Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 11, 1938 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 11, 1938
Page 2
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VAGE Star of Mope, 1899; Press, 1?27. Consolidated January 18, 1629 0 Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From False Report! Star Published every weefc-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. C. E. Palmer & Alex. H. 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 Eneterprise Ass'n. Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per week tSc; per month 65c; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hertlpstead, Nevada, Howard, Millet and LaFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere 56.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it of not Otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. Chatsccs rin Tributes, Etc.: Charge will be made for all tributes, cards <tf thnnfrs, resolutions, ot memorials, concerning the departed. Conimercial riewS- pnoers 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. Trade Wars of Dictators Affect All Workingmen One of the things that makes it hard for Americans to figure out the right kind of foreign policy these days is the fact that they have always been great believers in the old virtue of minding their own business. A cardinal point in the American creed is the belief that any people has a right to the kind of government it chooses, even if that government happens to be atrociously bad. So if the Germans, the Russians, the Italians or any othei 1 people feel like saddling themselves with governments which look like holdovers from the era of Genghis Khan, we have never felt called upon to do anything about it. •Up" to-now, that \vorked fine. For while the world had some fairly brutal and reactionary dictatorships in the old days, they 'rn'ostly minded their own business too. They did try to grab up such loose bits of Asia and Africa as weren't nailed down, to be sure, but since we had no vital interests in thoes spots we could afford to be quite unconcerned. But the picture now is diferent. The dictatorships are not merely on their muscle; they eem to be doing their very best to create the kind of world in which only dictatorships can survive. First of all, they arm to the teeth—and brandish their arms about as recklessly as so many drunken two-gun men in a frontier saloon. They regard neither treaties nor international law; they openly say they are going to take •what they want and that brute force is the only power they respect s, , Yet . tha f *• onl - v a starter. They meddle in the international affairs of .ftteif neighbors—meddle constantly, remorselessly and dangerously They organs, finance-and direct revolutionary movements inside of countries with whcib. they are at peace. They try to control the activities of descendants of their own emigrants, no matter how far those people may be re'mbved from ^ homveland - ^ every conceivable way they seek to ideas and their own standards on foreign soil Aey ^ intl<otlucec ' a new kind of commercial war to hv nnn' *™" **>• °*» living standards, they defy competition by nations which refuse to reduce their own living standards. They turn in- o£?S-S£? <S '- U l t0 a , Stl T. g ? le Which Crcates P° vert y «««tead of wTalA. amtt^E- £ £ m '! rnaIK P° hcles ° f low wages, long hours and small profits matters which directly affect worker and producers on the other side of the Dictatorships are not in the least like tho dictatorships of the past ign ° r dicta «PS, figuring that the world wa^ - Political Announcements Stat is nuthortecd fo inake tltr following candidate ntinoitncc- ments subject to the action of the city Democratic primnry election Wednesday, November 30: , For Mayor 3. A. EMBREE For Alderman, Ward One A. C. ERWTN J. R. WILLIAMS Fdr AldettttJnt, Ward Four SYD MCMATH Friday,' November 11, 19S8 By DR< MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of the AHtcHdflh Mcdlcnt Association, niut of the HcnltH A Book * Day Catton OPPORTUNITIES You Tell the Quicker You Sell" Services Of fared See Hempstead Mattress Shop, 712 .West Fourth, for New and Re-buUt Phone Paul Cobb. 658-J. l-26tc For Safe FOR SALE-SORGHtJM SYRTJP AT STAR OFFICE. 13-20tdh FOR SALE—Beauty work, the best in permanents. Herloise, Kathleen Carmen, Vonceil. Kate's Beauty and Gift Shop. "For Something New Call & " IM-Nov 31c FOR SALE-1936 DeLux tudor Plymouth. Small payments. In good condition. Phone Hope Star 768. 9-3tc FOR SALfe-Two White Face Bulls, not registered but pure bred. One 3 years old weight HOO pounds, price 160.00. One 18 months old weight 500 pounds, price 530.00. Gus Haynes 10-3tc f.ORf LOST—Light red mare mule 12 years old, weight 800 Ibs. Reward Notify Carter Smith, McNab or R M LaGrone Jr., Hope. g_3 tp Today'* Answers • Questions on Page One l.True. Blond hair is finer and blonds have more hair than brunets. 2. False. What whales spout that appears to be water is their breath, cooled by the air. 3. False. The post card was first used in Prussia. 4. False. Cashew nuts grow on trees in tropical America. 5. True. Free negroes could own slaves. Wanted WANTED—Native and paper shell pecans. Highest prices paid. P. A. Lewis Motor Co. 304 East 2nd St. Phone 40. 3-26tc Notice NOTICE—5% F. H. A. Loans, J100 1 and up. Pink W. Taylor, Office 309 1 First National Bank Building. 29-6tc Hurry, iMoscficld. YVhat Happens? There is only one trouble with John •Insefielcl's new novel,, "Dend Ned" Mnchiillen: .52.50). It is tho first half )f a two-book yarn of mystery, ndv- nture and high seas hell-raising, and ; ends at such tin agonizingly sus- ••enseful moment that it is going to 30 very hard to wait for the second ollime. Mr. Masefield goes back to the England of a century and a quarter ago for his setting, and itracluces a young student-doctor who gets wrongfy accused of murder. The young man is tried, convicted and sentenced to b"e hanged . In fact, he actually is hanged. But that isn't the end of him. Hanging in those days was apparently a fairly slipshod prccdurc. A doctor who knew his business not infrequently restore life to a hanged man, if hhe could get hold of him right' after the cremony: and Mr. Masfield's young hero is so restored. And then the fun begins. He dare not show his face in England, for if he is recoginized he will be taken back and hanged again—this time, permanently. So he ships for 'Africa on a slave ship, with the suspicious minions of the law hot on his trail, a half-mad murder for a skipper, a mutinous crew, and on the horizon a still-to-be-solved mystery about a civilized Africian tribe tha is trying to break up the slave trade. And right there this book ends. Nobody can tell a tale of this kind more persuasively than Mr. Masefield. If the sequel is half as good as the beginning, the two. books together ought to be a three-star special. Here's hoping Mr. Masefield hurries up with that second volume. Bottle Feeding Hottest for Infants If Natural Feedift'g Is Possible Physcians both in tHis country arid abroad are convinced thnt thd refinement 1 ? of life ami social Comfort "have not tended to encourage mothers to feed their own babies. Indeed, the effects of our most complex civllaznt- ion have been to the contrary. As fur back as the eighteenth century women of the nobility rind Women of fashion hired nurses to take care of the baby. In those day^ our modern methods of artificaV' feeding were unknown. Cow's milk wns riot a satisfactory substute for mother's milk. If the mother failed to obtain a wet nurse, she either had to nurse the baby herself or permit the child to die. Now we have learned so much about the feeding of babies that we have many alternatives. We not only have cow's milk in usable form together with feeding bottles and all ot the nrtificnl feeding, but also dried milk, condensed milk, arttl milk substitutes. Most physicians are convinced thnt OUR BOARDING HOUSE ...with... MAJOR HOPPLE 'feeding should never be used the ttitttHer's milk Is satisfactory- rirtd'if fllB'efln be persuaded to imdot- tnke (he fettling of the child herself, Fhysiclatis dre convinced thnt ng ood ninny are of the unnecessary deaths, of infants could be prevented by getting more arid more mothers to nurse tlieir babies. Here is an example of tbfc fact that unlimited funds will not nU wi,ys result in the right answer to problems in preventive medicine. In different parts of Che world tho attitude toward this subject varies. In certain British cofririlunitlds it WHS found that from 75 to 85 per cent of mothers were nursing their babies at least during the firs^ tow months of life. Just ns sootl ns the mother gels back to daily Work, howdVdf slie begins to look forward to the time when hehr baby dim be weaned. In Edinburg, it was found that 37 per ceiH of mothers were sill feeding their babltfs on the Torteenth dny. In another British community it was found that (JO per cent of mothers were still feeding their babies at three .months, but only 35 per cent at the age of six months. In the Unite*) States, the figures seem to vary IH different' parts of the cotth- try, depehdlng on the numUer of foreign born in the population, the financial status of the person^ concerned, mi dothcv factors, ; Among 20,000 babies listed in the infant welfare service Chitngo only 48 per cent were entirely brefisl frtd tlirie months. It seems possible thtit •nbotli 20 per cent of babies are nrt- ifically fed almost from te day of birth. The figures from all over the world seem to show that breast fed habit's i'1-e more free from disease and hnve H greater chance of recovery from disease than do artifically fed babies. Dr. J.C. Spcncc feels that the puo.i- tion as to whether or not the mother shall nurse her baby is of the utmost importance to her mental state. He is convinced that there is npsycholb- gical as wcl as physical value to the nursing process, and that the mother .who nurses her own baby has a distinct sense of achievement, 'fliert'- forc, this process has a definite vnllie nl maintaining the mental health ot itlib mother. • Model Airplane Scares the Pigs MUNCIE, Intl.—MV-nusty Baston'w model gas njrplane flow longor and farther thmi he thought it could, A farmer found il in his pl« pen, a mile away. The pliinu wan undamaged, but the pigs wen; Jittery for dhys. An old lady walked Inln n courl and snid to one of (ho jutlues, "Are yo\i the judge of reprobates?" "1 tun HIP .Imltftt of Probates,'' lu> replied. "Well, that's it; f suspect. You see my Im.'ihahd clictl detested and Ibft me sworn I In- fidcls, and I want to be their executioner." NOTICE—Local money to loan on improved farm lands and city property low interest rates; quick action. Harry J. Lemley, Hope, Arkansas. IM-Nov 24-c NET STAR CLASSIFIED RATES One time—2c word, minimum 30c Three times— 3%c word, min. 50c Six times—6c word, minimujn 90c One month (26 times)—18c word, minimum J2.70 Rates are for continuous insertions only. In making word count, disregard classification name sucft 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 modern furnished apartment, with garage close in. Bargain. J. V. Blank phone 9999. Total. 15 words, at 2c word, 30c (or one time; at 3V4c word, 53c for three times, etc. NOTE: All orders placed by telephone are due and payable upon presentation of bill PHONE 768 HORIZONTAL 1,5 First South American to become a U. S. tennis champion, 9 Silkworm. 10 Age. 11 Vacuum. 12 To skim. H Insertion, 16 Edible tuber. 18 Common verb. 19 Judgment, 25 Drinkable. 29 Part of a drama. 30 Mountain ash. 32 Ale. S3 Made of oak. 35 Corded cloth. 36 Helmet- shaped part. 37 And. 39 Half an em. 40 Heavy silks. 45 To howl as a wolf. Answer to Previous Puzzle 49 Insane. 50 To pickle. 52 English coin. 53 Starch. 54 Symbol of a clan. 55 East Ihdiart palm. 57 She is a native 58 Last year she won the U. S. women's championship. VERTICAL 2 Gaseous element. 3 Colored part of eye. 4 Ebb and flow of ocean. 5 Small oil lamp 6 Gusto. 7 Altar box. 8 Sea mile. 11 She plays a fast game. 13 To make temperate. 15 Japanese fish. 17 Hops kiln. 20 Blue grass, 21 Kind. 22 Born. 23 Either. 24 Neither. 25 Soft food, 28 Striped fabric 27 Wood apple. 28 Sheltered place. 31 She was recently , 34 Tennis fence, 36 Antelope. 38 Coating of a seed. 39 Oleoresin. 41 Indian nurse, 42 Wise men. 43 False god. 44 In a short time. 45 Customs. 46 To yearn. 47 Seed covering, 48 Woven string. 51 Note in scale, 53 South Carolina, 56 Like. NUP-^-OlU IS MY "RACKET/ BLEW INI TROM TH' VENEZUELA JUNGLE A MOKTTH A^O TO BE TREATED FOR BLUE 'PEVER/ EVt£R HEAR OF IT? YER TEMPERATURE RUNS SO HIGH YOU G^Y UP'A HEAD OF 5.TEAAX IMS IDS OP YOU AND you "PUFF OUT LIKE A PARACHUTE OUST BEFORE YOU 1 EXPLODE ^*. I'VE- SSEM ' NATIVES IM TH 1 RIVER OP DOUBT DISTRICT BLOWM TCT BITS/ ' THAT'S A LOTTA , HOOPLE / OUT OUR WAY JK AM~> TH' MUMBEK , ONE A\AM OUGHT TO MATCH CHI MS/HE WAS , TELLING OWE ABOUT A TRIP HE TOOK TO THE ARCTlC~~HE CLAIA^S WE SAW A MATIVE WIYM . ICEBGRC:) T=EVER SHIVER HIMSELF TO DEATH ~~-«YOUR TEMPERATURE GOES DOWN IWSTEAD OF UP AND YOU SWEAT T=ROST' (J fe \ LOOKS -' LIKE COMPETITION^ BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES" S-S ST/ CAREFUL/ THAT WIGHT FOREMAM IS SUSPICIOUS-HE AtW'T BLNIM' KIO BEER EdJjOTHIN'- LOOKIT HIM LOOKIM' AROUK1D/ By J. R. WILLIAMS YEH... WE GOTTA CUT OUT THIS 5LIPPIM 1 OVER. HERE TO TOWY's AT WIGHT-HE'S GITTIM' £3LIP BACK WlMDER. . CVEC. TH' BED S THERE / Not of a ALLEY OOP ; \_OOU . ~ \ VX jo co\.\.t6f . mo Tv BMOOew TO W ABX.^ TO . VO« Mt TO' SO AMMOYED __ „ t.t^M^r,. l 0 ^ 1 - 1 - FRDA/rbuR.V W'UR 'MUSIC ^ GHEoes MEW WEISHBOR./J SO I, EC.- KTFUL^ HOW W1CE/ ^^'SOWA HAT2MOI FOOZV CHARGED OUT TO DO SOMETHING ABOUT rr. KiqW WOULDM'T THAT/ Y'MEAKl V^\ AH,VES>\ KILL YUH? BOSH/ / AIVJ'T AS . I TO LOOKAT , |M| f = VOU'D THWK HE WAS A TOUGH BEUISEE, BUT- l FIKJO SO MUCH 50LACE INJ MUSiC Foozy Doesn't Appreciate Music .. .COPB.I9J5BVKtA5FHVICf, INC. T. M, RfC. U. 5 PM.Off By EDGAR MARTIN WASH TUBES HAW/ THAT BIG, WORTHLESS, LAZV DOPE IS SO WEAK HE CAKJ HARDLV WALK.' ByV.T. HAMLIN f ALL PLACES ff uiHERE's" ^TO HIDE} f IK «• }s~- TRAPPEDWTHE 1 ^OWAW' )/IJ& PRES\DEMTIAL Sk^ LfartF* K1TCHEW.WASH •* kl *^"? f ^ TAKES REFUSE IW THE GARBAGE CAM. What a Spot for Wash --- AW' MOW GET THIS- MEXT TIME ILL REALLY GIVE SOU TH 1 WORKS/ IUTERESTIMG! COPR. 19M BV NE» SERVICE. INC. T. M. REG. U. S. PAT OFF '«8* 80T SUEEL»Tl . VOU ARE MEES- TAKEN^yDEAR CAPITAW. LOOK, 1 'AVIE BAKED FOR VOU A CAKE. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS LAVIM 1 AROUKJD ? VJWV DOM'T '.. •n CLEAN UP YER KITCBEW? 'PAH! WOT'S ALL THESE POTTEN TOMATOES DOIM' Y"" \ AVML! 1 ADr\MUr» 3 tllUW YA/Mt'T- ue-r» -^/ By ROY CRANE HEV, YOU GUVS, UP AM' AT I THROW TWS SAR- BA6ETOTH'HAVJ6S! WE'LL HAVE TO HURRY THE KICK-OFF IS ONLY TWO HOURS FROM NOW/ I'M SHORE SORRY i KEPT PRISONER, SO LONG/ Some Jaloopy ^Ic^j-W MYRA NORTH, SPECIAL NURSE Mow MANY MILES ARE WE FROM TOWM WE'RE ABOUT TWENTY- ONE MILES AWAY FROM SHADYSIDE , BUT we.'u_ GIT THERE SOON ENOUGH .' I'VE 60T A CAR / DONT GO SNEERIN AT IT.' THIS OLD CAft'LL DO ABOUT 45" MILES AN HOUR. / By MERRILL BLOSSER BUT, MYEA, I D0,jnr UMDEB- STAMD...WHITEV AUD MISS GRAY.' , on J THOUGHT-" j ) And He's Busy GOSH .' DOES rr DO rr STRAIGHT AHEAD OR. UP AND DOWN ? SILLY/ 1 KUEW IT ALL ALONG.. .WHITEV JUST CAM'T HELP MAKIMS EVERY SIRL HE MEETS THIKJK HE'S IU LOVE WfTH HER,' CAM YOU EVER | FOCJGIV/E MB FOR. BEING A JEALOUS -7 FOOL.. DOM'T 1 , ALWAYS, OTACK? By Ray Thompson and Charles Coll TIME-, IM THE WAITJWO KOOM, BUZZ. HOLLAR. IMPATlEUTLy WAITS FOR. JACK TO RELEASE LOVIE LAVERE THIS DELAY IS DISASTROUS/ SVEK1 MIHUT* HE KEEPS YOU SITTING THERE COSTS GLAMOUR STUDIOS TCA/ THOUSAND BUCKS PEO- PUCTIOK) C.OST OH YOUC. NEXT PICTURE.' SERVICE. WC. T.M / PLBA&E, DOC- WHERE IS THIS LAME?"

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