Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 14, 1938 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, November 14, 1938
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Page 2
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•« -i 4 HOPE SfAft, HOt*B, Star of Hope, 1899; Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1929 0 Justice, Deliver Thy HerdldFrom False Report! Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. C. £. 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. (NBA)—Means Newspaper Eneterprise Ass'n. Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per week 15e: per month 65c; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempsteacl, Nevada, Howard, Millet- and LaPayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republics'tioh of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. 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 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. The Wah-ibrs From Mars A Sign of the Jitters That dizzy radio broadcast which had half the country rushing to the telephone to find out if A'n^rica really was being invaded by warriors from Mars was a sign of the times in more ways than one. First of all, of course, it was an indication that radio has not yet got its signals quite straight on the matter of its responsibility to the public. Radio ; seeks to be both an entertainment medium and a channel for news; but to get the two roles confused in one broadcast is as groat a blunder as if a newspaper editor should hand over his front page to a gigantic hoax, excusing , himself on the plea that he had set an agate paragraph of explanation back among the want ads. Beyond that however, the thing is significant for the light it casts on the : general state of jitters that prevails nowadays. It is hard to think of any other time when a stunt like this would have raised such a rumpus. In ordinary times an innocent citizen, taking his ease L by his fireside, would have recognized these frantic bulletins about mysterious ; fires, air raids, hostile armies and so on for the fakes they so obviously were. i He would have yawned, fluttered the pages of his newspaper, and wondered idly what those eript-writers wouldn't think of next. And he would have taken that attitude because he could have known, •without being told, that those wild stories simply had to be false. He didn't '" - ive i St. the Wnd ° f a world Where things like that could happen without warning. The framework of world order and civilized decency was still uncracked ' But today—well, the .citizen can't quite be sure. Tell him that a fleet of |1 bombing planes has suddenly 'begun to unload its cargo over a populous - . American city and he will rack his brain trying to imagine who could be doing i it, and why; but he will not have the instinctive, confident thought: Why that I 1 simply can't possibly .be.true. ; " And in that change you'can read the terrible, tragic change that has : come over the world we are living in. , It is a world from which security has vanished. You cannot survey it - calmly and assure yourself that man-made catastrophes will not appear with| out warning. You may be able to feel that as far as America is concerned they g j are highly improbable; but the crust civilization built up so painfully over the $ savage has cracked, and savagery can and does break through. Those catastro- W- 5 hes can h appen -and. the world today is in the situation of a man who, strolling 5-4 by a cemetery on Halloween, suddenly discovers that he really does believe in < ghosts. ; Perhaps there is in the world a more important task than the one of re; storing the old condition of order andsecurity—but it is hard to imagine what , that more important task might be. For that kind of security is a fundamental of civilization. Without it, civilization is little more than a sham Pottticat Announcements .usi ls " utll «to«i to mnkc the following candidate Announcements subject to the action of the city Democratic primary clcctidn Wednesday, Npvembcr 30: for Mayor • J. A. EMBREE For Alderman, Wnrd One A. c. ERWTN •J. R. WILLIAMS Fot Aliletinnii, Ward Four SYDMCMA.TH A- CRANIUM tRACKERS Questions on Page One 1. True. Damascus was a city of importance when Christ was born and .is Die oldest city in the. world. 2. True. Joseph Cannon served •1C years in congress. 3. False. The backbone of n camel is as straight as that of a horse or elephant. The hump is fat. 4. False. The American flag in front of the Capitol is the single flag in.the country that flies day and night. 5. False. Mrs. Victoria Claflin Woodhull was nominated in Vineland. N. J., by the Equal Rights party in 1S72 as their candidate for president. FOOTBALL SCORES' COLUMNS OFitffi .- ..,"The'Mor^ You Tell the Quicker You Sell" Services Offered r See Heinpstead Mattress Shop, 712 iWest Fourth, for New and Re-built, f,Phone Paul Cobb, 658-J. l-26tc •'-' :: For Sale , FOR SALE—SORGHUM SYRTTP AT I STAR OFFICE. , ' 13-20tdh FOR 'SALE^-Beauty work, the best in permanents.' Herloise, Kathleen, Carmen, LVonceil. Kate's Beauty and ; Gift Shop, "For Something New Call ;25? ' IM-Nov 31c FOR SALE-1936 DeLux tudor Plymouth^ Small payments. In good condition. Phone Hope Star 768. 9-3tc FOR SALE—Two lots, 75x100 feet, one-half block off paved street. J L Powell. " 12-3tc-. FOR SALE—One mare mule, weight ^ 1100 pounds; two-horse wagon; 150 gal' Ions real good sorghum Syrup. G. L. | Johnson, Hope Route Two, Highway o : 4 - .'- - 14-6t-p , FOR SALE-«tudebaker '37 pickup [ truck—must be sold in next few days f; See W. O. Beene, Walnut and Division [ Street. 14-4t-p Wanted WANTED-Native and paper shell pecans. Highest prices paid. P. A Lewis Motor Co. 304 East 2nd St Phon? 40. 3_26tc BOYS WANTED—To do pleasant, ^educational work after school and on ^Saturdays. Good pay. Valuable prizes :,: Apply by letter to J. T. care The Hope Star. ' .. Notice NOTICE— 5% F. H. A. Loans, ?100 and up. Pink W. Taylor, Office 309 First National Bank Building. 29-Btc NOTICE—Local money to loan oh improved farm lands and city property; low interest rates; quick action. Harry J. Lemley, Hope, Arkansas. IM-Nov 24-c FOR RENT FOR RENT—Couple to home. Garage. Phone 735. share our 14-3tp South. Western Kentucky Teachers 55, Western North Carolina Teachers 0. Southwestern (Tenn.) -12. Millsaps 0. Eastern (Ky.) Teachers 36, Indians State Teachers 7. Georgia Tech 14; Alabama 14. Clemson 14; Kentucky 0. Centenary 19; Mississippi State 0. Mississippi 39; Sewanee 0. Tennessee 14; Vanderbilt 0. Detroit 7; North Carolina State 0. Florida 21; Maryland 7. Virginia Military Institute 19; Davidson 6. Catawba 27; Guilford 0. Washington and Lee 27; William and Mary 0 Randolph-Macon 27; Hampclen Sydney 7 Emory and Henry 24; High Point 0. Tulane 28; Georgia 6. Auburn 28; Louisiana State 6. South Carolina 27; Furmcn 6. Southwest Southern Methodist U. 19; Arkansas 6. Texas A. and M. 2T; Rice 0. Oklahoma 21; Missouri 0. . New Mexico U.' 6; New Mexico State 2. Arkansas Freshmen 13, Oklahoma A. and M. Freshmen 0. Abilene Christian College 21; Daniel Baker 0. . Sam Houston College 28; Texas Wesleyan 7. West Texas State Teachers -18; New Mexico Military Institute 0.. Texas Christian 28; Texas 6. FOR RENT—New 3 room house, 2 miles east of Hope on Highway 67. Electric lights, 316 acres land. Newt Pentecost. Phone 215-W. 14-3tc SOUTH AMERICAN REPUBLIC Lost LOST—Light red mare mule 12 years old, weight 800 Ibs. Reward Notify Carter Smith, McNab or R. M. LaGrone.Jr., Hope. 8-3tp CLASSIFIED RATES One time—2c word, minimum 30c Three times—3%e word, min. 50c Six times—6c word, minimum 90c One month (26 times)—18c wprd, minimum f 2.70 Rates are for continuous insertions only. In making word count, disregard classification name sucn 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—"Hiree-room mod«rn furnished apartment, with garage, close in. Bargain. J. V. Blank phone 999?. Tot?], 15 words, at 2c word, 30c for op* time; at 3%c word, 53c for three times, etc. NOTE: All orders placed by telephone are due and payable upon presentation of bilL PHONE 768 HORIZONTAL 1 Map of pictured South American country. g , Janeiro is its capital. 10 Aurora. 11 Sun god. 12 Fish organ. 13 Sour plum. 14 Type measure. 15 Fashion. 16 Heavenly constellation, 18 Encysted tumor. 19 Dark red. 21 Block of glacier ice. 23 God of the waters. 27 Chafes. 31 Sloths. 32 Sharp and harsh. 36 To swindle.' 37 Ten cent pieces. 39 Asiatic sardine, Answer to Previous Puzzle 40 Pitcher. 41 To Ignore. 42 Species of pier. 43 Light blow. 45 To put on. 47 This country's famous river, 50 This nation's president. 53 Since. 54 Data. 55 Devoured. 56 Strife. 58 Derby. 59 Nullifies. 60 Lixivium. VERTICAL 1 Honey gatherer. 2 Braided quirt. 3 Enemy of the gods. 4 Fury. 5 Woolly. 6 Chest bone. 7 Proposal. 8 Goddess of the moon. 9 Finish. 17 Measure of area. ISPhjral ^ pronoun. 19 This land's chief crop. 20 Being. 21 The deep. 22 It was discovered in 1500 by ——. 24 Bucket. 25 Shy. 26 Accustomed. 28 Uncooked. 29 To piece out. "30 Earth. 33 To resound. 34 Eternity. 35 Old wheel track. 37 To testify. 38 Tranquil. 44 Mohammedan call to prayer, 46 Native metals, 47 Turkfth commander. 48 Witticism. 49 To scold. 50 Tanner's vessel. 51 Shoemaker's tool. 52 To remark. 53 Sound of surprise. 57 Musical note. Monday, November 14 1938 By DR. MOltRtS F1SHBEIN EtlHor, Journal b( toe AMttlcAh Medlcnl AssoclnlloH, niitl of His Health Care of the •••' I i mill- n.a Feet Is Most Important in Diabetes and Buergei-'s Disease One of the conditions which of Idld is becoming extremely frequent and giving greater and greater concern to the medical profession is known as endarlerUis, or Buerger's disease. In this condition the blood vessels, particularly in Ihe extremities, become inflamed so that there is Interference with the circulation of the blood. This condition afflicts more frequently people of certain races, incuding the Japa- nese and the Jewish groups. In the earliest stages of the condition it becomes possible 16 bring about considerable improvt'mbnt by the use of various devices which aid the circulation of blood through the limbs. The .Use of these devices must, however, be prescribed by (he physician after he has made n thorough study of the patient's condition and after he has made a definite prescription as to the length of each treatment, tn this connection also It is important to point but Hint in diabetes the care of the feet is of the 'utmost importance, disturbances of the circulation and the nature of the blood in that condition make possible'repeated infections mid associated therewith gangrene and even destruction of the tissue. Eventually amputation of the limb may be required. In view of the nature of the disease that is present, such n surgical operation Is even more hazardous than normally. Experts in the clinic of the University of Illinois devoted specifically to such conditions have prepared so'm'e general directions for home care of the feet which are given to all patients suffering with either of these discuses. These instructions follow: 1. Wa.sh feel each night with neutral (face) soup and warm water. 2. Dry feet with a clcrtn soft rag without rubbing the skin. 3. Apply rubbing hlcohol (70 per cent) and allow the feel lo tjry thoroughly. Then ap'ply. a liberal amount of vaseline or toilet lanblln rtittl gfciH massage the skin of the feet. <l. Always keep your feet warm. Wear woblcn socks t>r wool-lined shoes in the winter and white cotton socks In warm weather. Wear a clean pair of socks cnch day. 5. Use loosd-fltllng bod-socks lit- stciul of hot-water bottles, electric healers or any other form of mechanical healing devices. G. Worn- |iroporly fitted shoos and be particularly careful thnt they nro not too tight. Use shoes imute of soft leather and without box toes. 7. Cut your loonnil.s only in .very good light and only after your feet have been cleansed thoroughly. Cut thu toennils straight across. 8. Do not cut your corns or cal- louses. !l. Do not wear circular garters. 10. Do not sit with your legs crossed. 11, Dd not use strong* antisentic drUgs on your feet. \2. Oo to your doctor at the first signs of n blister. Infection of the toes, Ingrowing-toonall or trouble with buh- IOIIM,.corns or callouses. 13. Drink at least four quarts of wnlcr each day. M. Enl plenty of green vegetables and fruit in nn otherwise well-balanced, liberal dipt, unless you have been nrderl'd III follow some special diet, IS. Do not use tobacco in any form. l(i. Have some member of your family exn'iv.'inc your foci lit least once cnch week. Pnlric Henry once iruulo n mistake while; |,lc<liiiR n KHSU in cliurl, nlld criiued on behalf of his opixmcnt. When told of his error, he brilliantly answered his own arguments and won thu case. OUR BOARDING HOUSE ...with... MAJOR HOOPLE 'S ONE MDU DOUBLE EAGLE WAMED HE WAS PECORATED BY TH AXJP IB STEPPED IM PARIS MUSEUM— DURIMG SCRAP I TAUGHT HIM TO TAKE PICTURES BY PULLJWG STRIMQ WITH HIS BEAK/ WE'D UMP SFEAklN<3 OF PETS, SIR, I. HAD A, CRICKET PURIWQ BOER WAR THAT 1 ALWAYS TOOK ALONG OW SCOUTING AXIP HE'D FL AKJD WITH CLOSE-UPS MACHIME auu OUT OUR WAY By J. R. WILLIAMS f iY, VOL)'RE CCAZS', KRY WAB.T/ THEY " 1O PLAYEO.S OW = IR.SIOEAN' MDU JLY GOT 7 WELL, THEY AIM'T N WEAR.IM' MO SMOULDER, P.VDDiM' AM' CUR LIME WAS SO MUCH WIDER. THAM THE.IC.S I HADDA A\AKE A DEAL WITH 'EM.' BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES A V/IDE 3PRE.A.D Hmmm—! *m i-«i o»r II- \A j ^rt'E.R':. COULD ' , ^WUL/ t\ DOCTOR. ,T M\6W St"VO 6't«.vJ6 M\\ OOO6H TO ALLEY OOP 4JO<bH HfVb TW<tN QO\AE A ^AKiCV TO BOOTS *ifc WELL, HELLO.ZEL AMD AMY WAV//EJGHT;/WHERE" v ALLEVJISFOOZV ] THIS j WASH TUBBS Vv/E GOT A\AD •50 HE J-USfx^. .. ; , PACKED UP /CH,ALLEV. 5OI2E.V."OLI TWO HAVE BEEW . COME^COOLA- WE MUST BE Ooola's Way Ahead of Her By EDGAR MARTIN vn . (M6 5PEK1O- <3EE,CCC>LA, IS .THIS EVEBA/lDOW'T V'#r '• V T. M. REO. U. S/PAT. OFF COPR. 1930 BY NEA SERVICE, INC COPR. 1538 DY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. REO. U. 8. PAt .. By V. T. HAMLIN EH? YOU WEftE HIDING FROHA BUt-L IM A 6AKBAGE CAM? I KIN SEE ITALL^ MOW, EA'SV. IT WAS A PLOT-A DIRTY, SNEAKtW PLOT! HE'S NOT-SATISFIED WITH KE6P1N 1 ME FROfA EIMS CAROL. OH.MO! Somebody's Going to Get Stung FOB. A SMACT <3IGL,OOOLA, YOU CEeTAIMLVAKE PUMB.'.' LISTEM---- , MOW THAT FOOZY HAS LEPT, vouca Boy FRIEWD is &OIKIG TO GET x—^OH! AKJD" PRETTY ASOVDU FIGURE LOkJESOME/^l HE'LL PROPOSE TO ME, EH? WOT VWA! HE HAD A MAID ") By ROY CRANE THEV COULD SCARE WE IH TO WDIN' IW A SABBA6E- FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS WVE TO TH' HAVJGS. Treid and True Method AM ' LAUGHED! OH, HOW HE LAUGHED! . ,HOW I'D LOVJE TO GET EVJEW WTH THA.T W?\ GUV! BUT WHAT ) WE KIN V HAPPENS / COAST To WHEN WE /TH' HieHWAY, RUN OUT J AN 1 THEN OF HILLS ? ( ITfe UP Tb US Tb SEE HOW FAR WE KIN RIDE WITH OUR. THUMBS / I NEVER. WENT SO FAST BEFORE WITHOUT , GASOLINE / CAN'T BEAT GRAVITY, SONNY, AND YOU DONT HAVE TO PUT IT IN A COPR. 1930 BY NEA SERVICE. INC, r M.'HEc: Li |- PAT. OF By MERRILL BLOSSER MYRA NORTH, SPECIAL NURSE .OVIE STAR LOVIE LAVERE AK1P Buzz HOLLAR puBucrry CHIEF FOR, GLAMOUR STUDIOS, ARE ABOUT TO PASH BACK TO HOLLYWOOD WHEW BUZZ. GETS A SUDDEM MISS WORTH -WE CAKT USe "iDU IM LOVIES NEXT FLICKER I WHAT FBUT IVE KIEVEEACTEDl I BEFORE IM I MY LIFE/ It's All Settled SLOWIN© DOWN.' 3- suess WEVe SQUEEZED EVERY INCH OUT OF THAT , SRADB.' ai^ SISTEE ACTRESSES ARE A DIME. A DOZEKI / WHAT we MEED is «6MIUS--AMD IF vou'ye BEEM ABLE TO A/W4E U3V1E PO AMVTHIN& SHE DIDiO'l WA»JT TO DQ VOUVE i fiOTIT' ' HERE'S THE SET-UP/ |W THIS MEW 1 P^TUBE, U3VIE PLAYS A WAR J NURSE, SE E f yog* JOB'LL 6E TO SEE SHE GETS THE ,-J NURSIMG DETAILS I) CORRECT.. SIMPLE? f ' By Ray Thompson and Charles Coll SOR.T OF TECHMICAL ADVISEE- IS THAT IT? IT DOES SOLJMD FASC WATIW6.. AMD THE DOCTORiiMD WEEDED A REST. BUT.. ATTA GIRL! I KMEW YOU'D SAY

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