Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 8, 1939 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 8, 1939
Page 2
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, vvv. »« 4 HOPE STAR, HOPE/ARKANSAS ***•«•* **#*-« Wednesday, November 8,10S9 r L Hope ® Star Star of Ho&e, 1898; Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18,1929 O Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From False Report i , ' 'Published every week-dny afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. C. F,. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburu, at the Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Ark. " C. E. PALMER, President AI4KX. H. WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher <AP) —Means Associated Press. (WEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. •> Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per week 15c; per month 65c; one yenr $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, lloward, Miller and LaFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. . . .—i .1 ,.',. ,— t . Member ot The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of ail 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 front a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility or th<> ".ffe-keeplng or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. They're on Their Way Political Announcement The Star is authorized to nn- uounco the following cnndidntes subject to the artlon of the Democratic city primary election Tues- do.v. Novcmlirr 2S, 1939: For City Attorney E. F. MTAJDDIM LAWSON E. GLOVER ANSWER TO CRANIUM CRACKER "The More You Tell the Quicker You Sell" to o Yon 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 /'/tone- One tims— '.'.: word, minimum 30c Three times—3>-iic word, minimum Sftc Six times—tie word, minimum 90c One month—18c word, minimum Hates n;e for continuous insertions only. | The first of what will probably be a long line of British lecturers are ,| already in this country. Alfred Duff Cooper, former first lord of the admiralty, j »| has just arrived, nmH/ord Marley. deputy speaker of the House of Lords, is i ?j in. the middle of a cross-continent speaking lour. j Ji The winter crop of visitors will be 'more impressive than any this country j I _ has feted since the days before, 1917. Their missions will be beneficicntly to : *\ explain the elements of the war to America. The State Department lias already J been asked to require registration of the British speakers on the grounds that '•. 5 they are openly disseminating propaganda. Because of their eminence, hmy- ; ? ( over, they may be excused from this technicality. ' f The citizens of this country may as well treat the visitors cordially. They ' f? may as well buy their tickets, be courteously attentive—and then weigh care" f J.lly the speakers' remarks and prejudices before leaping to any decisions. THE FAMILY DOCTOR T. ««. «CQ- O. *. Off By DR. MORRIS P1SHBEIN Kdltox, journal of the American Medical • Hygela, the Health Magazine Listless Rabbits Are Usually Sick: Hunters Warned Against Tularemia (Last of a series of three articles on hunting hazards.) k Tliis is the time of year when hunt- i ere contract tularemia while pre!~ paring . rabbits for the table. Several cases of this infection, sometimes called "rabbit fever" have already ap- ) peared in the middle western states. 'i When- you go rabbit hunting, re- 5 member that a rabbit that can be j knocked over with a stick is not a safe rabbit to eat. A healthy rabbit .will run when, a hunter approaches. j The rabbit that does not run pro„ bably has tularemia. 1. Tularemia, or rabbit fever, takes its * name from Tula? county in Cali* fornia. Some years ago. the wild game in Tulare connty died by thousands ^ because of a plague. Investigators *_ found a germ responsible for the infection. Since then the infection has been rabbits, although other animals, including even bears, have been stricken with the fever. Apparently the germ is spread from one animal to another by the bites of <icks or fleas. The germ gets into the skin of a hunman being through a sore, a scratch or a cm. Shortly afterward a swelling appears and develops into an ulcer. Then the glands become swollen, and the victim may become seriously ill. that and one pro- Warnings for hunters: U) Do not pick up a rabbit is not well. The hare thai runs jumps is a healthy animal.-The that seems stupid and dazed bably has tularemia. (21 Never let a scratch, a cut or a sore come in contact with the flesh of a rabbit or with the dish or pan in which the meat has been kept. Wrapping paper which has contain- detected in almost every state in the j ed the bodies of dead rabbits should country. always be burned. (3) In preparing rabbits for eating, . The game chiefly. affected is wild Questions on Page One 1. Joan Crawford: kit 31. 2. Irene Rich: i,a> 42. j. Robert Montgomery: <bl 35. 4. Harold Lloyti: <a> 4fi. ">. Paul Muni: >e> 44. MIND YOUR MANNERS f. M. «6<J. U. •. I«AT. Off. Test your knowledge oT correct social usage by answering the fol- 'lowing questions, then checking against the authoritative answers below: 1. What is the most important role to remember when introducing a man and a woman'.' '_. Should a woman apologize if fhe shakes hands with her giov- e c on'.' 'a. Should a man remove his right glove before shaking hands with a woman? 4. Would it be just as well for him to say, "Pardon my glove" as to remove it? 5, Is "Pardon me" or "I beg your pardon" the correct term? What would you do if— You walk in front of another perfon. Would you say— (ai Excuse me, pleace? tb) Pardon? Answers 1. To present the man to the woman—that is, speak the woman's name first 2. No. 3. Yes. 4. No! . 5. I beg your pardon. Best "What Would You Do" solution—(a). For Sale For Rent FOR SALE— Wo save you money on your furniture buyin;:. Complete (stock new and used furniture, stoves, j beds. We pay highest prices for fur- ! ' nitiire. See us. Franklin Furniture i ! Co. O2 1m! j FOR SALE-- One female Setter pup.i j Six mouths old. From IIcAuer Atkiir- ' Stock. Liltlo Hock. E. R. Timberlalu-. ' I'Oll I\KNT: "i iiioiii house i:»»t! rt>n lUin'M <m SiHilli Main Strcot. Ural iv'somiblf. Call 7.".I :)-:i!\i. Service* Offered SERVICES OFFERED~See Hemp- itead Mnttrcss Shop, 712 West Fourth, 'or new and re-built. Phone Paul Cofob CS8-J Sept, 26 1M. - Rent M. HUNT «-iit. on . l MiliTny. room unfurnished iiii; Kill, nnid, Mr-;. S-J'.lc For Sale FOR HALF.Two IVitilrr Hint llm- 17 and 21! months old. ,). M. I>,>un- Hodi'iiw. Arkansas. S-l'ilp, Wanted WANTED PECANS-We pay highest prices for Pecnns. McRnc Mill & Co. O-17-1M WANTED—in or (!0 ncres to I,onso or TUiy. With house and burn. Write .S.'j. lluhbs, Hmilo 2. Hotio, Ark. fi-3tp WANTED r- Four or five-room furnishud iipnrtmcnl. \V. B. Stcffcy, Ai-kiinsivs-Louisiiina Gi\s Co., office Phono 471. 7-.'!(|) the female glowwortiv is him- His Mind Wandered For a Momer . c.- I/)') -Thi- Tele- HICKOHP. phone ran:; 1 . 'T'irchm'nl Ory deal aliswLMcd (!roiu> : IIV'\< "I I.IM; \uiir pardon." quickly. "I.lit/ llrtif; skly I'.P I'l'ITl'i "No Store 1 tin 1 Hnk< ;il all thn-c Tltt' t.'S fr OUT OUR WAY By J.R. Williams HENT; Ailult \v'Hi'<'l-chair Plumr -JIL'. I'.; 1 ,!)' _____ , , ... , ^,.~ ._ j FOR HKNT: L' ic«.in finnishr.l apail- i niiMU. (ill hills paid. Siv Il.i/ol Alirum ' al Mary's !>;•;.n'y Shop. 'J-i!lr. I j FOR SALK--IGO acres. 811 • creek bottom, good house and | four miles southea:-t of Hope. P. ' Alhers, box l',l!8. Pine I'dni'i', Ark. KKNT: llo:v.-v raltrv-,. LOST Ulai-k man- Phone sh St»rc. HOLD Gl'T- A. N. Strom). 1 h.'IVi' r:o!d out of ci \Vashint;tiin. Ark. H M. 4 -'.' j FOR SAf.E: Wood for Jackson on East Divi-.u c. Seo T. A. Phone Mu. 2-ijto roojn. ;idjoiiiiii;! I iiinuou'; hot wat- i Harry Whit- ! FOR SALE: Four room hous hath. built-in cabinets, excell neighborhood. Bariiain. 414 West A G. 2-fitp. Lost I FOR SALE—-I );>»"! young saddle or-sL'S and li i;ood imilc.s. Flio.'H" 3UL'. 7-lltj: LOST: lire! hull calf, ,-ix months i oltl. iiiis^ini^ MUHT W(nlnp:-i!;iv. Howard j of SI!.")!) for rc'tum to Holt's Gn'd'ry | on Hii'.lnvay 2!l. IT..]"'. Ark. L'-Illp. i NOTICE Radio Repair Guaranteed Radio Repair Service and replacement jiarts. Tubes tested Radio Service, Phone K06. Rav Alli:n. 28t£ Wanted to Rent WANTED unfurnished tion. Write TO REXT--Nicu fi house. PennaiU'Ut P. O. Bf>x 457. :n-Pay Life Policies. SUIOl) up. Ages I 1 day old and up. Talbot Fcild. Box •!4 Ifopo Ark. !l vis with Reliance Life. Oct 27-1 in. Help Wanted—Female ! WOMAN--25 to <\r> wil'n noal apin-ar- ; .'nice, intclligcnci 1 personality ami nia- | ttire judgment for local imsint-ss. Mu.-,! i have yood references anil be able to j obtain i.'aiall cash bond. Work iii-r- [ miinent. Write Box 1)8, Ho|ie, Ark. R-H ' •BORKS THIRTY YEARS TOO SOOM '. M (ICC. U. S, P/.T. Off fl'S \ BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES Now! Now! By Edgar Martin Prior to the nineteenth century, im- I portant migratory 'movements were due to mass expulsion, says a study of i by the Columbia University Press. • About a quarter of a million Hugxic- j nots left France after 1685. and as, many as 20 million Africans were i transported to the New World. wanr rubber gloves. (4) Whenever a cut comes infected, call or a sore a doctor. be- .SER1AL STORY JOAN OF ARKANSAS BY JERRY BRONDFIELD COPYRIGHT, l.WO. NEA SERVICE, IMS' I YESTERDAY: Rocco reports ransom negotintlons are -vvi'll under war. A fnolhall fnn, lie hns bet $100O on Tech to "in Sntur- «aj-. He tells his pals Hint AVrli- lior ift the power in Tech's of- fenAe f liut lits enthusiasm fnde** ivhen lie (liKcoverw Dan i* his prisoner. He wants to turn Web- bet loose, CHAPTER XXV T^AN'S heart leaped. It was a wild hope at best, but he had Rocco pretty, well sized up. Rocco was a big-time football gambler. Ed grunted. "Hedge your head off if you wanna, but you ain't springing this kid." He and Sam resumed their casino game after supper, playing steadily. Rocco sat hunched in a chair and glanced idly through a magazine. Every once in a while one of them would take a look at Joan and Dan. "Say, what getting so Dan nudged her. was your idea in And having the winner meant just chummy before. Helping with the as much as pocketing the money with him. Jonn sensed what Dan was supper, I mean?" "Might as well be friendly," she whispered. "That'll keep 'em thinking. "Maybe ., . 1" she whis- laxed. Never can tell when pered. might get our chance. They But Big Ed, his eyes cloning narrowly, started in to spike their chances. "Rocco, sometimes you ain't as r.mart as you'd have folks believe. Now, for instance. You want for us to spring this kid clear just so's he can go out and kick a little ball around." Big Ed's lip curled. "We ain't fiddling around with your lousy one grand when we've got 50 at . stake. \Ve can't take any chances '. . . so just forget it." "3ut, Ed ... what can we lose? . . . He can't . . ." 7V.it Rocco took another look at T i Ed. What he saw made him :'iut up. He shrugged, then walked over to Dan, hands in his pockets. "Think your guys got a chance jvithout you?" Dan looked him squarely in the face. "Sure, they have a chance, but that's about all. They'd have to shake Rhodes loose once or •I "Rhodes! Aaaagh! And who's |jf gonna do that? As far as I'm ccn- ' cerned that guy can't re- we are giving us a lot of freedom, you know." They locked Joan in her room that night and ordered Dan upstairs into the garret. Its single window also was boarded securely. Escape for either of them seemed impossible. A FTER breakfast next.morning Big Ed gave Rocco careful instructions. "Sam'll take you to the city limits only. Take a cab in from there. Meet him at the same spot at 4. Call Alex, but don't go near that campus . . . can't tell who might have taken a good gander at us down there." Rocco nodded briefly and he and Sam went out. ''You kids stay in your rooms until Sam gets back," Ed growled They were crestfallen. For a brief moment they thought this might be their opportunity with Loth Sam and Rocco gone. Ed re-leased them an hour later when Sarn returned. '•Maybe when he goes back in jgain for Rocco ?" Joan whis- } here to there without you or Gal- Ij lagher cleaning 'ern out." I Dan threw back his head and laughed heartily. "Forgive my p mirth," he replied, a grin decorat- |j ing his face, "but honest, I could t Almost enjoy this." "Sure . . . you're enjoying it and I'm saying goodby to a thousand smackeroos." Rocco turned to Ed. "I'm gonna jee il Alex can cover my dough I call again tomorrow." run from: pered. But again they were dis- 'Let 'im raise," Ed grunted. "What did Alex have to say?" "Alex thinks the old man will come through . . . figures he'll hold out to the last minute and phone New York for his guys to leave the dough. Whaddya think, Ed? Alex usually figures things out okay, don't he?" "We ain't missed yet." He turned to Joan. "Maybe you want to play cook again, sister?" ' Joan managed to smile. "Sure," she offered brightly. "Got any arsenic handy. I like a lot of seasoning." E busied herself for the next half hour, helping Sam once again with the meal. "Ever peel potatoes?" he asked her, shoving a bagful at her. "You can try it now, if you ain't." He watched her in apparent disgust for a couple of minutes as .she sliced off thick shells. "That ain't no way to peel potatoes," he said. "Here . . . open these beans." She looked up and saw Dan laughing at her, silently. She might have resented it a short while ago, but she grinned good- naturedly in reply. When they were through eating they asked if they could see the paper. Big Ed tossed it over. The story was splashed all over the front page and they read it together. Suddenly Dan looked up from the paper, regarding Joan quecrly. "What's all this . . . ? Millionaire heiress . . . daughter of \.l. G. Johnson , . . powerful eastern utilities magnate . . . V" Ho .'shook his head, bewildered. "Is this . . ." he tapped the paper. '•Is this . . . true? You mean you're an heiress to all this?" "What difference does it make?" she asked softly. He put the paper down and stared across the room. ALLEY OOP WE.LL, BCOMSOW, EVeCiYTHINCi IS NOW READV FOR VOUR. RETURN) TO Says You By V. T. Hamlin •s SO VER GOIM' BA.CK. ¥ \MELl_r\TO TROV, EH? WELL, LOOKOUT TH' r •DOM'T J GITCHA! THAIS F1ME! I'LL &O SET UMLE5S OUR CALCULATIOMS WE! LL LAMP) THE TRIP WTROV THE TIME THERE SO OLD CANJE- \MO,BUT OCOLA AAAK) OOP WASN'T) WAS"! HAP INTERESTED IM /TO PUT MY JOINS &ACK / FOOT TX?V ' WITH VOU? / HAR.DTO "DISSUADE WASH TUBBS UNDER. MO ~V f CIRCUMSTANCE 1 /COU1-P I BE PER.- t iSUADEPTOTAKE ) ! \ HER. BACK TO ( TROY WITH v~ £/ THAT'S WHAT \ VOU THIMK.' } He Gets It Like Gasoline By Roy Crane VOU SEE, UUCUE LIMCOLH' ISN'T REALLV CRA7.V. HE'S JUST TOO TEU OER-HEi\CTED FOG HIS OWU GOOD ), PODWER, 80tV WHO KEE r «S, A PET WEASEL AWD BURIES MOMEV IM A P16 PEU 16 A SOQF VOU JUST DOU'T UV10ECSTAUD UUCLE LIUCOLW. HE WAWTS PEOPLE TO TWMVC HE'S MEAN AUD , BECAUSE, \F THEY REALIZED HOW TENDERHEARTED HE IS, HE VVOULDU'T HAVE AUV MOUEV LEFT Tm^ / I FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS OMLV378. SOMEHOW I FIGURED THERE WA<=, AT LEAST A COUPLA HUUDCED LEFT IKI THAT POT ^ I. * ••••••,...?.• •••••••,•"-^^^••y-'vA. li If / '.v ~ ' ^***^V^>f<_WHV'x;'' '•"> • [t it X COPR. 1939 BY NE« SERVICE. INC. T. NV REC. i). 5. PAT. OFF VOU GOT A CAP. WASHINGTON.. TAKE ME TO THE AIRPORT, QUICK! I fiOTTA RUU OUT UJE'iT AN' 6ETA REFILL' Under Cover appointed. Sam and before G. ' inquired. '•They're still Rocco ; What's returned just up?" Big Ed runnin' around like a bunch of headless chickens,' Rocco reported. "They're actually bumpin' into each other. Here, take a look at this." He tossed a paper to Big Ed. "Th' old man's in town . . . he's puttin' up a $10,000 reward and raisin' all kinds of hell in general." She laid a hand on his arm. "I asked you a question," she repeated. "What does it mean?" he echoed. "It ... it doesn't really make any difference now," hetreplied slowly. "Not a bit." But she knew what he meant and there was a funny feeling in her throat. Everything came to her with a rush and she knew in an instant of panic that, somehow, she would have to make him change his mind. .She knew then that she was in love with him. (X» Be Continued) IBBIN LIVES IN His TRAILER, AMD HAS NO MAILING ADDRESS,HE PUT FRECK'S RETURN ADDRESS ON HIS ENTRY IN THE NATIONAL, ESSAY . CONTEST/ -I'M STILL NOT CONVINCED OF THIS BOY'S ASIUTY "Ib WIN AN ESSAY CONTEST ' :ft. ALL, THERE V/ERE . IS, QOO CONTESTANTS ' SHORE—- \ You MCAM Bur SOMEBODY / You OJD HAD T' COME" I IT .' RlGi-ir IN FIRST, AM' / THER15 IS J. DONE IT / / Rfc-ASOM •^ ENOUGH FOR IT.' MR. WILSON ( I SHORE WANNA PLAY IN TODAYS GAME — i NEVER CHEATED ON NOTHIN' , AN' i DON'T SEE WHY I GOT TO ANSWER NAOREf QUESTIONS/ f! RED RYDER HOW COULD ANYONE WHO MURDERS ENGLISH THE? WAV YOU DO, EVER. WIN AM ESSAY CONTEST ? By Men-ill Blosser T' IF'M i \. MURDER ir, J. DON'T DO IT ON rr' PAPER \A/HHRS \ THE EVIDENCE'LL The Killer at Larn;e Again f?et> RYOEQ, YPU BE PLENTY FORGET LITTLE 8EAMER— Ov'£R "TO "tt V -DA> L.-C STOfW-WRltE HOvO CAP-TUR.E •"" ' By Fred Harman HE'S BftOKE JAIL/ wtRE.'s KA-T PUT OA1L— I'LL-GET

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