Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 5, 1939 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 5, 1939
Page 2
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?AGE TWO HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Star Star of Hops. 1899; Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1929 O Jitxticv, DeUrer Thy Hemhl From False Report; Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washbuni. at the Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Ark, C. E. PAUMER, President ALEX. H. WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per week Inc; per month 6Se; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Hmvarvl. Miller and LaFayette counties, ?3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication 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 all tributes, cards of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers friW a deluge of .space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility or the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. U. S. Educator Alive to Their Responsibility In our democratic country \ve hove always placed our faith in education. Politically we trust public opinion, and so we have relied on education to insure that public opinion shall'be informed and sound. Economically we have depended on individualism, and so we have charged education with pro- ••dvieing better individuals. Socially we relp on gradual an enlightened pro, .gross, and so we have placed our faith in'universal education to develop minds that shall have social vision. No other country in the world has ever placed such faith in education. In no other country is every fourth person a full-time student in school or college. In.no other country is there an army of more than a million teachers ;.;u-h ;is our own, •In recent years, however, there has been a great deal of earnest self- examination by American educators. They have been asking one another, "Exactly what is the job we should be doing with all this vast plant?" And "Are *,ve doing it?" There are several reasons for such questioning. First, since the American economic machine broke down in 1932, it is evident that the education of those v.-ho permitted sxich a collapse might be at fault. And second, a new kind of "education" has arisen in a large part of the world, aimed at "conditioning" students to accept a prescribed body of belief, rather than to become truth- seekers on their own account. Both these new phenomena have led educators to search deeply into the aims and -methods of American duration. Most rcent of these searchings is a series of articles on the general challenge of democracy to education which make up 'a whole number of the current Survey Graphis magazine, and in which prominent educators set forth their ideas of the job to be done. Schools are everybody's business in America, and so it is fitting that every- 1 boc.y give them some thought. Certain it is, as the Survey points out that wnen people who have had the benefit of the best education we can devise tail victims of crackpot orators, one-shot economic panaceas, and catch-pennv propaganda, it is tune to consider whether education has really done the job " The best evidence of the vitality of American education is this very self- searcnmg on the part of educators. It is only when an educational system like any system begins to believe that all has been accomplished, all learned all perfected, that decay -is evident. As long as American educators continu to , discuss with their present ardor "What's wrong with education"" there is a! ways hope that education wil Ibe kept abreast of modern needs ..ever before was this need more critical. There are thrats today to the very basis ,,f what we know as the democratic way of life-tbe individual and h,s development as the core of society. It is reassuring to see educatros con' sciously attacking the problem and accepting their responsibility • THE FAMILY DOCTOR) T. M. ftEO. U. S. PAT. Of9 T By D JTowwd.of the Aaeridu. Medical Hygela, the Health' MagazlM War 'Jittei-s, Like Epiderni^Strike at Nerves of All Nations' Civilians Third cf four articles on epidemics and wars. Europe hr.s gone from its "war of nerve;' to a war of steel, but the nat- i'lnal morale of every country involved. and many who aren't is still threatened. Mdoern agencies of propaganda have worked out and are applying scientific methods of producing nerve stress nn the populations at home as a part of their policy of aggression. Greater vitcories may be won by the spread ing of war jitters among civilians shot than by tht- battlefield? U,',e of broadcasting cuss in the stations to clis- the loss atrocities of life to "Ths More You Tell the Quicker You Sell" to a of war. i Sir Walter Langdon-Brown cmphns-* izes that undue repression in the in-1 dividual life, necessary in times of war make fo psychoses. He claims a paellel can be drawn between psy- chonetiroses of individuals ant! of nations. Fear destroys morale. Fear originally i.s a defensive mechanism: a means of potecting us against ha-1 ztirds. Continued fear breaks down I fundamental mechanisms in the liimrin' 1 body and may produce a long train! of serious symptoms. Fear of an accident, fear of falling anil fear of a pain in the stoach from overeating are shirt fears, soon con- tolled. A fear that persists day after day. and night after night, may interfere with .sleep, with appetite and with relaxation. If mechanisms of response to suoh fears are constantly stimulated, the result mway well be a completely di>- featist attitude as well as ; , b'teak- F^H SA1-K- »ou f :li and Dressed I,urn- down in national health. Sir Waller I V 01 ' ; ""' Shiimles. Pln.no 28!)\V or see Langdon-Brown believes tluit tho beM | Claude Waddle. 2-Clp antidote for a lonj;-drawn-out war on " ~~ ' nerves is active co-operation in some form of national service. Pi-oplw under conditions of war must set IED You Can Talk to Only One Man Want Ads Talk to Thousand* SELL-RENT BUY OR SWAP All Want Ads cash in advance Not taken over the Phone One time—Ife word, minimum 30c Three times—3V4c word, minimum Me Six times—tic word, ininimum-9Uc One month—18c word, minimum |2.70 Rates are for continuous Insertions only. For Sale I KOU S'M.K 'Fruit trees. November 'planting. See me ;it UUCP, Hempstead i County NIIIMM-.V. A. U. Whitlow. .i-!itp up mental defenses against Kreat anxiety. Dr. Maurice Wright points out that suppressed anxiety results in forms of mental disease which m themselves are not salutary. In the last World war mental defenses took the form of extensive releas of pie- vioiisly talxxide tendencies, sui-h -,is rcuelty, relaxation of serual standards, drunkenness and flagrant spending In some instances the response w:is strict discipline and control su rie,id as to represent in itself a departure Ironi the normal. Lqually serious is the attitude of complete apathy assumed by .some perrons. Prolonged anriety, extended tear and repeated shocks, such as result from innumerable warnings of air raids may eventually . ;o exhaust tlie nervous system that people become as if stunned. This i.s seen in populations where there has been loin; malnutrition resulting from shortage of food, or where there lias been repeated bombardment and destruction. The reaction of apathy is not panic but instead a complete destruction of emotional response in the form of grief, fear or joy. Such apathy lias already been seen in some portions of the world which have been long .sub- itted to the horrors of war. FOR SAl.lv -Wood or coal burning iiu! heater. See lla'.'el Abram 's Hi-auly Shop. 2-3U' ' and <!••(• ,-nites. Stii-i't. P.Al.K -Save money on your c buvin/J. O'lnfjlefe stock neu' d fnrmltiie, bids, stoves, tables, V'r.iuklin Furniture Co.. Klin NOTICE Lost Illt'Sfl LORT-nrown leather billfnU. A'orn, coiitninttd money, drivi- and receipt^. Reward. Think Highway "(I or in llope. Hope Star. ANSWER TO CRANIUM CRACKER F ; iuieral HeW Thursday For Ernest !: • sal LOST -Goodrich Silver!, m i\ duty. (! ply 15 inch rim. N> Liberal Reward, A. .1. Smith. fit. 2, Box III!. The club ha* invited to nse its facilities vetttion. Nt.tliim; oj (juie! t'un, boys. Washington Gin Company Is ginning and wrapping tip to 525 pound hales $3.50 All bales over 525 pounds, additional Ic a pound. Also store your Seed. A. N. Stroud will haul bales into Hope Compress for 25c eneh. A. N. Stroud, Washington. Ark. Sept 5-1 m Opportunities Offered Men and Women—Interested in making far above average weekly earnings operating route of cigarette and confection machines. Exclusive territory. Small investment. HKGAli PRODUCTS CO. Dept. D, Madison. Wanted _ I Wisco :-llors. ( '.•oat.s. I ; Street. •| prices paid for Men's. Hoys :mts. '-aiits; T,ai.lies siloes and atterson's Cash Store. Kasl J 2-«t. Offered SKRVICKS OBTKRED-See Hempstead Mattress Shop. 712 West Fourth, for new nnd re-built. Phone Paul Col,}, fi:-s-.I Sept. 2<i 1M. Our Cuiiiit! pl;>nt is again open for Meat .•mil your patronage will be np- proeiated. Home lee Company. Ka:U 3rd Sliei-t. Phono -l-l. O2-lmo Radio Repair NEXT. Nutrition in tie of war. : Guarantee" and replace 1 ! i Hadio Si-rvice, BARBS language of the naton cuiccrned the horrors of war and LOGS BOLTS and ROUND BLOCKS We are now in the market for Oak and Gum logs, White Oak, Overcup, Post Oak, Red Oak, and Ash Heading Bolts, ALso Round SWEET Gt'M Blocks. For prices and specifications Apply to: Hope Heading Co. Hope, Arkansas Phone 245 Not Measured In Terms of MONEY The tru;:t ace in ,", no i-: in filling !o;ivor lu i:-. 'jit ;:p- cent-: value. It. i,-; priceless, which v.f; fi. earn at fall time:,. Ti.is propriate tirnf: to a^a that only quality i.- compounded by <-•> pharmacists, sbaii c-vc-r fj 1 pre-icri]jtion filled hurt: SEE YOUR DOCTOR WlttTi pl-escriptlons are needed call .... WARD & SOH The Leading Druggist "We've Got If PHONE 62 Motorcycle Delivery WILLIAMS HAR-RUMPU. CYLIMDE : R INTO WILL CRANK UH F-UAAtS THAT U'.i NOSTRILS WH \ ' OMl.V MARCONI AND B1I- HER7-. TO '.', Room and Board hoom and board. Mrs. T. K phone IJIH. .'!1S W. Division St. Salesman Wanted Tliis is not a get rich plan but a ]x>r- inanent and consistent money-maker. You will represent a large manufacturer who will give all help possible in sales material and new ideas. Must have car, )x> .sober ynd energetic, 'M to 50. Write C. E. ER1CKSON CO.. INC.. DesMoines, Iowa. 2-H FOR RENT—Two good e Middlebrooks Grocery. 1 Radio Repair Service .ic-nt parts. Tubes tested. Phone 80S. Ray Alien FOR RENT-T. room house and bath. West Sixth street. Day phone 5C4, nite fiGU. 4.31,. BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES Confounding the Historians SOMEONE INSIDE THAT WOODEN USING NOW WW ON EARTH COULD A HI6H-POWEKED . GET MIXED UP IN A Vv'AR THAT HAPPENED THIRTY- HUNDRED ,_,' OR. WONNHIo THRU TMC T! ~TO RESCUE \Ve are apt to think of the mighty ice masses of the north as froy.cn from I TROJAMS- INSIST THE FELLIMG OF ALLEY OOP BY A FRAGMENT OF BROKEN STATUS THE WORK OP THEIR PAGAN GODS, DR.BROfsiSOM CONFIRMS A SUSPICION 18 Grain. 20 It in a beast. 21 Thronged WASH TUBBS Setting Pretty By ROY CKANE 1'LL^AV HE V'OC W lT| WITH OUR BEAUT 1 / -LECPET AH' OUC ABRAM6t£WiEHT TO BUV 1MSPEWEVJT6, HE CAU Sfi L. OF 6EAUTV KMJP TO EUEKV WOMAUOU EARTH.' , THE.eOV \ WR.McKHE DOESM'T WOUDER6 \WEEDTOWORRVABOUT OF THE I FINANCES AVIV WORE, EH.UADPlEf RisWEWLr, Came upon. 46 Pluca) pronoun. 47 Musical r.ott 40 Degraded. 53 To 55 New stars. 56 Maple 6B Limb. 60 1 1 is * Kesh eating o By EDGAR MARTIN FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Ily MKHRI BLOSSER Sup.r I. HAVETI-JT OOT FOP. I-U: i'V/E GOT V>/ORK TO DO AN ESSAY TO V/RITC FOOTBALL PPACTISe AND BAMD REHEAR-SALS ' IT 1-00 SERIOUSLY, filRI. OOL-5MT I'Mi / *• OS.S'.-'P, 10 Egypuaii 52 Slat 53 illgl liiixl or T,7 Tout- b. 59 You and me VERTICAL 1 Sorrow. 2 Musical • tragedy ^ Compass point. 5 Exclamation Of iOJTOW. RED RYDER WereWolf RED HARMAN TH* WEREWOLF/ /^)ovj -THAT -ro K\UU K\e--- I'LL TBLU HE SOME WATE R - • -QUiC K.' FIND OUT \-JKC * ! \JLF#\\«** I Ohio's Senator Taft say:; our parti- | cipation in u war would result in ;i real danger to American democracy. And. he might add, to American youth. It cost up to 50 per cent more to travel to Europe now. And your chances of getting there are about 50 per cent less. Hitler was strung up in effigy at a Missouri necktie party. Another case of not having the original, but making a reasonably accurate facsimile do. Samuel Goldwyn says the film industry must be as realistic as possible about the war situation. This will, no doubt, be quite a task for Molly- wood . Rumanian police returned the body of their premier to the street where he was shot to reconstruct tile assassination. Over here it's the murder who generally returns to the scene of j the crime. that occur, repeated be expected from the j war, statements made again and again about shortages of food and clothing and necessary supplies and the threatened bombing of large cities, all have an effect on the nervous systems of the people at home It is reflected in , af uantitics of open wi , l(M , Yc , turn in the soldiers at the from ,1,1 , , , A , , , , , , and in those who are inittimately con- a " (the f ^ s . heet * tha . 1 h< ; ld wh<)1 eemed with the maintenance of ser- ? onlin ?" * ?. unnB > h ° JC ° A .«? , , vices among civilian populations nec . | f«™u-d by the packmH, partia melt- , essary for the successful propagation ! lnfgan dre-freexing of countless billions | of linv snowflakes. RAVENOUS BEAST Wild .'uiimal plrturtd he/e. 3 it is * dog) ike |fr •jsasi of tl-,e N'artotjcs. .10 T.J fin 1 7 Lint. UV/inp. 2 C : To v.' ?.5 Son god. 2? Girt plus one-. 27 Matching frf-jup :* 29 Souiul o/ Inquiry. 30 To br^ak into splinters. 34 To chatter. 36 Look oi mockery. 37 Deity of v 38 To divert. 39 Branch. 40 Bandages. 42 You.

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