Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 22, 1939 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 22, 1939
Page 4
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PAGE-TWO''-- ~ HOPE STAR; HOPE, ARKANSAS Tuesday, August-2,2, Hope Star ot Hope, 1899; Press, 1921. ConaotiftHM n*U*j 18, 1 O /twfice, Deliver Thy Herald Front Fola« Report! Published every week-day afternoon by Star fruMlshlng Co., Inc. C. E. Palme* & Alex. H. WashbQrn, at The Star building, 213-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER. ALEX H. WASHBURN, Editor and PlMMtet (AP) —Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Eneterprise Ass'n. Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By 0ry carrier, per week I5c? pe* month S5c: one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempatead, Newda, Howard, MUler and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere f».50. Menber of The Associated Press: The Associated rrvss ta exclusively entitled to the use for republieation Q! all news dispatches credited to it or not Otherwise Credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charge will be made tor aU tributes, cards of thanks, resolutions, or menferiaU, copcerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this pulky in the news columns to protect th'eir readers from a deluge ot space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility or &'e afe-keeping or return of any Unselicited manuscripts. There Is Imperialism'—and Imperialism The grant to the Standard Oil Co. of California of an oil concession cov- ftring the whole kingdom of Saudi Arabia is a very significant event. Twenty years ago a great cry of "imperialism" would probably have gone up at any such announcement. But the very fact that this concession wus obtained by Americans at all shows that today there is imperialism—and imperialism. Ther.e is the technical imperialism which is a matter of capital in Country A obtaining economic control of certain resources in Country B. But there is another imperialism afoot today, in which such a concession would be nothing but a stepping-stone toward a greater imperialism, one which would mean actual, tangible, physical and political control. It is said to be because he mistrusted their motives that King Itm Sand rejected frantic offers for his oil concession on the part of Germany, Italy, and Japan, as well as Britain and France. He felt that none of them would be-content merely to exploit the oil and have done svith it. for each lias political ambitions and plans which might affect Saudi Arabia. The United States has none, as King Ibn Saud well knows. So, although the American offer was not up to the glittering marks set by special envoys frcftrt the German, Italian and Japanese governments, the king accepted it knowing it to be a plain, simple business proposition without political strings, from a people who could have no conceivable designs on his country. So If this be American imperialism—and a few years ago it would certainly have been so called—make the most of it. For it is plain that this Arabian king found it infinitely preferable to the other kinds of imperialism with which he was confronted. There might be the germ of a thought here for some of the South American countries who have been afraid of American ''imperialism," at various times in the past perhaps not as ungrounded fear. But for 10 years the United States has made it quite clear that such business as it does with foreign countries is without political strings. And Borne of these countries may welt • start asking themselves, is this true of all other countries with whom we may be dealing? It is to be hoped that this new concession will be operated in accordance with the best modern prinicples of such arrangements, namely, that both parties shall benefit in proportion to what each contributes to the enterprise. For whensueh an arrangement is worked out, much of the curse is off what we have learned to hate as •'imperialism." > THE FAMILY DOCTOR] T. M. RES. U. «, PAT. OF* '' By OR. MORRIS FISttBEIN Editor, Journal of the American Medical AssocUHoa, Md *f Ilyirela, the Health Mngiizlne Try Dry, Warm Climate for Arthritis, But Bo Sure Barometer Is Even Physicians' who nre consulted by patients with long-standing inflammations of the joints lending toward » permanent crippling frequently recommend a move to :i dry, warm climate. It hns been generally recognized that arthritic patients do bolter in such cli- IED • "The More You Tell the Quicker You Sell" • » You Can Talk to Only One Man • W&nt Ads Talk to Thousand* SELL-RENT BUY OR SWAP All Want Ads cash in advance Nat taken over the Phone Oi»e tlnie—2c word, minimum 30c Three times—3%c word, minimum 50c Six times—-€e word, minimum 90c One month—18c word, minimum 12.70 • Rates are for continuous insertions only. nintes than they 'do in plncts where (lir weather is cole! and dump. Arizona and New Mexico nre perhaps the favorite .states to which such patients will migrate-, although some do well in Florida nnd in California m spilo of the hiMridity in these .states. According to inv&stiKiitiuns made by physicians, the barometric pressure is as important to the patient with arth ritis as the humidity, the temperature, or the atmospheric electricity. One series of studies showed Tl per cent ot the patients with arthritis felt better when the barometer lose. Studies have been made to determine whether or not there is any relationship between the humidity and the pains in the joints of those who have arthritis. No direct connection has been found. Nor has any direct connection been established between the temperature and the pains. Even though we know that a warm. dry cli'mate is apparently better for a person with arlhriti.s. it is not certain the advantages are due to the temperature or to the low humidity. They are due, perhaps, lo the evenness of \ the temperatures and to the absence ! ' of any significant variations in the barometric pressure. In places where the climate is warm but where there are frequent storms . and changes in barometric pressure.; patients with inflammations of the joints do not do as well as if they were in a climate that is warm and even. Patients with inflammations of the joints do better in places where the cli'mate is warm because, when they move, they take more rest than they had at home. Here they can get away from their worries and their domestic problems. Moving to a dry. warm climate is not going to cure anybody with arthritis or even make him feel better, provided he does not carry on active treatment tigainst the caustf of the condition. U is well established that people with •heumalk' conditions who go to Arl- '.ona anil New Mexico can go right on becoming more and 'mure crippled if they abuse themselves by overwork, unnecessary strain, and excess in food and drink. If they fail to remove from their bodies sources of infection around the teeth nncl tonsils, nnd In the Rnll- blndder and the bowels, they cannot count on cure. • HIGHLIGHTS FROM LATEST BOOKS The Pointer nml tho Politician, Rrllllnul word pictures, us vivlil and ruthless as thoso his iirtlst-hcro rre- nliis on cnnvii.i. niltl slnliire to William Hlakc's t'li and novel, ''The social study I'nliuYr and tin- l.iuly" (SliiMin mid Sduisli-r: 82.50). Hlrtkc uses his plot, the story of two Huguenot brothers In southern Franco, their loves mid ambitions, to i.iny his socialistic doi'trlm's, Ills stor.v of the rise of the French Popular Front. Ills hope of .socialism l«t revenlecl In (ho following <nn>!i\- tlon: "The judge nnd the procurator referred to my politics. I hntc (mlltlcs and the political lypiv Socialism means to nve the freedom of mm from class struggles. Then there will ln> no .politics. "The issues before a socinl group turn about physical objectives. A nonpolitical nature such us mine can Hi'ow only under socialism. Men want simple adventures in balloons, polar Minis. trailing in forests. followiUH the when! plant lo its sources, or studying; the growing of avalanches. Or in macliin- | A $111,000 Inint fund for a cut set up "The politicians who ni'o working for socialism will not like it when It comes. For they arc working for their own extinction but Ihey don't know it. I inn mi uiiisl. I knosv it. "Wlml will the artist concern him•;<>lf wllliV Oh, not will) problems. Not with revolution, that will be ovor. Knitii'is Hltc 'The Arabian Nights,' ynrn.i such MS Sinbnd told, poem* like Miillm inn's. who can tell? "Hut I luwc- fnitli. Clenn knife, you will cut off no despair; you will si'niply end one man who hopes and lioliovc.s l.rl him pass, tho cillu'it; I'omiv I have done." ery. improving juulgels. ft will be tin republic of happy fools, of God's fools will tins been held void by i\ Mim Travel Girl Travels, and So Does $85 MIAMI. Fin -</V)-A biff Miami department stun- loportcd $8r> sotli-n from Ih'.' have! buit'ini desk. The theft occurred when iln 1 fiirl in charge was sent 'to »' customer- at :i far coiinlor on telephoned instructions -• from a department bend. sh« assumed. The munatfvmunt iiHvnotl lliu ''all, was pliieod by tbe lliicf from a telephone booth tluoui'.h whose i;lass door (lie Inivi'l dt-.sk cutilil hr .-.-eeii. he most tlisuslrnus fiiv U. S. history urmri'd in Wi>ci>nsin in 1871, burnini! 1.2SII.INM MI-ITS and claiming 1,51X1 lives. OUR BOARDING HOUSE . . . with . . . MAJOR HOOPLE OUT OUR WAY By J. R. WILLIAMS B3AP, STILL 8OVS AT HEiXRT, MMp A CAPiTAU 1 WAS AWARE, TO BE SURE:, THERS "~ AAOQSE HEREABOUTS OR I SHOULD HAVE (JOYED TWEIP, SPOOR YEARS OF B6-GAME MUMTIMo, Service* Offered OFFERED-See Mftttress Shop, 712 West Fourth, for new and re-built. Phone Paul qohh.658-J. . July26-l m For Rent FOR RENT: Three hicely furnished Tooms. 521 South Walnut. Apply after 6 P. M. 19-3t-Pd For Sale FOR SALE — 300,000 feet of Pine Logs on Highway 29, Ten miles North of Hope. W. H. Worthey. 21-31-P FOR SALE—Bicycle and saddle. Bargain. Jucl Martindale. Phone 283. 18-3t-pd. U, S. LEGISLATOR HORIZONTAL 1'Pictured U. S. A. legislator, Arthur . 9.Italian river. 10 In a short tims. 11 Yellow bird. 13 Portion. 15 Jokers, 17 Pertaining to urns. Id Row of a series. 2J To slug. 23 Low tide. 25 Musical note. 27 He is in belief. 32 Kind. 34Winesow par! 35 Wight before. 38 Lava. 37 Vended. 39 Net weight of container. 41 Tree. 43 Those who inherit- 45 Beast's skin. 47 To cairn. 49 Palpus, Answer to Previous Puzzle .A 51 Pattern blocks 53 Driving command. 54 Musical note. 56 Ale. 58 Platform. 60 While. 61 African tribe member. 63 Qualities. 66 He has been active in —r~ since a boy. 67 He is a member of the U. S. . VERTICAL 2 Armadillo. 3 Giantesses of fate. 4 Electrical term. 5 At this time. 6 Canoe. 7 Constructed. 8 To depart. 12 Alleged force. 13 He was formerly a news* paper owner or . 14 Powder ingredient. 16 Pxophet 18 Fold of string 20 To storm. 22 Small insect. 24 To lay a road 26 Herb. 28 Dress fastens 29 To relate. :• 30 Go on (musk). 31 Birds of prsef. 33 Cliff. 38 Brownish yellow. 40 To ignore, 42 Drinking cup 44 Slumbered. 46 Drops of eye fluid. ,48 Lowest. 50 Fairy. 52 Building . position. " 55 Self. '••• . 57 Bird. 59 Wickedness, • 62 Dye. 64 Postscript. 65 Each (abbr.) ANSWER TO CRANIUM CRACKER Questions on Page One Here are the solutions to the two cryptograms. 1. SOME PEOPLE SPEND HOURS WORKING PUZZLES THIS. 2. BUT IT TAKES US LONGER TO MAKE THEM UP. MY PACE IS WHITE, TOO, BLIT IT'S GML.Y PALLOR QP S TICK! / .V\Y STOM .XC M TMlUKS ,V\Y TgTF OUT PLAYIMG GVPSV, /VW30R AROUMP FACES AT OUR A LITTLE FUVJ-~HOPB WE ~ SCARE uOSW, YOUR PACE IS WHITE ' COME OM, PLAY THE HOST 60T AM OLD CARP OK SOMETHING THE U:E 60S' ? YCU BOYS MAPPEM IMODEWTALLY, "DIP YOU BRIUG AMY "FOOD ? AMD VVMERfr IS v iCUK CAR? Pvw-. '^~-rss *c=¥-vL- -J ..-..-••--==rr DO WE EAT 1 ? BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES i-? —X L^ /' 1 H£MBD OP A FELLEH. \ rVIET'S OOT ALMOSr A HUMORED OF 'EM IM i HIS WELL--KEEPS / \ IT CI.EAMEPOUT, , V^ SO HE. SEZ/ ) J'LI. PUT MO / TUP.Tl.iV3 IN) THAT ( UPIMK, TIHAT V WATF.P./ T / BOEM THICTV YEAKS TOO SOON eJT,!-?, WIUUIAMC i.s «r. wr. j,,» , ir nr* si wn.r. i'.c. o"2z-> Gone Again By EDGAR MARTIN For Sale FOR SALE—5 acre tract just off Lewisville road. 2 houses rented. Has 5 room and bath, school bus passes property, will make low price for quick sale, if interested see L. C. Soni- merville, phone 815J. FOR SALE— lim Model A Ford Coupe, cleanest job in town. Ed Percell, one and half miles on Washington highway. 22-:tt-i>. We will continue our 8x11) One dollar special through August , The Shipley Studio. 22-31. NOTICE—The Pines swimming pool will remain open until September 1. NOTICE: See New World book Encyclopedia. Special now on. Call phone 16y-J for apixmitrnerd. "Mrs. Edwin Dossett. 19-lit-e Male Help Wanted WANTED—2 men with cars at once for sales work. Write Box SIS Hope Star. IG-Gtp. Good Watkins ruute open now in Hope. No tar or experience necessary. Walk ins Company largest and best, known ;md Products easiest sold; usual earnings $20 to §35 a week. Write J. R. Watkina Co., 70-9GW. Iowa Avfc. Memphis, Term. 21-H Want It Printed ALLEY OOP The Lady Was Pleased By V. T. HAMLIN SAY, CAPTAIN) WHO ( A COUPLE OF TOU6M Bl£> SHOTS WHO WERE TMOSE SUYSVCIAIMTKNOW WHAT'S COMIN 1 OFF ^ vnn-i i KIOT UM.T YOU JUST SMOWED\BEFORE IT HAPPENS--0OSH, /< r ^ ^ro?!^,^ IN TO SEB OUR FAIR ^L^ c> PIO T. DO WRONG,! f YOUR FOTE FOC BR1MGIN' tKA HERE? } THOSE ^ ;™< SHE ORDERS TEA •FOR THOUSANDS OF YEARS/'FACE THAT LAUMCHED\ THE FAME OP VOUR CHARM /A THOUSAND SHIPS" ' AND BEAUTY WILL ENPURE1 WOW! OL.' DOC SURE' IN THE MINDS OF ALL r _-A KNOWS HIS MANKIND.... . _.-• I vVAV AROUND MAKE HOT/ LADY HELEM WASH TUBES Calling the Turn By ROY CRANE "s> TH' \ A 6AB6AIM,^IB. THE BAEGAIM Of THE CENTURVJ WOKTH MI1.LIOWS! WPPA-HUUA \ SECRET WA^> 6IVJE TO ME *VEAES AGO BV A HOLV N\AN Ai A REWARD •SAVINS HIS UFE...HIC' nr; vou WAMTWEHIPPA HULABEAUTV/ARE SECRET? RET, AMD HE'S HAP \T fOU VEARS.THEM VOW •IHE BLAZES HASN'T HE USgD IT OW WIFE ? BEAUTV SECRET, EA-SV. OBOV, HE'LL SELL \T FOB •$\o,ooo.' HAVE VOU 60WE ^- —HARDLY. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Not So Funny, Lard By MERRILL BLOSSER We'll have a printing expert call on you, and you'll have ail economical, nigh quality job. Whatever yuur needs, we can serve them. Star Publishing COMPANY 'Trlnlliig That Mulct's an / HE SAYS ~^J MOT AMD IT'S ALL. YOUR FAULT ( ' NOBBIN ueFT— ^itsu SORT OF DlSCOURAQEO HINA ' You HAVEMT GOT A CRUSH IF YOU CAN'T FIND SOMETHING YOU WANT, ALWAYS LOOK. IM THE PLACE WHERE IT WOULD BE IF YOU DIDN'T IT AND IT'LL. THERE/ MOW DID WE KNOW we HAD A GOLD WOMT YOUR DAD GIVE us I~HAT JOB MUBBIN c' LETS SEE "YOU GO DOWN THREE TIMES AND COME UP TWICE HAS VANISHED AND THF- BOYS MEED HIM IN O&DEC. To r-»ei A JOB! ON HIM, 1 COMMIT WE HAVE J rAYSeiF I CAN YOU, S / / FIND BETTY? 1^,, ^/ HIM .UTS A AROUND UNDER OUR. VERY S HlN\ NOSES? S IF YOU WAMT THE JOB' Looking Death in the Eye By FRED HARMAN RED RYDER [ OH--OH ft EEf EE5 GR1MGO—'ANO TH£X KfcEU YOU SHALL. BOWDIE •' THENI, YA(?UI, VMEEL.RD& 1 NO TRUST JEALOUS. P&DRO.' MAYBE HS GET YAQul OCE To KE£'_

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