Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 27, 1939 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, October 27, 1939
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Page 2
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I'-. ',"- 7 *AGE TWO ..j. .f.. ... _, ... . HOPE STAfc, HOPE, Hope 3p Star Star of Hope, 1899; Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18,1929 iMamil-iij.in ii i .-.- -..i- - • . -- --._[_-_— _.- — .1—r---— -—- -- — T--I ... - i - -m O Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From False Reports' Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. C. E. Palmer and Alex H. Washburn, at the Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Ark. " C. R PAIJrtER, 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 15c; per month 65c; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead. Nevada, Howard, Miller and LftFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. . Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled te 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 from a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility of the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Where Draw the Line in U. S. Defense of Canada? Colonel Lindbergh's most recent radio speech, whether you agree with its wisdom or not, is serviceable in drawing attention to the promised American defense of Canada. Thoughtless concern has arisen from' the possibility that the United States might be drawn into war because Canada is at war. It has been said that any sort of attack on Canada, by nations against whom she has declared war, would be considered an act of war against the United States. Colonel Lindbergh apparently felt this so strongly that he suggested that Canada ought to have "asked our permission" before declaring war on Germany; that is, she should string along either with th'c United States or with Britain. This seems entirely unreasonable. The Canadians are a free people, as proud as any people of their independence of action. They have the same right as any sovereign people to declare war on whom they choose. They are much too proud a people to expect to be shielded by anyone from the consequences of their'own acts. This we can readily understand. The Monroe Doctrine, once the policy of the United States alone, but how becoming the united policy of al! the countries south of the Great Lakes, is in essence very simple. It is that the Americas-are closed to colonization from Europe or Asia and united in resistance to conquest front abroad. What President Roosevelt said on August 18. 1938, at Kingston, Ontario, was entirely in. line with this traditional policy: "I give you assurance that the people of the United Stales will not stand idly by if the domination of Canadian soil is threatened by any other empire." Any threat to Canadian sovereignty—in Short, any military invasion of a sort which threatens establishment of a European power on a permanent basis—is a threat to the United States, and will be so treated. But that does not apply to blockade of the Canadian coast, or even neces- sanly to bombardment of its cities by sea or air. Canada is rapidly becoming the center and heart of British air .defense, both as to the building of planes and the training of flyers. Should those planes and flyers hold the balance of power in a widespread European air war, the Germans would be more than .human if they did not try to strike at their source. TechnicaEy it could be done. Von Gronau flew three times to North America frota' the North Sea-in 1930 to New York, 4670 miles. 47 hours' flying time; in 1931, to Chicago via northern Ontario; and in 1932 around the world through Detroit and Chicago and north to Winnipeg. The northern Great Circle route, over Iceland and Greenland, pioneered by Lindbergh himself is a "short-cut" into Canada from the northeast '«mseu, txJfhT?• nJT^ 8 a " aCk °" Canada ' WhUe ' a '° ng Shot ' * by no means Impossible. But there is no present reason to think that it could threaten the sovereignty of Canada, or result in any permanent occuptaion of Ae kind with which the Monroe Doctrine fs concerned. Canada understands this dta- fancfcon. if this be a true estimate of American policy, there would be no harm in everybody's understanding it. THE FAMILY DOCTOR] T. m. Mta. o. «. ?*T. By DB. MORRIS FISHBHN of the American Medical the Health Improper Nose Blowing, Swimming May Cause Infection of Middle Ear Fourth in a series of five articles en the prevention of impairments on hearing Head colds or diseases like measles, diphtheria or scarlet fever frequently lead to infection in the nose and throat These spread to the ear by way of the eustachian tube, which passes from the back of the nose into the ear. Vigorous blowing of the nose in an improper manner may spread infection. The ear may be affected during swimming. First sign of an infected internal ear is a sharp, stabbing pain. There may also be instead a dull, heavy feeling in the head on the infected side. Frequently there is ringing in the HORIZONTAL 1,6 Eminent educator of last century. 9 Migrating fish. 10 Freedom- from war. 12 Mohammedan judge. 13 To clear of outlawry. 14 Doge's medal. 16 To make lace. 18 Believing. 21 Farmer 25 Simple. 30 Garments. 31 Opposed to bottom. 33 Wattle tree. 34 To eject. 35 Hoops. 37 Polynesian chestnut. 38 Noisy outbreak. 40 One who copies sacred i music. Answer to Previous Puisle 44 Pygmies. 48 College girl. 49 Wayside hotel. 51 To obey. 52 Lofty self-respect. 53 Quantity. 54 Compound ether. 56 He was a or reviser of educational methods. 57 To chant. 19 Railroad. 20 Nay. 22 Gypsy. 23 Kimono girdle. 24 Moist. 26 Because. 27 God of war, 28 Matching group. 29 He was , or president of a college (Pi.). 31 Perceptible to VERTICAL the touch. 2 English coins. 32 Flexible. 3 Impolite. 4 Shrub yielding indigo 5 Roof 6 Awkward 35 Public conveyance, 36 Drunkard. 38 Jockey. 39 Name. 41 Land measure 7 Dainty foods. 42 Close-fitting 8 Modern. cap. 11 Grafted. 43 To do again. 12 He was also a 45 Haze, representative 46 Within. in —~. 47 State ot bliss. 15 Ones in cards. 50 Neither. 17 To pierce 52 Pair. with a dagger. 55 Note in scale, Political Announcement The Star la authorized to announce the following candidates subject to the action of the Demo- cruHc clly primary election Tuesday, November 28, 1>M: For City Attorney E. F. M'FADDIN ANSWER TO CRANIUM CRACKER Questions on Pnpe One 1. Blowing up of the U. S. battleship Maine with a loss of 260 lives. The Spanish-American war followed! 2. The Johnstown flood. 3. Assassination of Abraham Lincoln. 4. The Chicago fire, started when Mrs. O'Leary's cow kicked over a lantern. 5. The San Francisco earthquake. • "Ths More You Tell the Quicker You Sell" • * You Can Talk to Only One Man « 'Wdnt Ads Talk to Thousand* SELL-RENT BUY OR SWAP All Want Ads cash ifi advance Not taken over the Phone One time—2c word, minimum 30c Three times—3%c word, minimum Me Six time»-*) word, minimum 9tic One month—18c word, minimum |2.7« Rates ore tor continuous Insertion* only. WANTED PECANS~We pny highest >rices for Pecans. McRne Mill & PYed Co. O'-n-TM .Spartans Gain EAST LANSING — If it hadn't been for t, loose tooth Michigan State would have lost a good fullback Jim Htridryx of Traverse City, Mich., was all set to enter Army until doctors discovered a loose tooth was about to corne out, making him phy- Mcally ineligible for the academy. The loot* tooth was the result of u scrimmage during the Spartans' spring drills. When the alligator roars it emits a rnuik scent which can be detected miles away. For Sale FOR SALE—We save you money on your furniture buying. Complete stock new and used furniture, stoves, beds. We pay highest prices for furniture. See us. Franklin Furniture Co. O2 1m ear and a crackling sensation when the person concerned yawns or blows his nose. The hearing will momentarily be better after this crackling sensat ion occurs. Pain around the ear and pain when the lobe of the ear is pulled is a common sign. There would be fewer cases of acute infected middle ear if children would blow the nose always with both nostrils open. Persons should not try to treat their nose infections by forcing strong antiseptic solutions into the nose in on attempt to wash it out. In early stages of acute infection of the middle ear, a doctor can frequently help by injecting small amounts of a warm carbolicglycerin medication. Since such mixtures may do more harm than good and since the exact aount of the two ingredients must be carefully calculated, no person should attempt to treat himself for an infection of the ear. He should have an examination made by a physician experienced in this work. The eardrum may rupture before the physician can make a clean incision with a knife. A thin, watery material will come through the hole in the eardrum. Later it will become thicker and have difficulty in escaping through the small perforation in the eardrum. The doctor should wash out the ear frequently with a warm salt boric acid solution to clean out the infectious material and prevent the spread of infection. A small amount of soda may be added if the material that comes fro the infection is stringy and thick. The solution with which the ear is irrigated and washed should be at a teperature which the patient can comfortably bear, between 99 and 104 degrees Fahrenheit. It is dsirable to straighten out the external ear canal. This can be done by passing the hand over the head and grasping the upper edge of the ear, lifting it upward and back. Unnecessary pressure in the ear can be prevented by holding the nozzle of the syringe, which should be small and not sharp, gently toward the side of the ea r canal. The outer part of the canal is washed to clean away dust and dirt and to accustom the ear to the sensation of heat. The stream of water is directed at one side of the canal rather than right down the middle. This permits the water to pass deeply on the one wall and provides for a return flow of the water. A similar process is used in cleaning up most infections in the middle ear. Before the specialist in ear diseases can advise anyone regarding hearing devices, he should make a thorough examination of the patient's auditory defecLs. Many persons who should wear aids to hearing hesitate to do so because of vanity or because they feel such devices are cumbersome. It took a long time to get people to wear glasses because of the idea that those who wore them were in some way inferior. One of the earliest aids to hearing was the ear trumpet. U is useful if the person speaking raises his voice, or if they sound waves are properly concentrated in the region of the ear. The modern hearing device is not, however, calculated to collect sound waves, but rather to intensify them. Many great men were hard of hearing yet were successful. Beehoven, Sir Joshua Reynolds, Oliver Goldsmith Murtui Luther, George Meredith and Lord Chesterfield were a few who admitted hearing defects. Much depends, of course, on the willingness of the person concerned to take advantage of what modern science has to offer. Five rules have been drawn up for those who are hard of hearing to help them overcome the effects of their handicap: 1. Be frank in admitting your hand-i cap to yourself and your neighbors instead of attempting to conceal your deafness. £. Don't brood over your hearing detect, but be grateful you are not afflicted with something more .serious. 3. Consult an ear specialist as soon as you notice your difficulty and follow his advice. 4. Avi^itJ "quacks" with their promises to bring aiout a speedy cure for deafness. 5. Join a league for the hard of hearing and participate in its activities. By co-operating with others similarly afflicted, you will relieve yourself and hep lo advance the alleviaton of deafness. 193 Acre Farm, half in Bridge Creek Bottom, some good timber, near McNub on All-Weather road; Half in cultivation: Cooperating with the Agricultural Program. Must sell to divide among Heirs. A REAL BARGAIN— Write or see Cecil T. Wallace at Lakeside 'Schools RFD No. 2, Hot Springs, Arkansas. 23-Ctc FOR SALE — Registered Poland- China Pigs. 6 weeks old. John Ames, Temple Oil Mill. 23-,'itp FOR SALE—Fordson Tractor complete, side breaking plow, Oliver disc, will trade for young cattle. Hoss R. Gillespie. Phone 243, Hope, Ark. 23-Ctp FOR SALE OR THADE: Regular Farmall tractor, recently overhauled, on rubber tires in good condition. Apply Hope Star or phone 2G-R1-1. 19-Gt-p. FOR SALE—190 acres on Highway 67, three miles East of Fulton. Write Lea Williamson 1410 Pecun Street, Texarkana, Ark. 20-3tp FOR SALE—Young registered Hereford bull of Domino breeding. In good condition and ready for service. Parker Rogers Route 2, Hope, Ark. 24-3tp Lost LOST—October 14, Ladies black hul on Highway 29 nciir Urrey's Store Mis. S. L. Church well, Washington Hi. No. 1 23-3tp Wanted WANTED- -Wanted to buy, milk, fope Creamery & Dairy Co. 27-JSIc F»v Rent FOH KENT liiirK'' room over jjnrauo November 1st. Hnlf bnth. With or without l)o:ird. Mrs. S. H. YnunR, 403 W. Division, phone 71. 27->Up OUT OUR WAY 20 l''iv 1 u-m-Y.l 44 Hope WIN. Sr.llli I« • u, In 'il r'uieKa NOTICE Life 1'olicics. SIMM) up. Afles ld and up. Tallx.l Fcild. Ho* Ai'k. 'J ys wilfl 'te 1 '"""' l ' l!c ' Oct 27-1 in. I'AY STRAIGHT SALARY T «'>'i'!i. >»"" '"' woman with l rmillry Mixture to Fanners. Mf|!. I'.r, Kast SI. Louis. 111. For Sale FOR SALE—Jersey milk cow 2V/ ycnrs «'ilil. nnil heifer calf. P. J. Holt. Wliitf Sr Co.. Hope. 2C-3ti> tlochi-r's Rronk AINTRF.K, UK. Hechor's [irook. most tri'achcruu-i of the 20 jumps in tlx. (iranft National Stc-opleclmsf, was nniiird after tin- man who look the first fall in the history of the event. By J.R. Williams For Rent FOR RENT—Farm. 175 acres, eight miles south of Hope on Highway <!8. Good pasture, house, ;m<l burn. 8fl acres in cultivation. K. C. Hnckler, Houte 1, Piitmos, Ark. X.'l-.'itp FOR RENT: Nice homo. Newly tlec- oiattnl. Hard \yood floors. 717 Wi-st Gth street See Chas. Hader. 807 West lith street. 25-3 p For Sale FOR SALE—Lutnber and shin^os. see Mr. Claude Waddle, Plume 2H9W. Radio Repair Special for 30 days. Have your radio cleaned and adjusted $2.00, Tubes Tested. Phone 800 or 133. RAY ALLEN East 14th St. Service* Offered SERVICES OFFERED—See Hemp- stend Mattress Shop, 712 West Fourth, for new and re-built. Phone Paul Cobb G58-J Sept. 2G 1M. Our plant is again open Tor Meat Curing and your patronage will be appreciated. Home Ice Company, East 3rd Street. Phone 44. O2-lmo I wiH*- X^, . *h>. XMAN • •• THE SPARROW FIGHT BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES So Soon? By Edgar Martin <i VX C-,0 ?? V 6V:\ '\0 XT , &OOO 0\,O TO By V. T. Hamlin So What? ALLEY OOP ALLE\ OL' PAL, YOU RE ( / (S THAT ;MjA,y> A GOOD? . TAr , .. CEB.TAIMLY.'THEY ARE /V\V STARS, H THE ONLY AUTHENTIC/£ GREAT CAESAR, \ ALLEY OOP JOM.'WHERE£ 7 WAS WEAR- YOU <T IMG IT WHEM 66T THIS?/ HE MAPE HIS FIRST APPEAR- FROM PREHISTORIC SHADES OF THE MESOZOIC. 1 ! WHY, AS GEOLOGIC SPECI- MEMS THEY'RE PRICELESS ... AMP AS. GEMS-- AHH.'/ WPMSPM!YOU\ p,ECES OF BROM1E ^ {EXTRAb^rMAaY *" 0 ^-W/ V VALUE T A Difference of Opinion WASH TUBES By Roy Crane YCAM VOU TELUXOH.'SO VOUfcE A NEPHEW OF THAT OBNEKV ACCORDIM'TO THAT COP, UUCUE UUK \ HE'S A \THATS A LIE/ HE'S THE \S ALL \ BLANKETY-\HMEST CITIZEN \M THIS RIGHT. \BV.AWK6D VJHKT'S \ UET'S JUST UMCOLU TUBSS NM6HT BE f RETTV MICE 6UV. OWUV I M AFRA\D iSjE FOC- GOTTEM HOW TO WANE I. \6ET TO HIS BETTER? ASK1 HOUSE WE WHtRE MV I CBAiy,4.T\MCiV,CAMTAW\<E?OUS CRACK-' THE FI6HT )SK\P \T. I IS POAT) TO TH 1 RIGHT FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Math Expert By MerriifBlosser THINK NUBBIM COPIED THE EXAM QUESTIONS OFF THE BOARD AND THATS WHY HE GOT SUCH A 6OOD GRADE- / BETINCB ASSISTAMT JANITOR. GAVE HIM ACCESS To TME- QUESTlOMS , AND WELL , ALL. KNOW |S THAT WE GIRLS TRIJED To _ -._ WOULD! THAT WOMAM 2 AND i KLEMK WAS MO SUSPEC SOMETHING HELP HIM WITH HIS Mfc- WAS THE ONLY ENGLISH , BUT HE DIDN'T SEEM TO CATCH ON I j; DON'r SEE HOW HIE COULD GET ioo 7o-/ OIJC WHO COT SUCH A GOOD _ GRADB/ T RED RYDER Red Knows What lo Do By Fred Harman * WEREWOLF ""TRIED to 1 SHE'S ABLE To ' HERE 6ciou5 NOT OVER. FIVE MINUTES AGO ' YUH HAPPEN To BE II KILL US, SHERIFF — AND O'THAT PINE LOOK,un, RED RYDER.' ^RACK.5— THERE'S PLENTT THAT VIOMAM CAM TfeLL US HIM---WHERE SHE, ? TREE 6REATHIN' ft TALK SOrtt FRESH /( LET'S SEE .' AIR.' 8URN1N' CELLAR. W»TH "THAT WOMAN? BLOODHOUNt) QUICK "WEREWOLF"/

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