Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 8, 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 8, 1938
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Page 2
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Cl ,, HOPE STAR, HOPE, jtar ot Hope, 1S99; Press. 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1929 O 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 .WalnuJ street, Wope. Ark. C. 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 I5c; per month 65c; one year 56.50. By mnil, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member ol The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively en,,Kilted to the use for ^publication of all news dispatches credited to it or«not . otherwise credited in this pa per and also the local news published herein. i Charges on Tributes. Etc.: Charge will be made for all tributes, cards oJ ;ihajiks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial news* papers hold to this policy in the news columns <o "protect their readers from a ,de)uge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility or the ••safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. ma T. M. Res. U. S. Pat. Off. By DR. MORRIS FISHBEtN Editor, Journal of tlie American Sledicnl Association, and of Hygcin, the Health Magazine *w UNITED STATES POSTAGE « Started Castle He Couldn't TRAIL, B. C.-W-After putting In eight years of labor on a lofty castle" h£fe (> Giovanni Vendraminl has house near- , jPecemfier 8> 1988 > toUv« - . • ' , ' Before he gt#.t up hi$ project, Ven- dram in i had erected n massive Innd- orjt 55 iteet high. Because the build* <er ran out of funds, the structure still Jfleks windows and n roof. Cold TJtrrTB. Mont,-(/T>-It was cold biij not that wJd,, said Jnck Duggan, assistant police chief/ ns "he snw jwd OUR BOARDING HOUSE ...with... MAJOR HOOPLE OUT OUR WAY men weal-Ing five overcoats down the .ati*et. Alter be had detained n>em at ^.ty Jail, c<sHs cnme In /rpm people who hud lost their vovetcoats. By J. R, WILLIAMS Spectacles Invented in 13th Century Mean a Great Deal to Us Today „ generally the invention of spectacles . if credited to Salvino degli Armati. an Italian banker of the 13th century. > However, Inany people insist that he did not really invent them but that, as n banker, he took them over from some - rnedfeval glassmaker of Venice. Mag- ,i:iiywg lenses were .already known. and apparently it oc.curred to some- fcody to put two lenses together so that they could be held before the eyes. The famous traveler, Marco Polo, credits the Chinese with using spectacle lenes before 1260 A. D. These lenses were made put of rock crystal. Dr. W. H. Crisp points out that spec- -tacles are-among the greatest blessings of our scientific era. They have vastly prolonged the usefulness of the lives ' of most of us and they have brought happiness to innumerable'people whose eyes are anatomically unsuited to normal vision. According to this historian, the earliest known lens was made of rock crystal and was found in the ruins of Nineveh by Sir Henry Layarcl. For nearsighted people who require ^concave lenses, discovery of suitable lenses ca'm'e much later. There is an oil painting of Pope Leo who lived at the beginning of the 16th century and who was quite nearsighted. The painting shows him holding a single round concave glass in his hand. .Since that time lenses for Vision have improved tremendously. The modern lens takes care of all important aberrations of vision. Most people nowadays have learned to feel old-fashioned in a flat lens and the modern spectacle-maker curves the lenses in various ways. The national American habit of keeping abreast of the times makes us willing to pay whatever may be necessary in order to have eyeglasses that are not only helpful to vision, but which also havea fine appearance. . Lenses are now available which enable the person who wears them to see both near and far without straining the muscles of the neck. Som;e people still are prejudiced against the wearing of eyeglasses, but it is a prejudice which is disappearing rapidly not only because of education in common sense, but also because of the magnificent technical advances in the development of eyeglasses. Giant Carrots From Little Seeds Grow WISNER, Neb.-(/P)—Gustav Blau- bius reaped an unusual harvest from the dime's worth of carrot seed he planted last spring. He grew a truckload of carrots, some of whcih measured nine inches in circumference and weighed three pounds. _ " Thc More You Tell the Quicker You Sell' Salesman Wanted RAWLEIGH ROUTE available at once. Good opportunity for man over 25 with car. Write at once. Raw- leigh's, Dept. AKL-118-105, Memphis, Tenn. . . ' Lost .; liver and white Pointer, ,12 months old, weight 35 -pounds. Reward, Newt Bundy. 8-3td Notice NOTICE-Specials. Guaranteed Oil Permanents 51.50 and up; Shampoo Set and Dry 50c; Lash and Brow Dye 40c. White Way Beauty Shop, 119 .Front Street. LM-Dec-30c ~^ Wanted " WOMEN WANTED Address our catalogs. 3c each paid in advance plus bonuses. Everything Supplied. Free • Details Furnished. ROYAL PRODUCTS, G. P. O. Box 164, Brooklyn, ' Y " Oet 29. Nov 5, 12 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 FOR SALE—Fat Turkeys for Christmas. Inspection of flock invited. Place orders now. Lee H. Garland, Phone 9 "F-3. 7-12tpd Coolidge Turned His Back On the Presidency AS early as the spring of 1027, a movement got under way to re-elect Calvin Coolidge, then serving his second term. But ti\e quiet New Englander wanted no more of the most difficult office in the country. On Aug. 2, 1927, he set about to cut short the vc-ylec- tion campaign. He did it at his summer office in the Black Hills of South Dakota, issuing one of the briefest but most historic presidential statements of all time, "I do not choose to run for President in 1928." The President's announcement fell on newspapermen like 11 bombshell. At 11 o'clock he told them he would have a stalemenl at noon when he was to be inducted into tiie Sioux Indian tribe. Soon after he handed h» statement to hjs secretary, tolc' him to ,type 15 or 16 copies am bring the messages to him. He then personally cut them apart into thin slips and handed them out to reporters as they passed his desk. He refused additional comment. The public, however, refused fo believe the President. They placed every possible interpretation on the message until at last in_ a terse six sentences added to a "speech at the final» moment in December, Mr. Coolidge declared that he was not a candidate and that the "decision must be respected." So retired into public life one of the most legendary characters ever to reach ths White House. The "prosperity President" is shown here on a stamp of the new U. S. regular series, enlarged. (Copyright, 1938, NBA Service, Inc.) FOR RENT FOR RENT—Unfurnished apartmtmt Private bath. Phone 1-W. 8-3tp FOR RENT ~Furnisheci apartment, with garage. Close in. Mrs. Cora Bailey, 205 South Washington St. 8-3tp FOR RENT —6 room furnished house, 406 So. Spruce. Pljone 38F11, Mrs. J. E. Schooley/' • • • : 618 ch Today's Answers to ^CRANSUM_CRACKERS Questions on Page One 1. True. The Statue of Liberty was a gift from France. 2\ False. An archive is a place for the storage of government records. 3. True. The Irish Potato was first discovered in America. 4. False. Hissing is ;-, form of politeness in Japan. 5. True. Elephants are not afriad of mice. THEATRICAL STAR WANTED TO RENT-Unfurnished house or apartment. Phone 886. 7-3tp WILL PAY STRAIGHT SALARY S3o.OO per week, man or woman with zuto, sell Egg Producer to Farmers Eureka Mfg. Co., East St. Louis 111 ' For Saie , Just received large assortment Fir Christmas trees. Make your choice ^ n «!ht size and shape. MONTS i->.^.i.u sruMk. l-12t c FOR SALE—White Cotton Mattresses Investigate ov? work and material ii r? I J^pstead Mattress Shop. Call Pcul Cobb 658J. l-26tc CLASSIFIED RATES One time—2c word, minimum 30c Three tunes—3%c word, min. 50c Bijc times—6c word, minimum 90c Ope month (26 times)—18c word, minimum |2.7o _ 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 mod«rn furnished apartment, with garage close in. Bargain. J. V. BlarJc phone 9999. Total, 15 words, at 2c word, 30 C for one time; at 3%c word, 53c for three times, etc. NOTE: AH orders placed by telephone are due and payable upon presentation of bill PHONE 768 HORIZONTAL 1,7 Pictured. American stage star. 11 To hum. 12 Spruce. 13 Plot of ground 14 To bleat. ISWooly. ' 18 Excessive interest on money. 19 Three-toed sloths. 20 Laughter sound. 21 Russian village. 22 Year. 23 He is one of the most men connected with the stage. 27 Court of appeal. 28 Day. 29 One who does dyeing. 31 Quantity of paper. 33 To draw forth. 36 Turf. Answer to Previous Puzzle 38 To bore. 39 Pertaining to the jaw. 41 Taro paste. 42 Grain. 43 Proposes. 44 On the lee. 46 Ounces. 47 Boggy land. 48 Owns. 50 Monkey. 52 Russian emperor. 54 Proverbs. 56 Bugle plants. 58 He is the of many songs 59 He started out as a . VERTICAL 2 Small oblong cake. 3 Praying female figure. 4 Ecclesiastical court. 5 To follow. 6 Caress. 7 Court. 8 Eyes. 9 Bc-an eye. 10 Fungus. 13 He is a successful , also. 15 Rules unjustly 17 You. 18 Unsightly. 23 Vigor. 24 To border on 25 Pattern of perfection. 26 Snaky fish. 28 Mail. ,30 To knock. 32 To sin. 34 Churn part. 35 Engraved. 3 7 To court. 39 Rifle. 40 Meadow. 43 Benevolent elf. 45 Narrative poem. 47 Remote. 49 Advertisement 51 First woman. 53 Southwest. 54 Musicel note. 55 South Africa 57 Measure of area. WE WAMT A MUZZLE Bl<3 csor CMIMS AUD> A 8UL- BOLifS ...... . .- 60T A MOUTHFUL.^ 1 WAS JUST TAKING A DEEP PREATM TO HOLD BUT WASN'T QUICK ENOUGH j. —' '•'..')' ( WAS TO JUMP OUT , BUT HE <3£Tr WlPPEp BV A DOG AMD WE TAKIN' AMY AU£> WE VVAWT TO TRY Swese ---- __ _ --- N , , — ZrE.-z--..'-'- *i THOUGHT HE WAS ~ • ONLY .eo'NG LOUC? , AMD ALWANS OFF MOPE? AMP SEE IF OME WILL PIT/ KIMD ; UP-r- /-> , 126 DDT MIT TREE UMD A "MU~Z.~Z.LS SO BIG ? YOU A PEPOSIT UMD YOU-TRY DEM OM, YAH ? ^.JL.c""u"s"y":r£ SORM THIRTY VEA.RS. TOO SOON BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES ! Not a Bad Idea By EDGAR MARTIN MOS£«WS ALLEY OOP Lcora. t« aBBY ^'SERVICE.!«.. T .M. REO.u^a.PAT.OFF He Was All Wrong By V. T. HAMLIN ! I'M LEAVIMV } HEY, VOU CMO'f 1 ' THERE.' SEEf THAT OH.' IT LEASE IS AIR.- J EH? LEAAAAE TIGHT/ IT CAU'T f\ SEE THAI- BE BT20KEM/ _^ X THIWG , I'M MCWIM 1 BACK J Dp' TH«T/ VOU'vE ! I THOUGHT ME SAID THAT LEASE COULDkl'T BE BUSTED." S HE MU6TA BEEW MIS' TAKSO/ IW VJtTH OOP r-SGm A LEASE/ HE.RE--LEMME. vou; WASH TUBBS wevj LOW. NC. T. M. REG. U. S. PAT. Oft Comes the Revolution 3y ROY CRANE CARIOCA R1SHT,., VOU C/WT EVEN GIVE TW DERM THINGS AVJAV. WE WUS' PLAN, S.EMOE.-UJE ' THINK. ENOR .THERE THAT? I BEEW TALK OF A /REVOLUTION. EEF EET CONkE-ALA-p.' VJE WEEU V>0 WELL TO 5ELU EVEN GOOD WGHT,! OMLV Sl>. MATTRESSES FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS -^^•— Practical Psychology By MERRILL BLOSSER n ^ EIGHT BUCKS A wee< j IT WAS A CINCH,' It TAKES PSYCHOLOGY To SET AHEAD IN THIS WORLD / . SURE DOES.' AND WHILE YQU'RE APPLYING IT, BE SURE NOT To MISS ANY OF THE CORMERS r , THCHJ6HT MAYB^ YOU'D GIVE \ ME A How CAN ? 1'VB MYRA NORTH, SPEClAj NURSE On Her Way By R»y Thompson and Charles Coll DC. JONES, MISS \NOESE THAW THAT, DOCTOR.- SOMEONE 1 5 TR.Y- TO AI* IT WE WpfO'T HAVE TO WORRY ABOUT LOVIE;... SHE'S JUST IN FOR. A VWskO-SIZ&D HEADr ACHE TOMOgeOW/ AS FOR. THE MAJOR.-POMT Ml$ SIOE FOR. A - , | WORTH -THE PHYSICIAKJ WE IT'S STUDIO CLOSING "TIME, BUZ.Z- AND LVE A BIT OF IMPORTANT OUTSIDE BUSINESS THAT WON'T WAtT/ , CALLED IN FCOW TOWN ~ AT LEAST NOW WE O»W TRUST THE DOCIOEJ AMpg»yi/ m GIVIMG DB. JONES THE DETAILS OF THE TWO CASES, /VWEA TAKES BUZ7. TO ONE SIDE .i"

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