Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 7, 1938 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, December 7, 1938
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Page 2
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**AGE TWO Hope " 3 Star of Hope, 1899; Press, 1937. Consolidated January 18, 1929 0 Justice, Deliver Thy 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. C. E. PALMER, President ALEX H. WASHBURX, Editor and Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Press. (NBA)—Means Newspaper Eneterprise Ass'n. Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per week 15e; per month 63c; one year J6.50. By mail, in Hempstead. Nevada, Howard Miller'and LaFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere ?8.50 Member 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 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 o r the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Indignation and Sorrow Should Mean—Action The United States has blown off ;i good deal of steam lately, telling the world how indignant it is over Hitler's most recent outrages against the Jews. This has been all to the good. The sentiment does the country credit, and it has undoubtedly helped to solidify sentiment against the Nazi philosophy of life. But it is about time for the people of the United Str.tes to ask themselves just how indignant and outraged they really are. Are they, in other words, indignant and outraged enough to do .something concrete and substantial for the victmis of the Hitler terror? Germany contains something in tht- neighborhood of half a million Jews ivery consideration of humanity and plain decency demands that as manv as possible of these luckless people be moved from the country. But to do "that will take a great deal of money, tume careful piminuig-and last but not Wast, the provision of a new place for them to live Diplomatic relations have not been severed, but by recalling it.s ambas- rador f and voicing its indignation ir. less official but equally eloquent wavs. rh ! tU , n / "' ^ tates h ,f *° wn * at thr fate of the.se people fc-to „ certain ex- Ki.t. at least—a matter in which it is directly concerned ,iv« VV som h SU ^ ests , Ule P**iWlity that the people of the United States might 6.™ some serious thought to the question of relaxing their immigration r»- See? '" ° ne '^ ° r an ° thet f ° Vemh " le 6ntry of so ™ of the Hitler It may be that it would be unwise to relax those restrictions The oresent ' ' " ati — itle ^Satisfaction wUh the way the it .J^'SS ff ^aSSffi SlSaU of £\sa !, ARKANSAS STORIES IN STAMPS f. M. ttetfr U. 8. Pat 0* M.IIA * ^ **Rv iTxismvii? ri£»ii|p|5iN Editor, Jo,,™, ^^t",^" 1 ^'^ - - Tell the Quicker You Sell For Sale — Just received large assortment Fir Christmas trees. Make your choice ' FOR SALE-White Cotton Mattresses .Investigate oup work and material •first. Hempstead Mattress Shop. Call Paul Cobb 658J. i. SALE-Pre-Holiday Speciak- oo Set and Dry 35c; Oil Sham. and Set Dry 65c; Manicure 35c- .Eye Brow, Lash Dye and Arch 50c| *il Facial 50 - Stuart ' s Beauty Phone 752. 30 . 6t p Tudor A model WANTED TO RENT-Unfui-nished house or apartment. Phone 886. 7-3tp ATTENTION HUNTERS I have the lands of R. G. McRae rented and am pasturing the same with cattle. This land is posted and we give notice that any one found hunting or trespassing on, the place will be prosecuted in accordance with the law. Jewell Moore « E. S. Greening. 5-3tp. , -new rmgs. W. O. Beene, Walnut and Division Sis. Hope, Ark. i_ 3tp . FOR SALE-One mule, farm tools, 35 bushels corn. Bargain. E. S. Martin Highway 4, Centerville. Lost NOTICE-Specials. Guaranteed Oil Permanents $1.50 and up; Shampoo, — »uui j. uuui /v model T— «*«* wi.vj, v*^, tjiitmijjuu, •iFord. with new tires, new battery and Set aml Dry 50e ; Lash and Brow Dye . r\enif *>inrvn T»r r\ i-» ^ vtj»n A[\ n iin.:*_ \\T i-« . „. _ 40c. White Way Front Street. Beauty Shop, 119 IM-Dec-30c Preached Prohibition To America in !849 A SPARE, bushy-haired figure, •'* Ireland's famed "Apostle of Temperance," Father Mathew, stepped from the steamer Ash bur- ton at New York June 9, 1849, to receive a tumultuous welcome. He had come to the United States to preach prohibition. He was officially greeted on July 2 when 'thousands more gathered in his honor. For two weeks thereafter there were receptions in City Hall. He visited countless churches and induced I many to take the pledge of absti- i nence. From New York the devout Vlathew went to Boston where he neld sessions on the Commons, -ns most dramatic moment in the listoric old city came when 6000 ersons held Up their hands in a single silent pledge. From a tour of New England, .bather Mathew journeyed to Washington where he was .welcomed by President Filitnoro and jn both the House and Senate He went next to the south. In one small town on the Mississippi alone, 700 followers took his oath The distinguished Irish visitor spent two and one-half years in America, toured 37,000 miles through 25 states. More than 600,000 persons took the oath. H came at a time when dozens o orators traveled the country ii the cause of prohibition, he wa past CO, had suffered a stroke o paralysis and ill health before hi trip. Yet he left the greatest ira pression on all. He returned to Ireland in-1851 He as shown here on one of two current Irish stamps honoring his work and memory. <Copyri B ht. 1.935, NEA service luc New Shock Treatments May Mean Great Reduction of Insanity In planning the National Health Program authorities endeavoring to estimate how much in the waypf facilities would be required for the increase in coses of mental disease in cases of mental disease. Today patients with mental disease occupy 47 per cent of he total available hospital beds In the Urn i ted States and the annual cost for J15 °' 000 ' 000 The number of people in. hospitals for mental disease increased more than -10 per cent from 1926 to 193G. All sorts i of explanations are offered to a.ccpun"t for this increase. According to Harold fr ??'" ° f lhe Uniteci Stfltes Public Health Service, the apparent increase in mental disease is usually crdited to the complxity and strain of modern life. This increased strain is. in turn associated with the tendency of more and more people to live in cities where the speed of life j s far greater than in rural areas. A part of the increase is due to the fact that we now recognize as abnormal, conditions which were formerly given little attention. The development of child guidance clinics and the increase in study of mental proble'ms in recent years is an indication of out- changing point of view. The only way we have of determining the extent of mental disease is by the number of people assigned to hospitals for the care of the mentally de- decuve and.the insane. This does not include the vast numbers who are on the borderline and who may show onlv occasional temporary aberrations. The fact.that more and more people are living in the cities with less opportunity to take care of the sick «it home, means that more and m«re people will be sent to hospitals. Therefore, the number of people ad'mitted to nental hospitals is not necessarily an accurate measure of the number of cases. Notwithstanding these deductions however, mental aberration I.s still a serious matter in the United Slates It is believed that out of the Z.I'MROO childrn born in Iftffi vnually children born in 1!OT, eventually 110(100 to 120,00 will be committed to hospitals for mental disease. Even though the incidence of mental disease has not been increasinR as rapidly as is suppoed, it is a vast and .significant problem. Fortunately, new discoveries relative to the treatment of general paresis and dementin praeco.x may have an important effect on the nu'.nber of admissions to hospitals for these? diseases. The heat treatment malaria treatment, and other methods used in general paresis, and the insulin shock and metrazol shock methods used in dementia praecox may bring about important deductions in the total number of cases of this character. Wednesday. DecemHoi- 7,1938 A Book a Day By BTUM ~-~- With Wn.slvhiKfon nt Vnllcy P Rotary Directors Meet The board of directors of the Hope Ro-5 tary club met Tucsdity night at the Barlow Hotel. Those present wore Tom Brewster, president; Pat Duffle vice 'resident; R. V. McGannLs. .sui-relary Lj'man Armstrong, treasury-; and Carson Lewis. * South Lousiann fanners grow a quash-like vegetable ,,f (he cucumbi.r aimly called the vegetable ,,«„-. ,„"i rli ton. • 'There is o grent deal more history btn.ml up in Ule quiel rolling country>< e of Volley Forge than is often tolil in the siii K le somber story o wnsnmglon encmnpment there Long before the r«rvc-.u::on the val- J'.-.y WHS im important sent of colonin tultiire, home of English. Welsh Ger mims. Strong* legends and strnngei .superstitions were born there. Two major bntlles were feughth nenr the ,.'Iace imcl Washington had three eh- ipmenta near there in wlition I his historic wintring. There (lie revolution wns really won. writes Hnrry Emerson Wildes in "book as alternately pcaheful and stirring as I he p| ace itself, "Valley Forge" 'MHcrmlln,,: $3.50). To rend it I. to "Pen „ wholc ncw perspective of one of the most sacred bits of soil in all of Ammcjin history. For Valley Forgo, snys Mr. Wilde. breathes the spirit of the great stru K «Jo thnt went on there. Even today, 1;>0 yours after Washington's troops ar- riviHl wrary. hungry and despairing. H ml burrowed in f or a tl , UJli ^ •is lo win the war against Britain tlio bvi.utif.,1 volley radiates (he full simit of thnt endeavor Mr. Wildes traces the whole history of Volley Foge, concentrating nn the struggle there of Washington niul his men ;H« brings (| 10 first full story of the historic site written in 80 years. Much of his material has hitherto boon scarcely touched.—P G F ««| Civilization is definitely improving. Remnants of a barbecue held !!()() y ago when Joseph wns primp mini.slfr of Egypt reveal they had no potato chips. Susha Slcmcl, who says he j.; (lie only living man ( 0 hunt li.iw. \vilh a spear, is in the U. S. on an tionhl lour. (Foreign newspapers please copy). The people on Mars arc IT scared their call is lo be repaid Does this year's deb like, to !„, handled roughly or with genii Certainly. Those ladies from (ho United Slat, who requested an old shirt from Pri.no Mimster Chamberlain for a pal.-lnvo, 1- quilt should remember the prime min- ster i.s not a bad patchwork,.,- him- ho&s exhibited at HIP ui.'itf. ,\,, ,.„,,, brought ;u. ,,. t , >r 58,04 per pounds. ,„• '£1 cenls moro han top quotations in Chicae,, tl,, am edny. Today's Answers^to CRANIUM CRACKERS Questions on Page One 1. True. A mala mala is a Brazilian turtle. 2. False. The port side of a boat is the left side. 3. False. Big Ben is the name of a famous clock in London. 4. True. Queen Elizabeth was the first woman to wear silk stockings. 5. False. Joan of Arc was burned at the stake. Male Help Wanted in Good Watkins route open now Hope for the right party; no car or experience necessary; a chance to make some real money. Write the J R WATKINS COMPANY, 70-98 W Iowa Memphis, Tenn. 5 _i tp Services Offered SPECIALS —Permanents $1.50 up. Shampoo set, Manicure 85c; Shampoo set, Eyebrow-lash dye SI.00. Vanity Beauty Shop. Phone 39, 117 Front Street. 21-26-c CHILD FROM FICTION LOST-Red Irish setter, 8'months old Reward. 423 South Main. 3_3 tp FOR RENT-Th'ree-room furnished apartment, electric refrigerator bath and earage. Mrs. ( Charles " ' Notice CHRISTMAS SPECIALS permanents ?2.95; $2.50 perma- oo^' 1 Sham P°° Set and Dry OPHIES- BEAUTY SHOP, Wil- Ark. 2 . 3tp V/OMEN WANTED Address our catalogs. 3 C each paid in advance plus bonuses. Everything Supplied. Free Details Furnished. ROYAL PRO- nUCTS, G. P. O. Box 164, Brooklyn, N - { - Oct 29, Nov 5, 12 TO BUY-Used wearing apparel for Men, Women and Children. In good condition. Patterson Auction Store, on C7. 30-Gtp CLASSIFIED RATES One time—2c word, minimum 30c Three times—3%c word, min. 50c Six times—6e word, minimum 90c One month (26 times)—18c word, minimum |2.7fi Rates are for continuous insertions only. In making word count disregard classification name suen as "For Rent," "For Sale," etc.—this is free. *3ut each initial or name, or complete telephone number, counta as a 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&c word, 53c for three times, etc. NOTE: AU orders placed by telephone are dtw and payable upon presentation of fail! PHONE 768 HORIZONTAL 1 Plantation owner's child, in "Uncle Tom's Cabin." 9 Her playmate. 14 To worship. 15 To obtain. 16 More capable. 17 Lily flower. 18 To rot flax. 19 Public disturbance. 20 To put on. 21 A Spanish ,, Person. 47 Hour 24 Existed 48 Unit of work 26 Type standard 49 Anf j • 5cn ? S ditCh H-, ^OQutspin. 28 Child s cradle. 51 Tennis ' . t 30 Exclamation. 53 Prayers 31 Without. ^rayers. 33 Small island. 35 Typewriter clerk. 37 Humiliated. 39 To cure. 40 Slothful. 43 Vagabonds. Answer to Previous Puzzle . 56 Mining shack. 58 She was Uncle Tom's 59 Uncle. Tom - her from drowning. 44 Form of 45 A liar. VERTICAL 2 Cast of a language. 3 Lacerated. 4 Three. 5 Injuries. 6 Heron. 7 To shift. 8 Garret. 9 To become dull as metal 30 Kimono sash. 11 Farm tool. 1 Minor note in 12 Caterpillar scale. hairs. 13 Year. 20 Pier occurs in the book. 22 Temporary stitching. 23 Awns. 25 Lean-to (pi.). 27 Correspondence. 29 To tattle. 31 Spread of an arch, 32 Peaceful. 34 Mooley apple. 3612 months. 38 Type measure. 41 North America. 42 Measure. 45 Bower. 4G Horse. 47 Finger ring. 48 Goddess of dawn. 50 To strike. 51 Onager. r.2 Small shield. 54 Musical note. 55 Compass point 57 Whirlwind. By J. R. WILLIAMS I UNDERSTAND ne LIKES TO BARK AMD RUM AROUkJD ME GOT NIPPED IM A DOG FIGHT, we LOOKS LIKE OKIE OP THOSE BIG ST. BERMARDS HIMSELF/ WITHOUT HURTrN r WvJYBOcVs ER NOTHIN-- T GOT TH' B/C< OPEN, AM' WHEN THERE'S MO MORE HEAT WA.RMIN' MER BACK. SHE'S 6OMNJA DO SUMPlW ABOUT IT YOU JUST KEEP YOURSELP WARM PER A WHILE SP(,lT T ": RS IT MOT POR, MY (.S6 AMD OLD SAfeER WOUND THAT LAYS ME LOW, YOU WOULD N9T DARE AROUSE A MOOPLE'S 1KB THUS "Boots and He, Buddies- is omitted today due to ALLEY OOP TO&ETHEC. WOW'S 1HIKJ6S WASH TUBES wow V'B&EM j AW,SME'NJ ME CjlTTlK)' OM f HAD A FALLIM'- WITH vec. I OUT- n's \\v GIRL FBlEKJDj/'FAUUt 1 i£i-? _AGUES HOW Ba d News for Kakky SHE W ME AIU'T SPEAK- IWG, EITHER- • SAY, HOW 'BOUT POUDiM'ME , • AMOTHEE. _/ M @L Boll, insiallments will be published tomorrow. By V. T. HAMLIN No Cause For Worry—Maybe . PiACE AIW'T BIO, .^DOM'T HAPTA LIVE EMOUGM THOLD /iw TH' CAVE W.TH ^ KAictcy'V HE f wwy CAWT H TOO J { OUTSIDE LIKE AMV OTHER. OH, WEESTER McKEE, "»Cf OMW YOU CAM MV "^B i » ^ i ice I lOMWOCAU ^ ' FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS* DID ^c To APPLY DELIVERY HE'S UNDER ARREST... THEY SAY HE T TO A^DASSIWATE THE PEESIOEWT TH ARE 60iMG TO KEEL HEEIM OH iJ««J« WcKEE, I LOME HEEW, I »4E?D' 1 1WWLORE VOU TO SAVE HEEM! The Field to Himself By ROY CRANE WRS.CAR10CA. - MWTAKE. I HAVE THE WORD OF MV DEAR FRIEWB, PRESICEKST APQLFO tA CUCARACHA, THA HE VM.L BE FREED WITH ALL TlHese GOYS APPLYIMS , i PROBABLY WON'T HAVE ,A CHANCE/ 'CAN FIX THAT WITHOUT AMY "TftOUBLEJ -/ MYKA NORTH, SPECIAll NURSE WOULD YOU GUTS vm CONSIDER DELIVERING Wt ORDERS ALL DAY LONa W// FOR. *3 A WEEK ,-f ~~^f- ;/ NOT t THEY \ A YOUR / HAVE 1 LIFE ' J T) 4k.- r ^J^^^^^^ } ™PAYS J ° ?B J\ ^C^c^£tf££>)-. T 'M SCARED, TOO .' / ". IJ57AMD BACK., o*»»sY/ Hetite's OME TIME THE MAJORS BV ^COMES usi HANipy.'j- Double Trouble gy_Ray Thompgon and Charles Coll ^BESSW^ 3 VAt^CAEBVHla'TO^ BCXJM-- I DER'S OFFICE -WE'VE J I CALLED A

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