Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 5, 1938 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, November 5, 1938
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Page 2
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STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Hope & Star Star of Hope, 1S99; PrtsS, 1927. Consolidated January IS, 1929 0 Justice. Deliver Thy Herald From False Report! ! Published every week-day aftet-noon by Star Publishing Co,, Inc. C. E. Palmer & Alex. H. Washburn, at The Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Ark. C. R PALMER, President ALEX H. WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Press. (NBA)—Means Newspaper Eneterprise Ass'n. Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per week 15c; per month 65c; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempetead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively en- tHled to the use for republicatkm of all news dispatches credited to it 01 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 hews 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. Re-Armament Possible By Democratic Means An ominous murmur is beginning to be heard in the Innd in connction with the new re»armamen program. This program, it is explained, will be terribly expensive. Further, it will have to be rushed. In re-arming we shall be competing, more or less indirectly, with the great totalitarian nations, and because we are a free country we shall be at a great disadvantage in the competition. .Therefore, it-is argued, we 'might as well face the fact that in order to re-arm we shall have to surrender some of our cherished liberties. Neither labor nor capital can expect ordinary treatment; national secuity is at stake, and we shall have to countennce all sorts of interference with profit levels, wage scale and the like. It would be a fine thing if, before this sort of talk spread any farther, the people as a whole would get up on their collective hind legs and shout it down once and for all. At first blush H .sounds reasonable enough, to be sure. The totalitarian states can re-arm cheaply—comparatively ceahply, anyway. They can conscript labor and commandeer factories and raw materials. They can tell working men to toil longer hours at reduced wages and make them like it. They can set whatever prices they choose for materials and can ration the supplies as they choose. They can force industries to produce at any profit level the bureaucracy may decide, on. For the duration of the rearmament drive they can suspend any or all of the ordinary laws of economics. A land which can do none of those things will have a hard time matching, ship for ship, gun for gun and plane for plane with these dictator-ruled nations. It will pay much more for what it gets and it will take longer to get it. - -And so we meet this new argument—that until we have re-armed sufficiently •we ought to borrow a few ideas from the people we are re-arming against. _ . Now it happens that-one of the.principal things we are re-arming for is the defense of the American way of life. It is not merely our corrirntercial interests which seem to be threatened; it is the whole system of a free society, the whole network of ideals and beliefs and privileges under which, as we believe, human beings have the best possible chance to gain a little ground in their never-ending pursuit of happiness. And it also happens that these "handicaps" which make our re-armament slow.and costly are fundamental parts of that system. Give them up, and the system itself is no longer recognizable. Freedom of capital and labor are as vital hrthe American way of life as freedtfrn: of speech and freedom of religion. So if we suspend or infringe on them in order to compete with the Fascists, we lose ,the battle Before it begins. Whatever happens after that, we don't Win. We give Fascism its greatest victory right at the start. . It is of the highest importance that we get straight on that point right now. We can pay any price for re-armament—except that price. The Family Doctor oc. By DR. MORRIS FJSHEEIN Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygeia, the Health Magazine Pneumonia Is Captain of the Men of Death' Among Infections With the coming of the football season, cold, chill winds of fall and winter, and increased exposure of the body to the atmosphere the pneumonia rate begins to rise. Today •pneumonia is among the most serious of all of the diseases and has certainly become the "captain of the men of death" among acute infections. This phrase, commonly credited to Wil- liam Osier, actually was first used by John Bunyan, author of "Pilgrim's Progress" in realitionship to consumption. Pneumonia was known to ancient physicians and was described as long as 2200 years ago by Greek doctors. Our modern knowledge of the disease 1 however, is credited to that famous French physician, Laennaec, who in- Political Announcements VALUABLE HARD FRUIT HORIZONTAL 1 Pictured tropical fruit. 7 It grows on ' the coco -. 11 Opposed to dead. 12 Herb. 13 One that dilutes. 15 Plant shoot. 16 Vigor. 17 Guinea. 18 Arabian tea shrub. 19 Afternoon meal. 20 Constellation, Altar 21 Dry 23,Right. 24 Stone-hurling engine. 29 Swing. ,30 Keno. 31 Expectations. 33 Aches. 35 Habit. 37 Blackened with ink. 39 Frozen desserts. 40 Packs away. Answer to Previous Puzzle 42 Wild cat. 43 Court. 44 War god. 46 Often. 48 August. 49 To sow. 51 To ascend. 53 Parent. 54 Having more news. 56 Behold. 58 Its dried meat is called . 59 Its is extensively exported. 60 Its fluid is used as a drink. VERTICAL 1 Vulgar fellow 2 Imitation pearl. 3 Eyelashes 4 Egg. 5 Tennis fence. 6 A radical. 7 Bundle. 8 Assumed name. 9 Plundered. 10 Adult males. 14 Heron. 19 It is the most important economic product of the 20 Branches of learning. 22 Its fiber is used for . 24 Lymphoid mass in the throat. 25 To masticate. 26 Stop. 27 Roof point cover. 28 Principles. 30 Falsehood. 32 Heaven. 34 Part of a drama. 36 Bean ; 38 Epoch. '' 40 Mentally sound. 41 Distressing. 45 Genus of frogs 47 Partnership. 49 Soft food. 50 One and one. 51 To be sick. 52 Measure of cloth. 53 Month. 55 Tone B. 57 All right. The Stnt Is authorized to mnke this following cmulidntc niinoutioo- nwnts subject to the notion of (he city Democratic primary election Wednesday, November 30: For Mayor J. A. EMBREE For Alderman, Wnrtl One A. C. ERWTN J. R. WILLIAMS For AUlertiinn, Ward Four SVD MCMATH vented the stethoscope the device with which the doctor listens to sounds Within the chest. It is believed that pneumonia Is frequently transmitted from one person to another as are other diseases 3f the lungs nnd the breathing tracts, but it is known also, that the germs of pneumonia may be carried in the mouth, nose and throats of healthy persons. Wherever people arc crowded together, the incidence of pneumonia. Pneumonia is nraticulany serious in little children and in okl people and, of course, little children and uld people arc more affected than those of middle ygc. For very old people, pneumonia has been called the friend of the aged, because those who are old escape gradual decay and dissolution, pnsing with an illness that is suden, short and not often painful. Pneumonia is much more common n the city than in the country simply lecnuso' of the overcrowding that ex- sts in cities. Moreover, it is much more common in those who are exposed to cold and to the hardships of life, in people who have their resis- ; ance weakened, and in those suffering rom chronic disease or who over-indulge in alcohol. Whereas many other infectious diseases can attack a person but once pneumonia may attack on repeated occasions. Although it has not been definetly proved that pneumonia is issociated with cold and with chill-- ng the experience of great numbers of< doctors almost certainly establishes such a relationship. Legal Notice NOTICE OF REVISION OF ASSESSMENTS Notice is hereby given that the Board of Assessors of Street Improvement District No. 3, of Hope, Arkansas, will meet at the office of L. Carter Johnson, second floor of the Arkansas Bank & Trust Company Building in the City of Hope, Arkansas, at 10 o'clock a. m Tuesday, November 15th, 1938, for the purpose of revising and readjusting the assessments of benefits against the real property in said district. Any peron desiring any revision or readjustment of his assessments, or any change in values,-for improvements erected or removed, or any whatsoever, may appear before the Board and make application therefor and same will be considered This 5th day of November, 1938 POLK SINGLETON, EUGENE WHITE, CARTER JOHNSON, Board of Assessors. Nov. 5-8-10. COMMISSIONER'S SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That in pursuance o£ the authority and directions contained in the decretal order of the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Arkansas, made and entered on the 29th clay of October, 1938, in a certain cause then pending therein between Mrs. Irene Sharp Franklin, complainant, and W. M. Garner et al., defendants, the undersigned, as Commissioner of said Court, will offer for sale at public veridue to the highest bidder, at the front door or entrance to the Citizens National Bank of Hope, in the City of Hope, in Hempstead County, Arkansas, within the hours prescribed by law for judicial sales, on Saturday, the 3rd day of December, 1928, the following described real estate situated in Hempstead County, Arkansas, to-wit: An undivided one-half interest in and to Lots Eight (8) and Nine (9) in Block C, in Carrigan's Addition to the City of Hope, Arkansas TERMS G'F SALE: On a credit of three months, the purchaser being required to execute a bond as required by law and the order and decree of said Court in said cause, with approved security, bearing interest at the rate of ten per cent (10%) per annum from date of sale until paid, and a lien being retained on the premises sold to secure the pay-intent of the purchase money. Given under my hand this 4th day of November, 1938. RALPH BAILEY, Commissioner in Chancery. Nov. 5-12 CLASSIFIED RATES One time—2c word, minimum 30c Three times—3%c . word, min. 50c Six 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 cla.saification name such as "For Rent," "For Sale," etc.—this is free. But each initial or name, or complete telephone number, counts *s a full word. For example: FOR RENT—Three-room mod«rn furnished apartment, with garage, close in. Bargain, J. V. Blank, phone 9999. Total, 15 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 You Tell the Quicker You SeW Services Offered See Hempstead Mattress Shop, 712 West Fourth, for Nc%v and Re-built. Phone Paul Cobb. 658-J. l<26tc Wanted WANTED—Native and paper shell pecans. Highest prices paid. P. A. Lewis Motor Co. 304 East 2nd St. Phone 40. 3-26tc For FOR SALE—SORGHUM SYRu? AT STAR OFFICE. 13-20tdh FOR SALE—Beauty work, the best in permnhents. Herloise, Kathleen, Carmen, Vonceil, Kate's Beauty nnd Gift Shop. "For Something 'rtew Call 252" IM-Nov 3lc FOR SALE—Shingles nnd lumber. See Clnude Wnclclle. Phone 2H9-W. l.-3tp p OR REN7 ~ FOR RENT—Two room FOR ftBNT-FUrnlshed front room, connecting bflth, hot wnter, OnrnBo Adults only. Phone 735. 3-3tp Saturday,,November 5,1938 FOR RENT-Furnishod apartment with private bath. Mrs. Belle Phillips, 222 Ensl Avenue B. 4_3 t Notice NOTlCE^-Locnl money to loan 01, unproved farm lands and city property- low interest rates; quick notion. Hflny J. Lemley, Hope, Arkansas. IM-Nov 24-c N O T r C E nepMscsscd-SIx foot .ment counter, tt ! ±L??iW ^l 0 ' 1 in Hope o-'Stp. NOTICE—5% F. H, A. Loans, $100 nnd up. Pink W. Tnylor, Office 309 First Nationnl "Bank Building.Z9*Gtc If you want v n home, check the fol. lowing list. 1512 South Main, (Brick). 121? South Mnlri (Seven room lumber house). 321 West Fourth or 400 block South Pine (Lumber house). 312 North Hervey (Brick). 228 North Hervey (Lumber lumse). 522 Enst Third (Brick). 81? West S (Brick). 1300 South Mnin (Lumber house). 1312 South Main (Lumber house). 1318 South Main (Lumber house). East Fifteenth Street (Lumber house). See FLOYD PORTERFIELD 2-6lc She Doesn't Need Cats to Handle Rats EVAN£V1LLE, Ind.-(Xr)—Mrs. Victorin E. Wheeler used to worry about the ruts getting her chickens but now the birds ;ire Inking cnre of mutters. OUR BOARDING HOUSE ... with... MAJOR HOOPLE r Today's Answers to CRANIUM CRACKERS Questions nn 1'nge One 1. Fiilso. Spelt was the eaiTie.st form of Wheat. 2. True. Swine hnvo ;i disense known ns rncnsle.s. 3. Fnlse. North Carolina is known us the turpentine sidle. 4. Fnlse. There nre more men than women in New York stale. 5. True. Population of prisons in the United Stntes is 120,000. She looked out in Hie chicken yard when she heard n commotion the other d;iy nnd sow ;i plucky young Hliode Island red rooster dragcinK n rut around by the tall, while the other chickens pecked the rodent to death. OUT OUR WAY By J. R. WILLIAMS TO M C BURP / wj ,YOUR POLITICAL OPPONENT, W /ES, 1 ADMIT ALL THAT- - I AGREED TO PAY YOU BACK IMA MINUTES, BUT THINGS TUCMEp OUT THAT I COULDM'T SO WHAT 2 BUT COULDM'T VOU OF TURNED OVER THEM THINGS THAT OUR. MONEY GOT OUT OF HOCK PER VOU--COULDN'T YOU OF TURNED THEM OVER- TO us AS secuRiTy; IF HE DID HE'D BE A C.EUTLEMAN BUT TH>ST WOULD . MAKE HIM A SAP AMD 1 PON'T THIKJK HE'LL BB SAP ENOUGH TO BE A GENTLEMAN! YOU COULDN'T MUSTER ENOUGH VOTES TO ELECT YOU TO A OME- ARMED LUKJCH CLUB/ HE SANfe THE ONLY TMIMQ YOU EVER RODE. TO VICTORY WAS A BEER BARREL, f WITHDRAW, MAJOR, AMD THROW THEM VVOULD I. CONCERNED E PACKS A PAIR BREEZE HIMSELF = BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES Nothing To It By EDGAR MARTIN O\O XOO 6EX Bt- TO TO GO ? \ , A CAR. OOT EJ»C«-ILl»3agYNEA8ERV ALLEY OOP Now They'll Both Be Boss __ By V. T. HAML1N BOSH.' IF D1NNV WUZ ^WELL.KAKKV AN' MG ARE GONNA RUB 'IM OUT. /GONNA BE TOGETHER-HE'D A-DONE IT S WHETHER IT'S HERE OR ALREADY/ A SOMEWHERE ELSE/ 50 YOURG LOOKIN' FOR A NEW CAVE., EH? H/^.' LESSEE NOWAH, HERE'S ONE THAT OU6HTA RIGHT.' EITHER KAKKY COMES WITH VP-TO-PATf LIST/HO of FINE ewes SKONP FLOOR FRONT. JUST ": s . ..cppR.i'siiiBYNeASEPVicr. mo. T.M.HFO.I a PAT OFF!' . By ROY CRANE The Censorship AIL VOUR LETTERS ARE RETURNED UWOPEWED, , AMD IT'6 QUITE PI.AIVJ VOUR WEVER WAWTS TO SEE YOU. HAON'T .VOU BETTER 6WE DPf OH, ff OWLV I COULD TWNKA SOME GIPT THAT WOULD EXPRESS THE DEPTHS OF v >AV LOME! GIFTS COST MONE.V, AND THEEE'5 OV1UVSIO BETWEEN U5 AMD STARVATION! H-ATEP, IN THE OFFICE OF THE PAMA7UEIAW L -'-~ ---- ~ -- --- • BUT YOU DON'T KUOW WOT MEANS TO ME, EASV. I ,1,UVT 60TTA BUY -%U»APIW. —WHY, LOOKS POLICE../ WALL 1 RETURW THEES ^KiT^c^ , HKE THE LETTERS, CAPTAIM? EE5 A BOX OF CANDY (AtKEE. NO.BV THUNDER! BV )A\STAVCC" STEP UP, BULLY BOV&- THEV'S PLENTV PER ALL. 1 FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS The Wrong Argument By MERRILL BLOSSER PMBBMMH SONNY, THAT^ x-a.4 FORMATION RIGHT/ 1 TAKE THE BALL , THE LEFr HALFRAC< BLOCKS OUT THE OPPOSINS END .' I FAKE A PASS , Bur 1 GO OVER. TACKLE .' THEM we HUDDLE--COME OUr RUN OFF K-|<B TO THE: RIGHT, ON A FAKE REVERSE THAT DRAWS IN BcSTH ENDS AND WINDS UP IN A LATERAL- / X TAKE OLTT THE OPPOSING FULLBACK ' ABOUr PROVIN 1 You AIN'T CRAZ.Y STILL. &E/NS HELD CAPTIVE- MYRA NORTH, SPECIAL NURSE Jack Didn't Know By Ray Thompson and Charles Coll WELL/ I'M GLAD TO SEE THE- CAFTAIU IS FULLY RECOVERED/ I UH-OH.' I FEEL A RELAPSB covuue ou/ PLEASE GO, -JACK- HE'S RtAH-Y SUITE. WEAK/ VEAHf VOU LOOK A BIT PALE YOUB- SELF, MVEA.' HIS ISM'T SURPBISIkJG, ME. LAUE- AFTER. ALL SHE'S BEEKJ THGOU6H- AWD THEM TO IWSIST OU DOUATlKJG HEG. BLOOD FOE JACK, PLEASE- I...THAT IS... T — — »

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