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

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 2, 1938
Page 2
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Ster of Hope. 1899; Press, .1927. Consolidated January 18,1929 H mfmi OJiuget, BeKver Thy Herald From Fake Report! Political Announcements U t? **«*.'«'*«£•*$'; Afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. Ho Ibfc Washburn, at The Star building. 212-214 South C. E. PALMER, President ALEX. H. WASMBUfLV, Edftor and Publisher (AP) '-Means Associated Press. (NBA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per week i^L***" *?ottw ^i one y** r $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard Milter and LaFayctte counties. $3.50 per year; elsewhere ?6.50, «° wara Member of the Associated Press: the Associated Press is exclusively en- r 7P ubllcatton ? f f 11 n *ws dispatches credited to it or not fat this paper and also the local news published herein. Charges M Tributes, Etc.: Charge wilt be mnde for all tributes, cards of thanfcs, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy 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. History and Stupidity Repeat Together rt, destr ° y - a « or tling to the old saying, they first make mad; and the madness which descended on Kaiser Wilhelm's Gcr- te phytog n rctum The kaiser's Germany had everything to gain by remaining on friendly terms Avith the United States. The job wasn't easy; the agents" of the allies were flooding the United States with their propaganda, there was a -trong sentimental leaning toward England and France anyway, and 'tilings like the invasion of j Belgium and the torpedoing of the Luknnia had mate m, ex? tremely bad impression. H B hf U \V^ i 0 ^™?* 1 ' hav ^. been done - Jwst th e same, if it had been handled > £L, • fathomless . st " d 'P"y> the kaiser's henchmen proceeded to handle it wrong m every particular. Am3 6y ^ S ? i - eS t a "T the country - concocted clumsy plots to sabotage American industrial production, did the whole business so ineptly that men hke Von Papen and Boy-Ed were presently revealed before the whoie coun- trj for what they were; and in the course of time so much American ill will was aroused and so many Americans learned to look at German ^ as an enemy that President Wikon had little trouble getting a declaS of war More than 20 years have passed since then. Having lost the World war because it permitted its own stupidity to turn the United States into an enemy. ^L?!™ 311 . Sovemment might have been expected to learn. But the same sorry story is being repeated-as witness the spy trial in New York thp;r^^? re J 3el ™? 1 ^uf 8 "* °P eratill S m the United States. As of old their capacity for making blunders seems to exceed their capacitv for Today'i Answor. to Questions on Page One 1. False. A papaver is. a kind of poppy nnd not a bakery product. 2. True The U. S. Treasury will pay full value for only 3/5 of a torn bill. ,' 3. False. There are only 11,174 American citizens living in England and Ireland while 11.882 are living- in France. 4. False. New Mexico has the highest birth rate in the United States. 5. True. Andrew Johnson's father was a porter in Casso's Inn at Raleigh, N. C. . Aftd hoW'dumb it all is! After the war there was a great change of sentiment in the United States " ft ™ lize .* at A e peace treaty was unjust, that the war it^di f ^ Germany 's fault and that most of the wartime judgments were ill-considered A real feeling of sympathy for Germany nrae cv 6 ***" 8 ° fthe Hitler governornment didn't entirely destroy this sympathy. However much Americans may have disapproved of tfcTways of **rfatanh»P, they at least realized that the kind of governmem Germany tnlt ^??T S own b " siness - ^trusting Nazism profound^ %,*».* I x n ' W0rry s ? ldng M U sta y ed « Europe sss ^ 10 Fersuade Doctor VA,. ,' By DK - MO RRIS FISHBEIN Editor Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygeia, the Health Magazine Dry Cleaning Improvements Lessen Health Hazards. The newer developments in chemistry, as well as in industry, have brought to the worker and to all of us new ha2ards to health which constantly demand consideration. Recently a sur- Xvey was made of the dry cleaning industry in on of the 10 large cities in the United States with a view to determining just how dry cleaning establishments operate. Once upon a time the only method of cleaning known was. washing with water. Later came soap, and eventually all sorts of chemical solvents. The original cleaning fluid was chiefly gasoljne. It was custwr.ary to submerge garments which had to ba cleaned in a tub of gasoline, dippng them in repeatedly and then permitting them to dry. Such dipping has now gradually given way to newer methods which are certainly less hazardous. Modern devices have been developed in which cleaning and drying take place in one opration without any necessity of open ing the container and without permit jing a high concentration of vapor« OUTLINEMAP HORIZONTAL 'iMap of small ' European country. VKing is its ruler. IS.Opera melody '14 Tardier. 16 Money changing. -17 Amethyst. IWfotched. 19 Fury. 20 Valuable property. 22 Little girl. 23 About. 26 To challenge. 27 Cravat. 30 Bumble-bee. 31 Sicknesses. '34 Donned. 36 Subsists. 37 Cleanly, 38 Glossy paint. 40 Shark. 41 Above. 43 Knave of. clubs. 46 Useless. 51 Garden tool. Answer to Previous Puzzle 53 Tiny vegetable 55 Oily ketone. 56 Drunkard. ,57 Footway. 58 Genus of tropical plants 59 Stiffly neat. 61 This kingdom's capital. 62 It touches -— on the south. VERTICAL 1 Soul (Egyptian religion). '2 Units of work 3 Falsehoods. 4 Squandered. 5 Rubber- tree. 6 Those killed for beliefs. 7 In order that. 8 Rather than. 9 Works of art, 10 Hideous monster. 11 Legal claim. 12 To serve. 15 Also. 20 Its port, , is the greatest in Europe. 21 To scatter hay' 24 Having left - : a will. 26 To frustrate, 28 Electrified particle. 29 Age. 32 Meadow. 33 Upright shaft. 35 Sour plum. 30 Roof point covering. 42 Pertaining to a wall. 44 Armadillo. 45 Bill of fare. 47 Fastidious. ' 48 Weights. 49 Small hotel. 50 Book part. 51 Cornet. 52 Auditory. 54 Bronze. 56 Mineral health spring. 57 Libra. •60 Myself. from the cleaning fluid to develop in the workroom. Such vapors are explosive and easil inflammable. Most cities and state have developed regulations for thei control. More recently non-inflam mable solvents have been developed but there is considerable wastag through evaporation, and the closed system of cleaning and drying began to take the preference over others. There has been' danger to the work er because of irritations of the skin from the cleaning fluid, and also there is the clanger of inhaling it. The investigators found that the average article for dry cleaning goes through the following process: First, the articles are identified with a tag, then they are searched for articles left in the pockets. Curves and sea-niS are brushed to get rid of dirt then the garments are washed until the solvent comes from the washer clear indicating that ,the material is clean' In closed systems, the cleaning take; place in the washer. After the fluid is drawn out of the clothing with centrifugal force, hot air is passed through the machine which serves to dry it. There are also spotters who must diagnoo the cause of each spot or stain and select the necesssary cleaning ingredients for that. The final process is presing. Gasoline has gradually given place to cleaner's naphtha, and to another derivative of petrolatum which has a much higher v boiling point. The toxicity of this substance is small, but it is still explosive and is covered by special fire regulations. Carbon tetrachloride has also been used for cleaning, but is too expensive for wide use. In removing spots from clothing, more than .50. different chemicals are used, each of them specific for certain kinds of spots. Ordinarily, however, 'm'ost spots are removed with water and either acetic acid, which is a weak acid-like vinegar, or by dilute ammonium hydroxde, which is an alkali-like ammonia. Attempts have also been made to make garments proof aganst moths by spraying them with various compounds of aresnic. There are about 22 different substances which are used against moths. It is also possible to remove moths by putting clothing into chaWbers containing poisonous chemicals. Since anything that will destroy moths may also be harmful to health, an ideal agent for this purpose has not yet been developed. The grade of cotton—an | important factor Lnthe price it brings—is determined by the color of the fibre, trash or foreign matter, preginning condition and. ginning methods. CLASSIFIED RATES One time—2c word, minimum 30c Three times—3%c word, min. 50c bix tunes—€c 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 tta a full word. For example: FOR RENT-Three-rooro modftrn furnished apartment, with garage, close in. Bargain. J. V. Blank, phone 9999. Total, 15 words, at 2c word, 30c for one time; at 3Vac word, 53o for three times, etc. NOTE: AH orders placed by telephone are due and payable upon presentation of bill. PHONE 768 .». ls ««»'"fl*«d «o make uie following cnndlttnfo announce* mcnts subject to tho ncdOn of the city Democratic primary election Wednesday, November 30: tor Mayor J. A. EMBR£E For Aldctmnti, Ward One A. C. ERW1N J. R. WILLIAMS Por AM**"**". Ward Four SYD MCMATH MoreYoiiTeU the Quicker You Sell" See Hempstead Mattress Sh6p, 712 West Fourth, for New and Re-built. Phone Paul Cobb. 658-J. i^ WANTED-A11 kinds of plain and £ sewing - Mrs - s - H - Simpson. Foster Avenue. 31*3tc For nn auctioneer tor your sales, notify O. B. Simmons, Pntmos, Ark. 31-Sip, 18-2.1,'fIlgh School Graduate.with Busi iness College training, capable of hand- Ing general office work. Must be able to meet public. Honest, ambitions'and dependable. References required. Ark- ansns State Employment Service, Hope Arkansas. 1-St-dh WANTEb-Young man-whlte—age 20 to 30 years. Good personality. Must bo able (o denl with public. Capable of overseeing and handling help. Call at Arkansas Slate Employment service u South Main Street. 2S-3t-dh For $«t« FOR SALE-t-New electric ABC Electric Washing Machine, 6 pound size, $49.95. $5,00 down nnd $5,00 month f«ys for it. Automotive Supply Co 31-3tc ' FOR SALE—Beauty workTlhrbest In permnncnts.' Herloise, Kathleen Carmen, Vonceil. Kate'* Beauty and Gift Shop. "For Something New Call 2521 iM-Nov 31c -ges anunbe See Claude Waddle. Phone 289-W FOR REN1 FOR RENT— 1 -two < room and one single room unfurnished apartments in Dr. "Weaver home near high school. 2-3tp r .v ;r, « r-^ „ - . i.. , ^.^ ^ .^ r ^ FOR. REN1V2 room ftirhWhed apt. nicely furnished, with use of garage. Bills paid. Mrs. M. E. Edgington, * f.3tp 435. Notice If you want a home, check the fol- SVllh Mftin ' 1217 South Main (Seven room lumber house). 321 West Fourth or 400 block South Pine (Lumber house)'. 312 North HorVey (Brick). 228 North Hexvey (Lumber house). 522 Eait Third (Brick). 817. West.B (Brick). 1300 South Main (Lumber house). 1312 South Main (Lumber house). 1318 South Main' (Lumber house). East Fifteenth Street (Lumber house) See FLOYD PORTERFIELD 2-Gtc ay, Novembe NOTICE— Local money to . uu Improved farm lands and city pro low interest rnte$; quick action. H J. Lcmley, Hope, Arkansas. . !M-Nov24 NOTiCfi-,H F. H. A. Loans, and up. Pink W. Taylor, Office First Notional Bank Building, 29 One Fish on Hook Nets Two M BOWLING GREEN, Ky.-(/P)-C., ence Paschal nnd Gone Pearson kill! no one Would believe theVri. So'they brought an exhibit to town.p • for verfication after finding that thI0pJ*i trout line hook baited With a l$jjj$x:-t mirtno\Aj had captured two big f\S\ The said an Hindi bnss swallow;«a||ft?| the minnow and an cvelon-pouMlfilis muskio in turn swallowed the bas^Sp 1 iilfe OUR BOARDING HOUSE^ith... MAJOR T^^ OUT OUR WAY By J. R. WILLIAMS c%? —-"-M^, LADS/ t AM ^ NAILIWQ THE T»LAMKS RAISB UP JlSt A --THAT'S „ TH«T 1COM, AIIOT IT ? 1 JIS VNMOT VOU TO SEE HULL GAME SO vou WOWT THIMK IM TH» SAWS WILL BE HALF LOSJQ so IT'LL TAKfe TWICE TIMS TO SAW A BOARD'/ IMCREASff TH 1 LEW6TH OP WAILS SO IT'LL DOUBLE TH' TIME T<5 DRIVE THEM BOV,THAT'LL <5lV6 TH' BLJILDIMG TRADE Bl<5 BOOM f IM MY PLATFORM OME BY CUE, SO TO SPEAK UARSE AMD THAT WILL. MAKE- WORK ifeuMJ X AM POR THE M-MOUR PAY, W)TM -TIME AT HOME THAT WILL GIVE WORK To TWICE AS MEM AMP AUTOMATICALLY DO AWAY WITH UMEMPLOYMEWT t PLAMKS ARE WARPED AMD SO HIS. SkULL= WHV MOTHERS GET (3CAV BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES The Same Old Story By EDGAR MARTIN MV6HT HPWt. KKJOVOM 1 . MOVO-A VOf YOO CMlfc A^OOT tAt 1 . OU-AV '. \ Tv\OU6V\T 1 COOV.O COOVSV OM MV HNO A 6000 VAtAV \N A ALLEY OOP Foozy Got Tough' Once Too Often \IMM4./ TAA /=i-r-riAI*" •tlnrr* x\r\ /" *" * ~ ' " By V. T. HAMLIN FOOZY/ GIT KAKKV T HECK AWAY FROM HERE.' QUICK DINNV'S CRAZV ^ L CAN T HOLD HIM BACK/ DINNV, IfA 6ITTIN' TIRED THIS MONKEV BUSINESS.'' NOW VOU GIT OUTA HERE, 1 VOU BIG SLOB.'G WAN, WASH TUBES ACK. IU 1 WASH'S H.OIAETOVJK4.. Yeah, He's Settling Down By ROY CRANE A sPtEworo eov, sowv. USED LETTER FEOIA\TO BE A TRIFLE WILD. JUST DVSPLEN- \ RECEIVED A, LETTW RMM , DADDY. UOW,\ WS DAO.TVo — HE SAYS ' THAT ROWDV'S SETTL^f UERE GOES A TOUCWDCW! 3U«,T AWOTHER CAB FOR OLD MAM'S WORTH NUUUOWS. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS" ' _»:'-'X w " H\S OLD Dud's Plan Is Working ...cu c By MERRILL BLOSSER YEP, AND HE'S SUFFERING DELUSIONS' HE THINKS HEfc A FOOTBALL PLAYER/ WAIT'LL. FRECKLES BUMPS iNit» THAT OLD GUY .' HE'LL. NEVER GET AWAY.' STAND WHERE ARE, MESOOSEY—- THIS HERE SHOTSUN AIN'T LOADED WITH PEACH-FUZZ/ AND THE WAY OUTTA HERE IS PAST THAT OLD Qurris SHAC</ THEY'RE BOUND MEET/ ITS BEEN OVER. TWO HOURS.' SAID THEY'D BE BAC< BEFORE THIS / I WONDBR. WHERE IN HECK i. AM ? i'D BETTER. START WALKIKJS / HELLO / MY NAME'S MS SOOSEY i AND MYRA NORTH, SPECIAL NURSE It's Ail Off •- ^_ ' : 1 " II ^^^^^^^^^- » f "*\ By Ray Thompson and Charles Coll OH .YEAH? ITS JU«T STAB.TEP/ THERE'S BUZZ- HOLLAC, /AY STUDIO'S PUBLICITY CHIEF- WAITIM& OUTSIDE/ AH,VES..8UTTHE TORTURES I'VE JUMP, BOVS.' GET THOSE SHUTTERS CLICKING, - AWD BE SURE YOU CATCH ALL OF THE PATHO6 AM' OF HEtt EXPRESSION) f r—y - AMD VOUR 1LITTLE PUBLICITY STUMT 15 ALL. TO HAVE HER POSB m

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