Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 15, 1938 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, November 15, 1938
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Page 2
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Hope ® Star Star oi Hope, 1899; Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1929 HOPE MAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS O Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From Fahe Report! Published every week-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. PAL51ER, President ALEX H. WASHBURN, Edttor and Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Press. CNEA)—Means Newspaper Eneterprise Ass'n. Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per week IScJ per month 6Sc; one year 56.30. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, MtUer and LaFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member o( "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. :Chaxges on Tributes, Etc.: Charge will be made for all tributes, cards of thanks, xesolutions, 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. Threat of Bombing Cities Is Ace Card of Dictators > Word from overseas has it that the British government hopes for an international agreement to ban the bombing of civilians in wartime. Negotiations, for a four-power treaty to that effect tre to begin shortly, it is said, with Germany, Italy, France and England as the interested parties. An agreement like that would be very nice, if it could just be signed and lived up to. Yet one does not needto be an incurable cynic to suspect that such an agreement is the one thing which the Fascist powers will not grant. It'is common knowledge that the democracies knuckled under to the dictatorships at Munich because they were scared to death of what the German and Italian air forces might do to them. England still has tht world's greatest navy, an dthe French army—despite all that has been said about German rearmament—is still as strong as any in Europe, if not stronger. Yet because they were outclassed in the air, England and France caved in. And that fact carries its own moral. While military experts are not yet unanimous about the role of air power in modern warfare, it is pretty generally agreed that—from a strictly military point of view—airplanes cannot win a war, in the old sense, by themselves. The'y cannot seize and hold territory. They cannot destroy armies. The final decision still belongs to the man on the ground. So the democracies were not threatened with military defeat, in the old style, at Munich. What they were threatened with was something very dif- efrent—and infinitely worse: destruction of then- great cities, the death of many- thousands of women and children, a disorganization of civil life on a terrible scale. It was this threat that compelled them to back down. They could have won, the war; but they could not have won it without suffering losses too frightful.to contemplate. toother words, the threat of torching civilians was the the ace card held by the Fascists. It was the one card which the democracies could not match. Without it, Hitler could not for one minute have overawed his rivals. It is clear, then, that any international agreement' to outlaw the bombing of civilians would (if entered into sincerely and lived up to on all sides) deprive the dictator states of the one big advantage which has enabled them to get their own way. : _ Does anyone suppose that Hitler and Mussolini would agree to any such thing? The world today needs few things more desperately than it needs an end to this threat of raining death on defenseless civilians. But to expect those who profit by the use of that threat to eiveit up meekly and without protest is like expecting the lion and the lamb to lie down together in perfect friendship. Tuesday, NoVemKer 15,1938 Political Announcements Th* Star Is authorized to liiake the following candidate announcements subject to the action of (he city Democratic primary election >yediiesdny, November 30: For Mayor . J. A. EMBREE For Alderman, Ward One A..C. ERW1N J. R. WILLIAMS For Alderman, Ward Four SYD MCMATH Today's Answers to CRANIUM CRACKERS Questions on Page One 1. False. Japan is not a member of the League of Nations. 2. True. There are 52 white keys on a piano. 3. False. Poor Richard was the pen name of Benjamin Franklin. 4. True. New Yortf City is an island. 5. False. The Tyrol is in Austria, now Germany, and Italy. So They Say I'm starting my second hundred years in a lot better shape than 1 started my first hundred.— Avery S. Beardsley. Detroit, on his 100th birthday. I can't speak English.—Charles Liepis, New York, before a judge on charge of possession of illegal whisky. The obtaining and granting of divorces Mas almost become an industry. fl I keep on like this I'll be the richest man in Memorial Cemetery.— Anonymous Hollywood space writer complaining of overwork. Legal Notice COMMISSIONER'S SALE 'The More You Tell the Quicker You Sett ^. Seryicea Offered See Hempstead Mattress Shop, 712 Weet; Fourth, for New and Re-built. Phone Paul Cobb, 658-J. l-26tc Notice Special, $3.50 permanents $2.00; $2.50 Permanents 51.50. All beauty work guaranteed. White Way Beauty Shop Fhone 113. 15-3tc 7 For Sale . *-- • ' _ FOR SALE—Howe in Hope. Real bargain. Liberal terms. Write Owner, 510 Exchange Building, Little 'Rock, Arkansas. 15-12tp FOR SALE—SORGHUM SYRTJF~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 25^" IM-Nov 31c FOR SALE—Two lots, 75x109 feet one-half block off paved street. J L' Powell.: . 12-s'tc-'. FOR-SALE—One mare mule, weight 1100 pounds; twf-horse wagon; 150 gallons real good sorghum Syrup. G. L. Johnson, Hope Route Two, Highway No - 14 ^ 14-6t-p FOR SALE-^Studebaker '37 pickup truck.—must .be sold in next few days. See W. O. Beene, Walnut and Division St "H*- . 14-4t-p " WarrtS WANTED—Native and paper shell pecans. Highest prices paid. P. A. Lewis Motor Co. 304 East 2nd St. PhonA 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 Sts*- 14-2tp NOTICE—5% F. H. A. Loans, $100 and up. Pink W. Taylor, Office 309 First National Bank Building.29-6tc 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 FOR RENT FOR RENT— Couple to share our home. Garage. Phone 735. 14-3tp FOR RENT— New 3 room house, 2 miles east of Hope on Highway 67. Electric lights, 3M: acres land. Newt ' Pentecost.' Phone 215-W. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That n pursuance of the authority and directions contained in the decretal order of the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Arkansas, made and entered on the 29th day of October, 1938, in a cert-.in cause then pending therein between C. C. Spragins as guardian for Mrs. Etta Kirk, a person of unsound mind, complainant, and H. D. Coffman et al., defendants, the undersigned as Commissioner of said Court, will offer for sale at public vendue 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 Tuesday, the 6th day of December, 1938, the following described real estate situated in Hempstead county, Arkansas, to-wit: Lots Eight (8), Nine (9), and Ten (10), in Block Fourteen (14) in Brookwood Addition to the City of Hope, Arkansas. TERMS OF 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 six per cent (6%J per annum from the date of such sale until paid and a lien being retained on the premises sold to secure the payment of the purchase money. Given under my hand this 14th day of November, 1938. RALPH BAILEY Commissioner in Chancery. 14-3tc Nov. 15, 22 PROMINENT EDUCATOR 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 Tliree time9-3%c word, min. 50c Six times —6c word, minimum 90c One month (26 times)—18c word, minimum |3.7j Bates are for continuous insertions only. In making word count, disregard classification name sucn as "For RenV "For Sale," etc.—this is free. But each initial or parn^. or complete telephone number, counts as a full word. For example: FOR RENT— Three-room mod«rn furnished apartment, with garage close in. Bargain. J. V. Rianif P&one 9999. TotpJ, W Wda, at 2c word, 30c for one time; at 3%c word, 53c for three times, etc. NOTE: AJ1 orders placed by telephone are due and payable upon presentation of bill PHONE 768 HOKIZONTAL 1 Virginia , American college official- 11 Musical note. 13 Her official title. 14 To caution. 15 Observed. 17 Abounding in pines. 18 Revealed. 20 Fishes' eggs. 21 To lie in warmth. 22 Perfect pattern's. 23 Mystic syllable. 24 Slat. 25 Feudal benefice. 26 Heap. 27 Powder ingredient. 28 Sinned. 30 Carnivorous mammal. 31 Early 32 Throe 33 To soften leather Answer to Previous Puzzle 34 Jury which fails to agree, 353.1416. 36 To presage', 38 Dealers in money. 42 Male children. 43 Precipitation. 44 Soft proom. 45 Common laborer. 46 Inner sole 47 Fruit 48 Her college. 49 She has been dean over a quarter of a VERTICAL 2 Cast of a language. 3 Smooth. 4 24 hours. 5 Type measure, 6 To splash. 7 Lean. 8 Silkworm. 9 Army rifle. 10 Existence 11 Roll of film. 12 Finishes. 16 Greek letter. 17 She was a of English, ;18 Husband or wife. 19 She has had a fine . 21 Having no head hair. 24 Legal claim. 25 Long tooth. 26 One who promises. 27 Strong taste. 29 To wander. 30 Portion of a window, 32 Places or deposits. 34 Bird. 35 Self-esteem. 37 Midday. 38 Bench, . 39 Wren. 40 Bellow 41 Nimble. 43 Sun god. 45 Father 46 Read, 47 Point. , DR. MORRIS F1SHBEEN Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and ot "" ' the llenlHi " Modern Medical Science Extends Average Duration of Life The will to live is deeply rooted in all mankind. From the beglnlng of time man has sought not increasing years, but increasing years ot usefulness. One of our leading biologists, Dr. Ray* moncl Penl of Johns Hopkins, indicates thnt until we are 20 years old we do no pay much attention as long we live, but after thnt age we begin to think what we can do to preserve our health and to realize the 70 years of age which is the life cycle of man. Apparently the older we get the more anxious we are to keep on living. Just a few days ago a man who had reached the age of 87 wrote, asking a lot of questions because he wanted to be certain to reach the age of 90. With the development of modem medicine gerat help has come to enable most human beings to reach at least GO years of age. This help, however, is chiefly In the earlier years of life. In 1890 only 72 per cent ot boy babies reached 10 years of age; now 01 per cent rench 10'years of age, Tn 1890, 600 out of every 10,000 whit males who had reached 70 years of age manag ed to live to the age of 90. Now only 563 out of every 10,000 white males who have reached the age of 70 live to reach 90, (Moreover, (here is no evidence at all thnnt theh life cycle of man has been extended and there docs not seem to he any likelyhood that it will be in thenenr future. All that lias been changed is the average duration of life. Frequently I have pointed out in these columns that the people who live long are those who come from parents and grandparents wHo have lived long. The sons of fathers who did not live long may reasonably txpect to live a shorter period of time than the sons of fathers who did live long. This factor becomes operative more particularly after the age of 60. Thus at the age of GO th sons of fathers who lived to be 80 have n life expectancy thnt is -10 per cent greater than that of the sons of fathers Who died before the nge of 50. In his consideration if the subject Dr. Raymond Penrl has made n special study of the realntionship of the use of tilcholic beverages to long life. Everybody knows the anecdotes of the old men who lived long and were persistent liquor drinkers nnd of the old men who lived long and never drank n drop of alchol. ht'c statement is sometimes made thnt the latter did not live longer but that it only seemed longer. Nevertheless, the exact scien- tifc study of this question leads to the goncrnlconclusion that moderate drinking docs not slgnificatly shorten life, but thnt heavy drinking does seriously diminish the length of life. Investigations also showed quite conclusively that after the age of 40 to 45 a man will shorten his life by heavy physical labor. Those Stingless Bees Have AH Died LONDON—(/!')—Tlie stingless bees presented to the Zoological Gardens by the Southern Rhodcnian Government arc all dead. It is believed the cold weather killed them. The first stinglcss bees ever brought to Europe alive traveled 8,000 miles by air in part of a tree trunk that WHS their natural home. A Lot of Fnnd MODESTO, 111.—(XT')—Food assembled to feed 75,000 spectators at the state cornhusking contest included 5.000 pounds of hamburger, 500 pounds of weiners, 1,000 pounds of ham. 1,000 pounds of fish, 7, r ),000 buns, 10,000 pies, 1200 pounds of coffee requiring 3,500 gallons of water and finally 80,000 bottles of soft drinks. OUR BOARDING HOUSE ...with... MAJOR HOOPLE ' THE nELD OP ADVENTURE 6 KJOT THE ONLY OWE THAT 1 EXCEL. IN- SOME OF MY INVENT! CMS HAVE RECEIVED HONORABUE MENTION BY THE DEMY^ K^FF '; TAKE /V\Y~-- WOW YOU'RE BAW-OW6 UP AAV TREE/MA30R/ BEING - A BROTHER IMVEMTOR, YOU UO fduBT KWOW " ABOUT MY WATER-MELOM SEEDER'—BY SIMPLY PULL- 1WQ IT THROU6H A SLICE . OP AAELCM, EVERY SEED IS REMOVED/ THE AMBR/CAM w^rreR-v.ELOM IMSTITUTE AWARPED.A <3OLD WATER- MELOM TOTH' MAN WHO MAD DOWB TM'/vAOST FOR i TH'MELOKJ INDUSTRY~~ J WHENJ 1 MAT> IT /MELTED COWM IT WETTED ME =£ SOOO AFTER ~\ LISTENING) ft TO HIM SOUND OFF, X VOTE HIM A CHARTER MEMBER OF THE IMTER- MATlONAL ORDER OF* HOOPLE-, TELLERS' OUT OUR WAY By J. R. WILLIAMS 0 UWO CUCKOOS IM THI- SAME WEST = BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES THERE'S A SHORE SlGKJ A COWBOY IS 5LIPPIM ON HIS LAST LAIGS.'A HAS-BEEN A-WARMIN 1 HIS SADDLE OP A MA.WNIN'/ I TUCK UP CCOKIN' WHEN I GOT THET DELICATE VAIS, AND YOU TAKIN' UP COOKIU' IS WHUT'S TAKIW 1 ME DOWN! THE DIAGNOSIS Noce Going, Opal ALLEY OOP By EDGAR MARTIN S\fSK>O\Ni6 OV VXPME. OOR. OPt. "We. VOVXVLt f OH,OH 1 AH 9VOW2. Vo'&OT "\O Ot VOf^Sfvv^ ' &Z. wzf T. M. BEG. U.Y PAT. OFF. Very Funny Indeed f -< BUT, OOOLA-THIKJG5 ARE DIFFEREM? /ALLEY OOP\ WOW, POU'TCHA SEE 1 WOW THAT PROPOSE TO \ FOOZY HAS WALKED OUT. OOP'S ME? "DON'T J BOUND TO GET LOUESOM5. AVOD BE SILLY/f HE. MIGHT BESIU TO THIUK SERIOUSLY ABOUT A WIPE — By V. T. HAMLIN ---OR, IF HE ISA5, BASHFUL AS 1 THINK HE IS L.MS e^aamA.ww rwss?** WASH TUBES Surprise Coming By ROY CRANE WATCH BULL T>A>JSON HORNET NKT -V. SHAKE TW BAG TO ttAKE 'EM MAD-THEN TVU WALK BY TH' PALACE \MVTtt IT. 61IMAE THAT!)Mo.NO'.vrs ^ v /YOU CAMT HAVE v ^t. i /- OBOV j JUST WAVT'LL TW BIG BULLY TAKES \T AWAV FROM ME > Att' V.OOKS 1V1SIDE.O HEY, YOU BLOO^W SWAB! \WOTTA YOU TRYIW TO WDE? t. COn. 19JP »» Mr « SERVICE. INC.,T. M. DEC. U. 8 FRECKLES Trouble in Store for Dudley FRIENDS By MERRILL BLOSSER NEVER MIND THE QUESTIONS- JUST STEP ON IT/ . apr A FEW THINGS To TELL QUY WHOSE INITIALS 1 THINK YOU'RE To ENJOY THE GAMH , MISTER — . GOING To PLAYING l-'OR. KEEPS / YOU ALL THIS TROUBLE ' IT WASN'T .YOUR. FAULT and Charles Coll MYI ^ A NQRTH^SPECIAL NURSE HEULO.'HAVEW-tYptJ) T MB. UA)JE,wi ; ii~~l "T BUT, ^2,^P"F V6T ?I TAKIM&MISSWOKTH JACK» ^^ T »''2 U W6 ? e I a^CKTOHOLLYWCpOU ' I IW SUCH A BUSH/ jJ WTTH US TO HELP OW I REALiy ~Y\ LOME'S WEW PICTUKE! DIDU'T / *—,. = -• SM I'D.. 5WELL.' THAT'S MAtZVEL- OJS.' WOW I WOlJT BE WOECteO ABOUT YOU On Their Way 7 fw ^— WORRIED! § iUEE. tVE JUST BEEK) .LLED EAST OM A VEEV POI2.TAKJT CASE. WOTHIMG <CrTIM& / BUT IT'S ID TAKE ALL MY ~ -• FOR AWHILE MIMUTES LATER. BUZZ'S CHART- EREP PLANE IKJTD THE WESTE0J SKY :; WE HAD TO CUT SHORT THAT CUTE FADE-OUT CLIMCH WITH YOUR LEADIWQ MAKJ, WYEA- BUT IM PICTURES,TIME IS MOWEY/ r

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