Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 1, 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, December 1, 1938
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Page 2
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS —""-^ -^^H^V Star of tiope r 1899; fi*ss, 1927. CbnsdlfdSttd January 13, ' . . . . .. ..._. ,, ,.-3 t~*, _ . ._--_-, -,i .;.v . . .- - ...i...... J ^_! . . •0 Justice, Deliver Thfy Herald From False Report! *-• ••-"-- - -- • - > - -< i . --. - — - ELJ --• V- --•••-' r'^i—---• i in ii •< 111 •••in i in i - i I, f ,• tU^f^^j mi i .• • if 'in ..>—..i IM'I' '.. i.r.: i "'"i. ...•.•?« Published every week-day afternooh by Star Publishing Co., Inc. tS. E. Pahiier & Alex. fl. Washburn, at The Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PAIAIER, 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 6ac; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, J3.50 per yean elsewhere $6.50, ftfember of 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. Charges on Tributes, Etc,! Charge will be made for all tributes, cards of ankaresolutions; or memorials', concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers from a deluge of spacer-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility or the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Protest of Naii Savagery Is Reaffirmation of Faith , A significant thing has happened in American life during the last few days. For the first time in many years, there has developed an issue of vast importance on which the American people have shown themselves to be in complete agreement— and have shown themselves also to be very much in earnest. The newest Hitler-pogrom simply turned America's collective stomach. The spontaneous, nation-wide chorus of indignant protests that poured forth was a revelation. Here, if nowhere eke, was an issue on which all Americans thought 'and felt as one. On the surface, perhaps, there is nothing so very remarkable about all of this. After 1 all. no decent people cari enjoy the sight of a bully torturing an Utterly defenseless victim. A crime against humanity and against civilization. when it is as easily recognizable as the one jus tcommitted by the Nazis, certainly ought to draw protests. Yet that simple stand for ordinary decency and humanity goes to the root of -the whole matter. For this whole fight against dictatorship, against tyranny, against repression and regimentation in all their -forms and for liberty, democracy and free- dow— what is it, at bottom, but a fight for ordinary decency and humanity? Those are the first casualties under any dictatorship. It is not decent and , humane, for instance, to deny men the right to speak and think as they please, to persecute those who race or religious convictions differ from yours, to arrest without warrant and imprison without trial, to substitute force for reason' and to subject men to mental and emotional straitjackets. Yet every dictatorship begins with precisely those acts, committing them under the plea that necessity compels them. And the r noise that : the dictators make, the apparent successes that they have won, often make us forget what their power is based on: a direct and simple offense against the most elementary principles of civilized conduct. So we actually get to the point where we can talk about the good things which this or that dictator hes done for his whole program is founded on a profound and unqualified wrong. . This new Hitler pogrom restores the whole picture to its proper focus. Here the real meaning of dictatorship— any dictatorship— is brought out into the open in such a way that ho man, can fail to see it for what it is. If we never realized; it before, now we are compelled to realize that tyranny means a brutal and contemptuous denial of the most fundamental ideals of a decent and humane society. That is why this spontaneous, nation-wide revulsion against the Nazi excesses is so significant. _ It reveals that the American character simply cannot stomach the obscenities on which any dictatorship must be built It shows that the ultimate defense of our freedom is something fundamental to the spirit of all of our people. This protest against the savagery of the Nazis is a reaffirmation of our faith rn the American wa of if faith rn the American way of life; Political Announcements The Star Is authorized to rrfnke the following condldittd Aittiauncei mcnJs subject to 'the action of the city Democratic primary election Wednesday, November 30.' For Mayor J. A. EMBREE For Alderman, Word One A. C. ERWIN J. & WILLIAMS CARTER JOHNSON For Aldettrtatl, WnrdJFour SYD MCMATH In the dark arid middle ages, metals were classed, .as noble or base, and gold was the most noble of all. Silver ranked second, while platinum was not known. Today these metals are ranked as precious metals, because of their rarity. . Today's Answers fe ' Questions on Page One 1. False. France did not collect rent on trenchds from the U. S. in the World war. 2. False. The tomato plant is a native of the U. S.. 3. False. The wind' makes the wires hum. Electric current does not. 4. False. A crow may be taught to articulate, but slitting its tongue does not help. • 5. True. Fish frozen in solid ice may be revived. FOR RENT—Four room unfurnished modern apartment, Garage. Close in Phone 224. 30-3tc FOR RENT—Room and Board, nicely furnished room convenient to ba'th Call Mrs, Jack Sullivan at 836. 29-3tc FOR RENT—Four room furnished apartment, Private bath and garage Phone 607, Middlebrooks grocery. 30-3tp Quicker You Sell" For Sale Real FOR SALE— Htym'e In 'Hope. bargain. Liberal term's. Write -, - 510 Exchange Building, Little Rock, Arkansas, 15-12tp FOR SALE— Beauty worfcr the- best in permanehts. Herlbise, Kathleen, Carmen, Vonceli Kate's Beauty and Gift Shop. "Fcr- Something New Call 252" . _ IM-Nov 31c Just received large assortment Fir Christmas trees. Make your choice early right size and shape. MONTS SEED STORE. " i-i2t c FOR SALE—White Cotton Mattresses Investigate OUP work and material first. Hempstead Mattress Shop. Call Paul Cobb 658J. l-2etc FOR SALE—One registered pointer; well trained. Phone 5. 29-3tc. FOR SALE-Used Radios, table models all in playing c&ndition. 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 54.95; N. S. 5-tube $5.95. Automotive Supply Co. 29-atc 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 FOR SALE—1931 Tudor A model Ford, with new tires, new battery and new rings. W. O. Beene, Walnut and .Division Sts. Hope, Ark. l-3t p Lost STRAYED OR STOLEN - Dark brov/n horse mule, weight about 1,000 pounds. Sore on left front foot and white nose. Notify Hope Star : LOST—Lemon-spotted female bird pup; about 7 months old. Reward. Vernie Coynes, Hope, Ark. l-3tp FOR RENT FOR RENT—Nicely furnished two- room apartment in modern private home. Rent reasonable. Mrs. Edgington, 505 South Walnut St. 30-3tc. For Rent—Four room furnished apartment house; private' bath, garage, sleeping porch. J. A. Sullivan. —28tf. 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-Used 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: Man with car for profitable Rawleigh Route: Must be 'sa'tig- fied with good living at start. Write Ra%vleigh's, Dept. AKL-ilS-lOl, Mem phis, Tenn. j.jt 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- RARE BIRD HORIZONTAL Answer to Previous Puzzle 1 Beautiful bird Q pictured. 5 It belongs to ttie— — family. 10 Sea mile. 13 Dripping. 15 Handsome. 16 Grazed. 17 Half an em. 18 Fiber knots. 20 Musical note. 21 Before. 22 And. 24 Dye. 25 Emerald mountain. 26 Expert flyer. 29 Sprite. 31 Portuguese money. 22 Prevaricators. 34 Sustained 45 To rewrite music. 48 Beer. 49 Tissue. 51 Village. 52 Skin infection. 54 Mathematical term. . ~^«,i,,^, 55 One who aims. 11 Unit of force. good business. 57 Norse god. 14 Cut place in a 47 A sheaf. exterminated IMIAIRICIHI for its • BRlPlFl" 21 Artist's frame. 23 Sacred interdiction. 25 Young goat, 26 Sloths. 27 Subterranean cemetery. 28 Period of time. 30 Yonder. , 32 Decorated mesh. 33 Heavenly body. 36 Measure of length. 37 Thought. 39 Networks. 42 Liquid part O 1 fat. 44Gjfti. 46 Kind of shoe. 2 Helmet- shaped part, 3 Regretted. 4 Greek letter. 6 Age. 7 Shower. 8 Tubular sheath. 9 Northeast. . LOST—Dark brown leather purse, contains $1.70 in cash, lipstick, two compacts. Reward for return to Hope 263tp. .. — 35 Havoc. 25-3tp 38 Doctor. 40 Varnish ingredient. 41 Stir. 42 King of Bashan. 43 Bronze. CLASSIFIED RATES One time—2c word, minimum 30c Three times—3Vic word, min. 50c 5ix times—6c word, minimum 90c One month (26 times)—18c word, minimum 12.70 Bates are for continuous insertions only. In making word count, disregard classification name such as "For Bent," "For Sate," etc.-this is free. But each initial or name, or complete telephone number, counts as a lull word. For example: JPOR RENT—Hirfee-room modern furnished apartment, with garage close in. Bargain. J. V. Blank, phone 9999. Totglt 15 words, at 2c word, 30c tor one time; at 3V&C word, 53c for three times, etc. NOTE: All orders placed by telephone are due and payable upon presentation oi W1L PHONE 7«8 59 It is bird. 60 It has beautiful plumage in its season. . VERTICAL 19 It has been 1 Type measure, nearly tree. 48 Bail security. 15 Feudal estate. 50 Rumanian 16 This bird was coins. formerly numerous in 53 Fish. 54 Southwest; 55 August. 56 Musical note. 58 No good. By DR. MORRIS F1SIIBEIN Editor, Journal of the Attgrletfit Medical ; AsSocia«fbnv and of HygeWrthe Health " ' Parents Should Try to Prevent'All Pears of Their Children is n nbrmdl phfcnbrtenon for| young to nvoid fcnr. The very young human beingS because H is protective. The worst fear of all is the fcnr of the unknown, but fear aroused by either a real or an imaginary danger is significant. Fear has been studied by doctors, psychologists, philosophers, and scientists in every field. It has been said that babies may be trained while baby is certainly not afraid. The baby 3 or 4 weeks old will jump at any sudden loud sound. This, however, mny not necessarily he a manifestation of foar. If n baby turns its head awny, clings to its mother or nurse and cries, thnt may be n sign of fear. Some psychologists distinguish, however, between dislike and foar. The baby will Thursday, December 1,1938 do nil of these things if it dislikes some person or something in its environment. As a clllltl' becoruss older, It fears specific tnlhgs. It Is said that the bili-nt child fears the fire. The child way fear not only actual manifestations like fire, but images Which arise in its imagination. Children fear that which is strange so that a child mny fear the first sight of black clothing. It may fear the first person whom it sees with glasses. The child when very young Will not feftt- thtihder and lightning, bill the child imitates its parents. If the mother or the older children "put on a show" when thunder-and lightning occur, Same. the child soon does the One of the commonest fears in childhood is fear of the dark. Once established, this fear may proceed Well into adult life so thnt there nrc grownup people who cannot sleep unless there Is a light in the*room. Yet this is not n normal condition ond must olwnys be considered ns reflecting deficiencies in training*. children suffer with' 1 \vhnt are called night torrrtrs, awakening suddenly in the midst of the night and shrieking with 'fright. Other children actually suffer similar conditions dtti-- ing thb day. There hits bBfcn some nt- tempt to ftss6ciate the presence of night terrors with difficulties of intestinal digestion, with', tho : presence of worms in the bowel or with similar physical eonllititinsv bin apparently these terrors or thnh to physical conditions in the cr thn nto physical conditions in tho majority of cases. Certainly tho child ••vho does ,nt>t sleep well and whoso mint! is crowded with images left from the activities of tho day is more likely to suffer with fenrs nt night than is the one whose day has been full of pleasant, happy • . i •— •• ""i*i'tJ *.iiiiti\iii£^> j. ii\jy 11 vi activities,' who goes to bed somewhat I contained in yams. tired and who sleeps soundly throughout the night. Associated with fears there may be nfl sorts'of hflblt spasYnS, difficulties of speed! 11kb stammering,'or"ev«!n ne- tunl confusion. F6r this rensfch parents should inform thoni&IV&r about the nature of childhood fears and do everything thnt can be done'to prevent thcrii. As the rate of great 'nuks dwindled down to n few 'hundred birdsVmuseums over thb world realized thnt If was only a matter of time until'the bird became'extinct, and they offered enormous prices for specimens. This only speeded up the work of extinction. .*-•-»-' So scarce is water in Central Australia, lhat a tribe of men have trained themselves to go for days without drinking. They live on the moisture OUR BOARDING HOUSE ... with... MAJOR HOOPLE OUT OUR WAY By J: R; WILLIAMS EUREKA, LADS/ YOU SEE HERE THE MOOPl_e POOL.-PROOP DOG CATCHER /' BAITIMO 'TME "TRAP SO -TO SPEAK, W/TH A" PIECE OF MEAT, AMD HOLDlkJQ THE POLE. |M PROMT, YOU APPROACH THE VICIOUS CASJlMe^-—'HE SMELLS THE MEAT AND iw GRABBlMG"THg BAIT THRUSTS HIS HHAP IMTO THE WIRE MOOSE -*~YOU THEM PULL THIS WiKE AMP HE IS YOUR'PRISONER/ HAR-R-RLJMPH ' SAY, WHY POM'T YOUp Kia UP SOMETHIMG IL OWE THAT TOR TIE T?A<1K<S ANJC3 MEDICIMS CHESTS, SO WE CAM MAS THE UGHT- !=IM<3ERE'C> PCACHER WHO'S BEESJ PUTTIW6 THE SWITCH OM OUR SHAVlMa CREAM AND CRAVATS? BECAUSE \ f I'M A I DOW'T KWOW WHAT'S WCDKIG WITH IT THERE IT IS- THAT'S UWOEBSTAWD NOW, MISTER, JUST AM ELECTDICIAM-- I MAY BE ABLE TO H6LP YOU OM THAT EMDOFIT I CAM'T ROGER WHV 1OU WAMT ME, A PtUMBERj OK) A MOTOR VOU DOKI'T LIKE TH' IDPS OF BEIM'-SEEK) WITH HORSES HOOKED TO IT--BUT, WELL, WE'LL SEE BUT COW'T EXPECT TOO MUCH FROM ME Ok) OWE THEM THINGS BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES .T.M.REG.U. *.r/,,.u(r. . • COPR. 1939 BTNEA SERVICE. INCj 60RM THIRTY YEARS TOO SOON «-, No Grudge J ALLEY OOP By EDGAR MARTIN YEAH? I SUPPOSE VOU STOOD RJGHT THERE AM' SAW . HM K.ILL IT WITH HIS Getting Him Told MO , Wt WONT 90R6W J. DOSb'X WMOVO WHWc We YVL'S OOK,E - ^ . HMMPH! WELL, V'CAM TAKE Yl WOULDM'T KWO\V IT PROM AM" OLD HAKJD AT TH'\ABOLJT THAT.'rVE BUSINESS, ME SURE ^DE A ) NEVER SEEN ASlV MESS OF DRESS1N 1 OUT r _XOF THE TIGER. ; THAT PELT/ __^1 SKIMS VOU PREPARED/ WASHTUBBS MS-WLE WASH WONDERS HOW HE Wli-U : EUER ^SEU. 3000 MATTRESSES, PANAZUElA IS 6EETHIMS WTH j'UOTS AW Bull Dawson Is on the Spot By V. T. HAMLIN HMMPH.' IT'S wo AT THAT. 1 S'ALL MOTHEATEM] DOWW \NEETH THE ACCURSED TV RANT.' FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS More Grief By ROY "CRANE ENOUGH OF THE&»1 PEAtH TO AL EUEMIES/ VNAW >>DPE ATTEWfT OM MV LIFE, VOU P\S-HEADEt) " LOUT, AMD VOU WEEL FEEUTH. OF APOV.FO T>e UA V —r CUCABACHAtJ r LISTEN, JUNE, IF WE'RE GONSK MAKE AN ISSUE OP THIS, LET Me SAY ONE" THINS I IF Sue WANTED TO KISS MY CHEEK , THAT'S . HER BUSINESS / i ptoNt LIKE rr. AMP THAT'S MY BUSINESS .' Novv WHAT'S YOUR BUSINESS? MYRA NORTH, SPECIAL NURSE I'M JUST SORRY I WAS SUCH A SILLY GOOSE ,' euess THATts ALL x- CAN SAY / By MERRILL BLQSSER An Insult LISTEN , SUE — PLEASE BEAT ir I i LIKE Tt> <=TET MY HEADACHES THE NORMAL WAY/ WELL, PARDON YOUR. FOUR-WHEEL, BRAKES/ WELL, MISS WORTH? 15 rTTRUE VOU WERE lv*;2'< OF THAT Ga.B'l LE SET WHEW IT WHV-Efi-VES y MA JOR. BUT I WAS JUST r— • IT'O BE MIGHTV EASY FOE SOME STRAWG5R. TO SMEAK. BACK THERE ' WHACK OKIE o' THEM MAIU BRACES LOOSE WITH A HAIAAAER,.' BUT, CHIEF- THAT'S A66UROJ PLEASE, GILDER EXPLAIN SEE, I MAJOR 1 I CAM -you WAS... By Ray Thompson and Charles Coll CLEAR, our/ AL*. OP YOU / I WANT TO BE ALONE/ WELL, CUTIE, GUESS yaJLL BE) TA.KIU' TH 1 NIGHT CHOO-CHOO BACK TD SQUEEDUWK.OPJ. WEREVEfJ, IT WUZ. YA COAAE *~ 1 FROM-- S'iOW^-'

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