Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 9, 1939 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, September 9, 1939
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Page 2
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PAGE TWO Hope 1§ Star Staf of Hope. 1899; PreM, 1927. CoMolld«*<l JMU«ty 18. H» O Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From False Report! Published every week-day aftenaoon Dy Star l*ut>llshlng Co., Inc. C. E. Palmer & Alex. H. Washburn, at The Star building, 212-214 Souti «*allttit street; Hope, Arfc _________________«___ "" C. E. PALMER, President ALEX. ELWASHBUBy, Editor and F*Ml*«t (AP) —Means Associated Press. <NEA)—Means Newspaper Eneterprls* Aas'n. Sahscttfttion Rate (Always Payable In Advanc«): By city carrier, per we«k tSoj per month 8Sc; one year ?e.50t By. mail, in Hempstead, Nevada* Howard MU1« and LaFayette counties, 53,50; per- yean elsewhere 16.50. Mewbw of The Associated.Kress: The As*oclaWd rress is exclusively en. titled to the use ftrr republicatioft of all news dlapwtches credited; to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. HOPE STAfc, HOPfc, ARKANSAS Chnrjtes oh Tritmtw, Etc.: Charge wiU be-m«de tor an tributes, cards or thanks, resolution^ or mentaritJs, concerning the departed ( Commeroiali newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns'to nrotect their readers from a ieluge of space-taking: memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility or «e Htfe-keeping or return of any Tinsri ieited manuscripts. America 'Mobilizes' Her 30,000,000 Wliile 10,000.000 soldiers of Europe jockey nervously, for position, awaiting the signal that. will.set them to hilling one anotlier, a tremendous "mobiliza- tion'' is also going on in America. It-is the annual "mobilization" of 30,000,000 school children., ready to return to the classroow. Of these,.more than 20,000,000 are in.elementary grades, 6,500,000 will go to high schools. Students in the higher grades, of education make up, the rest. ,,...• More than a million teachers are preparing to take up the work o: teaching them. Above eight billions have been invested in plant, and close to two billions-will go during the coming year to the carrying on of the work. This is a tremendous effort, probably not matched in any other country or in any other time. On it we pin oxir faith, It is"jnass:education," in a sense. For we in.the United.Slates have always slaked everything, on belief in the people as a whole. We have asked with Lincoln, "Why-should there not be a patient confidence in the ultimate justice of the.-people? Is there any better, or, equal hope in the world. We believe there is none. And because wo rely thus, on the will of the people, we have gone to great pains to try to make sure that it shall be an informed and an intelligent will. Where else in the world is there a fundamental charter for a great area that has in. its words like these, contained in the ordinance of 17ST which.set up the Northwest Territory: "religion, 'morality, and knowledge being necessary to good government and. the happiness of mankind, schools and the means of education shall be forever encouraged. On that ground we have taken our stand, and on that ground- we stand today as-our 30,000,000 children and.young men and women prepare to return to. school. Qn those whose school days are past, however, devolves a responsibility. We have been, in our day, tile beneficiaries of this board educational program. And/on.every one of us rests "the moral, obligation to be intelligent." In the United States it-is not only necessary that the leaders think. It is necessary that the-leaders think. It is necesary. that all.shall think. We have the duty to think, and not mrly-to be swayed at will by every seductive voice that comes out of a radio receiver, or the first flannel-mouthed orator, who stands up on his hind legs to address a mass meeting. In certain cuntries they have introduced a new idea: they say "we think with-ojir. blood,." Tnat, of course, is exactly the way a tiger thinks. It is not thinking,.b.ut feeling, and-usually on. the lowest plane, of feeling, at that. We who were school children yesterday, must think straight if we ure to protect those who are school children tomorrow. THE FAMILY DOCTOR) T. M. REO. l». 9, PAT. 6FF By DR. MORRIS F1SHBEIN of the American Medical Hygela, the Health Mngniln* Mortality Kate Drops as Incubators Breathe Life Into Premature Babies Babies rarely survive if they weigh less than 2.2 pounds, ur 1000 grains, at birth. Not long ago a newspaperman called nie up to ask if it is true that more tiny babies are being born now than in the past. The number of babies born prematurely or small is not greater now than formerly. It is, in fact, much smaller because of the advances of modern obstetrical science. We hear much more about such IKIU- ies because newspapers discuss such subjects now while they foi'merly did not do so. It is now possible to save the lives of such babies in far greater numbers than was formerly pos- are records of (be There of largo number, of babies who weighed loss than 2.2 pounds at the time they were born. Since these show such babies cntch up iwth normal babies by the time they are six months to a year of ago, every possible ef- fovt is made to save their Hvos. Use of the bnby incubator, breatlng oxygen mixed with carbon dioxide. Feeding of mothers' milk and application- of other developments of modern 'medical scUmee let these babids survive to become healthful children and adults. The birth is reported of a baby weigh ing only 1.6 pounds, or 735 grams. By Saturday, September 0,.1939J the time this baby as wl yew old weighed IT pounds nvul 5 ounces. According to stntistirs of the Children's Bureau, 5 per cent, or I 2t)th of survival j 23.00(1 babies born alive recently in this country were permtiturely born. In the city of- Chicago 4: pin- cent of 97.000 babies born alive in 1936 and l'.)H7 ewre reported prematurely born. This indicates about 86,000 babies are burn every year in tho United Stales in acl- , vmice of tho lime when they • nrviviv' They nro underweight and-undersized nml tleniand spocinl medical' nttcnlion if tlioy are-to survivo/ The first step in (lie survival of such a baby is to regulate the body heat. Old-fnsliionod inciibntnrs have hern ropiilcect by modern, electrically Itemed beds in wliirli lite temperature is regulutecl by it thermostat. Portpble iiiuubntnrs liuve been developed so Hint the biiby can be put al'most im- ModHi'ly after birth into such a device and Ilien be taken to a hospital. Authorities aru uercctt Ihnt mothers milk i.s Die be.st im.ssible food for pre- matuer babies. In must cities arrangements uro now made to obtain this type for ii)| premature bahies. ANSWER TO CRANIUM CRACKER Prohlom on Page One The time will bo 2-3 of 6 min- tilL's ) or 4 minutes at homo, 6 going to the store, and 3 1-2 x 6, cv 21 minutes, ofr shopping. Finally, with 2.xG, or 12 minutes, returning, we have n total of 45 minutes, or three quarters of an hour total time/ The age of mnn Is reckoned nt 2,000.000 years. The age of women, wo-hour, is still in the early twenties. BARBS WP know just how the Germmi people felt when Hitler I'ttl off Ihci telephone service. Our trouble has been, however, that \vc didn't our bill. A Columbia profowor advises wnl- ing pootry as a cure for ailments. Except you'd probably get sick ng.un when you read it over. This preparedness sluff is spread- iti(i. Thieves luwe carted off two Civilll War cannons from a court house lawn. William Kidd, famous plralo, was executed on May 24, 1701. v. OUR BOARDING HOUSE . . . with . . . MAJOR HOOPLE OUT OUR WAY By J. R. WILLIAMS WANTED TO BUY—Highest Prices Paid for Second Hand miux-hamlise, Children's Women's Men's. V'atterson'.-i Cash Store, Kast Second St. I'-litc For Sale FOR SALE—Cafe, good, location, first class shape. Pur information write Box 98. Y-'.U FOR SALE—-Cavlier comet. Call 331. New Model Aladdin Lamps—we allow Si.00 for any old lamp on a now Aladdin. Duft'ic Hardware Co. Y-3ti.i 7-:Un Fov Rent FOR RENT—Modern 4 ror'm un- furnishe dapartment. Corner Fifth and Pine Streets. See Clui*. Baden. 807 West Sixth street. il-3tp FOR SALE or RENT—Two brick residences, just worked over throughout. Call 66. ;i-:Up Lost LOST—Ram Sheep, near Boctcaw. Notify. Gilbert-Fuller. Emmet Route 1. G-3tp Nft/tice IED • "The More You, Tell the Quicker You Sell" • * You Can Talk to Only One Man o Want Ads Talk to Thousand* SELL-RENT BUY OK SWAP All Want Ads cash in advance Not taken over the Phone One time—2e word, minimum 30c Three times—3Vfec word, minimum Me Six times—6c word, minimum 90c One month—18c word, minimum (2.70 Rates are for continuous.Insertions, only. NOTICE—The "PHANTOM KILLER" . . , ''39013" . . . is about to strike! At the "New Theater" . . . Friday and Saturday. 7-3tp , _— Washington Gin Company is ginning and wrapping up to 525 pound bales $3.50 All bales over 525 pounds, acl- ditional Ic a pound. Also store your Seed. A. N. Stroud-will haul bales into | Hope Compress for 25c each. A. N. Strouc), Washington, Ark. Sept 5-lm Services Offered SERVICES OFFERED—See Hempstead Mattress Sliop, 712 West Fourth, for new and re-built. Phone Paul Cobb B58-J. August 2C-lm SERVICES OFFERED-Expert dio Repair Service and replacement parts. All work guaranteed. Radio Service. Phone 80fi. Ray Allen. 28-tf Through their habit of picking up lighted cigaret stubs, English .sparrows create a serious fire hazard. Wanted NOTICE—We pay highest prices for Chickens, Eggs, and All types of junk Metals. T. P. Beard's Poultry House, near Frisco Depot. 3.3tp WILL PAY STRAIGHT SALARY $35.00 per week, man or we/man with auto, sell Poultry Mixture to Farmers. Eureka Mfg. Co., East St. Louis., 111. 8-lp AMERICAN BOTANIST HOR!ZONT/\JL 1 Pictured botanist. 12 Hygienic care. 13 Slack. H Oose-fitting cap. IS Measure. 17 Unit of electrical capacity 18 Ants' ];o.Tte 19 Appi'oae'iii-jj. 21 To "sink. 22 Violoncelfo. ^3 Hat far-lory. 26 Celestiai. 30 To make furious. 34 Military title. 35 Professional sharper. Answer to Previous Putgle ,'jy Epocns. 40 Newspaper paragraphs. 43 Flowers. 45 On the lee. 48 Man's reading room. 49 Ecclesiastical hood. 50 Hoom recess. 51 He ranks among the important American VERTICAL 1 To entice. 2 Liquid M To .slay. 12 He thousands "of experiments. 15 He discovered many new fruits anti 20 To gleam. 22 Misanthrope. 24 Sloth and surliness. 25 Relaxation. 27 IJeilGW. 28 Seaweed. 29 V/ooden pegs. 31 To soak flax. 32 Beer. 33 To obtain. 37 Horse fennel. IN STAMPS measure. 3 Drop of eye fluid. 4 Fay. 5 To bake meat. 41 Pertaining 6 Salt ol boric to tides, acid. 42 Shekels. 7 Habitual practice. 8 Carmine. a Pain. 10 Shred of waste sill:, 43 Animal. 44 Embroiders.' 45 Wine vessel. 46 Kindled. 47 Small shield. 49 Form of "a." Grant's Six-Cent Lawsuit Almost Cost Army Careei A JUDGMENT of six cents won " by U. S. Grant might hav< ended the military career of the brillinnt Civil War 1 on dor nt Ihc battle of Shiloh. And the deeisioi; on Grant';; future in the Union Army rested with the man whr. had termed Grant an idle loafer. It was on <-i winter night in 1850 that U. S. Grant, then lieutenant in station at Detroit Barracks, Detroit, Mich., slipped and fi-ll on an icy, paved sidewalk in front of Zachariah Chandler's homo. The injury incapacitated Grant for several week.';. ; Grant demanded that Chandler, a wealthy merchant, pay his | doctor bills. Chandler refused, I Grant sued. | Chandler conducted his own rase. He was an important figure in Detroit's business and political circles and he- argued brilliantly, placing the blame for the accident upon whiskey, which, he alleged, Grant had imbibed too freely. The jury awarded Grant six cents. Years later Grant was accused of having ruthlessly sacrificed hundreds of lives at Shiloh, relieved of his command. Chandler, now senator, headed the powerful Congressional Committee lor tho Conduct of the Wr,r. Grant was reinstated to his command. The records fail to 'show Chandler's action. Prob- ;,ably, being a sincere patriot, he ;iad forgiven Grant, in view of jthe general's military rucr-ess. ) Grant und Chandler later be- 'eame close friends, Chandler re- 'rnaining one of his most loyal sup- 'porters during his presidential term. Grant is shown on the U. S. 4-cenV brown stamp aL/ove, issued Feb. 10. 1903.. £/ LOAD/ WHAT AN EARTH-SHAKING "A IDEA/ MV WORD/ LOOK, MACK.' SITTING BULL is AWAKE/ HO\W YA FIGURE THAT— 6, LOC&E TACK ' CHAIR 9 HERE'S VOUR BI6 CHANCE 1 . IF YUM WANNA MIX PLEASURE WITH WORK, WAIT RIGHT TILL X COM6 BACK. VOUR WASHRACo A.N' TOWEL! WHY DIDN'T I BEFORE/AS SIMPLE NAW.' MY 6UE6'. THE OLD \S WAVING A I THINK. OP T \ AS FAILING OUT OF BCD, YET THE / MOGT ASTOUNDING SCIENTIFIC DISCOVERY SINCE 6A.LILEO DEVISED THE TELESCOPE TO CAPTURE THE SECRETS OR THE BA.YTER BE STUPEPlED HE LEARNS "(HAT HIS ANTIQUATED AUTOMOBILE GAVE MTH THE ION FORA /VMLHON- DOl.LAR COMMODITY.' FISHES -" ( HATJ AN UNCUT. VJHO USED TO 0 THAT LOOK WMV.M O, NO, BOYS TUAT'S GENIUS ON W/V5H- MELON By EDGAR MARTIN Unanimous BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES Action Speaks Louder ALLE* ,WELL'-. HELLO \JTJST AN AMAZON NAY MEN ULYSSES...WHAT 1 TOOK PRISONER, BUT LOOK. WE HERE?/AT THIS CRUDE WEAPOM (NAETWNKS y/EP! \OUR WORK J wiu. TAKE ,i|g, IS DONE/CARE r *^ -OF HERJ U BACK UP.YOU BIG A'HALE ! KEEP AV>g(AV I FROM ME OR. I'LL.,. ) ATTEMPTING A RESCUE OF ALLEY OOP AND PR. BRONSON, OOOLA FALLS INTO THE HANDS OF THE GREEKS ...ANP IS BROUGHT BEFORE ULYSSES By ROY CRANE ATTABOY, UAUDIE. I KNEW VOU WOUL SUP THIS ON. VT'S A. HOLY FIT t MANA-GEC 1 To GET HOLD OP. Masquerade VOL) TILL 6A.ME TO GO ON? WASH TUBBS rv's AI WONDER: we yyLLED WITH ALL THOSE DROPPIN' ON I X NEVER. TURNED QUVTTER. YET. AM' BESIDES, CAROL AM' MR. ARE PE- PENDIN 1 ON MB — NOT DO WE HAVE TO LOOK OUT f OK HOCJ MfeN, BUT THOSE RASCALS. WELL TH' DANGER 15 DOUBLEP RUBV PIP THEM'RE ON CUFFABOVE By MERRILL BLOSSER Brotherly Love FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS JUNE , L OBNAAMO AN E.*!PLAMATlON OF THIS / FRECKLES, YOU'RE DISTURBING US ' PLEASE LEAVE US , ALONE .' Is THIS WHAT YOU DO KAY BACK is TURNKD ? FRECKLES, ARE YOU THAT SPEED IS YOUR FRATERNITY BROTHER? V '. 1 Give FR.ATERMITY O KEEP IT LEGAL BUT THE PUNCH OM THE NOSE HE'LL GET ISN'T IN THE BYLAWS / Bedlam Breaks Loose By FRED HARMAN RED RYDER THAT HIM > RS.-O VJ1TH YAQU» OOE SA.V/E. HUNOR£.OS OF YAOU FROM -DEATH

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