Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 21, 1938 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 21, 1938
Page 2
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f 1 VAGE1WO- HOP! STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Star Star of Hope, 1899; Press, 1P27. Consolidated January 18, 1929 0 Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From False Report.' Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. C. K. Palmer & Alex. H. Washburn, at The Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER, President ALEX. H. WASHBUHN, Editor and Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Press. (NEA)— Means Newspaper Eneterprise Ass'n. Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per week I5c; per month 65c; one year S8.50. By mail, in Hempstead. Nevada, Howard, Milled and LaFayette counties. S3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of nil news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper nnd als« the local news published herein. Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charge will he made for all tributes, cards of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial news- ppners hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers from a delnsR of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility Or the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Whom to Re-Arm Against? First Problem of U. S. Before this re-armament talk goes any farther, the American people •ought to take time out to decide exactly whom and what thoy tire going to re-arm against. President Roosevelt speaks of an prmy of -100.0(10 men. Plans tor a substantially enlarged fleet are being discussed. Conj.re^-s will undoubtedly be asked to consider "draft-capital" pUiiis which, in the event of war. would turn'the land into the'tightest of totalitarian stjites. We can't hope to discuss these things intelligently until we know precisely what we want our armaments to do. - Part of the answer is obvious enough. We want our own continent made secure against any possibility • of attr.t-k. There tan be no doubt that the American people will unanimously iupr-orl whatever degree of re-immimenl is necessary to attain that end. It is probably also that ths citizens would agree to .support any armament necessary to keep the aggressor nations out of the new world. For a great variety of reasons, Americans could not look on unconcerned if some predatory European power set out to gain a foothold in Latin-America. Most American!; ere quife aware of our responsibility in that connection. We also have interests in-the Pacific. Even the most peace-loving American can hardl\f fail to see that we must arm with one eye on Japan. There can be, no-question but-that'Americawill pay for the strength necessary to ;piake- Japanese^iriterference .with our vital interests unlikely. But beyond those things—do we want or need anything further? That is the question which we must aniwer before we draft our program. For the degree of preparedness which would be ample to cover those ends would be quite inadequate if we contemplated any adventures in Europe. To protect our own country, keep trouble-makers out of Latin-America and guard our interests in the Pacific, we need more than we now have—but hot such a gxeat deal more. We need a navy second to none', a somewhat larger air force, a compact army able to garrison such island outposts as we might seize in case of war, sn augmented coast defense system—and nothing more. ' • t But if we are going to fight in Europe again, some day. we need ever so much more than that. We need the framework for an army such as we raised in the last war—plus ships to transport it in, plus the industrial layout to equip and supply it, plus the machinery for enrolling and training it. Now it is nonsense to say that we shall "inevitably" be drawn into any future European 'war. We shan't if we make up our minds not to be. and stick to it; and there is no reasononcarth why we can't make such a choice. So let's make up our minds, once and for all. Then, and only then, can we go ahead intelligently.and buy exactly what .we need in the way of defense. We certainly won't be satisfied with 'anything less than we need—but there is no reason why-we should pay for anything more, either. • Monday, November 21, Political Announcements The Star is authorized to make the following candidate announcements subject to the action of the city Democratic primary election Wednesday," November 30: For .Mayor J. A. EMBREE T. M. R«B. U. S. Pat. Off. By DR. MORRIS FISMBEIN Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, nnd Of Hygcln, the ''Health Magazine Encephalitis Spread From Horse to Man by Contact or Intermediary For Alderman, Ward One A. C. ERW1N J. R.'WILLIAMS For Aldernuni, Ward Four SYD MCMATH Today's Answers to CRANIUM CRACKERS Questions on Page One 1. False. The age of 11 rattlesnake cannot be told by its rattle.s. 2. False. Cats can see better than humans at night, but they can see best in daytime. 3. True. Elections nrc held on Sunday in Germany. • 4. False. Century plants bloom every seven to 12 years. 5. False. A square foot is exactly equal to a foot square. The deer population of the state of Ohio is estimated to nu'nvber 3000 at | present; they are found in 20 counties of the state. During the first week in August, | 1938, an outbreak of encephalitis or in-1 flammation of the brain occurred ir | southeastern Massachusetts and '-in Rhode Island and cau'sed the death of more than 200 horses In the second week of August n young girl, 12 years old, came to a hospital in Brockton, Mass., with 1111 attack of inflammation of the bn»m. and 17 days later a boy, 13 years old, j from the same city developed a Kiivi- Uir condition. Eventually more than 3C cases of inflammation of thy brain occurred among human beings in this territory. All of these patients had lived in the area In which the'horses wero stricken. In this same period of limp a number of such rtises were scon in North Dakota and in Minnesota also associated with an epidemic of inflammation of the brnin afnVong horses. !t will be remembered that there was n great opitfcmic of this condition in the region of St. Louis, Mo., in 193-1. Now comes evidence that this particular form of inflammation of ihe brain is n condition which occurs in the horse nnd which can be Irnnsfcrred to the human being either by direct contact with the horse or perhaps by an intermediary of the type of the mosquito. In the outbreak which occurred In Massachusetts the virus which can cause this form of inflammation in the brain in horses was Isolated fro'nV the brains of the children who died. This virus was then injected by way of the nose into mice and Its definite infectious character established. Investigators at the Rockefeller Institute have confirmed all of the investigations made in othe parts of the country in Ibis regard. The virus which causes (his form of inflammation of the brain was found to be highly infectious for mice when placed in the nose. Moreover, this virus may be passed through one generation of nnhrials after an- bthcr. Additional studies which.have boon made indicate that it Is possible to pro- pare n serum which is cnpablc of destroying or inhibiting the virus of this form of encephalitis. Studies arc.nlso now being made to determine whether or not is is possible to prepare a vaccine which will protect animals and •nVen against this exceedingly vicious type of infection. It is also important to determine exactly how the infection is spread from horses to men and whether or not field mice or domestic mice may serve as curriers of the disease. In this way animal experimentation is proving to be of the greatest benefit not only for the protection of mankind against n serious and fatal disorder, but also to protect the horse, which is one of the great friends of mankind and also sub ject to this seriocs infection. s Governor Lehman tells the voters that he has raised prices fm'-lhe milkman, but Thomas E. Dewey, it must be remembered, has raised the rewards for yeggmen. Asia for the Asiatics seems to mean Japan for the Jnpanese, Mnnchukuo for the Japanese and China for the Japanese. The amateur writer who is accused of trying to burn n onclcgged poet with whisky for fuel will probably plead poetic license.. Nome, Alaska, got. its mime, through a draftsman's error. From.-a map showing n nameless cape, indicated as "?Nnme," the draftsman copied it as "Cape Nome," but his lettering was had nnd the name was interpreted as "Cape Nome." Legal Notice NOTICE Notice is hereby given that the books, showing the assessments of Street Improvement District number Three (3) Hope Arkansas as fixed by the ases- sors of stiid District, are now in my hands, subject to inspection by any person owning property within said District. This 21st day of'December 1938. , T. R. Billingsley 21. 22 City Clerk FOR RENT—Three-room furnished apartment, electric refrigerator, private bath, garage. Mrs Chas. Briant, 614 S. Main. Phone 463. 17-3tc Services Offered "The • Afore . You -Tell • tlie Quicker You Sett" •',.;* For, Sale FOR SALE—Home in Hope. Real bargain., Liberal terms. Write Owner," 510 Exchange Building, Little Rock, Arkansas. 15-12tp FOR SALE—Beauty wqrk, the best in permanents. - HerloisSi Kathleen, Carmen, Vohceii. Kate's Beauty and Gift Shop. "For Something New Call 252" IM-Nov 31c 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 Beautiful Portraits in high quality metal frames. A priceless gift for Christmas. Special Season Prices. The Shipley Studio. 21-3tc FOR SALE—Fat turkeys for Thanksgiving. Inspection of flock invited. Lee H. Garland. Phone 9F3. 18-3tc _ i FOR SALE—White Cotton Mattresses \ Investigate our work and material ' first. Hempstead Mattress Shop. Call Paul Cobb 658J. l-26tc 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. FOR SALE—If interested in buying a nice brick home worth the money, I have several for sale. Also several nice farms that can be handled with small cash payment. Floyd Porterfield. 19-6tc FOR SALE—15 purebred 2 year old Bronze turkey hens S3.00 each. I two it!u- old Tom weight 30 Ibs. Perfect and guaranteed fat. R. T. Briant Fhcr.e 511. 21-3tp l.OSl LOST—Pointer bird pup, 2 months old, white, black markings. Notify Henry Haynes. 19-3tp LOST—One liver..and wnite'spotted female bird dog, about 2 years old. Reward. Call Phil Dulin, Phone 651.; 18-6tp LOST—Pair of dark brown suede gloves uptown Saturday afternoon. O. W. Mills. . 21-3tp FOR RENT FOR RENT—Two furn:s;ied bedrooms with modern conveniences. Close in. Reasonable rates. Call 589-R. 17-3tp SPECIALS —Permanents $1.50 up. Shampoo set, Manicure 85c; Shampoo set, Eyebrow-lash dye $1.00. Vanity Beauty Shop. Phone 39, 117 Front Street. 21-26-c 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. Wanted WANTED—Native and paper shell pecans, Highest prices-paid. P. A. Lewis Motor Co. 304 East 2nd St. Phon° 40. 3-26tc WANTED TO BUY—100 mules and horses. 3 to 12 years. Weight from 800 to 1000 pounds. Will pay cash at my mule barn in Hope. Tom Carrel, Mule Dealer. . 17-3tp Notice 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 BENEFACTOR OF THE BLIND CLASSIFIED. RATES fne time—2c word, minimum 30c Three times-rStec word, min. 50c Six times—Be word, minimum 90c One month (26 times)—l&c word, mjnununi $2.70 Rates are for continuous insertions only. In making word count, disregard classification name such as "For Rent," "For Sale," etc.—this is free. But each initial or nam^, or complete telephone number, counts ts 3 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 for one time; at 3'/ic word, 53c for three times, etc. NOTE: All orders placed by tele- phono are due and payable upon presentation of bill PHONE 768 HORIZONTAL 1, 5 Man who made it easy for the blind to read. 11 Bird venerated by Egyptians. 12 Playing card. 14 Flabby. 1G To permit. 18 Legal rule. 19 Y-shaped connection. 20 Go on (music). 22 To polish. 24 Gibbon- 253.1416. 26 Silkworm. 28 Riding academies. 31 To peruse. 32 Baseball team 34 Round-up. 35 Cloak. 36 Drinking cup. 38 Being. 40 Sooner than. 42 Neuter pronoun. 43 Brink. 4G Divorcee's allowance. Answer to Previous Puzzle 49 Fishing bag. 51 Cubic meter. 52 Group'of eight. 54 Epoch. 56 Dealer in furs. 58 Sedition. 64 He was by birth. 65 He was a of the blind <pU. VERTICAL 1 Pound. 2 Lubricant. 3 Consumer 4 Street. 5 Defied. 6 Line. 7 Preposition. 8 God of the sea, 9 To prevaricate 10 Type standard. 11 He was the of printing for the blind. 13 Dye. 15 His printing system is a series of s and dots 17 To card woo 1 19 Subsisted. 21 Opera melody. 23 Casks. 24 Lion-like. 25 Blue grass.- 27 Small hotel. 29 To bend the head. 30 Driver's command. 31 Company. 33 To piece out. 37 Constellation. 39 Eye tumor. 41 Sheaf. 44 To contract, 45 Rhythm. 47 Passage. 48 To make a speech. 50 Threefold. 52 Away. 53 Twitching. 55 Dry. 57 Exclamation 59 God of sun. 60 Sound of pleasure. 61 Southeast 62 Either. 63 Nova Scotia OUR BOARDING HOUSE /..with... MAJOR HOOPLE OUT OUR WAY By J. R. WILLIAMS TEETH AMD VAUDEVILLE, 1 DID A TURN OWCE UNDER TH' WAME OP "SPUDOONY THE GREAT"/ 1 HELD AW AMVIL WITH MY TEETH WHILE AM ASSISTANT CRACKED HUNDRED-POUKJD ROCK OKJ IT WITH A SLEDGE MARRIED Av WOMAN DENTIST, BUT. SHE WAS TOO BIG A BITE FOR /ME WHEW TH' SMOKE OP BATTLE CLEARED THEY WERE MEASURING /VtE. FOR A SET OF FALSE UPPERS/ SPONSORED ADVERTISER' VAUPE VILLE k /EWT HEROES ARE MADE- -NOT BORN 19M BY NEA SERVICE, INC. I T. M. REG. U BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES TOOT By EDGAR MARTIN CA.MT flKVrt t-Ot VVVO X.- VOOO <oO\Ki& TWe. TO Vvx 'at «\6v\T ZiH Sc" ALLEY OOP He Talked Big, Anyway HAFTA 3HOW UP JUST WHEM I HAD THAT LIZARD READY HAVIMG BOASTED OF HIS PPOWESS AS A SLAVEG. OF WILD BEASTS, OOOLA'S UkJWELCOWiE COM- PAMIOW OF THE. JUMGLE MOW FACES THE HAZARDOUS TASK OF MAIOMG GOOD. IM CASE, THE STRANGER.' S LOSS "IS OOOLA'S GAIW. By V. T. HAMLIN WEVER M1MD THOT QIT AWAV FEOAA HERE-BEFORE IT TAKES A MOTIOM T'COME THIS WAY HA, HA.' 1 THOUGHT, N ALL ALOWe THAT HIS TIGEE-SLAVING ABILITY WAS JUST HOT AIE-.' WASH TUBES DOWM, YOU" CAROL,/ OARUM'! f\.WMTSiww ^w^ ^ U/Y^ A Girl of Spirit ( CAftOL.'A "BLAST VE! MAYBE' x ^ *"* r J HOMEY' L TH1S ' LL K ?EP veva. nvrtc r , f7 R\ noKA\W TPAP .. , _ -, yCCPR. 1930 BY NC* SCRVICC. INC. T. M RCC. U. S. PAT. OFF. \\-i\ By ROY CRANE BV THUNDER, WOWAMA YOU TOUCH THIS BOY AGMW, TWEVJE A»NT NOBODY I CAPTA1W V>\\WSOW, AMG^—— OW LAWt> OR. SE, : v / I'LL WAVE VOU / HE "* ft K\M— / COURT- / VOU NEVER »* AOTI A i CM / WANTED TO MART\ALcD!/ SEE IAE AGWN. HE'S BEEVJ i) ' K *Tti'n \ Houuom'ttt Of » ^V V WE .<LcL^ A FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS yW \-LJ-J' '!'-> F-—~-"' S GOOSEY/ THERE'S A YAWNINS CAVITY "ON THIS BENCH I WANT TOO ~K> FILL/ More Psychology VICE. INC. I.M. REG. U^S. * * / IT'S STIUL J A FOOTBALL- GAME , AND NOT A PLACE FOR. PRIVATE GRUDGES.' By MERRILL BLOSSER Bur, \ GEE, COACH WE SCORED, DIDN'T WE YOU ACTED LIKH FIVE YARDS WAS SOMETHING To LAUGH AT .' A TOUCHDOWM'S A TOUCHDOWN , NO MATTER. HOW FAR. R.UN FOR IT I AFTER THAT TRICK DUD WANGLE PULLED ON HIM , AREN'T \OU GONNJA LET HIM <56T REVENGE ? - . 3- -' V/AS4T HlNA ^O MAKE A MONKEY our op WANGLE ,TOO ' BUT FRECK ISN'T MAD ENOUGH MYRA NORTH, SPECIAL NURSE Major Gilder Himself THEY'RE WAITING FOR ME OM THE SET - I'VE GOT TO GO/ IU MO COWDITIOU TO &O BEFORE A CAMERA 1 AFTEE WHAT'S ^HAPPEKIED By Ray Thompson and Charles Coll ) j> I'VE GOT TO- dlLDEE IS DIRECTING THE SCEME HIMSELF... I WOKJDER IF SOLJ'D MIMD COMIKI& ALOM& WITH ME. ©M STA&E 7, THE GREAT MAJOR, &ILTJER. FUMES AT THE DELAY, JUST WAIT TILL I GET MV HANDS OU THAT SAMDWICH &S 7HEY APPROACH THE SET. QUIETLV DETACHES HERSELF THE GKOUPAND SLIPS BEHIND A POINTED DROP....

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