Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 20, 1939 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 20, 1939
Page 2
Start Free Trial

PAGE TWO HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS •Wcdncflay, Scplein 1 .or 2( Hope 3 Star Star of Rope, 1899; Press, 1927. CtmaoUdMtM January IS, 1» (> Justice, Deliver Thy Heruld From False Report! " .iblished every week-day afternoon fcy Star Puftllahlng Co., lac. _. S. Palmer & Alex. H. Washburn, at The Star building, 212-214 South •Valnut /street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER, Ptcsldenl ALEX. H. WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Press. (NBA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Aas'n, Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per week f.5c; per month Ke: one year S6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, VtUlt-r and LaFavMte counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively en- er) to the uje for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not «rwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. t'hantes <>n Tributes. Etc.: Charge will be mafle tor an tributes, cards of : *.mks. resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial news- •arers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers from 8 uffs of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility or the • f<,.ir«,r>ina or return of any UnseMcited manuscripts. Less Cotton Used During War-Time Farmers Warned Against j Over - P r o d u c t to n During This War LITTLE ROCK — Recent fluctuai-j ions in the price of cotton can be explained by reasons oilier thnn increased demand, representatives of the cotton business .-it^reed Ttie.s<l:iy. Cotton pvioos iulv:iui'e'l ;i oei\t n pound between September '> ami September 'I. immediately following Uie otitbrciik oC. the F.uropeun wnr. The in- j crease wns iippn>.\im;itely the iimoiinti cotton had declined durinp; August.] The increase was the. luivnvil reaction; to the sharp advance in prices of other! commodities and securities. Horace K.| IED "The More You Tell the Quicker You Sell" * You Can-Talk to Only One Man Ads Talk to Thousand* SELL-RENT BUY OR SWAP All Want Ads c«s/t in advance Not taken over the I' hone One tims — 2^ word, minimum 30c Three times — 3M-c word, minimum SOc Six times— «c word, minimum 90c One month— 18c word, minimum 12,70 . Rales ai'e tor continuous ijisertions only. Services Offered Thompson, assistant director state Agricultural Exten.Mon of 111. SERVICES OFFERED-Sce Hemp- '', stead Mattress Shop, 712 West Fourth, re-built. Phone Paul August 2C-lm -• •.-,-__. ..a.,^;. ....... xui<;....ti:. oii.p, u;.,i;ng American cargo, manned by American seamen, possibly carrying American passengers, will be submarined and sunk. The British blockade has already tightened around Germany. The British are already stopping as contraband any supplies bound for Gennnny which tivcy £eel will help that country to wage war. Germany retaliates with word that it will do the same — try to prevent shipment to England of the same articles, try to prevent it ''by any m'eans," The objective of both countries is exactly the same. The method will be different. The British, holding control of the surface of the sea, will halt neutral ships, search them, take them to neutral ports, delay and bedevil them. This is irritating, but does not usually cause loss of life. British cruisers, while engaged in this work, will be relatively safe. The Germans will use the means at hand to accomplish the same thing. That means is the submarine. Doubtless they would prefer to give warning, assure safety to crews, search for contraband, and the like, before sinking neutral ships. But the submarine is not that kind of a weapon. Once at the surface it is in momentary danger of masked guns aboard freighters, U-boats, sudden arrival of surface warships, even planes. It must strike quickly and run. A war is not a fooftall game-in the Ivy League. It is a life-and-death struggle. "Internationally-accepted rules" of warfare • are obserbed by no country to its pronounced disadvantage. If Germany becomes convinced that her best chance to beat Britain is to wage unrestricted warfare by submarine, she will do it. She did it in 1917, even though she knew it would bring the United States into the war. She will do it again. All naval realists agree that any. country, similarly placed, would do it. All this is as certain as anything can be in a mad world. Americans must be prepared to face these facts, and to shape American-policy -to fit. Our effort to maintain during, the World war what had been universally accepted as '"neutral rights," was an unhappy one. Both sides trampled on those "rights, and the Gei'man trampling became so heavy that it -led us into-war. This whole idea of -"neptral rights" needs re-study. 'Have neutral countries any right to ship goods in their own ships to countries at war, in defiance of blockades by desperate opponents? Wilson thought so. All the. civilized- world once thought so. -•Has this "right" any reality today? If so, is it worth war to maintain it? These are not hypothetical questions. They are questions with which the first wild torpedo fired by a. panicky U-boat commander- may confront us at any time. It is not too soon to begin thinking about the answers. Service,, Cor new all() • S " KJ - , , |Cobb BaS-J. A decline in cotton exiiorts during | -. — late August and earlv Seplcmhor prob- ably i.s the result of the outbreak of! SERVICES OKFERED-Export Hath c war and its adverse effect on! 1 '"' Kepair Service and replacement shipping, he raid. Exports of American'Parts. All work guaranteed. Hndi "iit*r>r. 'luring August were slightly l;..'ii' V \ii.-' : . :V.u*""' fy^r-rt"- in ^T,!S, '.-.i- iu'.;-:': 1-, : t. • ": : ci.-y: of tep- "•"" •"•' '" .' ' ' ::n exports weve equal to only 71 per cent of the small exports of the same mouth in ISMS. Domestic mill consumption in the 'Service. Phone S06. K^y Allen. 28-tf BEAUTY CULTURE —The Kosan offers this special price for limited time. A ntw location with new eqnip- niful. Com|ilele course with private lessons .'J.'io.Ud cash. Positions .secured. Free literature. Terms. Kosan School of Cosmetology, IHTi Main, Pine Bluff. A lib'. 29-Sepl. 5-12 Rent FOR RENT — Five-room house in', Magnolia addition. Mrs. .1. 1C. Sclmoley, ( plume 1I8-F-11. 14- Kip. • ANSWER TO CRANIUM CRACKER Problem on I'aije One Mnriiui has III minules aj<iiin.st lu'i, Init her luibit of arriving I ft minutes ahead fiives her a 2-minute margin. Dorothy's mistuke in her wntcli makes her Ift minutes ahead. Cyrus makiiu; a Ul-ininule mistake in lime, would he le.tt. Lloyd is ;! ininule.s ahead by the clock .so H minutes in all. All catch the train hut Cyrus. Parliamentary order taxed British bachelors in I TO;), when tho amount varied acconlin)' tu the rank of tlu> individual, li i-;ini;o(l from ;M cents tar n "person" In $OIi,.MI for n duke. Found COWBOY ACTOR KOK RENT --Two room unfurnished apartment. Newly decorated. Private cut i.-nice to outside and ball). 507 South Pine street. Ifi-Hlp KOK KENT ••- 2 room unfurnished apartment KI18 South Main. ili-lltp KOUNl)~Klectric Ua/or. G\vn< 'may have by descrihini; and payinj; j fin this yd. PluiiH! 7I1S. ;!(l-:inlh Notice SEKVICKS GWKRED~-A bettiitifiil ii'tiii'i- in nil colors X by 10 for §1.50. iis '.vi-i'k only. Shipk-y Studio. Untiod States was unusually August ;mcl early September, i If increasim: acreage should bo required because of lim.K-contimn.-d war. expansion should lie controlled to prevent a repetition of the cotton grower's pliRht following the World war. Mr. Thompson .said. As a result of uncontrolled production at; lK-:!tc that tiine. the cotton surplus piled'—— .up to suc-h an extent "tho bottom! SKHVICES OI'TKBED — Furniture fell out of the market" and farmers; I'etuiislied, repaired and re-upholster- could no meet production costs, hi^cd. Don't throw away your olil fur- Said. I niture—we make old furniture nt'-w. Contrary to popular belief. Mv.• Hioni? 2IG.-J. W-litp Thompson said, less cotton is used i —: during war than in peace and m! lf interested in inking a course in view of tho indicated world supply of ' Shonluml, locally Plume 13-I or 54'.'.. cotton totaling 26,000,000 balc-.s in 'l9",'jj 20-Ct-p. there is no evidence of need for ex- i ' pansicn of cotton ncreaue in this conn-1 ^Vanted try in 1940. ] '. Tile marked progress made by farb- i WANTED—Truck to html pulp timers in adoption of proper land-use her, have several ears to put out practices "should be an added reason ; Will contract cutting ami loading not to abandon their farming pro- • See Floyd Porierfiekl. 18-3tc grams in the hope of getting rich overnight" as a result of temporarily rising prices, Mr, Thompson said. Washington Gin Company Is ginning and wnipviiiiK up to 525 pound bales $3.50 All bale.«! over 5/K> pounds, additional lc n pound. Aluo .storu your Seed. A. N. Slroud will haul bales into Hope Compress for 2,'ii- eneji. A. N. Slroud, Washington. Ark. Sept 5-lm To our customers who have clothes in our storage; please Hive \is Uvo days nntiiv before you want these clothes delivered. Thank you. Hall Bros. C'ieaner.s and Hatters. 20-3U: NOTICE-Strayed from my C.uerns- >y fiirm one dark Jersey steer, crop mil split in right eur, deep crop off of 'eft par. black tail, small B and bar on right .side, romins throe years old. Reasonable reward H. M. 13riant. I'.Kftp For Sale FOR SALE—A Bargain in an apartment size let'rifiurator. Automotive Supply Co. 15-3U- For Sale i FOR SALIC -1937 'model FUw. refrij>- j erator. just like new. Payments as low as $5.00 inn. Automotive Supply Co. 15-3U- K(K SA!,K I!-! a,.-ie... ,S.,i«K | ;l ni|. \Val«MCil b.v well aiul .spi mi.v : - A mile of C'ltv I,nails :i bouse:;, one bain M-l «) per acre. Kasv Term-; C IV TYI.KK j I hone :.'M,Ja UN Si, ,M.-,, n St. i ''•' :t "' i l-'Cili .SALE--One Mill i/f ar.iiqm- I furniture and one piano Mrs. W. \V. ! Durketl. 522 South Kliu Stivet. : J .ll-!u-i ' HORIZONTAL 1, 5 Late nclor, pictured horc. 10 Afternoon .meal. 11 Adult insect. 12 Penny, 13 Measure of length. 14 Brood. Hi Sheltered plnce. 18 Healthy. j20 Three. 22 Inlet; {25 Kodent. 2G Courtesy title. •27 Wild ox. ', 30 Bird house. 32 Horse fennel, ,34 Conveys. ] 30 Narrative. | 37 Eon. ' .18 Work of j genius. ;39 Domestic ) slaves. j 43 Obese. I 45 Ray of a 1 wheel. Answer to Previous Puzzle 15 Plunders. 17 Inslnids. lOStrnlum. 21 Part of A stair 23 Bunlc plant. 24 To ventilate. :!7 Still. 20 Room rccpr.^, 2i) He wns • in .'in airplane 49 Corvine bird. DO Four plus three. 52 Amidst. 53 To regret. r>4 s«lf-o.si«M'm. M Kindled. 50' He was famous for bin or humane humor. 57 Hi' was u of humorous items. VERTICAL 2 Virginia willow. 3 Sprini! Tastlnfi 41 Nnino of 31 Moiisiirft of area. 3H Musical note. J. 35 Loss dan* /jerous. .1C Valued, <!0 I'V'fu se^cii. .season. 4 Kind of lock, 5 Kdge. G Egg dish, 7 Fence door. 8 Herons. 9 Kisl) />i'cs. 12 lie was :i . ui.'lor in movies. any Hi in).!. 42 Pieced dill. •14 C.ireedy. •|(i Sanskrit dialed. •17 To leave out. •!!i Air toy. !i« l-'urtivo '•• \vatcher. Til Ncvel. FOR SALIC For use on meat count-'! ei or rold sloi-aKe I-1'Yinidaitv cuiu- j men.-ial refriKeration unit ' , borse Automolive Stipiil.v Co. l.'i-llte i Speeial prices on all kinds of new : and used Km nilnre. Lai'ijc stuck. Move.-:, eliaiis. beds S.-o u-, lH-f,,,e you l)n_v. (''i.mltliii Fui niiiiie Store. ; 11- So Kl'ai l!J-;i[c j l.'learajii-e .-.ale on ir.eci :,e w ,,],; ,,,;, . j ehiiie-; price.-; cut mie-half. S:i aiul ii). jKopt. am, u, (K-l 1st. Singer Sewm-, iVlaehine (.'(,. I'iu.T.e liiy. lOli So. Mam BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES Well! By EDGAR MARTIN •'THE FAMILY DOCTOR T. M. RES. u. s. PAT. orr By OR. MORRIS F1SHBE05 * "* Editor, Journal of the American Medical AssocUHo*. ••* tt Hygela, the Health Magazine Hazards of Football Require Men To Keep in Top Physical Form Third of four articles on fool- ._ . -oiball "is toe most hazardous of > collegiate sports. • Records during one school year -! shower that in 22 universities and col- . leges that in 22 universities and colleges among 44,000 participants in athletics, there were 694 football injuries; 166 baseball injuries; 130 basketball; SO wrestling; 74 boxing, and 73 track and field injuries. Football had by far the greater number of injuries, even though theVe were 9626 playing basketball as compared with 5400 in football. Most important in preparation for any kind of game, but particularly for football, is a suitable physical exam- inaucn cf the participant. The exam- ir.sv mast find out what diseases the p.aver has had previously. Certain diseases, like scarlet fever, "•• •'• rhe kidney?. Repeated in- heart. Tuberculosis in a mild forVn may not be visible or easy to detect, yet if a person with beginning tuberculosis undertakes to play football, he may bring about damage that may incapacitate him for life or even kill him. Chief attention is always centered on the heart. There are many simple tests of the efficiency of this organ. The simplest are those which test the rate of the heart ffhen the person is lying clown or standing up, and which measure the length of the time that is required for the heart to return to its normal rate after slight exercise. An increase in the rate of the h-tl after exercise and a reasonably pro'/r return to normal after the exercise j.s stopped indicate that the heart functions fairly well. If there is a long delay in the return to the normal rate, special .study must he giv&n to the efficiency of the heart. Football requires more preseason T\venty centuries ago. Eratosthnnes,'- Greek astronomer, calculated the earth circumference as about £5,000 miles ; It actually measures 24.899 miles. ] According to tablets excavated in' Egypt and deciphered, the installment system was known vo the ancient Egyptains. western pronghorn antelope alone of all homed creatures, h^s horns that grow over bony cores and yet cheds them every year. and endurance aie developed only by repeated exercising clay after day. the period of exercise being gradually increased as well as its intensity. Many men lose from I 1 !; to ;! pounds during a game of golf. It i.s wiici that football players may lose from 7 to 10 pounds- during a game. A man in good condition tends to regain his \ weight during 24 hours. If a player I fails to regain his weight within a | reasonable time and is constantly i dropping away fro'm' his hest weight, he certainly needs a physical examina-' i tion 1o determine whether ur not he : is in condition to participate in such i a strenuous game. NEXT: Football Injuries. VAV V\WD '. Ov P. wo. Of -bO ALLE, Jumping to Conclusions </ V -J^VJ*' VICE. INC. I. rf, R£C. U.J.. PAT. OK '>'•'•' By V. T. HAMLIN 'NO WAR AGAIN TODAy,eH?)LlSTEN,ALLEY,^ .^rDUMMO--I'D BETTER ' I, DOC, AFTER TH' /DO YOU /no y™ i \5END A SPY OUT TO /LAST UCKIN' WE GAVE J HEAR.THAT UuPPOSeJl? |MD ° UT WHAT VEM , T. GUESS THEV rCHOPPJNe \ THATjeT\ T »0|E. ®^ KS DIGGER OU 1 6ENERAL/X 50UMD? A I5?-^S>.\ ^^ UP TO! OOP IS TOO T\ N i TDUGH rK"^ J .FOR'eM]^ } &*. ! Mar!ene Listens/ Shows Her Legs rr-fcTT? WASH TUBES I GENERA.U OOP - - \OKAV , SPV-- I'M THE SPV VOU JWHAT ARE INTO THE /THOSE CRA7.V, ENEMV CAMP / GREEKS DOIM'? raiss«fi!Byy y i^- > ^>:Or'H. 19)^> BY HtA i/ffty -\CKOPPIM' WOOD? OH, HO; , THEV'RE \'30 THEVRE F CHOPPIN' / ON) BURNIN 1 US WOOP.' J ~\ ° UT - EH ? ;—' --->> * ^-— ' T>\ ^m^, f : '-\ -.Ms**.; v.. N ^f\V ,O •' '-. ' -^S«v-*x /\ v -^i t'lZ&Kfc- ,-M'>* ••rt ^^> ^ t) •«> -—I M hEO. U. 5 MAT The Free-for-All MOW TO \ VEAH. WE'LL -6EE WHAT MAPCW THEK\ \ THOSE CPAZV HOLV OOVWM " THE BEAUTV , **"£ By ROY CRANE , POONiR! vou TAKE VAN SCAMP AND I'LL HANDLE KUBY <iOPR.19]9BYNEASEBVICriNoi_T.M. jBC. U. AT. OfF. interested—Much By MERRILL BLOSSER I TRIED TO FIND our WHO YOU WERE THROUGH YOUR PHOME MUMBER , BUT THE OPERATOR. WOULDN'T" TEUL ME/ WA MICE OF .1 DONT KNOW 'TbU EITHER / WHY DON'T WE "XJ UJ-^~'--&t FRECKLES. Keep OUFZ. tDENTiTf V i THIS is A A MYSTERY ? IT WOi It (.--> / V-/HAT" / I.ITTI.L: E>5 N\oiJ.e FUN THAT / DO SILLY DONT WAY / .,^S -(ou YOU TMIMK T^ ( l-OOK, '"'••;. ( UKE-- '.' , V ft ~ I'M Five FEET TALI BLACK HAIR—BRQWM EYES -- SHOE SI'ZE 2% A --'--AND L'Ve' BEEN TOLD i. LOOK EXCE6DIMSLY WELL IN A BATHING SLUT/ . RED RYDER Death in the Night By FRED HARMAN Mark-no Dietrich listens to v.-nr news of her former fatherland o.* the set of "Cestry liides Again." Legs that made her lairious in "Blue Angel" (1932) BlUJeEii' agala m weyttrn Uanci* DON'T 0>En SENTIMENTAL, CAUSe UTTuE etAVER. ANOX YOUR MU51C HEAVENUY STARS RYPER— ,MIL£S NORTH, J £•& VJ&6TON " CANT FIGGER VJHAT KINO OF VJ£.'P SE HERE IM WOLF CREEK O'NIGHT-'

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