yards, tackled by Quimby. Hughes went through center i for a first clown, on Hope's 25 yard line. j tackled by Eason. Hughes lost 1 yard at center, tackled by Stone. Robert.'; goes around right end for ii yards, tackltd by Aslin. A pass. Mosley to Roberts is incomplete. On a fake pass Mosley goes around left end for 3 yards, and the ball goes over to Hope? on downs on their own 21 yard line. Masters failed to gain at right guard. Masters off left tackle for one yard. Ramsey kicks to Mosley on his 45 yard line, he returns to Hope 35 yard line?, tnckled by Keith. The half ended hero. Score chicks 13, Hope 0. Third Quarter Va.sco Bright for Coleman. Brown kicks to Bright on his 10 yard line, he returns to his 28. A pass, Bright to Recce was good on the Hope <I5 yard line. A pass Bright to Ramsey was butted down. A pass, Bright to Masters was incomplete. A pass, Ramsey to Recce was incomplete. Ramsey kicks to Chick 30 yard line. Brown made seven yards through center, tackled by Aslin. Beshares over right tackle for no gum, tackled by Quimby. On a fake, Bo.sharos broke loose for 45 yards to the Hope 30 yard line, tnckled by Masters. Beshares through center for 4 yards, tackled by Quimby. Brashers through center for 8 yards, tackled by Masters. Brown hit center for a first clown on Hope's 10 yard lane, tackled by Masters. Brown lost 5 yards at center, tackled by Reese. On an end around play, Roberts made 15 yards and a touchdown. Brown kicks the extra point. Score, Chicks 20, Hope 0. Brown kicks to Aslin on his 20 yard line. He returns to his own 30. A pass, Bright to Reese was incomplete. Aslin goes through center for 1 yard. Bright kicked to Mosley on Chicks 40 yard lane, hcrcturns six yards to his 46, tackled by Masters.. Coleman substitutes for Bright. Pcshares fumbled on the Chick 44 yard line, Reese recovered for Hope. A pass from Musters was intercepted by Bunch.. Mosley lost 14 yards whqn Rucse broke through. A kick, Mosley to Masters on his 24 yard line. He returned to his 27 yard line. Masters hit center for one yard. A pass Masters to Rueso was incomplete. Stone kicks to the Chicle 30 yard line, Fulkerson downed the ball. A kick. Mosley lo Masters on his 30 yiird line, he returns to his 38. A pass, Eason to Fulkerson was incomplete. A paf-s, Eason to Reese was incomplete. .Stone wa.s thrown for a 10-yard loss FOOTBALL SCORES Arknnsns T«h 21, Arkansas A. mul M. 14. UlRh School Little Rook 40, .lonesboro 0. Pine Bluff 14, North Little Rock 0. Arknnsns School for Deaf <:(>, Dnr- dnnelle 0. Cmndw 33, Hot Springs 13. Morrilton 19, Atkins 7. StiiUgm-t 65, Norphlet 0. Pnrngoitlcl 27, Walnut Ridge 7. Helena 12, Mnriunmi G. Texnrkimu 33, Magnolia 6. Muskogce (Okln.) 27, Fort Smith fi. Newport 45, Hcber Springs 0. Rogers 7, Fnycltnville 0. Dierks HO, Texarkana Catholic High 0. Hti'vseliville 28, Heche 13. Bcnlon -13, Conwiiy 0. Dumas 21, Monticcllo 12. El Dormlo 27, Fordyce 13. BlylhPvilli- 27, Hope 0. EI Dormlo 27, Fortlyce 13. Nushville 14. Stibiaeo fi. Van Buren 31. Heitvener (Okla.) C. Political Announcements The Star is attthorl?.c«l lo mnkei (he following camlldnte announce*! mciits subject to I he action of the] tleffiocrnfle city primary clcrllon| Tuesday, November 30: For City Attorney STEVE CARRIGAN i ROYCE WEISENBKRGER Alderman, Ward Tlirw f. D. HENRY P 0 It S A L R Choice RnlldliiK tots on New ItflJ proved stret-l to high school. Kiisy Terms. Uiiy Phone 158 mill Night Ifll-W See A. C. ERW1N when be couldn't find a receiver. Stone hicks to Moslty on his UO yard line. He returns to his 35 yard line, tneklecl by Keith. On an one! run I3osluire« made 2 yards mourn! left end, tackled by Kejth. Ucshnreg off left tackle for 1 yard, tackled by Parsons. Mosley went off lt;ft tiickle for n first down on HOJJC'S 2C, tackled by Masters. A pass. Beshure:: to Mosley \v;\s good for a first down on the HOJX! 20 yard line, tackled by Aslin. Leonard Bcarden for Colc- nian. Quarter ended here. Score, Chicks 20. Hope 0. Fourth Qiiiirtcr A PUSH. Mosley to Roberts incomplete. Brown through the line for two yards, tackled by Parsons. A pass, Mosley to Stafford was intercepted by Masters on Hope 10 yard line. He returned to his own 20 yard lino. Bcarden around left end for 9 yards. Godwin broke through and threw Ucnrdcn for 7 yards. Stone kicks to Mosley on his 45 yard line. He was flopped in his tracks by Masters. A pass was incomplete. Mosley goes through center for 5. tackled by Eason. A pass, Mosley to Brown, was batted down by Eason. Mosley kicked to Hope 5 ynrcl line. It was a fake kick, Eason takes the ball and fails lo gain at center. Stone kicks to Mosley on Hope 40 yard line, he riMurns 5 yards, tackled by Bcarden. On an end run Roberts made 33 ynrds and a touchdown. Brown's kick was perfect. Score, Chicks 27, Hope 0. Hughes kicks to A-slin on his own 20 yard line, he returns to his 30. A pass, Eason to Recce was incomplete. A pass. Eason to Ramsey was good, l.utting the ball on Hope's 46. A pass from A. l ;lin was intercepted by Godwin on Chick's 46 yard line, tackled by Still. Hurbert goes through center for C yards, tackled by Wilson. Hughes failed to Hum at center, stopped by Wilson Roberts f,'tiled to gain off right guard, tackled by Still. Herbert kicks to Parsons on his 20 yard lino, he returns 4 yards. A pass, Eason to Ramsey was incomplete. A pass from Eason was intercepted by Ford on the Hope 35 yard line, but Chicks' were p r jnali/.ed 15 yards for clipping. A pass. Harbert to Thompson was good, putting the ball on Hope's 25 yard line, tackled by Still. On an end run, Hardin went around right end putting the ball on Hope's 20 yard line as the game ended. Final score, Chicks 27, Hope 0. Dean Cromwell, John Barrymore, Gary Cooper, and Bugs Baer oil were cartoonists before attaining success in their present fields. AUCTION Arch Mctvcr Ksliite of 2:10 head cattle, :i5 bend hogs. TUESDAY, NOV nth Regular AUCTION DAY .Many more hogs uml cattle Sutton & Collier Commission Hani Auction Every Tuesday Legal Notice NOTICE OK SALE boiled down by .saying that such tests seek to discover whether a girl is handy about the house ami a help to mother. Thus: at 15 months, a child should be able to use a spoon while eating. The quints all tould. At 18 months, she should be able to turn the pages of a picture book. At 21 months, she ought to be at least trying to turn the i knob when she wants to open a door. I At 4, she .should be able to tell people j about her little experiences. At the age of three, she should be able to open a door and put on her .shoes— though not necessarily at the- same time. They're Catching Up At the start, Yvonne had them all beat in this field. A little later on, Cecile and Annette caught up with her, then passed her. The handicaps that the quintiuplets faced in their development from infancy to babyhood are emphasized in the paper. For example: they were born approximately two months ahead of time. Before any attempt to compare their progress with that of other children could be made, two months would have to be subtracted from their chronological age. In other words, the quints aren't realy as old as the calendar says they are. For another example: the mere fact that they are quintuplets has made things hard for them. Single children develop faster than twins do, since children of identical ages do not stimulate each other mentally us much us do children of varying ages. The quints have never associated regularly with any children but each other— and so if twins havij a harder row to hoe than single children have, it is obvious that the going is oven harder for quintuplets. NEXT- The pluwcuJ development o/ the Dloiuiff yy^jtupkls shows tliwn to bo well above nwimd for children ot their age. J NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That the undersigned, as administrator of the estate of A. \V. Mclver, deceased, will offer for sale at public outcry, to the highest and best bidder, for cash, between the hours for judicial sales on Tuesday, the 9th day of Novembpr, 1937, at the sales barn of Sutton & Collier, in the Cily of Hope, in Heinp- steud County, Arkansas, all the ent- ile and hogs belonging to the said A. W. Mclver at the time of his death, beting about 225 head of cattle, consisting of cow.s, steers, bulls, yearlings and calves, and about 27 hogs, shoals and pigs. Said administrator will also offer for sale at public outcry lo the highest and best bidder for cash, between the hours for judicial .sales, on Wednesday, November 17, 1037, at or near the residence premises of the said A. W. Mclver nil Old Highway No. 67 in llempbteacl County, Arkansas, all other perxnia! property of any and every kind whatever owned by (he said A. W. Mclver at the tune of his death except bond.-, and notes, said property consisting of about 27 head of horse*, mules, marc.s and colls, about 400 bushels of corn, 2000 bales of hay, one Ford touring car, 1930 Model A, 6 wag- oiu. one buggy, 1' gasoline engine, 1 small sawmill and machinery in connection therewith, 2 mowers, 4 rakes, 2 cultivators, household goods and kitchen furniture, one lot ol lumber, and a)! other personal property of every kind whatever belonging lo the nni<i A. VV. M elver at the time of his death except the notes and bonds and uiittle and hogs above mentioned, Witness my hand on this 21st day of October, 1937. H. W. HALL Administrator of the Estate of A. W. Mclver, Deceased. Nov. 6, 13. Monts Sugar Cun For Pork and Beef i y Our Sugar Cure Is a formula thanl cures meat (julckly, costs no mor(i| than the old salt method and is tnurli less trouble. Milking all cuts tasty and delicious.' The fine flavor with attractive brown ciiml color makes » niprefj ready snle for those who butcher^ for market. | Electrically Mixed I Printed Directions With Each ; Purchase MONTS SEED STORE 110 Ensl Second Prescription 200, 000 Kills Parasitic Itch (Scabies) In :tD Minnies Price JOHN S. GIBSON I Drug Company" I The Koxail Store | Phone 63 Delivery^ Havu your winter Suit dry cleaned in our modern plant—pressed by experts — delivered promptly. Cleaners & Hatters The Ucst in Motor Oils Gold Seal 100% Penn., ijt The New Sterling Oil, nt. 30$ ToUE/Tex Oil Co, £ast 3rd, i!t>{C-4Vpcn Pay & Nit 9c GOVERNMENT COTTON LOAN FORMS RECEIVED Forms for effecting government 9^cent loans are here, and we are now prepared to arrange loans with the same prompt and careful consideration that we have extended the producer fsr over 30 years. The evidence of this constructive and gratifying service is the retention of the valuable patronage of some of the largest and most influential planters in the Hope territory for that unusual length of time; and those who anticipate placing their cotton in 9-cent government loans can be assured of this most satisfactory attention. Furthermore, they will find it to their decided advantage to arrsinge their loans through our firm. • Respectfully, E. C. BROWN & CO. Cptvon Merchants 8 South Walnut'Street Hope, Arkansas

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