Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 18, 1938 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 18, 1938
Page 2
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HOES STAR, HOPS, ARKANSAS Friday, November 18, r J988 i; Hope ft Star Star of Hope, 1*99; Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18, 192§ 0 Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From False Report! Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. C. E, Painter & Alex. H. Washburn, at The Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Ark. ~~ G. E. PALMER. President ~~ ALEX. It 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 I5c; per month 65c; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, 13.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the xise for republicatkm 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 nil tributes, cards of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial news- pp^ets hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers from a d»hise of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility or the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. World Recugee Situation Demands Careful Study It would be interesting to know just how many of us who now live in America are living here because of some acute wave of tyranny or persecution in Europe. A few generations ago, each one- cf the periodic up-surges of repression on the continent sent a flood of new immigrants to America. People came over by the thousand, fleeing from every form of autocracy; America received them gladly, and was so proud of the ability to take them in that a Democratic party platform in 1856 boasted that the country was "the asylum of the oppressed of every nation." But times have changed. The oppression goes on—in forms which make Eoms of the 19th century abuses look mild—but America's gates are closed. Under the current Immigration law, only a small fraction of the host that formerly came is admitted. The most that can enter in any one year now is 350,000. Now that immigration law was not passed hastily. Americans have had c- good many years to observe the workings of the melting pot, and it was perfectly obvious that in many ways it was not working so well. So restrictions were voted, with the approval of the vast majority of Americans, and there is small chance that a return to the old era of unrestricted immigration would win much approval. Yet we might as well realize that we are facing a new situation in Europe, and that both our humanity and our traditions require us to examine it very carefully. ' For the refugee situation abroad is worse than ever before. The great authoritarian states are calmly exiling people by the thousand, and in innumerable tragic cases these people have literally nowhere on earth to go. Among these exiles are wen of talent, even of genius; considered by and large, they could make valuable contributions to any country which offered them asylum. • It is not easy to say that a nation with 10,000.000 unemployed should open its gates to thousands of newcomers. Yet the idea of offering a haven to some of Europe's refugees at least deserves prayerful consideration. Henry Goddard Leach recently pointed out in Forum Magazine that our times of greatest immigration have been our times of greatest prosperity, and that cutting down on immigration didT.ot save us from the great depression of 1929. Perhaps some relaxation of our barriers could be accomplished without making our economic situation worse; perhaps the infusion of new blood might even be a help. In any case, the refugee situation is one which we cannot dismiss offhand. If we can do anything, we should; and we ought to study the situation very thoughtfully, before deciding that we can't. Political Announcements Th<s Sin* is authorized to mnkc the following candidate announcements subject to the -action of the city Democratic primary election Wednesday, November 30: For Mayor ' J. A. EMBREE For Alderman, Ward One A. C. ERWTN J. R, WILLIAMS For Alderman, Ward Four SYD MCMATH A Book a Day By Brue* Catton Listen, the Llmlbcrgs Incrediabel as it may seem, the pioneer days of trans-Atlantic flying have already passed. They were gone with completion of the flight hit—or- miss survey flights and with them went a rugged thrill which avaiton will scarcely ever know again. That thrill, the full quality of the pioneer period, Anne Morrow Lindbergh catches in the unforgetable book as moving and as beautiful as flight itself. "Listen the Wind" iHnrcourt Brace: $2.50>. Starting form New York in July, 1933, Colonel Lindbergh and his wife began a six-month survey of the pos- sibel air routes between Europe and America. Dccenber found them in Africa, ready to hop off for South America on their trip homeward. Mrs. Lindbergh's book with a foreword by her husband, is a chronicle of these last ten days and of an 180-mile journey across the South Atlantic. To read is to hear the winds screaming over the cowling, the reoar of powerful motors pounding in your ears; to know fear and desolation and finally elation as the plane drops safely at the last port. Pioneer flying such as the Lind- berghs did necessited unusual reserves, both in fuel and emergency. They carried two complete and independent radios, one in a waterproof sailboat. They never took off without alternate destinations in their raige and their ultimate safety lay, ns the Colonel describes it, "in a proper balance of constantly changing factors."—P.G.F. T. M. ft«f. TJ. S. Pat. Off. By DR. MORRIS F1SUBE1N Editor, Journal of the American Modlcnl Association, nnd of Hygcla, the Health Magazine Chewing Gum May Be Mental Aid By Quieting • . . the. Nerves • . During 1937 Americans chewed 86,000, 000 pounds of gum with a retail value of about ,5100,000,000. Apparently the average was 100 standard sticks of chewing gum per person for the year. Although Americans chew 86,000.000 pounds of chewing gum a year, practically all the rest of the world chews slightly over 3,000.000 pounds, but the exports are steadily increasing and this American habit may yet spread to nil the world. The information indicates that American soldiers introd- ced the chewing gum habit into Europe as well as into other less civilized portions of the globe. The basic material of'chewing gum is a product called chielfe which comes from tree produced in: Central America and in Mexico. .The trees are tapped and the juice riins out exactly as the maple syrup is obtained from the maple tree. When this juice Is heated, it consulates nnd the conglnt- ed material Is then shipped to the United Stattes where most of the chewing gum of the world Is manufactured. The material Is then prepared for chewing by adding sugar, and flavoring with pepermint spermint, licorice, cloves, cinfimon, and similar substances. Chewing gum is prepared in the shape of slabs or sticks, little round balls, little tablets, and In some instances medicated. The chief drugs that have been put into chewing gum from timd to time are pepsin, licorice, met- U\ol and asprln. From time to time investigations have been rriacle on the question of whoather or hot chewing gum is harmful or l\elpful to health. Obviously the most that it can do for health Is to exercise the jnws and by exercise to stimulate and thus to Improve the tissues of tho gums, nnd the general Condition of the teeth. Chewing gum has also been used as n cleansing agent because the gum will pick up loose pieces of material from the tissues as well as material between the teeth. The claim may be made for chew- Ing gum that it is an aid to mental hygeine by Introducing B means of quieting the hervoua system. Blevim Mr. niul Mrs James Powell and children, Jfimes, Jr., and Martha, of Shraveport, were week-end guests of Mrs. C. S. Bonds. Mrs. Bonds accompanied them home Sunday for a visit with relatives in Shreveport. Mr. and Mrs. C. \V. Loverctt, Lloyd and Floyd Lcverett, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Foster' suenl Sunday in Little Rock visiting friends. Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Tnylor nnd Miss Cledith Taylor spent the week-end In Nashville as guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. John Tollett. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Landers of Boards Chupcl were week-end guests of Mrs. Bertha Thomas. Miss Hazel Peterson left Monday for Joncsboro after several weeks visit With Miss Charline Stewart. Mr. afid Mrs. Jack Bonds were business visitors in Hopd Tuesday. .Mr. Tuvlv Stewart spent Monday in Texarkann attending federal court. Miss Era Nolen of Texnrkann spent last week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Nolen. Horace Pyc attended to business In Hope Tuesday, Mr. nnd Mrs. W. P. Brunson and Miss Martha Brunson accompanied Jack Brunson to Memphis Friday where he will make his home. Mr. nnd Mrs. T. J. Stewart nnd Dwight Stewart visited relatives in Prescolt Sunday afternoon. Mr, and Mrs. J. .A. Wade and Mrs. H. H Honen were visiting in Prescott Tuesday. Mr. nnd 'Mrs. Imon Dorman of Hope spent Inst week visiting Mr. nnd Mrs. Enrl Dormnn. J^E • •• Condors cannot fly until they are six months old. Some species of bords are able to fly when they are out of the egg little more than a week. OPPORTUNITIES "The More You Tell the Quicker You Sell" For Sale FOR SALE—Hcftrie in-Hope. Real ' bargain. Liberal terms. Write Owner, ' 510 Exchange Building, Little Rock, ; Arkansas. 15-12tp Notice FOR SALE-SORGHDM SYRUP AT • STAR OFFICE. 13-20tdh • FOR SALE—Beauty work, the best ' ftp permanent*. Herloise, Kathleen, [ Carmen, VoneeiL Kate's Beauty and . Gift Shop. "For Something New Call : ,252" IM-Nov 31c 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 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, Hope Route Two, Highway No. 4. 14-6tp FOR SALE—Fat turkeys for Thanksgiving. Inspection of flock invited Lee H. Garland. Phone 9F3. 18-3tc FOR SALE—White Cotton Mattresses Investigate our work and material fet. Hempstead Mattress Shop. Call Paul Cobb 658J. l-96tc FOR SALE—Six-room brick veneer house, 415 North Hervey. On pavement—but no paving tax. . Cash or down payment with monthly terms. A real bargain. Call Vincent Foster, telephone 826. 18-3tc. Lost LOST—One liver and wnite'spotted remale bird dog, about 2 years old. Reward. Call Phil Dulin, Phone 651. 18-6tp Found FOUND—Kit of Mechanic's tools near our Iron Yard. Owner may redeem by describing same and paying for this ad. P. A. Lewis Motor Company. 18-3tc. Tiny globules of natural oils coat flower petals and give off the fragrant scent. These oils differ in composition in each specie of flower. Today's Answers to CRANIUM CRACKERS Questions on Page One 1. False. The 'Manx cat comes from the Isle of Man. 2. False. Lewis and Clark were explorers. 3. True. Frank Buck is a famous wild animal hunter. • 4. True. Quakers oppose all wars. 5. False. The zither is a musi- csl instrument. FOR KEN! FOR RENT—Two furnished bedrooms 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 4G3. 17-3tc A FORMER EMPEROR Wanted WANTED—Native and paper shell pecans. Highest prices paid. P. A. Lewis Motor Co. 304 East 2nd St. 40. 3-26tc WANTED—Experienced Beauty Operator. Apply Arkansas State Employment Service, Hope, Ark. 18-2t-dh - WANTED TO BUY—100 mules and horses. 3 to 12 years. Weight from , SOO to 1000 pounds. Will pay cash at ' nv mule barn in Hope. Tom Carrel, ! Mulo Dealer. 17-3tp 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. CLASSIFIED RATES One time—2c word, minimum 30c Three times—3Vzc -word, min. 50c *>bc times—6c word, minimum 90c One month (26 times)—18c word, minimum J2.70 Rates are for continuous insertions only. In making word count, disregard classification name such as "For Rent," "For Sale," etc.—this is free. Qut each initial or name, or complete telephone number, counts as a full word. For example: FOB RENT—Three-room modern 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 tunes, etc. NOTE: All orders placed by telephone are due and payable upon presentation of mt- PHONE 768 HORIZONTAL 1 The last royal ruler of Germany. 12 Sword handle. 13 Brother's daughter. 14 Ratite birds. 16 One time. 17 Mohammedan prince. 18 Timber tree. 19 Hearkened. 21 Amphitheater center. 22 Aftermaths for pasturage. 26 Regular. 30 Like. 31 Resembling an animal. 32 To question. 33 Egg dish, 35 Upon. 36 Most honorable. 39 Stone. 43 Queer. 44 Corrupt. Answer to Previous Puzzle 45 Headman of an Indian village. 47 Clenched hand. 51 Respiratory sound. 52 Oat grass. 53 Cetacean. 54 He lives in 55 His home is , Holland, VERTICAL 1 Cows. 2 Genus of auks 3 Passage. 4 Being. 5 Laughing. 6 Measure of weight. 7 Frosting. 8 Conducted. 9 Turkish title. 10 To canter. 11 Principal. 12 He is a member of the family. 15 Scoria. 20 Deprives of life. 21 Acquiesces, 23 Dye. 24 He was • ; ruler of Germany. 25 Each. 27 Uncle. 28 Female deer. 29 Measure. 34 Forward. 35 Bone. 37 Heroic. 38 To rectify. 40 Kava. 41 Heap. 42 Holm oak, 45 Chum. 48 Branch of the , Tai race. 47 Evergreeh tree. 48 Wayside hotel 49 Note in scale. 50 Beret. OUR BOARDING HOUSE ...with. if HOW ABOUT ANOTHER BLANKET FOR MY SWORE- STALL, MRS. HOOPLe?' THAT I<3LOO OP MIME ' WOULD CHILL AM ESKIMO/ rr WAS so COLD LAST MiaHT THAT TH ; TREES OM TH' WALL PAPER GOT FROST-BITTEW AND TURNED YELLOW i 1 SHIVERED SO HARD A BOTTLE OJ MILK OM MV DRESSER WAS CHURWED,AWC> WHEM T CHIPPED MYSELF OUT FROM BETWEEM TH' SHEETS THlS MORMIMtS T HAD AM ICICLE HAWC3IMG OW MY KJOSE SO BkS 1 THOUaHTl WAS A SWORD- PISH I HMF.- WHY DOM'T YOU BOYS TEAM UP? THAT ' VMDULD I aiVE YOU ) POUBLE * COVERAGE i \M-lg i^HES HEARD THAT STOPTi BEFORE =-• ' I STILL SAV TH/OT \ .SUCCESS ISALl. LUCK. I .THEM GUVS WILL BE HEROES FER.VEABS AW 1 <3lT PBDMOTED TO GOOD JOBS — WE. PLAVED CtJ THAT TEAM FER SIX VEARS, MEVER WOM A GAlkAE, AM' WE'VE BEEK4 VILLAJMS EVER SIMCE TIW LOUD DIG. ABOUT A RECORD IS FER. OUR BEME- RT, TOO, AFTER ALL THESE VBV.RS „„ EVERY TIME TH' BOLL O 1 TH 1 WOODS LOOKED AT ME HE THOUGHT OF A BUM FOOTBALL. PLAYER., AMD I'M .STILL OM THE OLD NVSCHIME1 BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES ALLEY OOP Poor Handy RVICt. INC.iT M, RtC U. 3. PAT, OFf, HEROES AMD- n-ig By EDGAR MARTIN' Fast Thinking, Ooola NO'.KXlWtYKW CO\.VtG% AViO TORSi 9RO 1 . I *' A^ V SOIWG TO OO ? \ "DO? \ owop oux ov \ CAN'T twZ' 0>0 OSi •«. ICOPR. 19M BY MCA SERVICE, IMC. T. M. REG. uTsTFAT. OFF. By V. T. HAMLIN WELL., WELL, WELL/ MOW/,-' PRETTY Ul. r r ' &RL. LIKE VOU DOIKJ 1 f fS A SPOT THAT'S^ GOfM5 TO TAKE SOME a HEADWORD TO GET •> OUT OF.' }k/ ^•> AlkJ'TCHA klNOA SCARED Y I WA5--TECRIBLV WITH AU- TH' MOUSTER.S / &UT I FEEL SAFE THERE ARE RUNJNIW 1 ^ EMOUGH K1OW--- LOOSE ABOUND J WITH A BIG. STKOMG THESE PARTS ? ) \ MAW LIKE VOU TO PROTECT ME.' r— PEOTECT "lOU? \MY/ WHAT POWER- WELL, ER--»EH.' \ FUL MUSCLES/ YEH,L'M PRETTY/GOODUE5S, I'Lt- STKLOWG, ALL /BET YOU COULD RIGHT . f KILL. A TIGER, WfTH VCua BARE HAMP5' HO? HO) I EAT THEM CRVTTERS RAW/ C'MOU. OR- COULD SOU MAKE IT A ^SPOTTED THAT'S WHAT I REALLY WAKJT.' WASH TUBES She Still Thinks of Wash FIVE LETTERS FROM ROVWOV IMAGINE! AH, HA! HE'S SETTIMS QUITE ATTENTIVE. By ROY CRANE FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS SPLEWOID, MV DEAP. •SPLENDID! MOW THAT "~ ROWDEM'S SETTLED -DOWN AND GONE TO WORK, ALL HE NEEDS IS A SENSIBLE WIFE LIKE YOU* AND HE'LL DO WONDERS. AH, CAROL, I HOPE SUU'LL COMSEMT.' The Thrill o a Lifetime I KEEP WOWCERIWG WHY WASH WAS LATE FOB OUR WEDDIMG. COURSE CHANCE REALLY LOUES ME, WHV HASN'T HE JOCUND SOME WELL , WISE GUY , NOW THAT YOU'VE GOT THE BALL, WHAT'RE YOU GONNA DO WITH IT ? By MERRILL BLOSSER V ON THE NEXT PLAY, I'M TAKING IT ACROSS THAT LAST LITTLE WHITE LINE I YEAH' GONNA BOUNCE SO HARD YOU WON'T" KNOW A TiSKET FROM A TASKET/ MYRA NORTH, SPECIAL NURSE DID "tOU HEAR. THAT) SANS ? HE- THINKS HE'S A COMEDIAN / A Close Shave LARD , IF YOU'D LIKE To MAKE A TOUCHDOWN , THIS ONE IS ON ME / WANT TO TAKE IT OVER. ? .SMAP CUT OF .rr, VAL/ WHAT'S THE I£W-DOWW OU .'U_L THIS JITTERY 1 STUFF? EVEE SIMCE YOU'VE &BEM AWAY THE MOST SIUISTER. THWG5 HAVE BEEW HAPPENING... GILDE1ZLL TELL YOU — HE'S A 8UMCM NERVES! WHAT KIND OF THIKJGS, M'BOV ? WELL, FOR. IklSTAIJCE, VESTERDAY. VOU'LL HAVE TO HITCH THAT LIGHT A LITTLE HIGHEC--SO WE CAM SWING IT OKI THE KOOP! nan BV NEA acavi&e. i»& T, M. ftEO. u. a. PAT. Off. By Ray Thompson and Charles Coll

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