Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 3, 1937 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, December 3, 1937
Page 4
Start Free Trial

, HOPE STAR, idPE, ARKANSAS £ H&* More You Tell, th* Quick« ,- •* You Sell" RATES time—2e word, mirttiuum Me times—3^ic word, uilu. 50c St* ttel*»— 66 word, minimum M« On« month (36 times)—ISc word. mtttlmum $2.79 tt«Ms ate tot continuous tiatt- tlfiaa only, la making word count, dlswgaid tlaasttlcaUon name such as N fot •i^DV "for Sale," etc.—this is tee, ftUlt etch iniUpl or name, M com' . jtfete telephone number, counts as * 'f full word, fat example: '• W>8 RENT— Three-room modem apartment, with (ara«e« la. Bargain. J. V. Blank, ' total, IS words, at 2e word. Me ,te OU6 time; at 3Hc word, S3c tot thtee. times, etc. All -tdew placed by tekphotie are due and payable upon jpfestutatfam of bUL PHONE 768 Services Offered Plumbing. Contracting, Repairing Thirty years experience tt R. Segnar 120 S. Hervey Phone 1?1W 5-4-t£ Aniw*rt to CRANIUM CRACKIRS Question!! on P»fte Otic 1. tcebtij-gs are ctimposecl , of fresh water ice. 2. No; to accept a title from a foreign country an American must renounce his American ditiienship. 3. The words arsenious, abstemiously and facetiously contain the vowels in proper sequence. 4. The Bunker Hill monument is on Breed's Hill near Boston. 5. The Whigs in 1840 used the, slogan "Tippecnnoe and Tyler too." "Peace at any price" was Fillmore's slogan in 1856; "A full dinner pail" was used by McKinley supporters in 1896; "He kepi us cut of war." by Wilson in 1916, and "Back to nornialcj'" by Harding in 1920. Boy Transients Called 'Incurable Wanderers' LOS ANGELES-l.4V-Seventy per cent of the roving youtlis now receiving aid nt this county's transient camps are "incurable wanderers," says a re- I»rt by M. E. Lewis, camp director. "About 30 per cent seem anxious to go home btit the rest will keep on roving," he reports. "Many of them brag ubout the number of transient camps they have attended." The boys in question range in age from 17 to 19 and some have been on the road as long as eight years, Lewis ays. HOLD EVERYTHING — Old Beds, New. Beds, For Christmas can you beat it $4.50 to $9.50. dome and-see Hempstead Mattress Shop, West Fourth St Call Paul Cobb, 658-W. 12-2-26tc COBB'S RADIO SERVICE 208 South Elm, Phone 383 Radio's, Batteries, Tubes Repair work guaranteed, be ready for Christmas. 29-26tp For Sale FOR SALE OR RENT—Suburban home, four acres, just outside City limits on Rosston Highway. See owner. A. H. Eversmeyer. l-3tp. FQR SALE—Christmas trees, Oregon Cedars, all sizes, phone 78 or 876. See Jimmy Den-is or Hank Somrnerville. l-6t-c. Forgeries of urt pictures may be detected by photography,, which reveals many differences of brushwork and medium between old and modern paintings. A Book a Day By Bruc* Catton Wanted f HIGHEST SLICES PAID *• ' for PECANS, SCRAP IRON, METALS. * P. A. LEWIS MOTOR CO. ** at)4 East 2nd Street, Hope, Ark. PHONE 40 18-tfc ^ WANTED—New or renewal of sub- Ascriptions to any magazine published *in the United States. See Charles jReynerson at City Hall. l-6tc " ^ WANTED TO BUY—10 squares of ».used galvanized roofing. L. F. Hig- *gason. l-3tp. For Rent A FOR RENT — Furnished modern, f'Apartment, hardwood floors. 400 South •"street Phone 562 or 5. l-3tc * FOR RENT—Good country home, ,*?\vith pasture, water in pasture and •Spouse. See W. O. Reece at Market on Street, Hope, Ark. l-6tp £_F.OR RENT—Six-room unfurnished ihouse. Close in. Day phone 564. 834. l-3tp !_ FOR RENT—3 room unfurnished ^apartment next door to soil erosion office. A. C. Erwin. 3-3tp i* FOR SALE—Sewing machine in '.good condition. Phone 67. 3-3tc Trial pf Hauptmann In Complete Detail Sidney Whipple, able' newspaper man, covered the trial qf Bruno Hauptmann from start to finish. Later he wrote a book about It. Now, as editor of the second volume in the "Notable American Trials" series, he has brought out "The Trial of Bruno Richard Hauptmann" (Doubleday, Doran: $3.50) a Voluminous and well-edited reprint I of the testimony in that famous case. | All of the important testimony, together with the lawyers' final pleas and the summation by the judge, is included verbatim, and it all makes fascinating reading. Even better, to my way of thinking, Is the extensive introduction in which Mr. Whipple reviews the entire case, from the moment the Lindbergh baby was stolen to Hauptmann's death in the electric chair. A reading of this summary, plus a study of the testimony, confirms Mr. Whipple's own blunt statement: that if ever a man was caught with the goods on him, and sent to his execution un- j der an overwhelmingly convincing! mass of evidence, it was. this man Hauptmann. The Hauptmann case unfortunately became a sort of Nazi football, and an intensive propaganda campaign has made a number of people feel that Hauptmann was unjustly dealt with—) that the whole story somehow didn't .come out, and that someone, somewhere, was shielded. Stuff and nonsense! says Mr. Whippie. Here was one of the most complete and scientifically exact cases ever prepared in an American court. Far from being framed, Hauptmann was convicted on evidence that, in its essentials, was gathered long before the police ever saw or heard of him. Hauptmann shielded no one, because there was no one to shield. He played a lone hand; Governor Hoffman's fantastic efforts to get him to talk failed simply because there was nothing Houptmann could have said. Noted Composer, HORIZONTAL 1, 8 Composer of the opera i "Cavallei-ia 5 Rusticana." ', 12Qreek letter. - 13 Lower part of dress. H Capuchin monkey. 15 Westward. 16 Steering apparatus »f a - ship, 18 Native metal. ,19 Musical note. '21 Rumanian coin. '?2 Simpleton. 23 Preposition. ?5 finally, ( 28ft|phammedan nymph. 31TP drivel. 32 Cerret. 33 Meta} string. I34H9U an em. 'SSfSefpre Christ, 37 JfeU. •38 Fish. 3? Toward Answer to Previous Puzzle 40 8one. 42 Ocean. 43 Opposed to gain. 45 To simmer- 47 Senior. 50 Card game, 52 Harvests. 55 Organs of hearing. 56 External. 57 After the manner pf. 58 This —r~ (pi.) 9 Tree, was born last jo Scotch century. Highlander. 59 His native land. VERTICAL 2 Passage. 3 To relieve. 4 Hush! 5 To change to bone, 6 Note jn scale. 7 Measure of area. 8 Street. U Egyptian river. 15 His opera has appeal. 17 His country is famous for fine . 19 Shaded walk. 20 Sunk fence, 22 Jndian. 24 Children. 26 Dry, 27 Ulcer. 29 Indians. 30 Verse. 34 Aurora. 36 Fpldin? bed. 39 Human trunk. 41 Harem. 43 Sweet secretion. 44 Back haw. 45 Drunkards. 46 Whip lash mark. 48 Lion. 49 Stream, obstruction- 51 Your and my. -3 Wing. 54 Chum. -y */>> J. WORRIED is WCVTHIWQ LEFT ^c*Pt, TH^M TO TAX/ FiC»t?LE*ST(CKS/AT MY NEXT cowFEPie'Kice VVITH OUP. SCVAE WEW THiMas TO TAX> EOAD/ WHAT THIMK YOU OP TWlS;;eASTBROOK? AHEM—-LEVY A TA* PEiP? IKICH ON ALL PERSONS OVE# SIX T=6ET TALL, THUS THROW/M«a.TMe,BUp,t>6SJ ON THE BUS AND STROWcS-~ TAX BIRTHDAYS AKJD AMC? TAX EVERYBODY WHO WEAR'S SHOES LAR3ER THAW SIZE 7 AWD- i-'-;-v •:^£&''i?'%&. „—-—_. -,/•/&, _^» \ '•-% GOT SOMSTHlwe \% THEK£, /WAJOR/ THERE'P \| Be NO PODOIW A \'' BIRTHDAY TAX BUT YOU'P HAVE A KJATIOM OF TRYIM' TO C.LEAF. TH' Bl^-FOOT HEAP ROOM- AMD WHAT ABOUT TH' AR/AY OF MUGGS WITH MIME 7 CORN-" FEET, LJMPIWC3 OOWW TO TH' TA* APPRAISER WITH THEIR poas BAP.KIW' IW DUMBER HE HIS ./^£. HAT OW THE •*••'**" OLD HEAD-WEST . HE HATCHES AKI |DEA= COPIJ. 1t]» IY NCA StlWlCi.lVC. T. M. R! Sit ALONE WMlUe I'M 6ON6 FOR HOUR5FWELL, STOP VAWPiN'/ Fri4ay,J)6cefflbei JJi By WILLIAMS I TELL VOU,, BARNEy VOKLK, TMl^ HdfeSE 15 NO SAPPUE HORSE/ HE'5 GOIS46 TO BUCK- LOOK AT THOSE S! I WON'T RlDG A BUCKIMG HORSE! fe)^ A^S te^; , l //-rr v ^ ">^'**. . lk 'V^/j,- •W^,A '•]••*• BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES vff'NTJUVVS'R'SJi?? 1 " BORN THieTV VEARS TOO SOON. ^^ f—. — - - - _ - •„ OM 7 ? XA.MU I Too Late? By MARTIN TO ON \<b tXCO&rl , BOT <2>'tt AVOAV Ort -CO1 '.U OH LOOK sCOPR. 1937 8V NEA SERVICE, INC. T. M. RED. U. 8. PAT, OFF. ALLEY OOP Three Guesses, Guz By HAMLIN - 1 WELL, SOMEONE HAp WHAT IS } TO TAKE THE JOB THIS 2 \AFTERQUEEMUMPA RAN TH 1 OLD ONE OUT OF MOO-- WASH TUBBS OUTH AMERICA, FAREWELL! HOMEWARD BOD MO ABOARD THE s.s. PLATONIC SAIL WASH ANP E'ASV. No Chance for Washie . 1937 By NEA SERVICE, INC. T. M. REG. U. S. PAT. Of F. EH? UMR\, REIGNING MONARCH OF MOO?? SAY, WHAT DOES THAT MAKE ME? By CRANE ••^'*SSSSSSSSSiSS>s»s{w:«.>.v»»«>vKi • ^-^^^ftXM.x-^,^^^^^1 FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENpS . 150 A^OAvRP IS GREEN^ EYEP HEUeA. ZMITH^ PRQUP OP HER ANKLE5 ANP PAKIS 6OWN5. Abreast of Things 1. HEAR THE.V CALL HER THE "DUCHESS'.' -SHE^ SO ALOOF,, SHE DOESN'T EVEN SPEAK TO THE CAPTAIN, MUCH LESS TO VAP5 LIKE VOL). S> By BLOSSER BUT I THOUGHT YOU WSRE TO ATTEMD TWE ^\ COME AWKJUAU SHADY- J pq SOMETHIWC3 SIDE FOOTBALL. W MORE IMPOR IT'S RATHER UKJUSUAL- TO MAVET A MEMBER OP A RIVAL. FOOTBALL TEAM ATTE:WC> A BOARP OF REGEWTS MEETING f WHAT DID YOU WAWT, r^ "MVRA NORTH; Willie's a "Poodler" WELL, I KMOW HOW HATES BE/WQ LICKEP BT SHAC3YSIDE PUTS THE kIMCaSTOM HAJ& LUULEP HIM TO Lgep- WOW IlKJ ANOTHER MOMEWT MVRA i U SQ-FTl-V 0LPSIM& THE POO TO VVILUE SIEEN'S (2<X3M''T^ PAPEK. CLUTCHED TIGHTLV «M HAND — CLUE/ IOOK: By THOMPSON AND COLL WHV, IT LIKE A WHEW HE'f. IT'S A CQ£ WILLIE'S SU&< W?CI MIMD 1

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free