Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 1, 1938 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 1, 1938
Page 2
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Star Star of Hope, 1899j 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. B. Palmer & Ale*, ft Washburn, at The Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Ark. G. E, PALMER, President ALEX. H. WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Press, CNEA)—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 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 all tributes, cards of .thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to Jhis jpolicy in the news columns to protect their readers from a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility or the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Here Is an Opportunity For Straight Thinking The world is governed more and more by emotion, and less and less by thought. That is the greatest dangey- of our day. If any sanity and decency is to be kept in the world, people must think more. That means all people, not just the leaders. That is harder than just to shout "Hoo-ray!" or "Boo!" But it must be done. Let's take a laboratory .example, .the latest Lindbergh affair. Chances are that one either .considers Lindbergh a nasty Fascist spy who intrigued against the Soviet Union, or a wise observer who served peace and the world by telling--the truth about the Russian air force, in quarters where that knowledge was badly needed. Yet how far is one justified ;in drawing either conclusion? Let's re-survey the facts, and see whether opinion is conditioned by feelings toward Russia, the Soviets, Hitler, Chamberlain, or by known facts. Lindbergh went to Russia. He was entertained by Russian airmen with "the usual courtesies, and shown as much of Russian air strength as the Russians cared to show. He returned to England. Several magazines there printed a rumor that Lindbergh had made certain comments uncomplimentary to the Russian air . force at a social event and to person.-* of influence in the British government. •' His Russian host-aviators immediately came out with a violent statement condemning Lindbergh as a paid liar and a Fascist spy. The world promptly took sides. Lindbergh himself remained silent.yj Beyond the published rumor, how much actual proof has been shown that Lindbergh said the things attributed to him? Very little. The central fact of the whole affair remains unverified. Assuming, however, that Lindbergh said the things attributed to him, •were .they true? Obviously the effectiveness of any air force before actual test in-war is a matter of opinion. It is not a matter on which to use terms like "liar." There can be no proof. Now the third .accusation: That Lindbergh was a paid spy for Fascism, and-made such a-report on Russian aviation purely to influence Britain against opposing Hitler. That .is a nasty accusation. It ought not to have been made without-the strongest evidence. But is there any evidence? None at all. It is a plausible-sounding hypothesis, but of proof there is not an iota. Three belief-hurdles have been quickly leaped by many people in this affair. They conclude: 1. Lindbergh said or did not say what he was reported to have said. 2. It was or-was nqttrue. 3. It was or was not said with the worst kind of-ulterior motive. Yetallthree conclusions rest on assumptions not proved. All-these things were reported in some letail by the newspapers, and properly so, because they were news. But if ever there was a case for suspended judgment on the part of the reader, this is .it. The whole thing is a question of fact, and the fact is by no means established. •This is the kind of testing, and searching which Americans must apply to .all news, especially foreign news, these days if- we are to choose a course that is wise and just, and riot merely be blown on winds of passion and demagoguery. •"!.•: The Family Doctor R»f. 00. By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygeia, the Health Magazine -Common Skin Diseases in Children May Become 1 Extremely Serious Besides the eruptions on the skin associated with such infectious ^diseases as scarlet fever, measles, chicken .pox and sensitivities of foods, children suffer with infections of the skin that are particularly annoyng. The most common conditions are impetigo, scabies, ringworm, and the spots caused by var ious parasites. In impetigo little blisters filled with pus appear mainly on the hands anc face. These vary in size from tiny lesions about the size of the head of a pin to large yellowish looking bumps. Tuesday, Nayemb'er 1,1938 Political Announcements The Star Is authorized to moke the .following cniidldnie announcements subject to the action of the city Democratic prlmnry election Wednesday, November 30: ' For Mnyor ' J. A. EMBREE For Alderman, Ward One A. C. ERWIN J. R. WILLIAMS For Alderman, Ward Four SYD MCMATH Eventually several of these bumps may run together, become covered with scabs and crusts, and produce n most unsightly appearance. The condition can be sprend from one :hild to another by direct contact or t>y the use of a crfnVmon wash cloth or towel, or by contaminated fingers. For his reason a child with impetigo should 30 kept away from other children un;il the condition has been brought under control. Doctors know thnt strict cleanliness is necessary to bring the condition under control. After the tis- lues are thoroguhly cleaned with soap and warm water and the infectious material removed to some extent he will prescribe an ointment suited to the skin of the child concerned and cap- ible "of destroying the infectious organisms. When this condition gets out of con- Irol in the wards of a hospital, in an orphan asylum, or anywhere else, it should be considered most serious, and efforts should be persistent until new cases fail to appear. Several times this column has told about scabies, also called the itch, cuban its, seven-year itch, and by other names An old market wo'nvan in Italy discovered that sulphur will control it. The condition is brought about by a Ittle parasite that burrows under skin wherever it is moist and thin, particularly between the fingers. Incidentally it is the female itch mite that causes the trouble. Her activities in fulfilling her destiny to produce more itch mites under the skin are wha tcause the itching. This condition spreads easily from one person to another. Once it got loose on the skins and in the costumes of an. entire opera company and the effecf on a production of Aida changed that great operatic tragedy into a comedy. In clearing up an outbreak of scabies it may be necessary to boil every bit of clothing or textiles with which the infected person has been in contact and to destroy other materials. Persistent treatment with the sulphur lotions and ointments that he doctor prescribes will clear up m'ost cases. Ring worm, particularly the form known as athlete's foot, is now so common that practically everybody knows something about it. But it should not be regarded lightly because a persistent case of ringworm can actually incapacitate a man from work, and once loose in a school or gymnasium may attack nearly every child that comes in contact with it. The treatment may involve not only all sorts of antiseptics, but also the use of ultraviolet rays, X-rays and stll other special forms of Vr.'edical activity. For an auctioneer for your sales, notify O. B. Simmons, Patmos, Ark. 31-3tp Today's Answers to CRANIUM CRACKERS GODDESS OF CROPS HORIZONTAL I Goddess of plant life. 6 She is the daughter of Ops and *-. 12 Sharp. 13 Agony. 14 Therefore. 16 To ac•'-,' knowledge. : 17 Land right. 19 Century plant fibers. 21 Of the thing. 22 Type standard. 23 Transpose. 25 Stapes of - the ear. 29 To slander. 32 Social insect. 33 Excavated. 35 Beer. • 3<j To place ici line. 38 Data. 39To.be parsimonious. •4| Chaos. 4.3 Approves. 45 Electric unit. Answer to Previous Puzzle 46 Laminated rock. 49 Dresses in. 52 Stiff collar. 53 Pottage. 56 To attend. 58 Insurgent. 60 Cuckoo. 61 Guttural. 62 Shu has charge of vegetation. 63 She is associated with the earth goddess VERTICAL 1 Feline animal 2 Reverberated sounds. 3 Regretted. 4 Heating vessel. 5 Southeast. 7 Preposition. 8 Demonstrative pronoun. 9 Mongoose. 10 Perches. 11 Modern. !5 Monkeys. 18 Milky. s] 20 Impassable road. 21 She is an old goddess. 24 Harvests. 26 Capuchin monkey. 27 Hostelry. 28 Kind of cheese 29 Seaweed. 30 Deer. 31 Portuguese coin. 34 Concord. 37 Glitter. 40 Middle. 43 Debutante. 44 Female sheep. 47 Tramp. 48 Afresh. 50 Inspire.-; reverence. 51 Respiratory sound. 52 Work unit. 54 Tatter. 55 Thus. 57 To attempt. 59 Long Island. 61 Left-hand page. Questions on Page One 1. True. The original city of Paris was built .on the lie de 1'Cite. 2. True. George Washington weighed 210 pounds on his fortieth birthday. 3. False. Grant's Tomb was built by public subscription. 4.-True. Milk contains minerals, principally calcium and phosphorus. 5. False. The sun is one and one-half times as dense as water. Rather Quaint ANN ARBOR—Speaking at Michigan football rallies are required t shed their coats, vests, and ties, anc roll up their shirt and sleeves anc pants legs before they are permittee to 'proceed. CLASSIFIED RATES One time—2c word, minimum 30c Three tunes—3%c word, min. 50c Bix times—6c word, minimum 90c One month (26 times)—18c word, minimum |2.70 Rates are for continuous insertions only. In making word count, disregard classification name such as "For Rent," "For Sale," etc.—this is free. But each initial or name, or complete telephone number, counts as a full word. For example: FOR RENT—Three-room modftm furnished apartment, with garage, close in. Bargain. J. V. ' Blank, phone 9999. Total, IS words, at 2c word, 30c for one time; at 3Vic word, 53c for three times, etc. NOTE: All orders placed by telephone are due and payable <upon presentation of bill. PHONE 768 "The More YouT^ll the Quicker You Services Offered See Hempstead Mattress Shop, 712 Vest Fourth, for New and Re-built. Phone Paul Cobb. 658-J. l«26tc WANTED— All kinds 'ancy sewing. Mrs. S. )20 Foster Avenue. of plain 'and H. Simpson. 31-3tc Wanted WANTED:—High type young mtm, 18-24, High School Graduate with -Business College training,, capable of hand- Ing general office work. Must be able to meet public. Honest, anvbltioiis find dependable. References required. Arkansas State Employment Service, Hope, Arkansas. , 1-31-dh WANTED—^Young man—White—age 20 to 30 years. -Good personality. Must be able to deal with public. Capable or overseeing and .handling help. Call nt Arkansas State Employment service, IWVi South Main Street. 28-3t-dh Notice NOTICE—Local money to loan on improved farm lands nnd city property; low Interest rales; quick action. Harry J. Lcmley, Hope, Arkansas. IM-Nov 24-e • NOTICE-5% F. H. A. Loans, $100 and tip. Pink W. Taylor, Office 309 First National Bnnk Building. 29*6fc FOR-RENT' FOR RENT-Nlccly furnished bed- .room. 308 S. Hervey. Phone 937. 27-3tc Male Help MALE HELP WANTED _ Yotmg mnn, lugli schoql graduate. Can earn 52.50 per day. At least three months J vork - Give name and address. Write box 08, Hope Star. 29-2lp Help Wanted—Female WOMEN WANTED Address our eat- nlogs. -3c each paid in advance plus bonusea. 'Everything -Supplied. F« e (Details furnished. ROYAL BRO. N. Y. , ,G. <P. O. Box 164, -Brooklyn, ' 6ct29, Npv5,-12 for Sale FOR SALE—New electric A B C Electric Washing Machine, 6 pound size, $49.95. ?5.00 down and $5.00 month pays for It. Automotive Supply Co- • 31-.3tc FOR SALE—One fine registered Hereford bull, weighs 1,500 pounds. Suttoh & Collier. 27-4tc EOR SALE—Beauty work, the .best in permanent^. Gormen, Vonccil. Gift Shop, -"For Something New.Cail 252" FOR SALE-SORGHUM SYRUP! STAR OFFICE. ' 13- FOR. SAiLE—Shingles mid lumfi See Clntidc 'Waddle. Phone 289-f 1-3IB FOR ^ALE— 300 bushels of corn, 50 cents bushel, A. W. Mct.| farm, near Guernsey. See O. A. Gra or H. W. Hall, administrator. OUR BOARDING HOUSE ... with... MAJOR HOPPLE OUT OUR WAY HM-M—~LADS/ YOU KNOW IT IS THE CUSTOM TO RALLY TO THE SUPPORT OF A CANDIDATE FOR A POLITICAL OFFICE. WHEW HE \S A FELLOW CLUB MEMBER/ IT WILL BE A <3REAT BOOM TO THE OWLS CLUB PRESTIGE, HAV IWQ ITS PRESIDENT THE CANPIPATE FOR STATE SENATOR <30SW, YOU'RE <3ETT : IW' ,A BREAK THAT THE ELECTION! •DOWT FALL- CM SATURDAY MIGHT/ MOST OF TH 1 BOYS WILL BE ,OUT OPTH' WOBBLE- HOUSE BY TUESDAY/ •POLITICAL RALLY OWE TH'MEETING WAS CALLED TO ORPER WITH TH' FELLER IN THET .HOU56 VOMOER OW TH' .ROM? THERE STARTED TO PUT THET THIMG UP TO PROVE THET TH' F.IRST HUNTER ALOKK* WOULD,BREAK TH' LAW —.SHOOTIM' FROM TH' ROAD AW 1 TOO,WEAR A DW6LLIM' ,OW ,P,RIVATE PROPERTY... HE HAD A BET ON IT BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES Not Fooling w \ .SOT vooVit totviwa a«o SROT.V.ER J. VOO AKiO VitR Y.OOWS.O « TWM6£ io«.H.'. voo KMOVM TI ALLEY OOP Too Much Is Too Much LOST— Thursday at Henderson f wrist watch. Liberal reward for ball galme ladles yelloW gold El turn to Hope Star. 21-Gt- LOST— Roan speckled cow horns, 600 pounds. Cull O. L. 888 or 841-W. 2G-3t •LIJ3T— Light red Jersey cow wifh off of horns. Reward. Fletcher erlying, Hope Rt, 2, Phone 343. 26-31 p Kate's Beauty and By J. R. WILLIAMS YAIS--THEY SHOT HIM WHILE HE FUTTIM' IT UP .com. wB»»m«Mi»ict. me. T.u.me u.«.H.r mr. II*) By EDGAR MARTIN MO 1 SOU. 1 MO t-WCWl. OO OR 'Sc. TO POT XOO OW VOOU XOO ROVSitO V\\^> V-Sft... BUT XOO AOEKJ'T &O\NGTO TH\WG>S OP TOR (JSt! THWS FIK1AU, AV.'f WHAT'S TM IDEA, A BIG ULLV LIKE VOU PICKIN 1 ON MV POOR lA. KAKKV ?.? Y OUGHT A. BE ASHAMED OF YEPSELF.' WELL, WHO ARE VOU tO TALK? VOU WUZ PICKIN' ON ,MV DINNV, IT l^ I I 11 1 Tj « WASN'TCHA r By V. T. HAMLIN ,KAKKV WE DON'T >!X. *^T; "J!?-% m WASH TUBES Use A Hope Star Want Ad \HE CALL THEES OUR "OICTATOR" MODEL, VOUR EXCELLENCY. GUARANTEED TO 6TOP A BULLET, OR YOUR MOWEV 'V~~. /TRV EETOM, 5ENOR. TVUS CUMVAS. HE'S A OROOF UEST 6AVESIAAVJ The Proof of the Pudding i! rm— ju; COPR. 1938_BV NEA SERVICE, INC. T. M. REO. U. S. PA' )EO. U. B. PAT. OFr ll-l t By ROY CRANE FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS BAAV. DRAG THE PHOUiy OUT! COPR 1938 BV NEA SEKVICE INC. T. M REC. U. G. PAT. OFF WHAT HAPPENED? i THOUGHT HEARD A SHOT. TUT TUT, N\V FBAU. HAME A CIGAR. EET WAS OMLY THE WOOM-OAY SAUUJE, Fugitive From the Booby-Hatch By MERRILL BLOSSER V AW, I HAVE A 1 HEABT, ^ FELLAS / 1 CAN TAKE IT, BUT-— A ^ QUIET/ ^W/A VO voJ? R ° EAS J m YpU STAY \ MERE .' PONT V TAKE OFF TOUR. ' BLINDFOLD / WE'LL BE BACK IN AN HOUR. Tt> see THAT >tau HAVEN'T / MYRA NORTH, SPECIAL NURSE SEARCHINfi LOOKING ;FOR A FELLOW NAMEP MSGOOSEY-.FRBOy.ES Now It Can Be Told I'LL SAY HE IS .' HE HAS A BAP CASE OF LOSOES ON THE BO6OES / IF You SEC HIM , KEEP HIM HERE AND HUMOR HIM TILL THe POLICE ARRIVE/ Is HE PANG5ROU.S MERE COMES THE SQUAT3ROW MOW, MEA-AMD IF OUK. IM- PiCTIBMT MOVIE CPUEEM DOESkl'T MIKJD - I'/VA CiOlkJ& TO SEWD YOU BACK WITH WHITEY IM THE FieST PLAMB IM THE MEAMTIV^E.MISS l-^VERE, "lOLJ'LL STICK. APZOUMP UMTIU I'M READ/I TO LEAVE. WE HAVE. A PEW LITTLE DISCUSS r—tr By Ray Thompson and Charles Coll CiJ'ACIC RKJISHES DIRECTIQNS FOR THE. DISPOSAL OF THE SLAIM BAKJDITS AMD THEKJ ESCORTS THE MOVIE STAR TO OWE OF THE LARGER. COME. EA»o WITH THE. POPE WEARIIM& ALL THOSE] PHOMy DIAMOMDS/ IT WAS MY PRESS A6.ENTS IDEA. THAT I LEAVE MY REAL GEMS HOME. FOR. THIS TRIP. IT'S TRUE WE RATHER HOPED FOR. A HOLD-UP. BUT WE SOEVER CREAMED IT WOULD DEVELOP JNTO A STORV LIKE THJ5' f

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