Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 30, 1939 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 30, 1939
Page 2
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TWO iop -*L~t 1*M. CoMDlkUtM Atnar? it, lfli 0 /toftce, flgfoer TA» fleraZd From Fatee Report/ Urn ' C. £. PALMER, President ALfcX. H. WASHBDRN, Editor and Blocking Pads tAP) —Means Associated Press. (NBA)—Means Newspaper EnetertJris* Ass'n. M&4 Wf- tftC; ilt£ nfc pWs - - » ^ u 'J^' e (Alwa y s Payable in Advance): By dry riurter, per week MMI ***«!? t£ °" e ^ e " Ifi ' 30 - By mail> in Hempstead. Nevada, Howard, MiUcr and LaFayotte counties. $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. of. The Associated Press: The Associated tress is inclusively «n- )r republicalion of all hews dispatches credited to It or not In this paper and alsb the local hews published herein. Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charge win be made tor all tributes, cards ot thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers from a leluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility or Hie laie-keeptng or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. What Is the World to Be Like After the War? j Is it silly to begin to wonder, even now. what the world is to be like after the. European war? The fighting has scarcely commenced, and. except in Poland there really hasn't been any on a largo scale. And vet. even at this stage of the game, it may be wise to begin fixing our eyes on the world that is to be afterward. This war. like all wars, must end some time. The world will go on. What will hav» been accomplished? ! It depends of course, on who wins, if anybody can be said to win a modern war. It is more than possible that nobody will win in the sense of the elimination of whole races and peoples. All the root-problems of Europe will remain to be solved. ^"'"1*. Up. to now, neither side has published summaries of "war aims" in the sense of a program it hopes to accomplish after the war. The British Vrhite Paper and ,ts German counterpart are simply the usual efforts to say ™° •( dl P lo jP. a J| c ^guage, "He started it!" and "No. he did!" ._,.. i- ave _ bcens are aU past now h hgs star , ed and the i British-French position • "The More You Tell the Quicker You Sell" • * You Can Talk to Only One Man 0 Want Ads Talk to Thousand* SELJ^ftENT BUY OR SWAP All Want Ads cu.s/i in advance Not taken over the Phone Three times-3Hc word minimum it* One month-l8c Tword , minimutt I * Rate s B -s ft* continuous insertions only. One tirrv>-X' word, minimum 30c Six nm^ic word, minimum Me Strv5«..o>» Offered SERVICES OFKERED-See Henip"-! stead Mattress Shop, 712 West Fourth, • HIGHLIGHTS FROM LATEST BOOKS jOSt for new and Cobb G58-J. re-built. Phone Paul August 26-lm For Sale Kelson Y.-is-fl in ne\v !.-;<X'!:i pads u.-'Cd in He.•.•'my. 1' training cj;.mp of Univi-r.-jiv Poiinsylvi.nin iontb;>i! snivel. Men ;it v/hidi block.- ,v.v ihiuv.n \vear equipment. .1' FOR SALK—10 head pure bred non- 1 registered Hereford Cows. 3 to (i ycfii': uld. with calves or to calve soon. Calves by registered bull. Price S85.00 around. A. W. Zlorseth, R .'-!. I!ox 1 !•}. Hoijr. Ark. 22-3tp FOR SALK .71; ;! i-i-(N. tv.-o inile-s from , IIi:po. on highway. 50 acres in cultia- v..ti<,n and pasture. 5 muni house. ' Gui'd \Vhiu- community. B:.rs>ain price. i C. S. I,<:-.vt!ic.:-p. 72.) S. E!m. Phone 2.'18 LOST-Pol Parrot, if seen call 556. Liberal reward. 2C-3tp Radio Repair Guaranteed Radio"~Repair~ Service aiul replacement parts. Tubes tested Radio Service. Phone 806. Ray Allen. 28tf Neck Would Win in Any Race Washington Gin Company Is ginning w ?n W EP P i in ? " P l ° n25 pound bales 53.50 All bales over 525 pounds, additional Jc a pound. Also store your Seed. A. N. Stroud will haul bales into Hope Compress for 25c each A N Stroud, Washington. Ark. Sept 5-lni Rent FOR SALE—1931J Chevrolet tudor with trunk, with original paint. New tire:;, battery and brake.-;, Ajjplv 217 N. E.',;v 'or Phone M7II-.I. * 27-:jtp FOR SALE-A re;,I bargain"in"l9:!5 Ford Coup;;. Good Condition. Claude SUuKt. 27-Hte FOR SALE-SI 25.1)0 Corn Machine S.jO.Ofl Brinnt':; Drug Store. Electric Pop Easv terms. 27-Gtc men who settle this \ ct V K! "' " '" " L "" 1If not to k° forgotten The It ,s certainly clear that Europe .must be reorganized after This war. „„, So far no such hope has been offered by either side. THE FAMILY DOCTOR r. o. s. the Health Rapid Heart Rate* m Children Not Serious, Soon Become Normal Children's hearts beat faster than those of adults. Heart rates of children, also vary more easily than do those of adults and respond promptly to all sorts of emotions and to exercise or to other factors. Two Cincinnati Physicians made a special study of 10 children who had rapid heart rates to determine the oasis for this condition. Other investigators found that 72 out of about 2000 children between 6 and 14 years of age had rates which were above 110 beats per minute. These rates per- !.'.r,'. e l e y en *hen these children were old had a heart rate in the early morning while asleep that was 30 beats per minute less than it was in the afternoon when she was playing actively. In the cases of several young girls, the rates dropped nearer to normal after the time when the periodic functions usually occurring in women began to appear. In all of the cases of rapid hearts or rapid heart rates, rest was prescribed for 11 or 12 hours during every 24 hous'Xi Childan. affected were for- . bidden to participate in vigorous com- j FOR SALE-Dogs Sc- each, no bull, bird petitive sports like swimming, rac- i ' ' ' " me and basketball. Even though no real signs of heart disease could be i found, it was considered desirbale that ' such children avoid those sports until ' their physical capacity could be c'.p- i finitely determined. In the cases of those who were es- was found that the heart rates slowed just as soon as the elements of fear and excitement were removed Se veral of the young girls had symp- tons of mild disease of the thvrold '' gland. ' ' FOR RENT: Five room house. Also three room apartment, unfurnished in Magnolia addition. Phone :18-F-11 Mrs. J. E. Schooley. 2:i-Gtc. FOR SALE OR RRNT-B room house, scioened front porch. 820 Smith Elm Telephone 464W. 25-3tp FOR RENT-My faTn~t~ ; 7TnTal"l family. Mrs. J. B. Beckworth. Shover Spring.-;. 29 •,,,, DnVid Loth's "Alexander Hn'mil- ton" (Carrick and EVnUs: $3), is the first comprehensive biography of this towering American in more thnrt 2. r ) years. It throws timely light on the man whose philosophy of government still indelibly stamps our federal system. Hut, more important, it gives us a human Hamilton whom we rc-'mcmber more for his dnshing courage and will than for his statesmanship. The passage excerpted here, describes Hamilton's purl at Trenton. Christmas had never been a particularly joyous day for Captain Alexander Hamilton, but December 2.'.. 177(i. was discouragements and a complete lack cif holiday cheer. . . . Today the uneomlortable Captain was aware that he and his 2500 fellows were a forlorn hope. | The rain turned to snow, but Glov-i cr'.s amphibious warriors were still! liushino the boats through the ice-fill-1 eel river . . . and now ... a noble bellow belonging to Colonel Harry Knox. | co'.nmander of all the Continental artillery, was reverberating between the I hanks o fthc Delaware 1,, the f.iint j light. Colonel Knox's gigantic figure j roared nut choici- profanities culled! Ircm between the covers of his bo-' loved wares when he had been a I book.selk'i- in Boston only a couple of' • ears ago. ... i Then the last boat pulled away from j Y^ni'w-'i- -° f the Fi " vohlti "n ">ne of the shore, maneuvering amid the float-! '!„',', limlri'/ 'i'""'' A ' U ' Cil|ll: ' in H:inl i"B ice. It was nearly throe i,, the I !'," j,, "r},]! 0 ' 1 i-'i")K. Chnstmas was over. The i ,-„„. ,, sli K h, f!l!!'_:_!:''.'...'" (h ; UMk '-" ^cunty.: <, vcri: w<.\cv\ Salesman Wanted ' h " lk in an inadequate coat i d the stomach no protec- I figure almost lost in the • BARBS , . Captiiin MAN WANTED for Knwleigh Route of 801) Icigh's. Ten n. . Dept. AKI-11R-SA, Memphi 2fi-:up tV ~ ! i i ... !cocked or terrier—but famous hot dogs made by !Ii-W;:y Inn, m.'xt to Tol-E-Tex Station. "21 hour .service." ZS-.Ilp FOR SALE—To those that would buy. for investment. Close in residence and business property. SEE TYi.Cn Flume 2SJ5 us g 0 . Main St. 29-3tp FOR RENT-Front bed rorfm. 108 West Avenue D. Phone B21 or 7-17. ?.9-.'Uc For Sale Room and Board ROOM and BOARD-One extra large room over garage, large closet, half , bath. Furnished or unfurnished, avail; able two men. Mrs. S. R. Young, m W. Division. Phone 71. 2-93tp FOR SALE—One pair of log horses, wagon and harness. Slifi.OO F. E. Chancy, -101 South Walnut. 7,0-3lp For Rent FOR RENT—Large front bedroom. Private entrance. 920 South Elm. Phone 464-W 3Q-3tc " - '" ; Viliiiiiin IV is pi".,pi:M'd as a cure (lor !'i-ay Iviii-. Now we can worry Ak-xr.ndur Hamilton, who ' about world problems without wor- - years old in a few weeks. ryin« that our lu.ir will t'o white. Ashore with numb li'mbs. Ucrmuda lifts th,. loiig-staiHliiiB ban are lov- U W ' " cll< '"' i "-' lcl ' lslic °» iMMtnr cars because of the war. •(•" IH!' * " Ve ' h[ ' ° yCS ' S; ' V '' lhc i Wl ' »'"st not forget in add resullim: •is '.•in-it- • t0 tllC KU " S "'"' slcp|K>cl i "'-cidcnt draihs to tlvj war lull. fjiiciuis Aires rcpints a fierce bat- lU- r.iMwrcn Ccrmaii and Polish teams in the world ches-.s tournament ihcre. Na/i player:; fijuiie a liijlitnim: --cr/.uro of a corridor In the King should make rain, now \ checkmate uis\-. I 'lliey're still look —»»o«'«~" — - i thr new v.-ar. We shl.v POX- CC nt O f dip tcutthhru.sh- i company f> conic produced ;„ EnRland have eel-1 with a $:n).(!00 pi i M ,ie li'tl '^'QuUi [jerniit toward Trenton ana tl 1<; H ossi!ms . Thankful foi small ineroj^, he ^ Kcn . cA ,, vl( ,, K , : .toriii. in vv;,i t .|, s leet had come to mingle with ,| K . Kmnv nnd beat upon hi s > Klc | t lulnid hanrll in;; for a nr.inc foi- :;:!! cxj^jct a stiap out any day now e contest tor the t) 05. Observations of cases of children! over long periods of time showed that i rapid hearts in children, between I 10 and 14 years of age. were not as- i sociated with any disease of the heart I and did not interfere with normal! growth and nutrition. They are not associated with any symptons of pain or weakness, and usually disappear when the period of childhood has passed. ! - BOOTS" AND HER BUDDIES Confidentially By EDGAR MARTIN W ANSWER TO CRANIUM CRACKER Problem on Page One Mr. Bunkley would have had a majority of six Mr. Muddle would have lost theree voles and his opponent would gain three, making the difference between them six. •V,, ** "& "1 / mM :>}>-^fe/a^ i^yffMs^W'-'-yf, Now, What's Wrong? •-^o ! r *i* •<?<• JtfKll "' • COPR. 1939 BY hTA SERVICE. IUC. T. M. HT.G. U. S. PAT. OFF. signs of any real 72 children : heart disease. Another investigator found the heart rate varies more in children who are nervous and excitable than in those who are calm. One little girl U years BRITISH STATESMAN Answer to Previous Puzzle HORIZONTAL i Pictured English statesman, Winston 9 He has held many in the >ritish Cabinet. 15 Related through the mother. 14 Eluder. 16 Goddess of discord. 17 Remote ancestors. 19 God of war. 21 Short letter. 22 Songs. 23 To ogle. •-. 24 Omnibus. 25 Rank. 27 Raised strips. •'! 1 At this place '•'•-• A sly glance. - .'.3 r.oosted. "•- Constituent parts. SO Pair. • 37 Opposed to weather. 38 To remark. 39 Distinctive theories. 43 Booty. 45 Stiffly neat. 49 Ulster. 50 Spreads as an arch. .51 Pear-shaped instrument. 52 Told an untruth. 54 Sooner than. 5 5 Horses'neck hair. 56 He has been a member of the House of , for many years. 57 He is a by profession (Pi.). VERTICAL 2 Valiant man. 3 Numeral. 4 To incise. 5 Court. fl Opening. 7 Sunstroke. 8 Young hare. 9 Father. 10 Land right. 11 Dry. 12 Oak. • 15 Front piece of a cap. 16 He is an active or person. 18 Form of "a." 20 Senior. 24 Pepper nut. 26 Fatigued. 28 Sick. 29 Female deer. 30 School of whales. 31 Owns. 33 Vast tracts of land. 35 Headland. 36 Chums. 38 Strength. 40 Song for one voice. 41 To cripple. 42 Stalk. 44 Rowing tool. 45 Plot of ground. 46 Magic. 47 Passage. 48 Form of "I." 53 To avail. 55 Musical note. _ , an Australian bird sleeps during the day in an upright posture, thereby resembling a tree, limb and making itself inconspicious | The barkcolored feathers of the bird' held to carry out the deception. i . More than 800,000 members are en-' rolled in the Itinerant Workers' Un- | ion. Hoboes of America. WAR STORIES IN STAMPS WASH TUBES /SOMETHING'S \GONE WRONG! W THEV , RE ' ; M THE HORS£.,.[ THEY'LL SoO~M~HAvl THE ME33E \ WE'RE NOTSOf ARGUMENT; - ..- - - .. . I TELL PLEA FOR OOP /VA NO GOOD CAW TO MMD HIS /COME OF BRiMGIN' OWN BUSINESS,! THAT - p AD6UM W / QLL opposrrI6N~TO V n X' T; J DEARS; THE ENTRY OF $$M&-i;c^ THE WOODEN *** HORSE INTO TROY HAS ATTRACTED CONSIDERABLE ATTENTION More Destruction By ROY CRANE German Commander Honors Polish Hero Tf/HEN the German army captured Cracow, capital of ancient Poland and burial place of Poland's kings, the German commander ordered a guard of. honor at the grave of Marshal Joseph Pilsudski. "Germany respects and honors this great soldier," he said. Pilsudski deserved such a tribute. As Poland's "Iron Man" he devoted his entire life to the cause of Polish freedom. Hating Russia, he was exiled to Siberia in 1887 for alleged participation in a plot to assassinate the czar. He returned five years later, renewed his revolutionary activities and was again imprisoned. He escaped by feigning insanity. i Before the World War, Pilsudski i organized a Pc'ish Legion and led it, in the early days of the war, i against the Russians. When he i realized that the kaiser might not i agree to Polish independence, Pil- , :„ sudski withdrew his help, v/as im- | i prisoned by the Germans. He was j ! freed after the German republic | i was formed. j i Pilsudski, more than any other i ! fine man, was responsible for the! 1 creation of a new Poland in 1918 i and the steady development of the : I rialion. As dictator, he negotiated ; .T non-aggression pact with Germany, an agreement later denounced by Hitler. Marshal Pilsudski is shown al-s.'vr on it Polish stamp com- nwfrjorating tlu- 2.0th anniversary i of '.be formation of the Polish Le> ' THEV WISHT <=,TILL WAMT TO FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS The Woman's Angle OH, GOODNESS, OF/..i i-iW*"! By MERRILL BLOSSER fHATS A NOBLE ATTITUDE-, BUT HOW WILL. YOU LIKE SITTINS HOME NIGHTS THIS WINTER. I WOULDMf WORRY , ABour IT; YOU CAN ALWAYS GO INTO SOClAL SERVICE. WORK fe BOYOHBOV/ KINGSTON 4325- SURF KNOWS HOW TO HANDLE KINGSTON 4235" / I JUST WON'T CALL HIM .' NOT UNTIL HE MAKES .TUB RRST MOVE DADDY, DO YOU THINJK. HE MIGHT JUST CHOOSE SURE, i FORSIVE You, JUNE, BUT IN THE FUTURE, JUST REMEMBER fv\Y FEELIM6S CAN BE HURT TOO ' RED RYDER By FRED BARMAN I'LL JUST HIDE HERE AMD IF TMAT "WEREVMOLF" ,-^N OR. SEAST, ATTACKS RAMCHER. TON>,GHT---I'LL. OUT OF THE PARKNESS A S.'OARUMG FACE LOOKS A.T RED'S PRONE. FIGURE ,

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