Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 21, 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 21, 1939
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Page 2
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HOHB STAR, ft Of*, ;a)r 'ar of Hope, 1899; Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1929 0 Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From False Report: Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. C. E. Palmer and Alex H. Wa.ihburn, at the Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER, President _ ALEX. H. WASHBURN, Editor nm! Publisher CAP) —Means Associated Press. (NT3A)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 15c; per month 6Sc; one year S6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, $3.50 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 nil tributes, cards of , , , pe. ommerca newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers from a deluge of space- taking memorials. The Star disclaims rssponsibility or the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Political Announcement The Star Is mithorlied to nn- itounre the following candidates subject to (lie action of (he Democratic city primary election Tues*ay, November 28, 1939: For Clt.v Attorney E. P. MTADDIN LAWSON E. GLOVER THE PAYOFF • "The More You Tell the Quicker You Sell" • • You Can Talk to Only One Man . 0 Want Ads Talk to Thousand* SELL-RENT BUY OR SWAP All Want Ads cash in advance Not taken over the Phone LEXINGTON. Ky. — </P)_ Kentuck- | ians are rubbing their eyes over; their state university's swift climb' to gridiron heights in the second year j WANTED TO BUY—We pay more One tinu>-lb word, minimum 30c Three tlmes-3V4c word, minimum Me Six Umeit— ec word, minimum 90c One month— 18c word, minimum 12.70 i _ Rates are for continuous Insertions only. Wanted viuirgcs on irioutes, tic.: t-narge will be made for nil tributes rflrfU nf .,„ T V , , *•"—•.. ..^«. ..,^..1^ »<^ uui —vre tjuy mure thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed CemmercW hi ,T a . luin « U! } . draft « 1 /«'» «he for good U,ed furniture, stoves. ru K ,, newspapers hold to this policy in the news column tSEj t£T™^ "'£ ..J^' ,,"l ng ,,,?" ks ' . ' "'• «*. "*. **'"* »™ b«V or .sell. • THE FAMILY DOCTOR T. M. MCO. u. ft, »AT. Off By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN 7. touts*! of (lie American Medical Hygela, the Health ;; - - ...... = .......... -. o uy or se. Coach Ab Kirwans Wildcats reach-; Franklin's Furniture Store] 112 So -; ran eil a new high in bluegrass popularity | Elm when they banged Alabama around' M-> i,,, " j •• • |'IML...I. ?T MI ii neve i m WUgOIl UIUCIS. |Jas. H. Bennett, HO N. Washington. Chewing Found to Reduce Tension, Does Not Interfere With Efficiency It has been sugsested repeatedly j was found in these studies, chewin- , that one of the chief benefits of, tended to decrease tension. The amourT rmnkin? and chewing gum is their va- I of muscular effort involved is tr.rd- itie • as outlets for increased ten- j ly sufficient to increase fatigue sion..It has been said that most hab- * •- itual movements of the body re- liresent release of such inner ten- • wringgling and gum— = ar,e examples of movements which may be beneficial to the human body because they release excess pressure. Recently psychologists at Columbia University made a study of 20 people over a period of 20 days to find out just how much chewing served as a means of relaxation. Each of, the pel-sons concerned was studied first while not chewing; second, while ..,,.., «... 1& ^v. . ktuutll I 111 UI VJL1I lit ' ~— ' — —' —.^—____^_.^___ in the second hulf for a 7-7 tie. The | WANT TO BUY-Grean Oak Wood Crimson Tide had been slaughtering j >n poles. Want several wugon loads Kentucky for 1C years. |jas. H. Ber Even before that, though, the fans i Phone Gli'JJ. had rated Kirwan's 1939 squad as a' terrific success. They'd beaten Vanderbilt (20-VJi for the first time in 11 43-year-old series. They'd downed Goe- fe'ia 13-6) to get two Southeastern 21-:itp Conference victories lima since 1935. for the first What's more, thy'd For Rent FOR RENT— furnished apartment, Private bath and guriige. Mrs. W. R. Chandler. Phone 906. lg, ;U L . FOR RENT—6 room house close in. donl Fidgeting, chewing ordinary chewing gum, and third, while allowing a flavored candy wafer to melt in the mouth. It was necessary first of all to find some measurement of tension or strain Tills /was done by watching each one of the persons concerned throughout a working day and vecording restless movements. In many of these subjects it was found that tension as measured by decrease of restle^ movements was decreased about 1(1 per cent, during chewing. Studies were also made to iM«?r- roine whether indulgence in such u habit had any relation to fatigue. Fatigue produces increased psycholo- gic 1 tension. When people are tired from overwork and overstrain, the use of tea and cofee seems to increase tension. On the other hand, it A study was also made to find out whether chewing during work would interfere in any way with the possible expection of work in which a wholly new performance is being learned, chewing while working.does not interfere with the output. Indeed, in some kinds of work, like number checking and typing, the work is said to me facilitated. This new scientific evidence will be (jood news to the manufacturers of chewing gum. Prof. H. L. Hollingsworth. under whose direction these .studies were made, says that perhaps these studies throw some light on the striking faot that during the last ten or more tense years, chewing gum manufacturers have enjoyed greater prosperity. •> •' "inn.-, uijf n niso iicKeu 1 ••»-'" «njii i—o room nou.se close in. V. M. I. (21-0), Oglethorpe (59-0). and | :l '""I ''""ms S25.00. Ganige. Box 98. Xuvier of Cincinnati (21-01. and were| !ullll ' t '- ss Hope Star. undefeated. Not since 19I!3 had it . Wildcat team won more than three! KENT—One 5-r.oorn house, one games in a row. 'j 4-room house, one 3-rooin furnished No Rose Bowl Shouts | apartment, all in Magnolia Addition. Nobody's shouting "Rose Bowl" even Ml ' s ' J - E Schooley. Phone 38-11. 21-6te Service* Offered SERVICES OFTERED-See Hemp", stead Mattress Shop, 712 West Fourth, for new and re-built. Phone Paul Cobb C58-.J Sept. 26 1M. NOTICE 20-Pay Life Policies. $1000 up. Ages 1-dtiy old and up. Talbol Keild. Box 44 Hope Ark. 9 yrs with Reliance Life Oct 27-1 m. ATTENTION Our pre-Christmas offer 2-8x10 Poi traits tor Sl.ftu. Until December 10th 19.19. The Shipley Studio. 21-3tc now, but. they're not conceding anything to Kentucky's remaining opponents—not even might Tennessee m the traditionl "Thanksgiving Day" buttle on November 30. Most of its members are from Kentucky-several, including both quart- ,,. —•• ""• •"•-".j .-.tvt-iui. 1111:11101113 Doth auurt- Kirwan was- culled from the post I erhacks. from Kirwan's old high school of head coach at Louisville Manual '" ' " ' ' ' ANSWER TO CRANIUM CRACKER Questions On Pugp One 1. FuUe. Oslo is the c-upital of Norway. 2. True. 3. True. 4. False. Norway remained neutral throughout the first World War. 5. True. — — • —•«"•" »»i»»_ man uu l High School after Kentucky's clisas- rous 1937 season. The lawyer who had captained his freshman team and the 192S varsity at Kentucky-he was a nalfback-promptly took stern action to restore discipline to his charges He dismissed three outstanding lines teams—and adjoining suites. Kentucky hasn't (.•mpha.sixcd indi- vicinal brilliance—its scoring 1,011,,,-., have been .shared by ten players. •Kirwan doesn't have a contract because the University of Kentucky clous not give them lo members of 'its For Sale KOR SALE OH RENT: Wrll" proved farm two miles from U,w,,. Five room house, electricity. W. E. Jones. FO'R SALE—Small studio piano. u;;od used as demonstrator. 30 months to pay. Also one Slromljerg-Carlsmi radio. Will sell for balance due See preceding season hadT e :n g ; dua ;d ! ht> r Sam ° "T" " S mo '" b «* °' or disabled by injuries He even took h ! " g **?; '"" gi ' m ecrowd it ouietlv whpn L* 'r u:. I- " , ?- teachm gstaff. but game crowd , - * — --... ».%, *. Y wn luuiY it quietly when one of his best halfback prospects quit school. His skeleton squad took its first two games against weak opposition—then took -it on the chin from the seven I remaining opponents. Still, the fans! remained loyal. t i Two-Unit Outfit This season. Ab has had .six seniors, 27 juniors and 12 sophmores to' work with. He's moulded them into' two elevens of approximately equal i strength—one of them an all-soph outfit that has become known as the • "\vrecking crew"—plus able replac-' ers. | The team, in return, has given its modest, considerate coach its best. his job. Tiipr.flay. Snimlcrlnir Laundry HUNTINGTON, W, Va. - (ff>) - It wouldn't have been so bad, philoso- ihlz Mrs. Virsinin Stover, If her morn- ng's work hndn'l gone nlong with the rlothes. She tolg police that n thief waited intil after she had wnshed her family's •lothing ;md then disappeared wiili hem from out of the tub. The Yule coach "fired" Mini- of his regtiliirs from the football team, leaving the buys with practically nothing to look forward to except their tlip- lonuis. UUT otriTWAT Seeking to Improve distribution of its open bed springs n firm did tbem in silvery nluminum paint. SnLes jumped 25 per cent. Mirny peopio linvr 'in instinctivfl dislike for I>:I(K. Vet llicsc little mHtn- mnls arc 1 useful to ivmii, for they feed nlmosf oi'iliroly nit insoi:ls. USE Monts Sugar Cure When Butchering This Fall and Winter For sale by the leading merchants in every community. By J.R. Williams I' SgRfAL STORY 5 WOULD KILL BY TOM HORNER COPYRIGHT, I6S9, NEA SERVICE, INOL Y««<erday! Jam«xon, the butler, •b<)u» Captain Umv.nn « xldr «n- trunce, which wax unlocked at the time of the murder. I.uler. nue»- tlouluic Aluloa. Uinvxon nci-imeM Ibe motor truck magnate of nut lllUr.B hlo kon-iu-luw. Alston re' *oln« control of .ll.ilon llotors (hruuch Jlenihorne'ji ijeath, J.'|j-jm brliiK« In j oe y Ui Torio. CHAPTER VI "TTELLQ, Joey." There was no cordiality in Dawson's greeting. "Listen, Dawson—what's the idea of sending that dumb Flynn down to my place in the middle of the night—just when 'my party was—" "I doubt if you've met Mr. Aleton, Joey," Dawson interrupted. "Mr. Alston, this is Joey di Torio owner of . the Club Chateau . You've probably been there." . Alston rose to acknowledge Joey's nod. Neither man made any move to shake hands. •"It you don't mind, Captain Dawson, I'd like to get some sleep " Alston said. "If I can—" "Go right ahead, Mr. Alston," Dawson agreed. "You probably need it." "\Vou!d you mind if I ordered some sleeping tablets? I left home hurriedly and forgot to take one." "Tell Flynn to get you some, Mr. Alston." He wailed as Alston moved slowly across the room, out 61 the door, then called after him "Good night!" but Alston apparently did not hear. Dawson turned back to di Torio. "Cigar, Joey?" He offered Een- thorne'a box of perfectos. Di Torio took one, lighted it, puffed vifsorou.-ily. For a moment both >i;-i! h-iit, smoking, saying nothing, y/ujtiiij:. * * * J)I TORIO belied the popular conception of a gangster. He was small, and his Italian ancestry evidenced itself in his black, dart- ,.>-„ JM**' aiMl dar n """P'^on-HwlYou *nd Beiuf.ome have been ClOttes: w«-fr well tailored and he mixed up in half the racket" i wore them hke a modd. H,.-looked this tovn ' ' Uls Jn more ]ike_a musician or a gigolo "Bc-mhorne had the habit of keeping itcords—private records Joey. He had a little book in his "weren t you and Kenthfji-ne as- _^ T __ soc'iut«|"—Dawf-on paused at the'Jj 1 TORI ° was silent, studying word—-"in business together once?" i tlle flowing end of his cigur. "Benthorne backed my first Alp ^'- st . nt • s P°ke. "You've missed \' ; ""<•• -A-^^t-J Joey di Torio "Weren't you and Benthorne as- the club without stopping. Dave'll remember and so will Pete. Pete's my manager. 1 ' ( 'So you just went out for a ride, Joey—all by yourself," Dawson shook his head. "No, Joey, I thought you could think faster than that. "Listen. You left the Club Chateau, you drove up here to Benlhorne's—you could make it in a few minutes—you came in that side entrance you always used and you found Benthorne in the study. "You've been holding out on Benthorne, blackmailing him, and you knew Benthorne wouldn't let you get away with it. That's why he made out this record. With that book he figured he could keep your mouth closed until he found a way of closing it permanently. "But you beat him to it, Joey. You shot Arnold Benthorne as he sat in this chair. Then you jammed that straight chair there against the door, rifled the safe, and finally, when you heard Flynn and Krone taking the door off the hinges, you went out the window. It's a closed case, Joey—and it will send you to the chair." TH' FIRST PLACE, \ THAT OL' AIR GUM AIN'T ] WO GOOD--AM' IKJ TH' SECOWD PLACE, VOL) HAVE NO HUMT'IN' LICENSE, AW 1 BESIDES YOU'RE UNDERAGE AND NOT ALLOWED TO HUNT THAT'S WHY I I THINK. I MIGHT GIT ONE ^S^3^ 5 . Harvey Odom, RIO West Fourth. Ph FOR SALE—Lumber and shingles. see Claude Waddle. Phone 289W game crowd re- HEBOES ARE MADE-MOT BORM By Edgar Martin U)OW'T 6O To OOKiT 6O "VO . AVSi'T NiO KO\_t-H\U_ ,<SOT KiO ' A P$#^'^'- Uv l COPB. 1»3H BY NEA SERVICE. INt. T. M. HEG. U. S.T*f. 0>F BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES \ V ALLEY OOP TROYS FALL-^S'GOPDESS^-v (BU% OX>LA,WE CAM'T LEAVE) COMPLETE 7 WE SAIL WITH THE> vis>J RDy -- °UC OMLV WAV /- VOL) CAM'T PAWM ITIPE-WILL YOU /ULVS5EA OF R^TURM TO THE wwvro v COME W)TH U5Z ( I . D7 f^| ] TWENTIETH CEMTUW That's Telling Him, Doc! FIMPSTHE CAMP OF i ULYSSES ausy IA/JTH PREPARAT/OMS FOO. THE RETUCNJ 70 GREECE- IS HERE I WON'T LET ; !/.—^ - wiir l^L-L kfe-r../ WASH TUBES By V. T. Hamlin WHO IS THIS CROAK)MG OLDSTER |M TROJAN ARMOR. WHO PARES COMMAND A ' AND WHO PO YOU THIMK . you ARE speakeasy." "You haven't had much to do with him since then?" Dawson queried. "Only as a customer. When liquor went legal, Hcnthorne decided there was no quick money in it, ond we dissolved our—our partnership." Di Torio pursed his mouth, devoted his attention to .smokf rings. "You'rs lying, Joey," Dawson .said calmly. "You und Bentliorne never dissolved yot than a killer. "Listen, Dawson, I've got work to do," Joey began at last. "I was just getting ready to close when jlynn cornea in and says you wanted to see me. He said Arnold Uenthorne had been killed. I tried . one thing in your murder case, Dnwon. What time was Ben- throne killed?" "The coroner's deputy said it was right around midnight. It took Flynn and Krone a while to get the door down." "That proves it." Di Torio smiled. "I can prove by half a do/en witnesses that I didn't leave the Club Chateau until after mid- niyht. It was almost 12:15 before f could' get away. And you had already found Benthorne's body by tiiat time." * * * 44 A ND there's one thing you've forgotten. I never thought it of you, Dawson. I'm saving I SAW VOU -SITTIUS 0(4 THE PORCH WITH THAT OLD TU8B5 LA-ST MI6HT, MAMA HDVJ'D VA MAKE OUT? I'M AFRAID I'VE A CONQUEST, GOLOIE .Something to Worry About THIMIi YOU A GC5DPESS WOULP TAKE PASSAGE OKI SUCH MEAKJ, PIRTY LITTLE SHIPS AS YOU ^_ COMMAND? J j THOU6HT 60. I COULD HEAR HIM •SI6H CUEAC BACK NO ..._ tOTCHEU, THEU HE'D -SORTA VJWSTIE. FOR BREATH THRU THAT AWFUL MUSTACHE, AMD ROLL THOSE 616 COW EVES OF HIS. I THOU6HT I'D DIE your job by you this in ad- to tell him that I haven't been j couldn't mKs it of the Chateau all evening "Listen, Daw--'on " di Torio -=aid ' ' _.- _ .^, . ^ MU M iiutitr ijiJUTt. Ill Jll« ^ •* ^ '•'-•••••*(3 ^/v/u* wi lu jji <JH.I"« desk here. You thought it was in| vunce - There's the little item ot the safe, didn't you, Joey? Ben- a S"" thorne guessed that, and kept it almost out in the open—an innocent looking little diary, but I automatic out of this shoulder scabbard on the way out here. Have you found the gun that r_~~V— — ~7j 7/T- i— —--•—....a '-...-.leu, uav/.-.ui],' ai '1'orio said '-'"ed Benthorne yet? J)Ut he wouldn t listen. Said you condescendingly, "I told you I was " N °." Dawson replied "but wanted to talk to me and that was j in my club all night. I wus wit h | Flynn probably has it in his pocket that. What do you want, Daw- a party of friends. They'll tell' now." £/J«9 J * *Tft,tt> ^ . . 'Your cop, Flynn, lifted my You knew Arnold Benthorne pretty well, Joey?" Dawson asked. "Sure, I knew him. Half the right clubs in town knew Ben- thorne by his first name. He used to come to the Chateau a lot. Jiut I didn't know he was dead until Flyna told me. Why pick on me?" you—" "Are you sure you didn't leave the club last night?" "I'll take that back," Joey said. I did leave but only for a lew minutes. Dave Watson was hav- Jng a party. I thought I'd drop by and pick up Marlyn—you know, Marlyn White—but her apartment was dark so I drove on back to "Don't be too sure about that, my friend," Joey went on confidently. "I carry a .38 automatic and it hasn't been fired in six months. And when you get that buik-t out of Benthorne's head, there's one thing more to remember—ballistics tests. Surely you've heard of them!" (To Be Continued) FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS AUO EVEU w THE MOONLIGHT i COULO see THE SOUP OR\ WHATEVER (T IS, SPILLED OW ^—' -— s Ky Hoy Crane OKAY WISE GUY — owe OF us is GONNA Be A HERO' ISN'T IT TOO BAD YOU . COULDN'T BE THE ONE / AIN'T NO USE TaCKUN' NOW--- RED RYDER A Touchdown—Almost OH, WEIL! VOU SHOULD WORRY A^. LOW6 A-i HE H/VS WvOWEV VOELV., i HOPE I'M UCJT vwarwcT fAV TIME. THE VJ/\Y HE BURIES HIS MONEV IW PI6PE(4'o AWO ABOUMD, IWSTEAD OF PUTTIU6 IT IW BAWK^, NDBODV KWOWS HOW RICH HE PFALLV IS.' Merrill titosser NOBODY'O PAY MUCH ATTENTION To IT, RISHT HERE IM TW' . MIDDLE OF TH 1 FIELD/ BUT 1FN 1 LET VOU GIT UP To TH' ONE-YARD UNE.THEN IT'D SURE: 6E A THRIU. ^eR FOLKS IF'N i TACKLED YOU HARD/ Riot in the Class Room COPB. l»3» B» NEA SERVICE, INC. T. M. By Fred Harman

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