Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 4, 1939 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, September 4, 1939
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Page 2
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'Monday, Septcnibefj£ Hope |B Star Star of Hope, 1899; Press, 1927. Consolidated ftmuvy 18, 1OT O Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From False Report! Published every week-day after/icon By Star 1-uttlshlnf Co., Inc. C. R Palmer & Alex. H. Washbftrn, at The Star building, 312-ZU South • Walnut street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER, President ALEX. H. WASHBURN, Editor and Publlshet (AP) —Means Associated Press. (NBA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ase'n. Subscription Rate (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier, per week t5c; per month SSc: one year $6.50. By maU, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, and LaFayt-tte counties. 53.50 per year; elsewhere 16.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated rress is exclusively entitled to the use for ^publication of 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 for an tributes, cards of thanks, resolutions, or merrfcrrials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this poKcy in the news columns to protect their readers from a Seluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility or iafe-ke«ping or return of any unselicited manuscripts. Eighty Years of OH To a country watching somewhat anxiously the convulsions of the oil Industry as it struggles to find a means of operation that will be fair alike to producer, refiner, distributor, and customer, it seems strange to think that the whole oil industry is only 80 years old. Oil is at the bottom of our economy today, it is at the bottom of world power and military might. Nations fight for it, lie for it, steal for it. The lifeblood that runs in the veins of modern industrial civilization is oil. So greatly has the world changed since the day. 80 years ago. on August 27, 1859 when dejected "Uncle Billy" Smith was preparing to knock off work. They had been drilling with salt-well drilling apparatus for two months near Tstusville, Pa., laboriously forcing the drill deeper with blows of heavy wooden mallets. "Uncle Billy" and his boss, ''Col." Edward L. Drake, were pretty discouraged. But that night before he left, "Uncle Billy" happened to ' glance into the open end of the pipe. He saw that it was almost filled svith a thick, blackish liquid. He didn't even have a bucket to dip out the oil. So he stuffed rags into the end of a rusty tin roof-spout, and began bailing. That was how he drew out the first oil ever produced in the United States. Eighty years have passed, and a world has been put on wheels by the golden liquid. Millions of dollars have been lost, millions more gained, in the feverish race to discover and produce oil. The United States soon led, and today leads the world in its production. ; But with all the plenty which nature hid deep under the ground, we have ; apparently not learned how to handle it. Because millions of barrels of the , precious oil were allowed to run uselessly away or to burn in spectacular torches against the skies, movements were set on foot to regulate oil produc- ' ticn. Throughout all the jumbled history of this regulation, no system has emerged which would prevent the kind of shutdown which now paralyzes a great part of the industry. Thousands of men are without, jobs, hundreds of wells are endangered, scores of producers' investments are tottering, because of conflicts between, producer, refiner, and distributor which they have not been able to settle in a less drastic way. Thus far there is no consumer shortage. Nor must there be. For the general rule that applies to many people and things applies also to the oil industry: "Who cannot control himself must submit to control by others," • THE FAMILY DOCTOR) T. m. nee. w. «. *AT. or* By DR. MORRIS FISHBEEN Idltor, Journal of the American Medical Hjrgeia, the Health Magazine Don't Sing- the Baby to Sleep Or It May Have Insomnia Later On Everyone likes to have a good night's sleep. Dr. Nathaniel Kleitman of the University of Chicago has made a study of the factors that nre most Important in bringing on yleep. He can rtow answer questions that have concerned doctors for many years. Inadequate feeding, colic, hunger.® thirst, temperature nf the- roiftir. lights! **> encouraged until they seem to ' delay the onset, of sleep in the even- IED • "The More You Tell the Quicker You Sell" • • You Can Talk to Only One Man • Want Ads Talk to Thousands SELL-RENT BUY OR-STOtf . All Want Ads cash in advance Not taken over the Phone .One time—2c Vford, minimum 30c Three times—3%c word, minimum Me Six times—£c word, minimumi90c One month—18c word, minimum $2.70 Rates are for continuous insertions only. and noise arc likely to interfere with ;i baby's sleep. If the>o obstacles are eliminated, it will be found that babies' like to sleep. Mnny authorities hold! that bnbies cannot get ton much sleep i Yet even nmong bnbies there an?) variations. | Doctors agree tliat methods of putting children to sleep artificially by means of monotonous sensations are not desirable. This includes roking of babies in cradles, or in the arias, and singing of monotonous lullabies. The alter method is in the nature of hypnotism. Investigators have found that yount; chidren will yet enough sleep almost regardless of direction by their par cuts. Over a long period of time eaeli child finds the normal amount of sleep that it needs, provided of course it is a healthful child. Authorities are convinced it does not make much difference what hour a I child goes to bed, except, that it gel's I enough sleep. One export feels that I children are put to bed early ill tlu> \ evening not for their own benefit, but for the parents to be able to arrange their evening as freely as possible. Thus the baby is put to bed early more to get it out of the way than hi give it enough sleep. Another expert insists that children ought to go to bed later in the winter | so they will not wake up in the dark. ' These views may be revolutionary.! I but there seems to be a certain amount of truth behind them. j There is a great deal of agitation i about the problem of a daytime nap i for older children. This is another | factor that cannot be regulated by any i sort of an absolute law. ' Some experts recommend one lo I Iwo hours a day in bel for children j from the ages of six to 13. Doctor i KleiCm'an says afternoon naps .should 1 ~Anything that causes n child to remain nwnke after going lo bed is undesirable. It is a bad habit to put ft child to bed nnd then to bnve it play, read, look at pictures, or do anything else thnt keeps it from associating going to bed with going to sleep. This may set up habits which persist in later life and which may bring about insomnia in the adult. Experts who have .studied sl«p.p in children claim that heavy evening meals have a disturbing effect on children as have mental work and exciting gnmes in the evening, certain types of motion pictures mul serious emotionaf states. NEXT: Sleep for ailults. CLUB NOTES Allen The Allen Ffome Demonstration club held its annual picnic on the regular monthly meeting day. Friday. September 1, 193SI in the lower park at the Experiment Station. Miss Posey of LiHlp Rock aw 1 . Miss Fletcher from Clark county were visitors on the occasion. The morning was spent viewing the park and rehearsing a play to be given at the next council meeting. At noon a delicious picnic lunch, with ice cold drinks was spread, and enjoyed by' nil. A/ter lunch a number went boating. Miss Bullington told of her (rip to Yellowstone National Park and many other places of interest. Also showed many pictures taken of them, which everyone enjoyed very much. Mis:; Fletcher gave instructions on how underground storage houses ui'c built in Clark county. They could be mod in this county to keep fruit <md vegetables cool in su'm'mor- as Nell as safe from free/ing in minter. The demonstration was given by our agent, Miss Bullington. It being how consumers may detect the value of the merchandise they purchase. It was voted lo have a booth id Unfair, and n call meeting lo be held OUR BOARDING HOUSE . . . with . .. MAJOR HOOPLE OUT OUR WAY Friday September 8, nt Miss Isabelle Scbooley's. Every member is urged lo be present and bring their exhibits. KVHAC'USR N. V IVrcival F. Bi'itan insists that it'-; never loo lale to learn. When hi- came I" !!"• U S. from Kiifilaud in liW nl '.hr "«'• " r HO- he had only ... y.i -aini'i -., h .-'1 c.-,tu- c.iliun. 1'y slr.-'yiii;i nil-Jit^ he obtained n hif;h school certificate, then completed a iiomial-^cliii"! course that qualified him us a teacher of drawing nnd music. Now he is studying nl S\ THCUSC unversly to r.cl ;t cnllege dei'.rce. On the sdc h<- •; .studying I'Ycnch at Central high .--chool- ju:it because he likes the laiKiUa.ne. By J. R. WILLIAMS U\ •EOAD, 3ASOM, I TRUST YOU WILL WOT PlMD YOUR MEW TEMPORARY EMPLOYMENT AT THE IMN TOO TAXIO5—.HMP-kXPP ' WSLL, AU REVOIK/ AND tSOKl'T REM/MM MERE TOO LONG , AS I MAY HAVE SOMETHING IMPORTANT FOB. YOU AT SALUBRIOUS &B -TO CJET HOME IUTO i HE AAAEL.STROM OF SCCIAl_ ACTIVITIES OMCE ; t MOP MA7JOK, I'M OVERDUE TOP. MY PLUM6E BACK IUTO TVIE OLD IMKWGLL' LOWQ MlSTAH FIQQAM T ALOWS SMOOTH AM' MOT DIVE MULESTROM / O PLACE TO GO BUT HCVWS .' LISTEN , YOUNG LADY, IT'S NO FAULT OP MIME THE SUN MAS STOPPED SHINING? OUTSIDE — TODAV !C> MV BAKING DAY KND BREAD IN THIS FAMILY' \s FAR MORE IMPORTANT THAN DRYING YOUR HWR! NOU'LL HAVE TO LIGHT THE COAL. OIL HEATER " Ov : '~-'"' : ",#Wffl i( : 'il -WM.ui-V-aj'K :fe:^ •^M BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES ANSWER TO CRANIUM CRACKED V*5N~ •KiOW TO ^1 Questions on Page One 1. July 25, 1934. 2. Aug. 15, 1935. 3. March 3, 1934. 4. March 1, 1932. 5. Dec. 11, 1936. 6. May 6, 1937. FOR RENT—New Small house on Highway 67, two miJes East of Hope. Deep well, electricity. Newt Pentecost, Phone 215-W. 4-3l{, Announcement For Rent FOR RENT—Three-room furnished apartment with Electric Refrigerator. Private bath. 514 East 3rd St. 2-3tc FOR RENT—Room for rent. Private entrance. Private bath and garage. Phone 896-W. Reasonable, l-3t NOTICE — Mrs. R. A. Boyetfs Studio opens September 1. Piano, voice, drawing, painting. 608 South Main street, telephone 318-W. 25-Btp. FOR RENT—5 room unfurnished duplex apartment. 2 bed rooms. Call fi7. Mrs. Rettig. 30-3t-p ?OR RENT—Furnished apartment, FOB RENT — 3 room furnished close -in. See T. S. Cornelius at Hope apartment with private bath. 203 East Furniture Co., store. 30-3t-c Ave. C. 29-3tc SSNG5NG ACTRESS WORIZONTAL 1 Pictured actress Jear.ette . 9 She has a lovely soprano ——. 13 Driving command, 14 Once more. : 15 Drone bea. 16 Round-up. : 18 To imitate. 19 Artificial. t stream. ' 21 Lack Q£ energy. 23 Suitcase. 24 Accomplished. 25 Yellow toadflax. 28 Tea. ' 29 Exists. 30 Administrative unit. 51 Dined. 32 Book of maps. 3-1 Gibbon. Ho Type measure, 37 Giver. 55 Beverage. 41 Household gods. 43 Game. Answer to Previous Puzzle 45 To prosper. 46 Right. 47 To eat sparingly. 19 To depe-nd, 50 Mountain. 52 Electrified particle. 54 Burned by steam. 56 Tarp paste. 57 She appears chiefly m s or musical plays. 52 She is a famous • pic Hire star. VERTICAL 2 Contender for a game prize, 3 Yielded. 4 Mooss. -"V, 5 North "*(-• America. : 6 Turkish - * officer. 7 Stone. 8 Pattern block 10 Land right. 11 Kind of heavy-faced type. 12 Violent collision, 16 She has a — or beaming smile. 17 Monsters. ; 19 Junipers. 20 Meadow. 22 Sweet potato. 23 Veteran. 26 Cantaloupe. 27 Playing card. 30 Stream obstruction. 33 To jump. : 35 Genus of ' ducks. 37 To discover, 38 To ransom. 40 To b£» by/ estoppel. .•' 41 To force (variant). , v 42 A. sou. 44 Natural power 46 River. 48 To make a lace. 49 Road. 50 Cow's calL ;. 51 Metal. 53 New England. 55 Musical note, 563.1416. For S?de FOR SALE—General Electric refrigerator, slightly used. Looks like new. The best value we have ever offered in a refrigerator. AUTOMOTIVE SUPPLY COMPANY. 2-31 DOVOKi- TCWKi. THE TOO y. Ah, Ha! t** By EDGAR MARTIN .ABOUT YY BE"\TO"\ H\GH \<b FOUMOf EXTRA \_OOU ;' ALLEY .OOP A Forlorn Hope By V. T. HAMLIN BE NOT DECEIVED, FAIR HELEN... ', HE\P*RK DAYS COME FOR. TROV.' WAS JU5T V T \S, WRITTEN..."NOR ALL A BIG APE ) YOUR TEARS CAN WASH TO BEGIN/ OUT A WORD OF IT" WITH, •UK m : .'/ . J FOR SALE— 36 Chevrolet Coach, ; good condition and bargain. Pete Shields, Phone 870-J. 4-31c FOR SALE—Hampshire rams for breeding purposes, Poland China i hogs, Saddle Horse, and heavy mule, team. Inquire Experiment Station. Ul-'.it-i: / AU-EV OOP'S VICTORY /OVER AJAX HAS TAKEN THE HEART \OUT OF THE YOU SURE MADE A MONKEY OUT OF MEAN WHILE: IN THE TWENTIETH CENTURY LABORATORY OF DR. WONNMJG, INVESTOR OF | TH6 TIIV\E -MACHINE t RESPONSIBLE FOR OUR FR1ENPS 1 FANTASTIC PREDICAMENT.. /IF ONLV THE LAW (^OH.JOM. IF ONLY VOU/" /HADN'T TAKEN VOUR~I COULD OPERATE THERE ^OST DEE FATHER BEFORE HE ) COULD RETURN OOP V ANP BRONSON TO \ ^^ *^ >»/v u-r^niu.,' -.— ...»-—. , , . . , i\/U-1^* I \ (\ (-+ fv i N THE MACHINE /BE SOMETHING ^^ B UT TM CoS- ALONE! ~J YOU'VE OVERLOOKED \V1NCEO1TS F/^i TO ACCOUNT FOR PAD'S ) ONLY A WA^ V. FAILURE TO BRING A OF TIME' \. THPM P,&rt? / .. . 'THEM BACK FOR SALE— Four-door Chevrolet deluxe automobile, new rubber, A-l condition, bargain for §260. Riley Lewallen, Hope Route Two. 30-3t-c Notice GOOD ROUTE AVAILABLE of 800 Rawleigh Consumers. No experience needed. Sales way up this year. Large sales mean big profits. Permanent. Full time. Write Rawleigh's, Dept. AKK-118-KM, Memphis, Tcnn. 29-30-31 Washington Gin Company is ginning and wrapping up to 525 pound bales Sli.SO All bales over 525 pounds, additional \c a pound. Also .store your Seed. A. N. Stroud will haul bales into Hope Compress for i!5c each. A. N Stroud. Washington, Ark. Sept. H-lm NOTICE TO STOCKMEN-We have received new shipment of Stetson Hats and invite you tu MM- them HAYNE3 BROS. it-lit Wanted WASH TUBES Really Angry By ROY CRANE Mt, THE GODDESS OF 1 WHO LIVES INSIDE WE ' V5, AN6RV, SOOi^ VOU WILL : THE DRUMS H6LV SMOKE' >TS AN ERUPTION ' /THE HOLY PRUMS THAT SUMMON THE' k. WOMEN TO THE CRMER.THE.-Bb WE \ DO THINGS TO MA.KE HER HAPPy r DRUM'j \ AGAIN •• ' -^-^ ' FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS .COPR_19}9 Innocent Bystander! \'C/-r."i A.OO, - AHO 'iUU BLEW HALF THtl I^LM-iDTO r— By MERRILL BLOSSER WANTED— Qualified young man will S7na]l family for regular employment. Duties include milking, shop work and general farming. Phone 1-F-;!. Service* Offered "SERVICES OFFERED— see Hempstead Mattress Shop, 712 West Fourth, for new and re-built. Phone Paul Cobb 658-J. July26-l m SPECIAL— Until September ICth— 10'i, off on all Permanent Waves. Vanity Beauty Saloji. Phone 39. 30-6t-p SERVICES OFFERED— Expert Radio Repair Service and replacement parts. All work guaranteed. Radio Service. Phone 8U6. Ray Allen. 28- tf THEY'RE GOING. TO , ^^ WHAT ELOPE THAT'S WHAT/ Y CAN I_00 AND YOO'RE NOT TURlsllMG I IN THE A HAND To PREVENT IT / Lost LOST— Old Tan Suitcase containing n'.tii'i ululliiiig. Lij.it :,'j!nc'.vlii.-ie b'-- tv.ui.-n N.i:-.hvilU- and M.ii-;noi],i. Notify B (Vlfin.-.ji N':r.hyiili- Ai I:.. i- -.a.-. FRECKLETG, WITHOUT \-••••' ^5 , LETS ) IF L CAN HF.-j THE- SCENI-. WELL. , I DID SOMETHING f -L SAWED THIS RUN«o5 OM THAT LADDER IN THt! RACK, % i SAWED THE RUNGS ON THAT LADDER --. THE TOP ONGS .' LETS SErE SPEED JUST TRY AND USB IT WHEN \ HE ELOPES ITH OF SUCH UNDYING -TT'/^ / YOL. ' WHAT ? *- = •/>' ' '-- - * i -- r I*** H".-:^. l! ! - ^^ii; v: - ( / ••/ tf J By FRED HARMAN Going It Alone RED RYDER OUROKC< OF SAVWG TOUR. VIWY CAN HOT ID WAR.M JOE. N4D HIS CUT-m.R3A.fSA«e V>IEU. -TRAlU,CAPTAIN MY 5Ou"D)&RS f*IE.B6e. I CAK) GET TO CAV^TURE. JOE ©E.R3RE HE CAN> - SI6NAU ATTACK .' IN fo RO6> THE. CAPTAIN EM O62,' L-DIEiRS, R£.D RYDER. To A LEDGE OVEPLPOKINiS- r^i--.^^^

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