Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 18, 1939 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 18, 1939
Page 2
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, Saturday, Hope® Star !*r of Hope, 18S9; Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1929 O Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From False Report! Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., tnc. C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn, -at the Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER, President ALEX. H. WASHBUKN, Editor mid Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Press. (NBA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Subscription Bate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per •week 15c; per month 65c; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempatead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, 53,50 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 t front a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims rssponsibility tsr the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Political Announcement The Star Is authorized lo nu- IKHI nee the fallowing c«iid(«liiles subject to the nctinn of the Democratic city primary election Tues- tkiy, November 2S, 1939: For City Attorney E. F. MTADD1N LAWSON E. GLOVER O ANSWER TO CRANIUM CRACKER Were You Addressing Us, Mr. Churchill? Questions on Page One 1. lc> confused. '-. 'aI agricultural. 3. 'dv refinement in limgunge. 4. te> resi.slent. 5. Ul) domain. More You Tell the Quicker You Sell" J» You Can Talk to Only One Man Want Ads Talk to Thousand* SELL-RENT BUY OR SWAP All Want Ads cash in advance. Nat taken over the Phone One tinvs~2j word, minimum 3l)c Three tunes—3V4c word, minimum Me Six times-Co word, minimum 9Uc One month—18c word, minimum $2.70 Rates are for continuous insertions only. For Sale FOR SALE--Two Pointer Bird Dogs, 17 and 22 months old. J. M. Downs, Bodcuw, Arkansas. 8-fJtp. Fire-spouting Winston Churchill h;is spoken again to the people of the British Empire, but it is a pretty good guess that the first lord of the admiralty was hoping Americans hud their ears pinned to the keyhole. Mr. Churchill's speech was blunt. He culled Hitler a "cornered maninc" arid "that evil man." He called Germany's acts of conquest in Pound "bestial atrocities." He referred to ..the Hitler-Ribbcntrop team as "those murvelous j twin contortionists.". j c"If we are conquered." he said, "all will be enslaved and the United ! Stqtes will be left single-handed to guard the rights of man." And: "The great Engislj-speaking republic across the Atlantic ocean makes no secret of its sympathies or of its self-questionings and translates these sentiments into cation of a character which anyone may judge for himself." We in America must be careful how vigorously we nod our heads in assent over Mr. Churchill's statements. We must reserve tlu*riglu to judge fur imr- relves events abroad. We must be careful not to let even as distinguished a fnlcsman as Mr. Churchill slip his foot in our door. Allied propagandists have encouraged circulation of the idea that Britain arid France are America's first lines of defense. Slogans like this, bandied about the country and repeated often enough, can be dangerous and misleading. We may forget to analyze them and accept them at their (ace value. The ardor of statesmen in time of emergency must be taken with a grain of salt. It is good policy for theBritish government to let Mr. Churchill raise his voice now and then. Issues must not be permitted to coot. People must , 'not he permitted to forget they have an enemy. We didn't start this war. and we don't want any part of it. We got into one war, 22 years ago, and it will be a long time before we forget the'e.xpen- sive lessons we learned. The propaganda this time is ju.st as smooth a* it was then—making the world safe ! for democracy—but we aren't going to fall for it again. America isn't interested in having thousands- of its sons die each generation for European ideologies that are forgotten in the thick of battle. We're not going to be kidded into the belief that our real frontier lies along the Maginot line. _Mr. Churchill and other eminent foreign statesmen may as well get used to that fact. They may as weil scratch us off the sucker list, and concentrate then-.energies in other directions. We're going to be too busy at home to attend mis party. formed, or to the fact that certain organs of the body are seriously dn- maged by disease so that they cannot play their part in regeneration ot the blood. Certain substances are necessarv Wanted WANTED PECANS—We pay highest prices for Pecans. McRae Mill & Feed Co. 0-17-IM WANTED for good Usi etc. see us TO BUY- We piiy more 'd furniture, stoves, rugs, before you buy or sell • THE FAMILY DOCTOR T. M. MCO. O. S. PAT. Off By DR. MORRIS F1SHBEIN BdWos, Animal of the American Medical AsaedaMo*, urf Hygeia, the Health Anemia Is Term Used to Describe Several Kinds of Blood Deficiencies The word anemia really means 'without blood.' It is frequently used to describe not only cases in which the iorniation of blood has been reduced, but also cases in which the number of red blood cells is less than it ought to be. It is also used in cases in. which the amount of red coloring matter in the blood is greatly reduced. A person with anemia may be "ruffering from any or a combination of all these conditions. The physician, can trequentiy judge from his first sight of the patient whether or not anemia is present. A. reduced amount of red coloring matter in the blood will make the 'nqtient look pale. to produce blood cells with a su£.-JE|i ficient amount of red coloring mat-i— ter. An absence t'o iron may result I in anemia, and the iron may either be absent from the diet or lost from (lit body due to hcmorrhu.gt>. H is also known that the liver and the J stomach may supply substances which I art et-sf-ntial to the building of blood In other cases anumi may be due to a destruction of blood by the action of substances which destroy blood, like snake venoms and certain chu- mitiik. Sumotimes there is destruction ol blood because of jaundice. The blood is the must t'sstmtial sub- sumee in the human body. Unless it n kept nut-mid in amount, in red blood cells and in red coloring mat- tei. health i:, bound to suffer. ! Franklin's Furnitun. 1 Store. 112 So N2-lm For Rent FOR RENT—Iron clad warehous JOxlOO. Accessable to truck or train Horsey McRae. \lti-3tp ROOM FOR KENT—Large room ove garage, with or without meals, halt bath. Mrs. S. R. Young. 403 West Division, phone 71. Ifi-Stp FOR RENT-C room brick Iwclling. 515 East Third St. White, Phone 158. For Sale FOR SALE OR RRNT: Well im- irnvt'd farm two milos from town. '' room house, electricity. W. E. ones. Phone 265-W. 18-3tc For KOR RENT--Furnished apartment. -ivaUj bath and (yii-iuv!. Mrs. W. R. Chandler. Hume Ml',. 18, Stc Lost LOST—-Two Bird DORS. 1 livi-r and .potted setter; 1 Irish f-Vttcr with col- ar on. Both young ili'KS. Notify H. 3arl King, O^.an, Ark. Reward. 18-.'!l|' Immense areas of Utah and Nevada were covered by lakes in the Pleistocene period. When thn rwsted H/ard of California is angered, widish brown circles appear on its back. USE Monts Sugar Cure When Butchering This Fall and Wititei- For sale by the leading mere-hauls in .every community. OUT OUR WAY TJyTR" Williams Wanted to Renl WANTED unfurnished linn. Writ.? TO ItF.NT -Nice (1 u^e. Periiiaiiunl O. R'/x -1.17. «rv» \:.<•.*, SERVICES OFI-'KKED -See Hem.P- •itead Matlves-s Shop, 112 Weal Fourth, Cor new and [-"-built I'hune Paul Cobb C58-J Sept. 20 1M. SPECIAL 0 in ran teed $2.fiO permanent* $1.50: S3 fiO V'urmancnts $2.50. While Way Beauty Shop. liU Kronl Street. lll-IUc However, a look at the hard palate or the eye indicates more to a doctor than just a glimpse of the skin. The skin of the face may seem lo be red because it is sunburned, because the) person has thin skin, and because the blood vessels shine through the skin, and sometimes because the person is extremely well nourished, although anemic. When a person has an insufficient amount of blood, the absence may be ?uch as X-rays, radium, benzene, due to the fact that various poisions, benzene products, or metallic poisons, have acfed un the body. It may be due to damage to the bone marrow in which the red blood cells are AMERICAN REFORMER nOREONTAL 1,5 Pictured settlement . house head. 10 Cons. 12 Pronoun. 13 Destruction. HTo rot flax. 15 An affair of chance. 11 Distinctive theory. 19 Preposition. 20 Tree. 2tBottle. J 25 Concerns. 31 Roof edge. 32 Performs. 33 Serf. 34 Creases. • 36 Winding. 37 Opposed to even. 3aOoddess ot dawn. 39 School ot .whales. 40 Driver's: command. 41 Sorrowful. 42 To hinder. •H Cabbage type plant. Answer to Previous Puzzle 47 Goddess of peace. 49 Horse food. 52 Stream obstruction, 53 Genus of beetles. 54: English coin, 55 She was a trained ——. worker, 56 Sho was a of a famous- settlement house (pi.). VERTICAL 1 Junior. 2 Pertaining to air. 3 Sea mile. . 4 To redact. C Boat. 7 Was indebted. 8 Painters. 9 To bang. 11 Furtive move. 15 She made social and political reform her 16 Right. 18 Ferninin* pronoun. 20 Social insects. 22 A fat. 23 <*-eedy. 2-1 Measure., 25 Frosts. 2G Verse. 27 Ever.. 28 Scoria. 29 To transport. 30 Horses. 32 Opposed to feudal. 35 Large green parrot. 30 A cake. 39 Elder .statesmen of Japan. 41 Half. 42 Unwilling to hear. 43 Crucifix. 4.') Bustle. •JG Ingredient of lacquer. 48 Ream (abbr.) 5(J Form ot "be.' 51 -Sailor. IN NEW YORK By GEORGE ROSS NEW YORK — Critics and people who pay to go to shows haven't been out of harness fur many a night. The Broadway season, barely begun, has hit quick stride and angels no longer fear to tread where they might be branded fools.) The theater has loomed large again after a long and I ttarsume lull. As usual, the critics already have picked out their first Cause Celebre (there's one every reason) and the current object of their affections i.s the vuluble Armenian William Saroyan's play, "Time of Your Life." The critics, all but one ,raved over Saroyan's show like gushing schoolboys and hurled adjectives around with the spendthrift carelesssness with| which Tommy Manville lets his money' gu. Rut they expressed curious reasons I for throwing their huts in the air and dancing in the streets over the .laroyan charade. £ome of them confessed that they didn't quite know what Saroyan's play is all about, or what point he was pressed to emphasize. But they touted it. anyway, as a highly enjoyable bit of mak-tjelieve behind the footlights. Dissenting voices Are Raised In their dilemma over the foggy story, they are joined by almost everybody, but a minority of rising voice and wrath is now asking "Why then, i.s Saroyan's play a good show." When challenged as bluntly as al! thai .the critics can Vie voluable as Saroyan and already they have tossed oft reams ot: words to certify that although the Armenian doesn't know ;• lot about the theater, he has put something on the stage that captivates the mind and heart. That "something" i.s a cloudy play abc.ut a low saloon in San Francisco where a host of odd characters foregather t« hni.st a few, chatter a great deal, introspect themselves, play the pinball g-.une or piano, wonder abou life, tell tall stories, vilify the re- loimers. wax metaphysical and groggy The. fact i.s that ''Time of Your Life' hasn't a story—none to speak of— • l.ut the N. '/. critics have corne to the conclusion that you don't need a plo tc have a play anymore. Hallelujah! And il anyone points out that Un jury of Urania critics don't influent the fate of a .show one way or an other, point to the prosperous htisi JiMis " Time of Your Life" i.s doing lhe>e days—to the happiness of Eddl Dowling who produced and appear: I in it and comely Julie Haydon whc |.on ray; a lass ot less than prope character. Ci:rl>cn Copy of "Grand Hotel" N< one i;-: quarreling with the critic about their subsequent verdicts on few other new Broadway shows. On of the.-:e is a play by Vic-ki Baur of "Grand Holel" luino who knicke 1 it out in conjunction with a Holly wood exi-cutive. Il is a play entitle "iiiinmi/.-r Night" and it i.s big. fo C.j |.t/i ti.iniui:-; aie in il and the seem Yiyncite:, from a California amuse park v.',-ii df.signi.-d by the fa ii'.hett Kdinond Jones. .1: a tawdry .story and wa jididly and about the be> Jh< },nv:. could ruti.ster up from tl l-.iodi:;.l h.lhunii; of ilu-ir hearts wa lo -.-is- about il that the play loolce iinpii-s.sivi- lioru where they sat. S<. Mr. Joni:.^ uame off the hero an Mi.^ liauiii. her collaborator, Liont .' i.-ii,i|(-i. Violet Homing; and Louis Cal hi-ni 'of (he cast) went home an . ulki.-d .,vfci their bad fortunes wit the Broadway gods. That's what corriL M Uymg to do "Grand Hotel" twice A woman juror in Chicago ebang ed her mind after a sealed vc-rdic li;.i'l tji-i.-n delivered to the court. Ilu.-.hand:< have a rough idea how tin.- juii-'c fell GET THIS CAMERA AND TAKE SOME-PICTURES &0 I CAM SEE IT FR.CM ALL ALOMO HEAH, WES, 15 WHERE YOU <3IT TH' BEST VIEW O 1 THET HULL 80WITO VA.LLEV—TH' WALNUT, COTTOW- WOOP AM* BOX ELDER. GROVES LOOK Th' MOST BEAUTIFUL RIGHT 'LONJG HEAH FOR liKNT—Front bed room in nice home, to <.vorking lady or couple. C'lo-.i 1 in. Plume 4IIK. Mr 15-Slp FOR KENT -1'lenty of mom for i-iii;!.' purposes at Frank.'; Fruit - li.i-i-, Smith Main .street. Ifi-.'itp 2l)-Pay Life Policies. Sir.Ofl up. Ages I day old and up. Talbot Feild. Box Hope Ark. !) yrs with Reliance Life. Ocl 27-1 m. WAHNING-No hunting or tros- ; on my farm. Koonce Farm. ^ IS-ltp Sow bird dog with blue specks. Four years j old. Two inch jicjjr on i iyhl side of throat. Weighs about 80 or ill) pounds. Answers by the name of Buck. Liberal reward. B. F'. Willinuham. Gurdon, Ark. Phone 15 or 2U5. IC-.'ltc Spring. Oats always do best fall- planted. Best oats we ever raised was sown December 8. We have the best seed you can buy. Forguerson No. !)22 recleaned 50 cent;; per bushel. Hope Biick Works. 15-3tc 4 "THE ROUGH EDGES BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES Getting to Be a Habit T/M.' REG. U. S^PAT. OFF Bv V. T. Hamlin All Figured Out ALLEY OOP ULVS&E5, EH i WELL, I POW'T KNOW OF A BCTTER. PERSON) WITH WHOM V RESEARCHES-S IF VOL) CHDM'T MIMR JUST GO WITH UMDEESTAWP WASH TUBBS By Roy Crane THEKE.THERE. UTTLE<SIRL! I UNDERSTAND OW, LINKV, EVER SIWCE (AV TWRO HUSBAWO WEMT BUT I MUSTM'T SORE YOU WITH MV TROUBLED. REALLY BUT VOU WEVER BOR.E ME, LUCILLE. HONE6T VA tiOM'T OH, LIUKV, AFTER TOMI6HT I FEEL THAT VOU'PE THE OMLV MAW WHO EVER R6ALLV UUDER-iTOOD UE OR -SEEMED TO CARE ME CALL AH, WONDERFUL VOU'RE 50 STROMG AMD BRAVE! BUTI'U OMLV A, WOMAVJ, ALL ALOME! I WOUDER. HOW I'LL EVER HAVE THE -STEEM6TH AWO COURA6E TO 60 OM PLEASE DOU'T CB.V, CEAR. PLEASE! r.D«. 1«15 31 NE* SiRVICt, .r. v. I-.-:•:• u. s. I*T. OFF. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS The Parting of the Ways By Merrill Blossej FlVe MIMUTE3 TD GO i PLENTY OF TIME T WIN YET.' i'LL rMKE YOU A PROPOSITION/ Now YOU F6LUERS WOULD TO LOSE IN TH' LAST THIS NEXT ONE 1 COMIN' UP IS OUR'N/ WHY DOM'T WE JEST GIT OUR RlSHT AWAY IMSTEADA. WAITIW TILL TM' GAME'S NEAR OVER ? WE't-U G\r OUR'M AN' LEAVE" YOU JiME T'GIT , YOU RN, IF YOU KIM/ HAS SCORED THREE QUICK TOUCHDOWNS SCORE AT THIS POINT is KINGSTON- 20 SHADYSIDE -19 RED RYDER Look Who's Here Again By Fred Harman YOOR Hoss,LITTLE BEAVER.' YOO'RE ODIN)'TO BuTME WRITE: TO--- AMD YOU FEELLJM SO OOOT), YOU NOT GO SCHOOL ? BEAVE.R--- )C*sTiM' DRAKE f- WO VJASnU GO 1b SCHOOL IAE — TUM'S TOR. n^ss oo TO VOORK---I'LV- G£T

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