Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 19, 1942 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, March 19, 1942
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Page 2
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?*•«->» IF- \ f . rges Farmers ?£**. 7^ .-•-., ^arns That Diseases May During Time • i)Si ,- . ' . ' , farmers to treat their plant- s;irig Seed, Oliver L. Adams, county jpigwit, 'said that practically all seeds j : jpf: cultivated crops carry on their sur- ffece germs, or spores, of plant dis- • ?-• • ' *j , if • weather conditions favorable for ||iisea^e developfnent prevail at plarit- siing time, serious infections may re. , f[>r The -county agent said that cotton it* PRIZE BABY SHOW (Including Free Health Clinic and (Beauty Revue) March 23-24-25 •: Every" faob^, under six years of age, is Velfgible for registration without obliga- ' tiprt. on part of the parent and is in- ;yited to participate in the show. There vare no entry fees. Trophies will be "awarded to the healthiest baby, the .prettiest baby girl, the most handsome •i baby boy and the grand champion ;oaby. Special souvenirs will be presented to first fifty babies registered. Regis- -.trations may be made at Hope Furni-, jjwe Co., 220 S. Main St., until Fri- .day, March 20th, at 5:30 p. m. ii HOPE CHAPTER :'*' : ••: ..' ; '. .' ' of' • ORDER OF EASTERN STAR ;-ORIANA AMENT BOYETT ; ' Teacher of Music-Voice, Piano. Art-Drawing, Painting. Studio 608 South Mai» Street •;•';',.' Phone 318 W KINGS ROW By HENRY BELLAMANN .MOM STAR, HOM, ARKANSAS Thursdoy, Mar«tl 19, 1941 SEE OUR BICYCLES BOB ELMORE'S AUTO SUPPLY Bob Elmore, Owner W A N T E D CAST IRON SCRAP 75 Cents per Hundred Pounds Paid ARKANSAS MACHINE SPECIALTY CO. ;'"' Hope, Arkansas Automatic Wafer Heaters Harry W. Shiver Plumbing Repairs Phone 259 309 N. Main UNKNOWN ENEMIES CHAPTER xxxn T)R. NOLAtf leaned back In the •^ creaking swivel chair and knocked the ashes from his pipe "I'm firing you for six months Dr. Mitchell. Don't argue. You're too useful aroxmd here to take chances with." "You mean I was." "Are. You take things too hard You've let this Benny Singer, thing flatten you out." "I think I'll go to Europe, sir Zurich—" "More work? Well, if that's what you want. Right away?" "Yes." "Free as that?" Dr. Nolan smiled, but he looked gravely after Parris as the door closed. He had been struck from the beginning by the peculiar solitariness of this hard-working young man. Parris decided he'd look up Anna in Dusseldorf. Maybe Herr Berdorff in Bavaria. He could do exactly as he .pleased because it didn't make any difference to any. one. Tonight the asylum sounds, sudden screams and.shouts that thrust through the murmurous buildings, flicked his nerves like a lash. He walked slowly down to see Drake and Randy. Drake had a lapboard across the bed and the wide table beside it was covered with papers. "Business this time of night?" "We're starting a building and loan association, Parris." Randy was excited. "We're putting you in as silent partner. You don't have to do anything, but we want it fixed up properly—legally." "Still talking about that Tower money?" "Please, Parris—" Randy's expression was intent. Her eyes were telling him that he must consent, that this was final compensation, to Drake, for the money Parris had given them. "All right. Fix it any way you want to. I don't know the first thing about business of any kind." He told them that Dr. Nolan had- insisted on a vacation. "Are you going to be away long?" Drake's voice came hesitatingly. "Dr. Nolan says six months." "Gee, I'm glad for you." Parris looked curiously at Drake, and then at Randy. He wanted very much to know if it mattered to them whether he went or stayed. Back at the hospital gate, he circled the grounds and came out on Carrier street. In the second story room of a house at the end of the block there was a bright light Vera Lichinsky sat at the window her arms resting on the sash Moonlight fell full on her face and whitened it to a stoney pallor. She was staring fixedly at the huge building facing her—the gloomy building that seemed even to Parris to crouch among the tall trees and to wait. # * * PARRIS returned just In time to meet an early, disagreeable winter. The town was drab and shabby-looking. He shuddered with distaste as he viewed it. His work at the hospital was waiting, the entire staff rejoicing over the state's appropriation for extensive new buildings. A huge tract of land had been bought for a farm and vegetable garden. Dr. Nolan was full of plans. He was dressing one evening when his Negro houseboy came in and laid a copy of The Evening Chronicle on the table. Parris glanced at it and saw a heavy, slack headline — Asylum Doctor Makes Fortune Out of Asylum Deal. The second headline, scarcely smaller than the first, said, It Pays to Be on the Inside. "Dr. Parris Mitchell, staff physician at the State Hospital for the Insane, and the silent partner of Drake McHugh, real estate deal- 2r, realized a cool one hundred :housand dollars on the purchase of the old St. George tract recently acquired by the state for the improvement of hospital facilities. It appears that this plan for expansion of the hospital has been afoot or some time. "Mr. Fulmer Green, elected this >ast November to the legislature, has promised that an investigation will be made." Parris laid the paper before Dr. Nolan. "Have you seen this, sir?" "Yes, I have." "There's no truth in this, Dr. Nolan. I mean—if Drake McHugh put this through it was entirely without my knowledge." " Parris related in detail the story if his friendship with Drake, the Jift or loan of the Tower money, he slow rehabilitation of Drake hrough being made to feel im- Mi-tant and successful, and then the conversation with Drake and "landy just before Parris left for lurope. "I signed some sort of papers, lower of attorney among them. I lad never heard of the proposed purchase of this land before I left, net J^knowv that they.—I: suppose Copyright 1940 NBA Service Ino I have to say 'we'—.that We didn't own it when I left." m "Here's the story, Dr. Mitchell.' The suggestion that we attempt this purchase and expansion was made by Senator Depass. You were already in Europe—had been there for a month or more. I inquired right away about this prop- . erty. We had actually talked ones ! or twice to the St. George brothers ; long ago about this purchase, but .' they wanted too much money. ' After the estate was being settled . I thought of it again, but I never mentioned it to anyone. Senator Depass acted on his own initiative. Your friend Drake McHugh bought the place up even before Senator Depass came to see me." "What about the price?" "It was appraised and the price found reasonable. There's something behind this, of course. Has anybody on that paper got a grudge against you for anything at all?" B "Not that I know of. I haven't many friends, that's a fact, but I thought I had no enemies at all." "You know this—this, what's his name?—Fulmer Green?" The undertone of irony and bitterness was strange and surprising coming from Dr. Nolan. "Braggart, bully, coward, and liar. He made a circus out of the Singer trial and hanged the boy to enhance his position as prosecuting attorney." "Queer, isn't it?" "Dr. Nolan, you gave me my post here—pretty much on faith. You've made it an interesting one for me—I hate to make any kind of trouble for you." "Stuff. Gave you your post because we had a first-rate report on you from Seiss in Vienna. You're a good man at your job. Trouble! Fiddlesticks." "What shall we do?" "Go on as before. I've got some influence in the board and in the legislature." "I don't like publicity." "Well, you're not the kind that'll 10 through this world without it. You might as well get used to the idea. You're sort of conspicuous, n a quiet way!" Dr. Nolan laughed, and Parris smiled slightly. "Well, well, if you don't mind, :'ll just use you for bait for a while. I want to know what's be- lind this. There's something. I think Wardlaw, who runs this japer, is a skunk. You'll see that Wiles Jackson will write a very different piece about it." »(To Be Continued)'-' * > almost always carries the germs of the angular leaf spot disease, and huge numbers of spores of sedling blight and boll rotting fungi. All cereals except corn and rice carr^y the spores of their own kinds of smut. Where possible, he said; sed-borne plant diseases should be controlled by the use of disease-free seed and disease-resistant varieties. But such sed and varieties frequently are not available. He pointed out that cotton varieties resistant to sed-borne dis- UGLY SORE FACIAL BUMPS (blackheads, due to external irritation) Try clearing-up help of the antiseptic action in Black and White Ointment. (&• For removing grimy facial dirt, enjoy mild Black and White Skin Soap daily. Make Your Clothes Last Give your clothes the care they need in quality Hall Bros, dry- cleaning. Here they are carefully cleaned, colors revived, the fit greatly improved. Gives them longer wear! Care for Garments • Don't wait till clothes are soiled; send them to us for frequent cleaning. HALL BROS. Phone 385 Cleaners & Hatters Prescott News By HELEN HESTERLY Telephone 163 Prescott Garden Club Meets Tuesday An enthusiastic meeting of the Prescott Garden Club was held Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Sam O. Logan. Assisting hostesses were: Mrs. Dolph Brewer, Mrs. Gus McCaskill and Mrs. J. B. Hesterly. During the business session, presided over by the president, Mrs. J. Vernon Fore, the Civic Committee reported having had the shrubs pruned in the park which the club sponsors. The proposed State Constitution was read and adopted. It was unanimously voted to have a silver tea in April, proceeds to be sent to the Committee on beautification of the area around the Recreation building, at Station Hospital, Camp Robinson: Following the club's annual custom it was voted to give the usual prizes for the Bird House Contest at the Primary School. Better Homes Week, April 26 to May 2, was discussed and it was decided that the club would sponsor this work in Prescott. "Facts and Fun in the Garden" was the general topic of the afternoon's program. Mrs. N. B. Nelson, program leader, talked on "Intelligence of Plants" She introduced Mrs. Watspm White, Jr., whose subject was "Gardening for Morale" and Mrs. Paul Jones who told us how to express in- I dividuality in our own gardens. | The flower arrangement consisted of j specimen jonquils, accented with (pwere: Mr. and Mrs. Ted McDaniel, Miss Opal Prseley, Mrs. Estin Reiff, Mr. and Mrs. John William Davis, Robert Blakely and Odell Garrett. Mrs. Joe Boswell and Mrs. Berry Hesterly spent Wednesday in Little Rock. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis 'Suckle have returned from a trip to points in Florida. Calendar Saturday The Benjamin Gulp Chapter of the D. A. R. will meet at the home of Mrs. Charles Thompkins yith Mrs. Allen Gee as co-hostess, 2:30. Barbs Happiness really isn't scarce — it just isn't used enough. While it takes all kinds of people to make a world, some kinds seem to be entirely too many right now. If tire shortage would stop the misuse, instead of the use, of autos, we would be strong for it. Uncle Sam promises plenty of rubber rings for canning season—thereby keeping out of a jam. There's little satisfaction in coming out ^ on top when it's due merely to NOTICE McCormick-Deering Machines We are Agents for this line and now have a stock of repairs. DUFFIE HARDWARE CO. Hopi, Arkansas ~t*..t..iiit.i* juiiijuua, cHJUKIlieU Wlin I rpi TT • blooming shrubs, and the travel vase ,„£ . , Verslly ° £ Alaska opened in - • - - "". is the farthest north institution was awarded to Mrs. J. Vernon Fore, for an arrangement of narcissi, blue hyeianths and peach blossoms. The hostesses served coffee and crushed strawberries on Angle Food cake. Society Among the Prescott people attending the races in Hot Springs Wednesday Rases are practically unknown, and that enormous losses are caused by smuts of wheat, oats, and barley. When disease-free seed or disease resistant varieties are not obtainable, the county agent recommended sed treatment as the simplest and cheapest method of controlling these diseases. Costs for treating cotton seed are around 10 cents a bushel, varying somewhat with the amount of sed to be treated. Cereal treatments cost about 2 to 3 cents per bushel. Treating equlptment can be built on the farm using an old oil barrel. Fof treating cotton seed, the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture recommends ethyl mercury cloride dust, known as "2 per cent Ceresan." Ethyl mercury phosphate dust, known as "New Improved Cere- ian," is slightly cheaper, but is recommended only for large scale treat- ers who are equipted with dust-catching apparatus, New Improved Ceresan is also used for treating wheat, oats, bailey and sorghum. of higher learning in the world. ••-«» Mind Your Manners Test your knowledge oj correct social usage by answering the following questions, then checking against the authoritative answers below: 1. If a hostess prefers that her houseguests do not tip her servants is it all right for her to tell the guests so? 2. If you have dinner at a friends' house is it necessar yto tip the maid? 3. Is it a good idea to give money to other people's small children and tell them to buy candy with it? 4. Is it good manners to over- tip in order to make an impression on one's companions? 5. Should tipping be done inconspicuously? What would you do if— When shopping the clerk shows you something that costs more than you want to pay— (a) Find fault with the article? (b) Say frankly that it is more than you want to pay? Answers 1. Certainly. 2. No. 3. Not unless you first ask the parents if it is all right. 4. No. .5. Yes. Bettor "What Would Ypu Do" solution—(b). atROBISON'S Have you shopped at ROBISON'S lately? If you have you already know what smart styles, large selections, good quality and excellent values to expect. If you haven't then both of us have been missing something! Pay us a visit soon for your Spring shopping. Chenille Bath Rugs These rugs are 22x39 inches. In the following colors: Purple, Peach, Gold, Rose, blue and green. Only . . . 1.25 $ Ladies' Satin Slips These lovely slips are in White and Tea Rose. Both Lace trimmed and Tailored. A real value for only . . . 98c Ladies' Skirts New skirts in printed crepe, Alpacas and other spring materials. All new spring colors. New Spring Spring Felts All the smartest styles in these felt hats. You'll find just the one for that new spring outfit. All sizes and colors. $ 1.98 $ 1.98 & $ 2.98 Ladies' Sport Oxfords New sport oxfords to wear with your casual clothes. All the new spring colors in many styles. All sizes. $ 2.48, $ 3.48 Ladies Blouses You'll want several of these smart blouses. White, stripe broadcloth and sheers. All sizes. Only 98c . 1.98 French Crepe and Spun Rayon Included in this collection arc many outstanding patterns for now and later 69c Huaraches New shipment just arrived! Complete range of sizes for Men, Women and Children. Only . . . 1.98 $ Phoenix Anklets A big selection in all the new spring colors and patterns. All sizes. 29c Cotton Prints Included in this group are cotton prints and solid color broadcloth. All fast color. Buy a supply now. 19c Chambray Fine quality chambray in fancy stripes and assorted colors. A real buy for only 49c Children's Anklets A big selection of children's spring anklets to choose from. All new spring patterns and colors. All sizes. 15c Men's Champion Shoes New spring styles in these smart shoes for men. Complete range of sizes. Tan, black, brown and combinations. $ 5.00 Shirts & Shorts Broadcloth shorts in fancy patterns with gripper front. Combed cotton, swiss ribbed shirts. All sizes. Each 39c Men's Dress Pants These pants are Tropical woolens and rayon mixtures. All the new spring colors in a complete range of sizes. 5.98 Men's Dress Hats These hats have all the seasons style and smartness. Water proof felts in all the new spring colors. All sizes. f 3.98 $ Men's Dress Shirts A big selection of new spring patterns. Well made and perfect fitting. Guaranteed fast colors. All sizes. $ 1.39 We Give Eagle Stamps Munsingwear Dress Sox A big selection of these fine sox. Anklet styles. All new spring patterns and colors. Complete range of sizes. 35c Men Work Sox Good heavy cotton work sox for men. Random mix with white foot. Buy a supply now at this low price. Only . . . 19c The Leading Department Store Geo. W. Robison & Co. HOPI NASHVILLE

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