Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 14, 1939 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, November 14, 1939
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Page 2
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tfcfctttt! Jtoee :ar Ster of ttoy. im; Pros. 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929 ^ & Justice, DeliverThyHemkl from Fal M Repnrt! ev«ry w«*k-d»y afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. ' Alex H. Washburn, at the Star building. 212-214 South V Aric. C. E. PALMER, President ~~ ALEX. R WA5HBURN, Editor and Publl«h*r (AP) —Means Associated Press. WEAJ—M*ans Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Political Announcement The S(ar is authorized to nn- nounc* the following candidate* subjw'l to the action of the Democratic city primary election TUM- «tay. November 2S, 1939; For City Attorney ~" B:. F, M'FADDIN LAWSON E. GLOVER • THE FAMILY DOCTOR r. m. .,_ . & OK. MORKJS Wttw. fcmnnil of UMS American Medical Hygela. the Be*)tb AMMCUWMU >»4 Skin Requires Special Attention When Wintry Blasts Kxposcd to The glaudb of the skin do not fund- , of frostbite and i«-n as actively m cold as ; - ••—••— • warm i bite, circulation may t-hilbkiiii.s. For frust- b<_- increased ; fa . ~t ««e of Hy g eia. Dr. Eu g . | ^K/%£±£ K^f'"^ •.» P. TVaub empl^izes the fact that | ,hould be applied £ut*uslv L increased gradually. Doctor Traub has pointed out that psoriasis tends to get worse in win- «J cattomary bath taken with soap in the winter will dry the skin. Scaling and cracking will result This is a warning sign that protective steps should be taken. All parts of the body do not chap with equal ease. The legs, arras, hands, face and trunk are parts most likely to be affected. The, use of soap and water on the j skin removes the natural lubricant. It ! u&y be necessary, therefore, to pro- j vide artificial lubrication for the skin. J In the case of people past middle I life. Less frequent bathing is often i advisable in cold -weather. Two or! thiee batlii a week instead of daily i baths .-should suffice, unle.ss it is i possible to lubricate the skin. The addition of bran, conixtarch or bakine soda to the water will help to soften it. fur ehapp/vj |,p ,( j_s irii|K>rtant t« avoid irritation" mouth washes, stsift. tobacco «id chewing giun. Any oily preparation like cold crc-am. petroleum or lanolin will serve to lubricate the skin until the is healed. If ec7ema ocur-,, the condition is cuiamly tenons L-nough to demand attention. upon collafiorators to set music "to their words. A few of them, like Mitchell Pan-is, who did the Ivrie.t to "Star DUA-I" and 'The Lamp Is Low,' have the ability to set words to music already written. Another so talented is Johnny Mercer, while a thud is Clay Boland Philadelphia dentist who pulls teeth and rvhmes alternately. SonfxvritliiB'-i Ace Battery ! Lew Brown, Inter n musical cornedv i>i. found lyric writing to be' : open sesame to thow business j Brown was. perhaps, one of the most I prolific of the lyricists, with se- j vt»ral thuiixniid voni; words to his' ji-redit. He w;<s one-tlu'j-dviif n famon 1 ; i trio. 1 The to.-,,,, O f neSylva. Brown and i tiojider.soji was otic of the most im- j portant combinations of Tin Pan Alley ' ui th»> twenties. Then Buddy DeSylva. who also wroiv song words, we'nt t Hotlywoixl. Brow/j U-c-a/ne u prodiu- ' «•!-. And only Ruy Henderson remain- : f! content to linger and j-hvme love with uove. Another who made his Broadway i bi-dut as a lyricist was Billy Rose. , - who converted a .swimming pool into a gold mine, at the local World's Fair. When the diminutive .showman launch | ed himself upon the waves of musical success, he was a champion shorthand writer and stenographer. But he had browsed through song col- lectit-ns in (he public library to find what the public- wanted—a rule he has strictly obeyed since then. He probably is proudest e^ y, J^ovember, • "Tkt More you fell the Quicker You Sell" • * You Can Talk io Only One M,tn 0 Want Ads Talk to Thousand* SELL-RENT BUY OR SVVAP All Want Ads ctiafe in advance Not taken over the Phone — - Ra te? a-"*-' for continuous insertions only. For Sale FOR SALE -Two Pointei 17 and 22 months old. J, Bodcaw, Ailiiinsas. For Rent FIR dition. SALE—Bicycle, first at ii bai-Kain. fox Bird Dogs, .VI. Downs. 9-Gtp. rlnss c-on- Drug Co. Wanted FOR RENT-Fi-ont bedroom, adj bath. 109 West Aw. D. Phone 621 or 747 - 10-3tc FOR RENT-South bediooni foTTrTe g.-ntleinan. Large bedroom. 2 beds con- veniwit for two and garage. SOI South M.-ii/i. Phone S'lin 9-.1tc ANSWER TO CRANIUM CRACKER Only one substnntinl tree, « scrag- its filling stations in Cliinn. The error gly (ink. stands on Kutterns Island, was rum-ctftl when it was. learned off the rcMst of North Carolinii. that, in China, yellow i* the color of A IIII-KI' oil i-ompany painted yellow nionminti Questions mi Piige One 1. Crater Inke, Uonneville dam. 2. Wiirm Springs, Port Piil.-iski. C.ov. E. D. Rivers. 3. Gopher Male, Red Wing. Pipestone National park. 4. Nutmeg state, insitrnni-e. 5. Silver mines, S<ii»olnish state Boulder dam. Among the nuiny i-hitir-j; <,( Ad-ion Witch doctors is that of >c<uini< ,,\V;A approaching hail clouds IJUTTJUFWAT USE \ Monts Sugar Cure When Butchering '.• This Fall and Winter ;I For sale by the leading merchants J in every community. WANTED PFCANS---W. pi-iocs for Kv-nns. Mi-Rue Cu ' pay highest Mill A Keeil O-17-IM FOR RENT-G room" Apply i WANTKD TO BUY-W^ p ft y for HU.K! U'-ed furniture. s( O vi''s, rugs, He. SH.' us hffoie you buy 01- .sell. Franklin's Kurniturc Siurr 112 So NOTICE M-Pay Life Polioits. $1000 up. Ages I day old and up. Talbol Feild Box 44 lfo|.c Aik. '.I yrs with Reliance Life Ool 27-t m. Wanted to Rent Found WANTKD unfurnished lion. Write TO RENT-Nice G lions,.. Permanent P. O. Box 457. room loca- rlf TAKKN UP -Iron gray horse mule, .•(M<lit ubuul !i(K) pnunMs. Carl Rk-h- nl*. Hope. Route 2. near Centervillo. 13-3t|. million, they i wived a song royalty of twenty dollnrs. Tlu-y looked at each other in awe. ' "If this check:" said Abbot, who ha« ! WILL PAY ""STRAIGHT"' SAI ARV «H..,,ed considerable- wealth from the M5.00 per week, mnn or woman with Help Wanted • . is proudest of such *er probably because the'"patient"'^ riV 2 ^*" 1 ? ;is "That Old Gang of exposed less to the sun. We do not .^"i 1 ' Me ' inci My Shadow." and .. Without a Song.'" This year. Rose felt a superfluity of melody in his heart .insted of a lack of it. so i with. Dana Suesse. he wrote a num- j be ; - called "Your for a Song." J Two of the Rialto's illustrious citi- ' fzens. George Abbot and Joseph Cal-i |,leia. might have been full-fledged' j songwriters today if it weren't fori i (he fact that accounting departments of music firms allow royalties to ac- j cure for .some time before sending a check to the composers. About six months before the etle-; brated drama. "Broadway." rocket- i efl Abbot to producing fame and fortune and Calleia. who nl.-ivc.ri i n i t i know the cause of psoriasis, but it has been fairly well established thai it is less serious in .summer than the winter. IN NEW YORK „ ~" iwiueiH. anno uoctors nowadays get few cases j no knov/lcdgr NEW YORK - Many a poet has shuffled off this mortal coil without popular song industry has changed I ^H that. Scoff at the June-Moon rhy- mers, if you like, but they often sell their ware;: fur the ransoms of .semi- niiUioimirwi. 'Hie boys v/hu scrible r.eittinit-ntul mHtt-r.-; for Tin Pan Alley ! don't wear rusgwl K arb and inhabit' Grub Street. I More often, you will find them well- ! , groomed, stepping out of liveried Urn- i chapping j ousines on Park Avenue. "June and! Moon" not only rhyme, but pay handsome dividends, besides. Lyricists today are called "song writer:;." although most of them have i theater, "had arrived five or six weeks • sooner, we might have decide to stick to .song writing!" .Now in Abbott's employ is Milton berip H e , s a co;ni _ 1( ji an of vau< j t< . ville, a lesitimatc actor, a radio gagman and a screen luminary. Eut Mr. Berk- knows where hi.; bread will be buttered eventually - or all his spare moments arc de- iiiito. sell Egg Prrxlticer :n Mfg. Co.. Enst St. to Farmers Louis. III. 14-ltp SRRV1CES OFr'EHED-See Hemp- Veud Matt;-ess Sliop. 712 West Fourth for new and r«-bui)1 Phone Paui Cobb 658-J sept. 26 IM. --- •tnuKt.iMi I^IUJ'IIS a lyric in Tin Pan Tlley are out "II proportion to initial effort or bruin-matter consumed. stei-ed Polan China ma... small Jersey bull. Bill Ramsey. 14-3tc' GOOD MIGHT.' 1 CAUGHT IM A RABBIT TCAP.' 1 MUST HAVE NOAAORE BSAIrOS THAM WOT AS MUCH-BECAUSE A BABBIT PlDM'7 GET CAUGHT IN) IT/ .N ^V^or -p»WT , I • f I (I *&M!$X:'*s-W/i :M 1/nVBI \ ". Vv ^H^>//;>"V \], /' V -''«« mi/^^ jij/^ir^"-.^ vl^'/^^ **~~ W^AU^U^srg^.i^./ THE COMPARISOM ,, i \ , ^ fy ^ ,/, f ''' '"' *M AHVt/i ,aM*p & -ill tyl$ '•.,, •(/ -i.i /^ ^ ^ ;. V(VV , .-, '. - }•'• '/•/.. to had of rniwic and depend foollight ii-no-.vn, 'n a song together. They received u small advance royalty check, which kept the wolf from the door a while, but again .. penury while awaiting additional remittance.':. In the meantime 'Broadway opened and Abbot and his partner! were able to let out their respective bi-lts. . Two weeks after 'Broudwuy" open-' ed and wax on its way to its first] JOAN OF ARKANSAS BY JERRY BRONDFIELD COPYRIGHT. 1»3S. NBA SERVICE, INC. ' ' T^'* &mMffa ncofG oit u nioff kfj.L- I a»A * I Ii . J«»i«lTt- KICK. i.aie in (b«r nnut <itmrli-r Trrh in- tercepu u. nkort iinns. HhmttH IfOf* wUt, on u rtverxr. Illoc-k- ,". e "*v d T n Fl " au<1 u "" take, out Ikr. | aii ( , WI> turklKn,. ile !««»• >-anii<-louiinf>» UN Kcllh Al.rr Ihr Kami- lir mrft * AiT«e Potirrj Comimny mv«l(» him nt rhi- hau»e. ||«. rMiJ. n «fa»<>» muoUIly ou t tile ivlniluir, CHAPTER XXX J)AN left the house through the back door. He took no chances | T G - met h' m at the door. "Wel• J ' come, young mun . . . g] a d you came' . . . S it down, sit down. . . ." J. C. .shifted his cigar and drew up a chair. '-Joan'll be right out . . . you know how women are with their makeup . . . silly stuff • • . silly, I s a y _ ii Dan had no opportunity to comment as J. G. rumbled on. "Hov/'.-i l _ n £jwid • . . feel tired ...•>" Joan, appearing suddenly, res Hvu ,, >it , iuu/1. uu cfiancfrs• *"^«j", fjyjjej/ifig suuaeriiy res-i .by venturing through that mob' cued him -.Sh r - took Dan by the! •»«"•—.<-!— j arm. "Quit plaguing htm, Pops He doesn't want to talk. He wants downstairs. He hailed a cab on the corner "and climbed in. he directed. "Hotel The entire downtown district was just a bedlam of noise and confusion. Thousands jammed the to eat. Right?" It was a delicious meal, but Joan, glancing at him every once in a while, sensed something was wrong. "Dan . . bothering you. there's something blocks as wild-eyed undergraduates pulled the trolleys from the wire. Police whistles shrilled unheeded as traffic rules and regulations were tossed to the winds. But the police wisely and good- (| naturedly forgave everything as *he town celebrated. The lobby at the Regent was %ri an uproar. The management, With great discretion, had removed the rugs and more expen- »ive furniture. A dozen old grads had peeled off their coats and •were replaying the game over in one corner, as a police captain tooted as referee. Dan jumped back just In time i three freshmen splashed by with a large gold fish aquarium they had appropriate^ from the |ar side of the lobby. He called the Johnson guHe on lii* house phone. "I don't dare to >e recognized," he told Joan. ".Where'Jl J meet you?" Her laugh tinkled back over the Wire. "Duck into an elevator and right up. Dad's ordered diri- ii» the rooms." . - ( „. _ „, j . 4 J«JUIJU. U etter at the house when I got back. It ... it wasn't good new streets-, hotel lobbies und bars in j "Guess-fmTght as well teU you » hilarious celebration. High above I he replied quietly. ••/ found the pavement some of the more ' : ' ' tipsy celebrants m their rooms dropped paper bags of water on unsuspecting but unprotesUng pedestrians. A shower of feathers broke over Dan as he alighted from the cab. Someone on the seventh floor of the Regent had slit open the pillows as a substitute for confetti. Street cars were tied up for two at all.' ''What's wrong, boy . . . what' wrong?" J. G. demanded, "Noth mg we can't fix ... nothing v/e can t set right . . . speak up, son • . (j . I'll take care of it." "Thanks. You overwhelm me he replied a little dryly, "hut thi Is something different. It's jus that I got a letter from the company I expected to work for aftei graduation. They say they're awfully sorry, of course, but it seems, as though a change in ownership and policy has made it necessary to break any commitments they had made to me previously. In fact, they promise nothing." He turned to Joan fiercely "I'd been counting on that job. J'il be darned if I play pro ball or take a teaching job." He stared moodily at his salad. OAN «* * * * winked at her father. . J. G.'s laugh exploded through the room and Dan looked at him -somewhat hurt. He didn't notice- Joan was smothering a grin. "I don't get it at all," Dan said dourly. "Or have I lost my sense of humor?" J. G. cleared his throat for another verbal barrage, but Joan teat him to it. ''Maybe I should have told you this before, Dan . . . especially it concerns you so vitaHy " smiled impishly. "Don't look now, but you're dining with your " , future employer." echoed. With Who? " he "Acme Pottery Products," she Announced, "is now a unit of J G Johnson Industrie.-;, In,.-. It wa, ., . Urm that bought it" siir." j. G. boonu-d. "And you can disregard that letter just a form .sent out to all previous applicants for jobs • Needn't worry one bit . . ' noi one bit, I .say. . . . You're goin" right into tnat plant . . . belter job than you expected, too." J. G. jabbed his cigar at Dan for emphasis. A ha)£ dozen ideas whipped through his brain as he looked first at Joan and then at her father. Things were moving almost too swiftly to comprehend. It was with an effort that he was able to pick up all the loose ends and tic them together. "Well, what do you think about that young fella . . . ought to sound p,-ctty good to you pretty darned good, I say." Dun smiled wrily. "That's just the trouble, Mr. Johnson. You've; fiit the nail smack on the head It sounds TOO f-ood." He paused. Then: "I want to thank you a lot, but I'm not going to be handed anything like that I—I don't like gifts of that nature . . . especially for something I don t really deserve. I've tried to tell you it was Joan who cngi- nec-j-€rd our escape. I'm not taking a bit of credit." J. G. snorted and bit off the end of a fresh cigar. "Hah! Pride just what I expected. . . . Won't do you a bit of good, though ... not a bit. . . . People usually do what i say. "Let you in on a little secret" J. G. added, noticing Dan's apparent resentment at his last remark. "You corne well recommended. Old man Hendricks, head of your ceramic engineering department, K an old friend of mine . . . tipped me oft' that Acme Pottery was ripe and ready for a good buy . . . U Qd this is something even Joan doesn't know about . he wrote to we u few days ago v/hen he'd heard I'd bought the out/it. . . . Asked what I might able to do for the outstanding n in this year's class . . . boy' by tho name of Webber!" * * * JOAN'S eyes glistened as she J squeezed Dan's hand. J. G was rattling on, but his words were failing on deaf ears. "Hey!" he finally burst forth noting their utter unconcern. "I'll get 30 days for talking to myself f I'm not careful." Joan didn't even take her eyes T Dan as she gave J. G. a gentle lint. "Pops," she said softly. "Aren't ou a little offside on this play?" "Woll, I'D be ...» J. G. grinned. Maybe I'd better go down for OITIL- fresh cigars . . . beCov«fy<gi JCiiali/L- me for inter fan-two «r ** Tim BOOTS AND HER~BUDDIES A Fast Worker By Edgar Martin f>TM.t_ J[ KiOSE OM VOora ALLEY OOP Reunion in By V. T. Hamlin WELL f I'VE NO DOUBT WE'LL MISS THE ;.V"<3EK1ERAL'S WASH TUBES Nice Work, By Roy Crane WALDO IS A.CCORDIUS THE WA,(v\E. I \ OUE RECOCT S •"'••"" ' YOU'VE BEEU , BORROWING THE ArFAlRS Of A.UV1COLM TUBBS WOW UMDER THE TRvX VOL) \ THEV'RE \ WI-aH TO SPEAK TO UIUVC ABOUT EASV. (Boys, WHO'S FIRST? ING TO \T 6A.CVC OR (5ET WORK. VACUUM CLEAM- ERS IW TMH LA-ST YEAR.AND _EVJOU6H! MEXT CA.SE FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS The Spark Plug By Merrill Blosser WELL, MPRE HE COW THE FIELD , FOLKS -- , BIG C3U6STIOM MARK OF THE COMPE-REMCB / ms A LOT WAS EXPECTED OF A_ TOUCHDOWN YARDS, HIM BEFORE THe SEASON STARTED, THAT ANSWERS MY MjeSTlOM / MOW WOULD LIKE- TC KWOW — WHAT WILL. KINGSTON DO ? AMD THIS IS HIS FIRST GAME / WHAT WILL. DO ? RED RYDER The Ambush By Fretl Harman WHO IS THE GOOD LOOKING COVOBOY VJEARlMG ,\ RED SH\RT,PROPRIE-roR 7

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