Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 30, 1938 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 30, 1938
Page 2
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HOP® SfAS, HOPl, Hope 9 Star Star of Hope, 1899; t>tess, 1927. Consolidated Jantmfjr 18, 1929 0 Jttstice, Delivef Thy Herald From False Report! Published every w^ek-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. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Eneterprise Ass'n. Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per week ISc; per month 65e; one year $6.50. By mail, in Henipstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use tot republication 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 lit the he\vs 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. Caution the First Requisite in Dealing With Germany. It probably would be just as well for the American government to be extremely cautious about this much-tnlked-of plan for Anglo-American cooperation to help settle the Jewish problem in Germany. With the avowed aims of this scheme—to find some means of getting the jews out of germany and settling them in a place where they can try to put their shattered lives together—every American will have the greatest sympathy. But we need to know precisely what is contemplated by nil parties to such an agreement before we commit ourselves. First of all. it is pretty evident that the Hitler government would like to use its persecution of the Jews as a club to force concessions from other nations. Says the newspaper Das Schwarze Korps, official organ of the crack S. S. guard: "We shall use Jewish hostages systematically, no matter how shocking some people may find it." That is a fairly plain warning, not unlike the message which a successful kidnaper might send to the victim's relatives. Germany wants a number of things from the outside world—trade agreements, colonies, stifling of criticism, and so on—and it is quite in the cards for the government at Berlin to refuse to take part'in any program for the relief of Germany's Jews unless some of these things are granted. And while it is important that the luckless victims of Hitler's savagery be extracted from their predicament as quickly as possible, it would be bad indeed if Hitler should discover that he could get concessions from the outer world simply by tightening the thumb screws on the Jews. The civilized nations would simply be submitting to blackmail, and the lot of such Jews as could not immediately'be brought out of Germany would become worse than ever. In the second place, it might be remembered that the record of the Chamberlain government in dealing with Hitler is hardly such as to inspire confidence. The Chamberlain government intervened in the Ethiopian tangle—and Mussolini got exactly what he originally demanded. It intervened iij Spain— and the Rome-Berlin avis ran the smoother. It intervened in the Czech crisis —and Hitler got everything he had asked for. If the American government is to act jointly with this Chamberlain government in seeking relief for the Jews, it ought to let London know that it is interested slowly in helping the victims of a towering injustice and not in placating a dictator. And thereafter it ought to keep its eyes wide open. Something has to be done'to help the people against whom this blow from the dark ages has been launched, and if America can help in the doing of it America undoubtedly will want to do so. But before any program is drawn up a great deal of caution needs to be used. " Wednesday," November 80, 1938 Political Announcements The Star Is authorized tn mnkc the following cnndldAtc announcements subject to the notion of the city Democratic primary election Wedwestlay, November 30: For Mnynr J. A. fcMBREE For Alderman, Wnnl One A. C. ERW1N J. R. WILLIAMS CARTSR JOHNSON For AldetitMta, Ward Four SYbMCMATH The Library The follownig books may be read from the shelves of the City Library: "The Darkest Spot." by Lee Thayer. "The Villa Mystery," by Herbert Flowerdue "Guilt." by Henry James Forman. "The Sky Pilot," by Hnlph Connor. "Kitty." by Warwick Deeping. "The Valley of the Vision," by Henry Van pyke. __ The Library will be open from 8 to 5 including Saturday. Today's Answers to ^CRANIUM CRACKERS "The More You Tell the Quicker You Sell" For Sale FOR SALE-Home in. Hope. Real bargain. Liberal terms. Write Owner, 510 Exchange Building, Little Rock, Arkansaa 15-12tp FOR SALE-^Beauty work, the best in permanents. Herloise, Kathleen, Carmen, Vonceil. Kate's Beauty and Gift Shop. "For •Something New Call 252" IM-Nov 31c FOR SALE—White Cotton Mattresses Investigate OUT work and material first. Hempstead Mattress Shop. Call Paul Cobfa 658J. l-26tc FOR SALE—One registered pointer, well trained. Phone 5. 29-3tc. FOR SALE—Used Radios, table models all in playing condition. Crosley 8-tube $8.50; N S 4-tube $4.85; Philco 7-tube $12.50; Aetna 4-tube ?7.50; General Electric 4-tube $8.50; Eveready 8-tube $4.95; N. S. 5-tube $5.95. Automotive Supply Co. 29-5tc FOR SALE—Pre-Holiday Specials— Shampoo Set and Dry 35c; Oil Shampoo and Set Dry 65c; Manicure 35c; Eye Brow, Lash Dye and Arch 50c; Cocktcil Facial 50. Stuart's Beauty Salon, Phone 752. 30-6tp Lost STRAYED OR STOLEN — Dark brown horse mule, weight about 1,000 pounds. Sore on left front foot and white nose. Notify Hope Star. 25-3tp FOR RENT—Bedroom, close in. Phone 937. Ivis Brum'm'et. 25-3tc FOR RENT—Room and Board, nicely furnished room convenient to bath. Gall Mrs. Jack Sullivan at 836. 29-3tc FOR RENT—Two room furnished apartment, adjoining bath; garage, utilities paid; couple preferred. Mrs. Frank Hutchens, phone 79. " 26-3tc. For Rent—Four room furnished apartment house, private bath, garage, sleeping porch. J. A. Sullivan. —28tf. FOR RENT—3 room unfurnished apartment, adjoining bath, 222 West Ave. C. Mrs. Delia Pate. 28-3tp FOR RENT—Four room unfurnished modern apartment, Garage. Close in. Phone 224. 30-3tc Questions on Page One 1. False. Christopher Columbus did not dio in prison. 2. True. The first appenclicitiis operation was performed at Roosevelt hospital in New York City in 1886. 3. False. A raccoon does not live to /an extended age.' 4. False. A dead snake's tall may wiggle a short time after it is killed but the sunset has nothing to do with it. 5. True. Buttons on sleeves were first used on the uniforms of the soldiers of Frederick the Great to keep them from wiping their faces on the sleeves. * — FOR RENT—Four room furnished apartment, Private bath aiicl garage. Phone 607, Middlebrooks grocery. 30-3tp Notice NOTICE—Specials. Guaranteed Oil Permanents $1.50 and up; Shampoo, Set and Dry 50c; Lash and Brow Dye 40c. White Way Beauty Shop, 119 Front Street. IM-Dec-30c ~ Wanted. WANTED TO BUY-UsOcl wearing apparel for Men, Women and Children. In good condition. Patterson Auction Store, on 67. 30-6tp WANTED TO BUY—Several wagon loads of green oak poles. Jas. H. Bennett, 110 N. Washington St. 25-3tc WANTED—Native and paper shell pecans. Highest prices paid. P. A. Lewis Motor Co. 304 East 2nd St. Phon? 40. 3-26tc Services Offered . 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 ARMY MUSICIAN LOST—Dark brown leather purse, contains ?1.70 in cash, lipstick, two compacts. Reward for return to Hope star - 263tp LOST-On Spring Hill road, V8 Spring Stretcher. Reward. Notify 343 Service Station. 28-3tp. "~~ FOR RENT FOR RENT—Nicely furnished two- room apartment in modern private home. Rent reasonable. Mrs. Edgington, 505 South Walnut St. 30-3tc HORIZONTAL 1 Pictured composer Philip . 9 He specialized in American music. 13 Duet. 14 Gray white mineral. 16 Drone. 17 To discover. 18 Leers. 19 To careen. 21 Assault. 23 Snaky fish. 24 Intelligence. Answer to Previous Puzzle 15 Like. 17 His famous march "Star and Stripes star. 44 To brace. 25 An odd thing. 47 Wayside 28 Game for two hotel. CLASSIFIED RATES One time—2e word, minimum 30c Three times—3>6c word, min. 50c Six times—€c word, minimum 90c One month (26 times)—18c word, minimum , |2.7Q 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—Three-room modern furnished apartment, with garage Close in. Bargain J. V. Rla^y' phone 9999. Total, 15 words, at Zc word, 30c for one time; at 3%c word, 53c for three times, etc. NOTE: All orders placed by telephone an due and payable upon presentation of biU. PHONE 7M persons. 32 Chemistry term. 36 Different. 37 Stimulants. 38 To make able. 40 Armadillos. 41 Conventional 48 Cyprlnoid fish. 49 Pertaining to area. 51 Bitter herb. 52 Hair dye. 53 He was a U. S. Army. (pl.). . VERTICAL 2 Woden. 3 Vandals. 4 Knot. 5 Indian. 6 Forced forward. 7 Serious. 8 To anoint. 10 Capable. 11 Bridle strap. 12 To tax. 20 Kind of ball game. 22 Summed. 24 Lash marks. 26 Sand hills. 27 Native. 29 Food container. 30 Constellation, 31 Chest bone. 33 Wine vessel. 34 Nut covering. 35 Wing part o. a seed. 39 Western. v 42 Wearies. ' 43 Silly. 44 Festive dress. 45 Portrait statue. 46 Long grass. 48 Flat fish. 49 Exclamation. 50 Gibbon. JfrJUiJteiLff:. $• .?**d?JL By DR. MORRIS FISIIBEIN Bailor, Joiifnnl of the American Medical Association, ond-ftf ""lln, the llcnlth Mngntlne Quick Tiring in ( Childhood Demands Special Attention and Examination Children do not tire oasily unless | there is some physical difficulty ns' the reason. Parents nre seldom able to judge just how tired the child may actually be. Children mny become tired Without much physical activity When their school work is too strenuous, when they find themselves unable to concentrate on problems that are placed before them, or when their dally ro- tine is so completely organized thai there ip hardly a moment's time between in going form one disk to another. the modern child rises early, attends .school, has frequent periods of rending and play, mid thereafter take danceing leson, a music lesson, and do some homework, not infrequently also listening to the radio for one or two hours or perhaps going to a motion pteture. This program is, of course, entirely tlifereht fop thrat-fol- lowed by children of a previous gen- eratio when thro wer no' movies, no radios, Ho motor cars, and nothing resembling the shceduJe that has been described. Obviously, while such n schedule is dlfflcvtlt for a child in perfect health, it is much more dificult for one with a chronic infection of the throat, the teeth, or the lungs, or for one with any serious disturbance of the digestion. Particularly serious are the demands which come to children hi that period when they are passing from childhood into pouth or adult life. At this time the phy.siclcnl demands on the organs arc different; the attempt to re- poml fttlVv n»ay result in excessive fatigue. At this time the girt begins developing those functions associated with reproduction. The boy may have a rapid increase in height and weight, mid the new demands on hois tissues associated with this rapid'increase may develop In him a sense of aftfgue. Particularly iftiportnt Is, of coltrso, the tjtieStfoft of the \*e! B ht at the child at this period t»f life. Parents 'fmisb observe H the changes that occur. Perhaps it may Jje nocccsnry.to hnve a bns- fll metabolic test to Octet-mint that the glands nre functioning sntisfaCtOrily. Some hChrto the glands in (he form of materials that may be prescribed or injected mny neccessnry. Most Important, however, Is the necessity for serious attention to a tanstflnl Com- plnlnt of 'tiredness. Tills condition is associated with so many possible' causes that n medical cxrimirintion is wet-ranted •• In every Instance. 26 Roorbacks Will Receive Numerals FAYETTF,VILLE, Ark.-(/T>)—Varsity letters will te presented to 20 members of the University of Arkansas foot- bnll squad and next year's captain will eleclqd Thursday night. Those to receive letters: Seniors: CnjJf. Lloyd Woodell, For- tlyce; Forest Lnrrimorc, Rogers, Frank 'Mostly, Fordyce; Sinn Pnrker, Little Rock; W. B. Owon, Almti; Randall itiilllngs, McAlester, Okln.; Bob Stout, Fayotteville; and Mnrion Fletcher, Hctnvburg. Juniors: Ralph Atwood, El Dorndo; Ray Cole nnd Gloyd Lyion, Ranger, Texas; Kny Enkin, Mnrinnnn; Waller HnmburK, Lnnukc; Nc-11 Mitrlin, Texnrkonn: Zack Smith, Frederick, Okln.; Dudley Mays. Fiiyettcvillc; Wilfred Thorpe, Little Rock. Sophomores: Joe Scnlet, Hartford; Maurice Britt, L.onoke; Hownrd Mickey, Clnrk.svlllc; Fi-eibnoi-goi-, Point, Texas; Jmi Carter, Mazen; Snl Shifter. Brooklyn, N. Y.; Milton Simington, Dierks; A. J. Yntes, Pentonville, und Mill Southei-land, Pemlleioii, Texns: OUR BOARDING HOUSE ...with.. .MAJOR HOOPLE OUT OUR WAY E6AC 1 , LAPS/ X HAVE BEEN f£ ^ i ^% MEDITATING ON YOUR COMMEMT5 AMD T. AM APPLYING MYSOE-WTIFIC QEUIUS OW AN IMVEWT10M THAT WILL EM ABLE ME TO CAPTURE S/NGLE-HAMPEDTHE MOST vicious OF- MOMGRELS IN TME THROES OF RABIES/"-*- HAR-R-R(jMP = i WILL HAVE'A WOfcKlUG MODEL PERFECTED SHOP.TLY.~-YOU WILL. BE ASTOUMDED AT ITS INGENIOUS SIMPLICITY' /7S. •<s BK&ACTH ^ DOG IF THIS L CLICKS LIKE YDUR OTME-R C3AD3ETS, T'LL BET THE SOCIETY OP Pt>6 WARDENS WILL. MAME A PLEA SOAP AFTER YOU/ By J. R. WILLIAMS S BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES |WE CAM | HARDLY ^ WAIT TO SEE IT = \m ALLEY OOP All Figured Out •^-^ CAN'T •RSTAMD . .. THAT KID'S CLOTHES SET \I N T° WY OIV,WER! I CAN'T UNDERSTAND HOW YOU GET so FAR BEFORE YOU KNOW IT.' WHY MOTHERS GET GRAY By EDGAR MARTIN HELLO, OOOLA- SAY, WHO WAS THAT ^aayawj-ss-. No Harm in; Wondering By V. T. HAMLIN WASH TUBES TOO JUS 1 GOT ITf CiOLLV, V'DOIJ'T MEAU yOU WEUT OUT AU' / OF COURSE BUMPED OFF A J WOT, SILLV/ TIGER.-POUF-- n TIGER.-SLAYIMG is A MAM'S JOB.' VEAH.L KUOWJ THERE AIU'T NO LAW ACjIW IT, 15 THERE ? WELL,1 DOU'T SEE AWV CAUSE COPh. IQ^q DY NEA SERVICE. I He's' Not Discouraged By ROY CRANE .BUT tM \ EET EES--IMPOSSIBLE, SEHOR, EEM Jf^J! RE \THEBi COUMTBV PEOPLE SLEEP FUTURE \ OW HAVAWOCKS ... OWE CAMWOT PUPEMDS * \~r EVEW GEEVJ AWAY Own! X | V--^ MATTEESSES. MOTH1W6, )AV PEAK BOV, IWPOS6\BUE. MP. Mci'.EE ItAPOSSISLE CAW'T EVEW AVJAY PANAZUELA \T TAKES BRAIUS TO SELL. MATTSESSEOl AMVWfAECE. I'LL HAVE,MOTmN6 TO PO I \WTH QWTTERS, UUDERSTAWD! THE PEQ.- i -~— r, SOW WHO kAARRIES KAV DAUGHTER 4 ^V,^. ..,.„, MUST HAVE BRWMS'., VE6 S\R' FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS I ASKED THEM TO TAKE IT DOWN ' WHY RUB IT IN ON A Guy" «• WHO'S COMING i AS I LIVE AND BITE MY FINGERNAILS, IF IT ISN'T JUNE.' Way of a Maid With a Man By MERRILL BLOSSER I GUESS. SHE'S STILL SORE AT ME / :7* DON'T Be A SAP/ SHE DIDN'T WALK ALL THE WAY OVER - HERE FROM KINSST&N JUST FOR THE AIR MYRA NORTH, SPECIAL NURSE The Accuser ' SHE'S V OKAY, PEEVED SHE'S MAD/ BECAUSE" MAVK IT sue I YOUR. WAY .' KISSED / NOW i ME ON i SUPPOSE THE \ YOU'LL RUN CHEEK.' / OFF To A TlBETAM MONASTeRY n AND WRITE \ v - YOUR tV\E^AOIRS/ MAJOR. eiLDEB-j BEFORE VOU AA4.^E AKJOTHER MOVE, PLEASE LISTEKJ TO WHAT I HAVE TO SAY HERE ARE THE CARPENTERS WHO WORKED OW THE CASTLE SET, By Ray Thompson and Charles Coll BOYS, I'M GOIKJa TO PUT THIS TO YOU SQUARELY. DID ANY OF ' YOU WOTICE ANY SIGNS OF i WITH THOSE i—' f WO?\ BRACES J |— ' l«5U2'.l &k r> «« T, A\A JOK- I NOTICED THAT DAME. =RE BACK O' TH' SET RIGHT IT CRASHED/

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