Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 25, 1939 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 25, 1939
Page 2
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* AGE TWO HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Hope m star Star of Hope, 1899; Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18,1929 O Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From. False Reports Published every week-dny Afternoon by Star lAibllshlng Co., Inc. C. K. PpJnter and Alex. H. VViishburn, at the Stw building. 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PAIJV1KR, President ALEX. II. WASHHUHN, Editor and Publisher (AP) —Means Assoemted Press. (NEA)—Menna Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Jsul)»crlpllon Rale (Always Payable in Advance); By city carrier, per week 15c; per month Me: one ye>or JG.50. By mall, In Mempsteqd, Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFayulte counties, $.1.50 per year; elsuwliere ?6.50. Member of The Associated Press; The Associated Press la exclusively entitled to the use fur repub.llcntion of ull news dispatches credited, to It or not othenviae credited In this piiper and uLso the local news published herein. Charges OH Tributes, Etc.: Charge will be made far all tributes, cords of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning tlie departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers front a de|uge of space-tuking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility pr the safe-keeping or return of uny unsolicited manuscripts. To Do Hard Trick, First Step Is to Realize Difficulty Attorney General Frank Muiphy tins assigned himself QIIH of the most difficult of nil tasks. Tlie best hope for carrying it through lies in the fact that he recognizes in advance the difficulties, is preparing for them, and is determined to see them through. He ha.s fissured the National Conference on Civil I.ibertifis in Ihe Present ,• Emergency that "we can prevent and, punish the abuse of liberty by sabotage, disorder, ami violence without destroying liberty itself." Murphy left no doubt that he intends to squelch at the outset any illegal activities which violate or abuse American neutrality nr tend lo drag the United States into war via tho internal outrage route. He is certainly right about that. Tlie United States proposes to have its laws obeyed, by citizen and alien. Any repetition of the plottings and sabotage, the reign of terror attempted by alien influences iu 1'JIB, must be rigorously • prevented. Not only are such incidents violations of law mid internal peace in themselves, but they rouse war passions and destroy the ch,ance of sane appraisal of War issues and events. Nevertheless, that is no license for engaging in an indiscriminate witch- hunt, creating a panic furor of deportations and persecutions instead of prosecutions. In wartime, and this is wartime in the world generally, even if not • in the United States, many bitter injustices can be done in such a campaign. So Murphy is right in promising and preparing to nvoid the mistakes anil "wrongs against liberty that were done in the name of patriotis'nv in the World War." era Murphy was a Detroit lawyer during the first part of the World \Vur , until he enlisted to go to officers' training camp at Fort Sheridan and Inter overseas and into the army of occupation. Ho undoubtedly has » clear personal recollection of some of the things done by misguided mul overenlhusiastic patriots. This lime, enforcement will be. carried on "not by overzealous, inexperienced laymen, but by men who have been quipped for their work by careful training." "I do not believe that a democracy must necessarily become something other than a democracy In order to protect its national interests," he said, promising prompt action against all subversive activities. But, he emphasized that such action would be within the law, carried out by trained and properly authorized law officers, and not by vigilante groups, amateurs, or industrial organizations which might be tempted to use such a situation to strike against labor lenders who seem to them personally troublesome. To start right is no guarantee of finishing right. But it's the best possible augury of a good finish. „ • THE FAMILY DOCTOR. T. M. *(«, U, m. ~ «y UK MORRIS F1SHBEIN f*«ml of th« American Medical 1 i Uyiela, the Health Magoxln* Paralyzed Nerves, Infections of Ear Result in Varied Effects on Hearing Th,(rd, of five articles on hearing written |u coimecliun wilh Nat- iquiil lleurhtK \Vuuk, Oct. r.'-20. Doctors apply the term 'hard of hearing 1 'tu the condition of persons who lose some w most of the hearing after they Uuve lean\et\ to uilk. Sued persons will already have developed their characters and personalities and will have siuue memory of sound. The education, of an individual so afflicted is a different matter from that of the child who has never heard and never learned to speak. Hardness of -hearing may affect either ihe nerve of heaving or the. mechanism which ppnveys the waves of -sound to the internal ear. When the nerve ot hearing is para- lysed and unable to. do its work, the conduction apparatus takes the sound waves us far us Ihe internal ear. At that point the nerve is unable to pick up the sounds ami to curry them to ihe brain. COUNTRY AT WAR HORIZONTAL T Pictured is the m^p o^ the Republic nl - wf ••- ^ 6 This land's prime minister. 13 Radio bulb, H Carpenter's rule. J6 HoMsehgkl slave. 17 Courage. 19 Beautiful youth. 21 Obtained. 22 Sun god. 23 Aggregate. 25 Noun ending. 26 Moccasin. 2? Standard at type. 29 Each. 30 To roam. Til RcxU-ut pt-_s( u t -lk. Answer to Previous Punle, spirits. 37 Changes. 38 Mar Use tooth,. 40 New England. •U To soften leather. 43 Monkt-y. ^5 Forward. •Iti Coal iiitnt 1 r's pay. 4U Type of knitting. 5L 1 Snaky tUh. aH l.ioti. 5"i Bum. ;"iti C^i anted facts. 5B Antitoxin, 6UT*> It-t ial!. M This land borders the ——— St-u u n tht- somi\. VERTICAL 1 Foot. i Popular report. 3 To instigate. •» Mesh of lace. 5 To encircle. ti Doctor. 1 Wine vessel. ii Hoy. U Ucaits' home. IU Cow-headed goddess. 11 Tu follow. 1^ Musical note, 15 Whirlwind. ISAi-t of crossing. 30 Mode of action. 21 The Rhine river separates this land from 24 This country^ chief line pt defense, 28 To attitudinize. 28 Lion's i\eck hair. 30 Tu decay. 32 Baking pan. 34 Olive shrub. 36 Small particle, 38 To sink. 42 Skirmish. 43 To rub hard. 44 Measure of area. 47 Network. 48 Lifeless. 50 To yield. 51 Queen of tlto heaven. 54 Tu -do wrong. 57 jfovm of "be. 11 58 Street. 59 Parent. 61 Upon. Second Army Man in Federal Agency Fleming in Charge of Wa^es & Hours—Harrington in WPA By I'KESTON C.KOVKH WASHINGTON - The .second of President Hoosevclt agencies fur handling relief and labor problems has been placed In the hands uf tin Jirinv master. El(ner Andrews, tulinin.stralnr of the Wajje-Hour division,just resigned mid was replaced by l,t. Col. Philip D. ^ Klcmjjijf of (he tinny i>m;iiu>eis- This Works Projects Administration for some time ha.s been manaifed by Col. F. C. Harrington, trim and vigorous successor Harry Hopkins. Just why Andrews went is a mystery to more tlmn one. Of the several labor-aiding agencies created under the New Deal, the Wane-Hour administration lias been the mnsl popular rale, the least unpopular. er to the change. Underlings in the adinhiislratiim say il was an accumulation of troubles that wen' curried so often anil so vociferously to the President lhat he felt :\ ch.m.i'.e necessary (Ui a "safety val\e." Textile Trouble Qnu prickly commentatui- attributed the routing of Andrews to envious opposition from Madame IVrkin.s', secretary of labor. We ran into a (hi (lenijil of that from one source, who said he was in a position to know that (he two yol on ln-ller than aver- Nevertheless, it is lo be reculled th il there was friction, or an appearance .)f friction, in the beginning as lo whether Andrews should be financed appropriations entirely apart from the labor department or whether he should he just u wing under Madame Perkins. The House tried to make him independent but the Senate joined him :o Ihe labor department and there lie ha.s remained durini( the year or nore Ihe agency has heeen a yoini; t-nn cern. Chief criticism "has arisen in throe I'unlS— in tlie textile wage adjust- nents, in the ejUeslkm of whether' up- Jer-hvueket wage 0.111! salary classes mould be exempt, and, I'inalK- in he definition of agricultural cuts, which are exempt. The textile war probably was hoi- eat, Southern mill operators went Mi-flight to the President with a pro. I est against Andrews' failure to work 1 out u wage differential thai would ' preserve Iheir advantage due lo lmv- •' cost labor. The President expressed; preference for (In., principle of' wage diferentiaU bul the south failed i o get it from the textile committee ] on which they were outvoted. A hhin- 32V;! cent un hour mininumi rate on cotton textile workers, effective Oct. 24, reaches into the south just *s it reaches New England. New Kng- iwcl already is paying such wanes in most sections, ,su jbe heaviest effect was felt in the south. Andrews drew especial tire frum some labo,- grdoups when he submitted •ecomniendations for amendments to the Wage-Hour law to exempt frum he hour liitation.s all employes drawing $250 or more ti month. lie had not volunteered the amendments but mule them only at the request of iho House labor committee, which wanted to know his views. In turn he one group of House members by opposing their effort to exempt II labor gelling $15(| or above. Labor groups said Ihis would rob them of merited overtime pay. Andrews, a slender, slightly stooping figure, i.s not the fiery type of executive most popular the.se lasl Ir.df- yi.'iii'.s. Ik- ttitiVftl itiln Ih ?lO,W|U-a-year job from the year pusl m the head of York stale labor administr Colonel Fleming, imw in of engineers on the upper I i.s pictured in conir.asl as of energy, a joy to l''0li. IED "Thu More You Tell the Quicker You Sell to O You Can (Talk to Only One Man Want Ada Talk to Thousand* SELL-RENT BUY OR SWAP All Want Ads cash in advance Not taken over the Phone One tim»-:'j word, minimum SOo Three times—3Vie word, minimum Me Six times- tin wortl, minimum BOc One montli—18c word, minimum 12.70 Rates are for continuous Insertions only. For Sale SAliK We .vivo you money on furniture liuyinn. Complete v and ii.-ifd furniture, .stoves, We pay highest prices for fur.')'<•<> UK. Kiviiililin Kiii'iiituro O2 1m I'.Ki Acre Kami, half in Hridgo Creek nollom, some good limber, near McNab j on AH-Wealher load; Half in '-'Ullivn- lioit; ('»jojieratint 1 . with the Agricultural I'ioi'.ram. Mnsl sell In divide amoiis lieiis. A 11 HA I, BAHGAIN-- Write or see i Veil 'I'. Wallace nl l.iiko- Mde -I.ehuols IIKD No. 1!, I lot Spring."., A i k.iiu a;. 23-Otc KOI! SALE Hejiistered PulalKl- Chin.! I'll 1 ..:, (i weeks old. John Antes, Temple nil Mill. 3.'t-3f|. Lost •LOST—October M, I.ndics black lint on iilghway 20 near Uirey'.s Store. Mrs. S, I.. Chnrehwell, Wasliinglon, nt. ,i?o, i a:i.:ii» For Rent Full SA1.K Ke.rd.snn Tractor com- plrte. side breaking plow. Oliver disc, will tiaile fiir .Yimm! cattle. Koss |i. t'lillo-pie. Phono -'III, Hope, Ark. 2:i-Gtp FOK S.M.K Oil THAHK: ItegultTr Fanniill tractor, rei'enll.V overhauled, on ruliher lire-; in good condition Apply Hope Star or phone 2(i-l{l-l. FOR RENT— Farm. 175 acres, eight miles south of Hope on Highway 28. Good pasture, house, and barn. Hii acres in cultivation. E. C. Hacklur, liiiilte I, Patnios, Ark. ZIMItp FOR RENT: Nice home. Newly~de7- iiratod. Hard wood floors. 717 West nth stro(M See Chas. Badcr. 8(17 West (ilh .stnx.-t. '£,-:\ ,, For Sale FOR «ALK-l,umbor sec Mr. Claud.. Waddle and slu'nglcs, Phono 'M\V. 23-Stp Radio Repair [•'OR SAI.E-imi acre 117. three rniies F.asl of l.ea WiHiamsou 1-110 Tex.arU.ma, Ark. ; on Highway Fnllon. Write 1 L'eean Street, 2U-31P Special for 30 days. Have your radio cleaned and adjusted $2.00, Tubes Tested. Phone 801! or 133. UAY Al.l.EN East Mlh St. Srrvic.«» Offered FOII S/\ id Lull i v in ' r< '"<.hlion brae- ' ''-u'ker ii l.K •-YmniK refjistered llere- if Ooni'mo breedini;. In giiod and ready J'nj- .service, ii'.er.-; lioute '', Hope, Ark. SERVICES OFFERKD-Sec Tlemp- stcud Mattress Sliop, 712 West Fourth, — ! for new and re-built. Phone Paul Cobb G. r iS-J Sept. 26 1M. Our plant is again open for Meat Curint; anil your patronage will be appreciated. Home Ice Company, East r!rd SlK-et. Phune 4-1. O2-lmo Wednesday, October The eggs of sturgeons are not taken for caviar when the fomnlc is ready to spawn, but nl an earlier period, when the roe is hard. A large female may yield as much as 15 gallons, or 2,400,000 eggs. Because the sturgeon is such a valuable prize, il is bocomity; very Wanted WANTED I'ECANS-Wc pay highest prices for Pecans. Mi.'Rae Mill & Feed C(1 - O-17-1M ANSWER TO CRANIUM CRACKER Questions on I'nge One 1. D. A. II. is Daughters of the American Revolution: G. A, R.. is tin; Cinind Army of Hie Rciniblic (Unini) veterans): S. A. R. is Sons at the American Revolution. . ,K. U, is Knight of the Bath, English title; K. C. is Knights Columbus; K. K, K. is u lux Ian; K. 1' is Knights of Pytltias. 3. I. O. F. is Independent Qro- der of Foresters; I. O. O. F. is tndepeclnent Order of Odd Fellows; I. W. W. Is Industrial Workers of the World; W. O. W. is Woodmen of the Worjcl. 4. A. S. C. A. P. is American Sociatey of Composers Authors and Publishers; A. S. P. C. A. is American Society for Prevention of Cruelty to Animals; B. P. O. E. is Benevolent and Protective Order of Elks. Fish do not suffer pain when caught on n hook, since there are few nerves around their mouths. OUT OUR WAY By J.R. Williams iiui m m !/, • Ill/I''' '•4'^i wA fe—/ r/i /, a . • ' ' v I I I 'I II' II' |f |i • -•IXIXIXI/ T. M. DEC. U. 5. PAT. OFf. COI'H. 1919 UY NtA StRVICt. INC. ** P|> "'-_«^ gWS2 £^r; —•is- -~=~- '"^'^ BORN THIRTY YEARS TOO SOOM .<^'',i" »>-' ••« V*' BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES It's Official By Edgar Martin AVV. T01.O VOO , oo "V\\tsi voo ALLEY OOP OOt-b tVit^^O^'c: \ VOV\0 VNIO^S J ^ fGOOO KiOT )S. or- HAMV 6E.T Storm Warnings Up VICE. INC. T. M. BEG 0 By V. T. Hamlin $l2,0(lll-a- the New VE5, LVOMMLia --WITH X HELEN OFTPOV, ~" THE \MOODES1 HORSE AMP AL.L-A MO£>T TROV... ALL PLACES! MC WOMPER WE COULDN'T FIND )U, BROM50M REAWRKABLE .1 VEH, TX)C... AKJ" 1 WUZ. A / TR.OJAM GENERAL / ( VOU SHOULDA SEEM ME \ LICK TH' SOCKS OPf't ^—^ OL' AJAX.' "^T J, FEP2. HECK'S SAK£, DOM'T YOU TELU n \COOLA,..SHE DIDN'T THEM ABOUT YOUR) MEAN NUTHIKJ T'AAE GIRL FRlEMD yAMVWAY, VOU'RE JU ' ••—'-"- ^SOWE. 'CAUSE SHE HUN<3 THAT SHIWEH OKI YOU.' 'CQPR. 19W BY r I. REG. U. S. PAT. OFF. In Ibis eondiliun hiyh tones are hanl- ' lu hear Unit low olios. Tlie ;didily to hour ||ii; .-jound of a luniiu: fork or any other sound ihrougli the hones of the skull is decreased. The patient's own voice sounds muffled and he finds jl hiifder lu hear in noisy sin - I'liumlings. II ihe doctor cause.'! a Inniiu! fork lu vibrate and bay lite patient listen j to it just outside the internal ear and i if he then places Ihe Inning fork jn.-.l ; I'Utsidu tile skull and if the sound i.. much louder, he will know that Ihe! difficulty i.s not with Ihe internal e.,,' but with Ihe conduction mechanism. In this particular type of deafnev;. there is not much to he iiccomplish- ed by the use of a heaiing device. For such people lip reading, jf ji can be acquired, is a Iremendon-: benefit. In hardness ,,f hearinj; which results from infectious in (be middle ear ur from conditions lhat cause Ihe conduction mechanism to become locked, the Inning fork ti-st I-. jnsl the opposite. Persons so afflicted aie able to heur loiul (ones easily and low lone, with mine difficulty. They bear ihe lulling foik vibrate min-li louder when it is placed next lo Ihe skull than when il i.-; outside Ihe internal ear. Tu these people their own voices sound Very loud. Il i.s easier for ihem to hear in noisy surroundini'.s or o\ei A doctor confronted with u case of this kind du.es everything possible lo fliiinnuti* the block in Ihe conduction, apparatus. He clears up infections. He removes material from ihe in- lernid ear which may interfere with the reception of sounds by the eai ~ drum. In order to loosen up the tissues he may inflate the canal which p.r.-.e- frum the back ofy the no.-.e inio the internal car. There arc also .surgical procedures which ran be d-.<-<| tt> tin- iuoj.1 difficult cases, fveiythidy possible sliotild be dune to prevent the recurience of eold-, and [o eontrc'l special .sen.silivHies hl.e bay fever or hhypcre.slhciic ihiinii-. which cause.s (be tissues of the ivi.e to swell and to become inl'l.immeil Heie use can be made uf a lieai ii'i; device with good result-.. NEXT: How improper nose blow iux causes ear double. WASH TUBES Relative? "VJO HUUCEED HOKNE By Roy Crane A TUB8S, > VOUR GEORGE WAME ? / WASHIU6TOM TUB0.3 / "FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS _.—..._—.—.—. ..^_......._.., ...——_-_...,..,.,-.,-....-._, i. .,ig._. i ... —i i. The Burning Question OH 1 . 60 THgy WAMED YOU AFTER A PReSlDEWT,TOO,HEYf AMV K\M TO OLD A08AHAIA L1MCOLM TUBB& POWN TUCTtE CREEK? WHY, I USEP TO HAVE UMCLE BY THACT WA>ME XP CODGER AIVJ'T PEA.D. AMP CO&AE TO TH\WK OF IT, MAYBE THAT'6 WHECE HE GOT HIS cor-'i t" 1. COULOA POWSJ THOSE? fjut-'j'noNs AND THEM OiUDII f) 'Illl: x\NCW£.-R;; liUT <( A MEMBER. Of= THP fOOT&ALL DlDM 1 r YOU KNOW YOU'D HAVl" 10 i'.l I A PAS' GRAD15 It-l ORDI.:R COM I INUl I AND ISN'T IT \ ~TS!U5 Tr-'AT . CER^IM G^^3 I H^VE TUTOS6O •' YCO SO TriiT By Merrill Blosser RED RYDER Not a Moment Too Soon THEN IN VIEW OF Auu THESE Tnwas, iswr ir RATHER ODD THAT YOU RECEIVED THE HIGHEST GRADE |M SCHOOL. HISTORY IN Tne HARDEST S~TlON 6Veft C3IVEN IN EMSUSH / By Fred Harman

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