Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 20, 1937 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, November 20, 1937
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Page 2
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S»b*crtp*« 8»t* (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per 15«! j*f JbWsih 65c; one year $8^0. By mail, in Kempslead, Nevada, , MlUW fcbrf taFAystW «>unti«a, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $0.50. is exclusively to the US* for tcpubticatlon o( all news dispatches credited to it or; tot otherwise cr*dSt*d tft this paper and also the local news published herein, j Star of »<$« 1&& PfeK 1921. GMttolwatAt January 18, False Report! *WPy *r««t)><ky afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. ft (C, £ FWfiM* * 4J«t ft WMhbUttO, at The Star building, 212-214 South ,?ataut tercet, »#«, Arkansas. tfftN, Edlter and Pubtlshet Associated Press Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. i^mfC, "f^fe * ."''HS'i^ 1 * *"• .t ;/- m^..^. I c _ _ o« frtSate*, £t«W Charts will be made for all tributes, cards ti fharJcs rtaoltrti&fid, « rftsmorkk, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hpU fa Out £«ky In the news columns to prottf t their readers Vofii a delude of fij*ea-tajttag memorials, the Star disclaim^ responsibility tot the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. By UK. MORKlS FISHBEIN Editor. Jowl of the American Medical Association, and at - By***, the Health Magazine, Diet, Nerve and Gland Disturbances Causes , of Excess Sweating Tills is the last in a series in .Which Dr. "Flshbelti discusses the skin and skin aliments. (No. 376) People frequently sweat too much. This condition is called hyperhidrosis. Sometimes the sweat h»s a disagreeable odor. That is called bromodrosis. These conditions are really difficult to treat. There are people who believe that if the perspiration tastes salty, it is-a .sign of sickness. 7Ws is an effor because all perspiration is likely to be Slightly salty. Actually, perspiration is just a means Of eliminating water and occasionally other substances from the body. Usu- ;ally excessive sweating is • associated with a nervous- disorder and glandular disturbances and-.generally it is made worse by "the use of various 'strong stimulants in the diet. 'Sometimes there are: disturbances of 'the structure of the body so that in certain areas of tKetbodj* there is an excessive amount of sweat glands which are overactive. Occasionally a person will perspire seriously from just one spot behind the ear or over the eyebrow or in some similar area. Overcoming'the nervous tension and controlling the glands of the body, and an application of preparations to con- trol irritation from the perspiration may all be of vrtlue iiv the treatment. Especially important also are solutions which have the power of stopping ex-! cess perspiration. Preparations which women use to stop excessive perspiration under the E.rms usually depend on astringents containing various preparations of aluminum. In some cases the use of the X-ray will decrease the activity of the sweat glands. Here, however, there is the danger of producing excessive dryness. No such treatment should be undertaken except by one especially trained. In excessive sweating of the feet, the condition may be largely kept under control by the use of various dusting powders in the shoes. The same solutions that are used to prevent sweating under the amis are also useful on the feet. Practically everyone has some characteristic odor. In many instances odiferous perspiration is the result of various drugs taken into the body. In these cases, of course, the usual preparations for controlling perspiration are of value. A general study of the condition of the body may be helpful in raising the hygienic level and eliminating the symptom. Legal Notice WARNING ORDER. In the Hempstead Chancery Court. Myrtle Parrish ..'.:.';...:'.„. .'... Plaintiff -vs.. ' : George Parrish ....•.......'_.....:...-p e fendant '^•The defendant,vjGebrge Parrish*, is .hereby warned to.appear in this court within thirty, days-'and answer the complaint of the plaintiff herein. Witness my hand'.arid-'seal as clerk of said court on this 20th 'day of November, 1937. (Seal) RALPH-BAILEY, Clerk. Nov. 20-27, DecV4-li.- ty-four (24) West. TERMS OF SALE: On a credit of of three months, the purchaser being required to execute a bond as required by law and the order and decree of said court in said cause, with approved security, bearing inte/est at the rate of ten per cent (10%) per annum 'from date of sale until paid, and a lien being retained on the premises sold to secure the payment of the purchase money. Given under my hand this 1st day of November, 1937. RALPH BAILEY, Commissioner in Chancery. Nov. 10-20 COMMISSIONER'S SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That in pursuance of the authority and directions contained in the decretal order of the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Arkansas, made and entered on the 20th day of October, 1937, in a certain cause then pending therein wherein Commonwealth Federal Savings and Loan Assocation, a corporation was plaintiff, and W. T. Dodson et ai. were defendants, the undersigned,-a commissioner of said court, will offer for sale at public vendue to the highest bidder, at the front door or entrance to The Citizens National Bank Building in the City of Hope, in Hempstead County, Arkansas, within the hours prescribed by few for judicial sales, on Saturday, the 27th day of November, 1937, the following described real estate situated in'Hempstead County, Arkansas,'to-wit; The North Half <N%) of Lot Four (4) in Block Fifty-ope (51) in the City of Hope, Arkansas, fronting 50 feet on Walnut Street and extending back 142 feet on East Fifth Street in said City. TERMS OF SALE: On a credit of three months, the purchaser being required to execute a bond as required by law and the order and decree of said Court in said cause, with approrv- ed security, bearing interest at the rate of nine per cent (9%) per annum from date of sale until paid, and a lien being retained on the premises sold to secure the payment of the purchase money. Given under my hand this 1st day of November, 1937. RALPH BAILEY, Commissioner in Chancery. Nov. 10-20. There are over 37.000,000 people in the world's Sunday schools. • COTTON LOANS • £ QUICK SERVICE Q T IMMEDIATE PAYMENT «x TOM KINSER S Hope, Arkansas A FINANCIAL PLAN for every man THE HAMILTON TRUST FUND prospectus avuliable ORVILLE W. ERRINGER Hope, Ark. Logs, Blocks and Bolts We are in the market for White Oak, Overcup, Burr Oak, Red Oak and Sweet Gum Logs. Round Sweet Gum and Black Gum Blocks, Oak, Ash and Pine Bolts. For Prices and Specifications Apply id Hope Heading Company PHONE 245 COABflSSJONER'S SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That in pursuance of the authority and directions contained in U» decretal or- j der of the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Arkansas, made and entered on the ?0th day of October, 1837, in a certain cause then pending therein wherein L. HpJJampn & pjahuiff ard ^ngie Jordan is defendant, the undersigned, as Commissioner of ssid court, will o'ffer for wl« at public vendue to the highest bidder, at the front door or fcfttranc* to the ejtt?*n8 National Bank Aiding in the Qity of Hope, In Hempstead County, Arfcawa*. within the hours prescribed t>y few for judicial sales, on S»t«rd*y, November 27, 1937, the following d**T}h«4 real estate situated in H«mj*ae^4 County, Arkansas, to-wit All of Tr*ct I of H|lcomb'S Survey according to the Revised plat thereof, Jyinjg east of tfe 0>V 9* flop®- «n Hempstead County, Amaws. «n4 containing U$3 $cn% more or lees, and being 4 part o* tb* N«r$M* GALL NUMBER 8 NELSON HUCKINS of faction TWrty*oi«r <*t>. la Township Tweiv* ON WASH BepresenUtive JACK WITT CHAPTfiR Iff heraldic crowing of Ma Pelphry's roosteis. amplified by clear atmosphere and a complete lack of other sound, awoke Mwy Melissa" Lane next morning. She jumped out of bed, startled. The others hnd eaten. Hades Jones and the younger man, Holliman, were already busy with the myriad details of making packs' tor the mules and horses. Bob Barry sat beside the parlor lamp, working with pencil and papers. "Morning!" he greeted her, cheerily. "Sorry to haul you out a; midnight, but it's a custom out here." She was embarrassed, but she covered it with a smile. "I'll get used to it—I hope. Please forgive me. But 1 really had no idea about the time to arise. And no alarm ciock, except the roosters." They laughed at that, but she quickly spoke again. "Dr. Barry, I hope you believe me when I say I want to work as well as put up the money for this trip. I admit I'm inexperienced, bvt—" He grinned at her. "Stout fellow! But take it easy, and learn as you go along. We'll divide up the duties when we get to camp,' if you like. There'll be a deal of) book work, records and such. Yo can help there I know." "Can't I do something now? Today?" * * * TJE thought ior a moment bcfon he answered that. * "Why perhaps you can. Om item o£ equipment I overlookec yesterday is some clothing for th( cook. I arranged for one before you came. He's an Indian, and he's to meet us at my shack. But al redskins are penniless, Miss Lane How'd it do for you to slip over t< the store and get him some clothe, and tobacco? Store opens at ( o'clock." "All right," she agreed. She gave thought to the matte: while eating hsr breakfast. Th< meal, incidentally, was a chal> lenge. Ma Pelphry apparently expected a slight city girl to con sume six enormous hotcakes, witl butter and syrup; three fried eggs a plateful of biscuits, fresh am hot; assorted cuts of beefsteal dipped in flour and fried, wit) thick gravy beside them; a jar o squawberry jam; a mug—not ; cup—of cavalry-type coffee. 'Lissa thought it best not to appear surprised* but she wonderet how to keep from hurting Mrs Pelphrj's feelings. In the end however, she found that she ha< done amazingly well. "Now come and I'll help pacl- your things for the trip," Ma suggested. J • "Thank you, they're all packed -*" siie hnd glvn this de* tall no thought, really. Suddehlj she remembered the very smai bags assembled there by Made: Jon&s and HoUlmntt. for an ab sente of at least a month, she ob- sors'ed, they couldn't have mori than one change of clothing each Wise Ma Pelphry appeared to t-eac her thoughts. "You Won't really ne6d much hortey," she counseled. "Jus strong outdoor things. Now thn pretty pink gown, it—'* "But It's my bathrobe MM. Pet- phryf- "It may ty, hn^y, but you won't need It. You will bo miles from any water hole. Even old hades coiu't pack in water for your bath every night. But it'll be all fight.' * * * JVTARY MELISSA regarded this with dismay. The Uttle intimacies of her routined life, she realized, would have to be sadlj altered. Silently she .thanked herself, for the tenth time already for deciding not to bring a male to Arizona. But she just hadn': given any thought to such.services as the hairdressers, manicurists and-'her beloved shower bath. When Ma was through with her she looked fine. She wore cbwboj denim pants—"they're most practical of all," Ma declared—anc hiking boots, a mannish red shirt and a real maa's hat which Mi had given her with thn promisi that it would ward off the Arizona sun. "Great!" exclaimed Dr. Barrj when he saw her. '"I was afraic you'd be a little—well, dudish You know what I mean. But yoi .look—" He swallowed. After all, he wasn't sure of himself now. Telling a girl she looks cute and smar takes finesse anywhere, and Dr Robert Wilson Barry was more a' home with prehistoric pots anc shards; abandoned caves and Indian signs. "He likes me," Mary Melissa decided instantly. She hadn't ever noticed what he was saying. Bir intuitively she saw and appreciated his glow. In the same fleeting moment she noticed that he himself was quite presentable, bu' he hadn't fooled her any. Ovei the night he had managed to ge' a hair cut and a shave, concession! to the fact that his new partnei was a woman. „ "With the storekeeper's help, she purchased two pair of trousers two blue shirts, two sox and brogan shoes for the Indian cook "I've made 'em generous size, ma'am," the store man said. "Most redskins are pretty fat herea-. bouts." Tint mm had boiifchi &nd <wt« •*• rtiteH all the saddlfe hofts«s att<! pack mules. 60 Ehftt the patty wa* ready to tfSVel soon nftef nson, Mary MeilSsfc was highly exulted as they fode away. They wouldn't do all the 20 miles to Bob's cabin that aftetfiodh, he> told them, but would camp fcn route. They could pick up the Indian cook there next morning with only a 10*mimite stop, then proceed on toward the Montemrnn range and the cliff dwelling. Gamp was simple that first night, and although Mary Mellssn was saddle sore next day, tho jroup«rode on easily. Everybody kad slept well. In his mind Bob Barry rechecked every detail carefully. He could think of no item of equipment lacking. Old Hades lad proven a genius nt outfitting. The Indian, cook would complete the party's personnel. Bob Barry hnd already experienced one major surprise on this project, when M. M. Lane turned out to be n girl. Now, nt his ranch cabin, fate took another dig at him. The Indian was waiting, as old Three Horses had promised. But—the young scientist halted n amazement—the redskin who waited there was not a man! "I am Honey Bee Girl," the new cook announced. "Three Horses, my grandfather, say you want one who cook thee white man's food. I have learn in white man's school. 1 cook thee white man's food. I nm ready." Hades Jones, Bob Barry, Holliman, nnd Mary Melissa all were •staring down from their horses at the Indian girl—as sicnder and pretty and wild-looking a creature as a mountain deer. (To Be Continued) m#^yK ' for School prestirv&tton of students more , The traditional blackboards in American schools soon may become as outmoded as hand slates, if "white blackboards" like the one pictured above prove successful. Tlie inventor, Paul F. Born, right, president of the Elgin, III., bonrd of education, has just written his message to Elgin high school pupils in black chalk. Sleuths on Trail (Continued from Page One) Here's the Way To (Continued from Page One) breast bone carve toward the wing, removing the meat in thin slivers 'Note: Don't try to split off the meat by running the knift along the edge of the breast-bone. If you do you'll find yourself having to cut the choice white meat up into hunks.) Only one American husband in fifty is a carving enthusiast, the genial ruddy-faced. Alsatian Shunk believes. Consequently he recommends that the other 49 have the turkey carved in the kitchen to lessen the strain on taut tempers. For the man who enjoys carving, however, the proper setting should be provided. That includes: A platter 1-jrge enough to accommodate Ihe servered piece.s or an extra serving plate. A turkey thut is large enough to go around. (A twelve or fifteen pound bird will be more thnn amble for a family of eight.) All the carving should be done be- lore anybody is served—so all the food will be kept as hot as possible. The host mny or may not enlist the assistance of the guests at his left or on his right—in serving the giblets, cranberry sauce, gravy and other side dishes or hamlet, went a Skip Tracer Co. man to survey birth records of Oct. 31, 1907. A few days passed and then Tom Dolan was called to the Skip Tracers Co. office. "We have found your father," said Mr. EwenberiJ, "and he wonts to see you." How Vnifiio Clues llcliied Tom Dolan's father was a wealthy manufacturer in a New England city with "bridge" part of its name. The mother of Tom Dolun was dead. She had died at child-birth. Tom had been born out of wedlock. "We suspected that from the start, if you'll excuse me for saying so." Eisenberg told Tom i\s ho recounted tho successful search. "Thus, in looking through births of O'ct. 31, 1907, we were on the lookout for cae.ss of unmarried mothers. We ran down numerous false leads until we came to the record of a boy baby born to Miss Elaine Foster. That was your mother, Tom. She died when you were born. "But her parents were still living and we managed to locate them. They still didn't know that she was your mother because they didn't know where you were. But they knew who the father of their Elaine's child was. They directed us to him. Confronted with our evidence, your father admitted everything." Tom still can't live with his father. Nor call him Dad. You see, the elder "Mr. Dolan" Iwd a wife and children before he ever met Tom's mother. That was the reason for all tho se- ( crecy. But, nevertheless, Tom gained what he had hunted—a home with loved ones. He now lives with his mother's parents. "And, you know, it's swell," he tells FOOTBALL SCORES College State Teachers 95, Arkimsiis State 0. Deltii SUite Touchers 13, Ouachitn 6. College of Marshall 13. Texnrkami College 12. Utah Si-houl Little fiock •):!, Fordyct- 0. North Litlk- Hock 2C, Clark.sville 7. Hot Springs Juniors G!), Pine Bluff Juniors 0. Monticello ID, Arknnsns School for Deaf G. Ru.vsellvilk- 7. Little Rock Catholic High 0. BrinUley 39, Carlisle G. Atkins 47, Hubor Spring. 1 ) 7. Cotton Plmit 12, McCiwy U. Chiclestor 32, Cross Roads 0. Pine Bluff 18, Gliulowtilor (Tex.) G. DuWitt 31. England I). Rison M, Standaril-Umsteiid 0. Walnut Ridge 25. Harrison G. Horatio 19, Foreman G. Danville 2:1, Dardanelle «. Pncahontus G, Sloun-Hendrix 0. Fayettevillu 19, Alma 7. Cro.ssctt 19, Hamburg 0. Hgijolt 13. Morked Tret- 0. Hiitesville 27, Cotter I). Si. Ann's 8, Texarkaria Catholic High 0. Bee be 2G. Bauxite 0. Helena 14, Memphis Catholic High 0. Svnrcy 7, Con way G. Augusta 20, PaniKould 12. Blytheville 40, Jonesboro G. Wynne (>. West Helena G (tic). Hope :!3. Blevins 0. Camden 2G, Malvern 0. Fort Smith 28, Hot Springs 7. Paris 31, Greenwood 19. Forrest City G, Mariann 0. McGthec 9, Warren 7. Political Announcements flip S«nr Is Aulhorfoeit la fflnki Die following ramilclfife rmnoirnreJ nxmts subject In fix 1 rtcllon of (hi Democratic city primnfy olcrtlnif Tuesday, Ntfvomb*r 30: Vat City Attorney STEVE CARWOAN Alderman, Word Throe F. D. HENRY Fund for Jobless (Continued from Page dno) prepared to perform our part of t program. "It should bo remembered lluil I fund will nnl nccumulnte so rapid); nftnr we befiin pitying benefits. 71* natural Ifwul imposed by benefit pn t . rnRiits will prevent tho fund IVorSj growing to any huge proportions. Eve though the fund were many time larger, however, the strict rules raiijSI ulittintf withdrnwnls would rcmovi nny chance that it could ever be mis] used. The people of Arkansas may assured thru their unemployment func is definitely safe." Eisenberg, "to know who you are." * NEXT: The Woman Doesn't Always Pay. Blevins Defeated (Continued from Pngc One) p? n mont' announced today that lcoisif; for the Thanksgiving game would b||i 50 cent* vip until Wednesday night. Aljfii tickets sold Thursday downtown ••"'''' ill (he "time will he 75 cents. Looks Arc Deceiving Traveling .snlesmnit, dctnino<l in a,|| certain village overnight, \vtis intro^i ducetl in tho town's hotel to a cru7.y%| little billiard table nncl a set of balls||| of ii uniform, dirty gray color. &| "But liow do you lull the red froirffj Ihe white?" he asUed. M "Oh," replied the Inndlord. ".voitf .'-oon got to know them by their .shape.'If Monts Sugar Cure For Pork and Beef Our Sugar Cure is a formula that ciirts meat quickly, costs no more than tho old salt method and is much less trouble. Making all cuf.i tasty and delicious. The fine flavor with attractive brown cured color makes a more ready sole for those who butcher fur market. Electrically Mixed Printed Direction* With Each Purchase MONTS SEED STORE 110 East Second HAVE A THANKSGIVING DINNER OTHER WILL ENJOY Don't let her spend the day in the kitchen over an old stove — give her a modern gas range and let it do the work, perfectly and automatically, and at the same time enhance the beauty of her kitchen, j A modern gas range brings to the home new enjoyment in cooking, and freedom from the effort and constant attention once necessary in preparing meals. Its operation is simple, certain and economical. Guesswork—pot-watching—constant atten- tion—excessive shrinkage—baking failures, and other disadvantages are eliminated. A modern gas range installed in your kitchen will be one of Mother's proudest possessions; it will bring her joy and satisfaction, and give her years of trouble-free, convenient service. IT'S EASY TO OWN A MODERN U £S RANGE ON OUR CONVENIENT PURCHASE PLAN Pictured above is one ot : the famous Doti'oit ,]ewel gas ranges. Notice Ihe large oveu—it will hold the largest domestic roaster. .Made in one piccn—no cracks or joints, all comers rounded. Kuuks arc sell'- locldng and serve as shelves when pulled out—HO »e«d lo take the roaster out of the ovc-u lu examine food. Heat control watches and Controls the temperatures—no need to stay in the kitchen after food is placed iu the oven. For top cooking, chrome-plated heat spreading burners light automatically. Pull-out smokeless broiler . . . Roller bearing service drawers ... One piece flush top fully enameled ... A beautiful, efficient cooking device. On display in our showroom you will find the very latest models of Detroit Jewel gas ranges. You will find a range suited to your needs and priced to keep within the most modest budget. Liberal allowance for your old ranges. A small down payment, and the b: :^nce can be paid in easy and convenient amounts monthly, Take advantage of our special offer. Select your range today and you will be thankful for years to come, _^ GAS CO, GAS IS YOUR QUICK, CLEAN, ECONOMICAL SERVANT

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