Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 17, 1938 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, November 17, 1938
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Page 2
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V .*! STAR, BOJPfi, AKANSAS Star Star of Hope, 1&9; Pr*ss, 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1929 0 Justice, Deliver fhy Herald From False 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. 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 Hempstead. Nevada, Howard, Miller 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 repubtication of all news dispatches credited to it or 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 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. Dictator Warning to Weak May Later Include Strong. Sing any song often enough and people will get tired of it. The peril to freedom represented by the triumph of the Fascist block in Europe has been chanted so much lately that a number of good Americans are getting a bit weary and are asking why someone doesn't put on a new record. That reaction is only natural. It is natural, too, for Americans to wonder if the peril isn't pretty inuch exaggerated. After all. the Atlantic ocean is still wide, and what goes on inside the borders of such a country as Germany, for instance, isn't any of our business; why should we lose any sleep over the fact that Fascism grows stronger rather than weaker on its own home grounds? A good part of the answer to this kind of question is being supplied these days by the Nazis themselves. You may have noticed the other day how Josef Terboxen. a Nazi district Deader and governor of the Rhineland. let off a blast warning Germany's neighbors that they must mind their p's and qs. Germany, says Herr Terbpven, not long ago publicly warned certain small states that they were getting too cocky and aggressive. One of these small, states, Czechoslovakia, refused to listen—and paid the penalty. Other states might profit by her experience. 'If," for instance," continued Herr Terboven. "one looks at certain newspapers here in the west, in Luxemburg or the Netherlands, one is surprised anew at the impudence with which the press meddles in the most private matters of- Germany, an impudence coupled with ignorance and an attitude of ' superiority. "We say to responsible statesmen of these states: 'Either you take measures soon which are calculated to bring the nations closer together, or these nations .must sotote ,day pay for having extended freedom of the press to a small clique.'" It is impossible to read that without feeling that what happens inside the borders >f an aggressive totalitarian state is most decidedly a matter of concern to citizens of a democracy. For this statement is sunply a blunt warning: muzzle your press and curtail your own freedom, or expect trouble from us. Today Jhe warning is directed at weak states. Is there any reason to suppose that it will not be directed at stronger ones, as soon as the Nazi strategists feel that it is safe? There can be no international harmony as long as one nation claims the right to order the domestic affairs of other nations. And that is where the real menace in the ris# of the Nazi-Fascist bloc lies. If these states were willing to operate on a hye-and-leWive basis it would be different-but they aren't " hV"^ ^ re ^ t< AWericans cannot remain wholly indifferent "to what •FIED \6jsBfrff-tfL • ^^ i^^^ "The More You Tell the Quicker You Sell" Services Offered .- See Hempsteaa Mattress Shop; '712 West Fourth, for New and Re-built Phone Paul (Job!* 658-J. l-26tc i — '. — Special," $3,50 pernianents ?2.00; $2.50 Permanents JJ.50. All beauty work guaranteed. White Way Beauty Shop. Phone 119. ' - ' ' ' ' i5_ 3t / For Sa^e ,", FOR SAt^-Htfme" in" Hppe. Real bargain. LiberaJ terms. Write Qwner, i ".510 Exchange Building, Little Rock, • Arkansas. 15-12tp ; /', FOR SALE-SOKG'HtrM" SYRtrp AT *.STAB OFFICE. 13-20tdh -" FOR SALE—Beauty work, the best in permanents. Herloise, Kathleen, Carmen, Voncell. Kate's Beauty and _ Gift Shop. "For Something New Call ', 252 " IM-Nov 31c FOR SALE-Studebaker '37 pickup •truck—must be sojd in next few days. See W. O. Beene, Walnut and Division . Street. 14r4t . p FOR SALE OR TRADE—One mare mule, weight 1100 pounds; one mare, weight 800 pounds; two-horse wagon; 150 gallons real good sorghum syrup. G. L. .Johnson, pope Route Two, 'Highway No. 4. I4.6 t , FOR SALE—Fat turkeys for Thanksgiving. Inspection of flock invited Lee H. Garland. Phone 9F3. 18-3tc WANTED TO BUY—100 Mules and Horses; 3 to 12 years; .weight from 800 to 1000 pounds. Will pay at barn in Hope. Pay cash. /Torn Carrel Mule Barn. I7_3 tp Rawleigh Route now open. Real opportunity for man who wants permanent, profitable work. Start promptly. Write Rawleigh's, Dept. AKK- 118-K, Memphis, Tenn. 17-ltp. FOR RENT FOR RENT—New 3 room house, 2 miles east of Hope on Highway 67. Electric lights, 3'/i acres land. Newt Pentecost. Phone 215-W. 14-3tc Politics/ Announcements The Star 1* authorized t u make the following candidate announcements subject to the"'action of the city Democratic primary elect Jon \Vcdncsday, November 30: tfot Mayor J. A. EMBREE Fp.r Alderman, Ward One Al C. ERWTN J. R. WILLIAMS For Alderman. Ward Four SYp M.6MATH Today's Answers to CRANIUM CRACKERS Questions on Page One 1. False.. , Shakespeare wrote Marc Anthony and Cleopatra. 2. True. A chiropodist is ii foot doctor and massages the feet. 3. False. Ruth EJder was one of the early aviatrixes. 4. False. An ibex is a goat. 5. True. Opium is made from popjjy juice. A Book a Pay By Bruo* Catton If you will recall something of the grandeur and the swashbuckling conquest that was the Elizabethan period f British history, you have home hint of the story JamesA. Williamson has written in "The Age of Duke" (Macmilan: $5). A new account of the incredible activities of Uiis swaggering "sea dog" and his contempories has long been urgently needed, Mr. Williamson says at the outset, and accordingly he ha$ set his story against the full backdrop of the period. The book is especial y significant since it js bassed very largely on- many new reashearich discoveries. Ihe age of Drake was a new age for England, ushering in a wealth of geographical discoveries, opening up new vistas of commerce reign nef markets whetted te merchants, new culture gripped the people and new glory challenged the empire. Naturally, of course, the empire turned toward the sea and there found abundent spoils. Drake, Raleigh, Gre- hvi le, Hawkins, Forbischer and the rest pf them swept everything before their roling battlewagons. In the end they vanquished the Spanishe Armada and the sea lanes were open to the British in both' the Atlantic and the Pacific. The age of Drake had wedded England to the waters fpr generations to c.ome. Such is Mr. Williamson's story, but .he has by no means confined him r sell to the daram of the period. He has thrown new light ori the policies and the prqpaganda of the time as well.—P.G.F. FOR RENT—Two furnished bid rooms with modern conveniences. Close in. Reasonable rates. Call 589-R, 17-3tp FOR RENT—Three-room furnished apartment, electric refrigerator, private bath, garage. Mrs Chas. Briant, 614 S. Main. Phone 463.' 17-3tc Notice NOTICE—-Local mpney to loan on improved farm lands and city property; low interest rates; quick action. Harry J. Lemley, Hope,. Arkansas. IM-Nov 24-c FAMOUS CHINESE WOMAN HORIZONTAL, 1 Political power in China, Madame —— Answer to Previous Puzzle Wanted , WANTED—Native and paper shell 'pecans. Highest prices paid. P. A. Xewis Motor Co. 304 East 2nd St Phon." 40. 3.26tc WANTED-2 boys to deliver circulars all day Friday. Apply Hope Star ' office Thursday afternoon after 4 p. W. It dh ." WILL " PAY STRAIGHT SALARY , "535.00 per week, man or woman with futo, sell ]Egg Producer to Farmers Eureka Mfg. Co., East St. Louis, 111. CLASSIFIED RATES One time—2e word, minimum 30c Three tames—3Vzc word, min. 50c Sue time*-€c word, minimum 90c One month (26 times)—18c word, minimum |2.7Q . Bates are tor continuous inser- • tjonjs only. Ijj making word count, disregard classification name sucn as "For Btenit," "fop SiOe." etc.-r-thi« is free. *«# «"* jipiiijal or name, OF complete t*4ej!hon* number, counts «s a full word. For example: FOB HENT-TTThree-room modwn furnished apartment, with garage dose in. Bargajn. f. V. ffllanfc phane 9999. Total. 15 words, at 2c word, 30c for one time; at 3%c word, 53c for three times, ete. NOT]?: AJJ orders placed by telephone are due and payable upon presentation of bUJ. PHONE 12 Printing machine. 13 Small hotel. 14 Tiny skin openings. 16 To wander. 17 To abolish. 19 Metal string. 20 Night bird. 21 She was educated in 23 Data. 24 Postscript. 25 Falsehood, 26 To loiter. 28 Type standard 29 Made of horn. 30 Sorceress. 32 Color. 33 Enormous. 34 Blemish. 36 Aye. 37 New Mexico. 39 Behold. 40 Curse. 41 Musical note. 42 Dower property. 44 Railroad. 45 Sister. 46 To soothe. 48 Standards of perfection. 50 To make lace. 51 Effigy. 54 To be ill. 55 Her husband is the — : — general of the .same name. 56 She was head of the Chinese air . VERTICAL 1 Black birds. 2 To cure. 3 Distinctive theory. 4 Though. 5 Taunt. 6 Hard-hearted man. 7 Person opposed. 8 Spain. 9 In what way. 10 Assam silkworm. 11 Soldier. 12 She has written —— for the Chinese .cause. 15f/ow she heads the es. . making ' soldiers' clothes. 17 Last word of a prayer. 18 SicandaL/' 21 Ozone. 22 Dutch measure. 25 Faithful. 27 Donated, 29 Meat. 31 Ridge. 35 Blushing. 36 36 inches. 38 Very sjpw <rnvsfc). 40 Short. 41 J'jopn valley. 43 Cabbage salad 45 Ketch'. 47 Supped. 49 Organ of hearing. 51 Proyided. 52 Greejc letter. 53 Morindin dye. Thursday, November 17, 1988 T. M. ft|g. U 3. Pftt. OS. By DR. MORRIS FIS11BEIN Editor, Journal ot tl^e ^rneHcnii Medical Awoclntlon, and of Hygctn, the Health Magazine Persistent Hoarseness Demands An Examination By a Specialist Among the most common of all disturbances is hoarsncss of the voice which of course, is usually assocnted with some sort of disturbance in the nrynx or voice box. In many instances nere rest and refusal to use the voice !or some time will bring about improve jicnt. On the other hand, the causes of his conditios are varied and some of hem may represent the nisidious be- diming of a serious disease. Certain- ly persistent hoarseness should demand «n immediate direct' examination of the vocal cords • and of thei larynx by a physician, who specialises in such conditions. Anyone who is hoarse fpr ns long as 11 month should certain y have not only n direct examination of the throat, but also a complete bhysicial examination to determine the presence of any constitutional disease. There are many factors which may affect the sound of the voice, Sometimes it is muffled or thick as n result of au inflammation in the nose or in the sinuses or as a result of a sewll- Ing in the throat. A cure of these conditions will result in restoring to the voice its norma resonance. In order to have n voice that is normal, the vocal cords must come together as they do under normal conditions. Their tension must be normal and they must be vibrated in the normal manner. An interference with any one of these conditions will produce a change in the voice. Among the factors which may produce swelling tmd inflammation of the yocel cords or of throat are the presence of veneral disease. The most dangerous of all'of the conditions is, of course, cancer, although cancer of the urynx fortunately is a rather unusual condition. The examination for the presence of cancer must include a direct examination of the vocal cords in action which only a physician with the proper instruments is capable of making. It is not possible for }he overage pcfsoi) to examine Ms own cords; neither is it possible, to have a friend look at the vocal cords. Sbec- ial Instruments and apparatus oj-e necessary for tills puropsc. In the vast majority of cases cancer. ( is neglected. An Investigation has .shown that 82 per cent of cases of • cancer of the larynx if discovered early ore curab e, but unfortunately 90 per cent of all the patients with cancer of the larynx die of the disease. This is proof of the fact Hint the condition Is neglected in it .early stages. Tuberculosis of the larynx Is a more common condition and is unfortunately often associated with tuberculosr Is of the lungs. For that reason'the slightest indication of tuberculosis of the larynx should demand a complete study of (lie ixiticnt's chest, including all of the usual physical cxaminat? ion as well as the taking of X-ray pic : lures. In tuberculosis of the larynx the tpnstant coughing and expectoration and pain of swa lowing are serious signs of danger, Venereal disease may attack the vocal cords as well as any other part of the body. In the pfespnon nf syphilis with extensive manifestation of the disease elcswhcre in the body, constant ahorsness should indicate that the cftsease may also hr>vc attacked the vocal cords. There are also conditions affecting the vocal cords which arc related to conditions affecting the musics of the body resulting in the appearance of weakness soon after the muscles begin to used. In such cases the voice gives out after having been used for 30 mjiiuteli. or more. \"- ; r^*» Four new high-wing monoplanes, intended as flying classrooms for bomb- Ing, navigation, and gunnery instruction, have been purchased for the Cano- iun Royal Air Fofce. OUR BOARDING HOUSE ... with... MAJOR HOOPLE r OUT OUR WAY By J. R. WILLIAMS C5UESS -YOU'VE BEEN SOME PRETTY PLACES, FOR OIL., HAVEM'T YOU, MR. WATTLE? TH' A\AJOR CLAIMS HE THUMBED A Rlt?E .OUT TO A LAKE HO BORMEO ONCE WHERE THERE'S AM ELECTRC WORM THAT ATTRACTS FlSH OPF AGLOW, AMD WH5M TH' FISH GRABS Hi.SI TH 1 VVORM SHOCK? HIM TO PEATW AMD THEM EATS TH' X'VE BEEM CAUGHT ON 7H' TRAIL. AT WkSHTPAA-U, WE CAPTURED A, QJA.MT P-LY AS BIG AS ASj WE TIED A, ROPE TO ITS LEG AMD LET IT FLY AHEAD, USIMa TH' PHOSPHOROUS GLOW AS A TORCH 10 LIGHT OUR WAV BACK TO CAAAP, AMD THEM w& Vt>L> BET 1 GOT 'EM ALL BACK/ I WASM'T A TRACK MAI FOE NOTHING INJ SCHOOL N.O. EkfT NWE'D HAVE H»V.Oi TO BUT IP VOU'D TOOfA THIS, YOU vVOULp.M'T OF HAD '' ANY RUNMIM' A-TALL EAT BETSY AMD BIDDY FULL OF SHOT.' PUT THAT GUM AWAY/ ©H, LlSTEW TO COULD OUT-HOOPLE A HOOPLE BORK) THIRTY YEARS TOO SOOM BOOTS AND HER BypDIES This Is Getting Serjous By EDGAR MARTIN A.CTOAX.VV CAto'T MOW CAHPO& 6tf ORt THM V10T\CEO I POOR , VM 601M& "XO ALLEY OOf ACTIWG UPOW ODUSIM ZElIS ADVICEj OOOLA SETS OUT Ah,Theret By V.T. HAMUN YEHjBLTT IF VOU GO srnriu 1 FRESH SHE'S A \ WITH HER,YOU'LL FIKJD SOUR. HEAD STUCK EIGHT INTO TROUBLE.' VOU LET ME WOOEY ABOUT THAT/ MEANWHILE, YOU BUM ALONG/ SCRAM/ ' " IM SEARCH OF MATERIAL FOR A SWJAPPIEg. EMSEMBLE *"-">* IF OWLV SOMEHOW I CXXJLD <3ET A TIGER. HIDE/ WASH TUBBS A Tough Life By ROY CHANE n\5 TROUBLES IM OWLY THREE \TUT, TUT, ROWDEM, MV BOV. WE 1 . AT L PRWATE FAB OFF PAMAZUELA, HIS RIVAL, HOURS' SLEEP. COWDY SPUEMDIX. IS HAVIM6 HIS, TOO. OH.WOTTA HEAP- / VOITH THE SPLENDID WAV NINE O'CLOCK, MASTER ROWPEM THJS IS THE DAY YOU ARE REPORT FOR YOU'RE SETTUWGPOVJM.SEE Vi\CE PRWATE OFFICE I FOR YOU? FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Hit 'E ro Hard BLOSSER I S.URE AM—AND JUST POINT THAT BALL R.ISHT AT I. WANNA Be HE CATCHES IT/ ALL SET; FREC< WHEN YOU THE NEWSPAPERS WERE RIGHT .' THEY SAID WERE A BQUNCING HE 6IG SAME is R6ADY TCJ START AND STANDS IN A PAK1DE — MYRA NORTH, 5PECJAJ, NURSE Queer Questions Py Ray Thompson and Charles Coll GET A LCW3 Of THIS RECEPTION, .' I'VE BEEN 99 WORRIED ABOUT YOU. 1 HAVE YOU RE-ALLY, VAL, DAR- LIW&? THIS IS YOUR BIG /yiQMEUT, /VO/RA - ^EET PUBLIC HEARTTHROB MUMBER NATIOIO'S HfrWORITE PCOFIUE PsST.' WHO IS 'THIS DAME ? WHY 15 she HERE? YOU SURE .SHE'S MOT A SAY-HAVE YOU GOME SWIVEL- BKAIKJED f i I'; «

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