Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 13, 1938 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, December 13, 1938
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Page 2
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, . -, ' Sfar6f Mo$», 1899; PrSSS, 1«W. donswlldated January 18, 1929 . t. M. Rtg. XT. «. .Pal OS, 0 Ji^f teg, Deh'vef !T/M/ HercM From False Report! , «-"•"" ' ' ' - - • -• ' ^ . , I «—«—__ Published evety week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. C. E. Palnier & Alex. H. Washburn, at The Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALurtEB, 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 6Sc; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead,* Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, 53.30 per year; elsewhere $6.50 Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for ^publication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. Chafgis on Tributes, Etc.: Charge will be made for all tributes, cards ol 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 or the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. National Health of France and Germany Compared. France and Germany present dramatically contrasting pictures these days. East of the Rhine all is order and efficiency. A united nation is working hard, getting its defenses in order, letting two or three top officials do all the talking, and giving an all-round demonstration of B people which knows what it wants and is of one mind about the best way to get there. In France things are just the reverse. A moment of grave national crisis has brought disunity rather than unity. Frenchmen fight Frenchmen, and e?ch faction apparently prefers to be damned rather than be saved in any way but its own. And while the struggle goes on the nation is paralyzed. The vital defense measures oh which security depends are not taken. Apparently, therefore, the two great continental powers of Europe are giving a vivid demonstration that the Hitlers and Mussolinis are right—that democracy talks and wrangles but does not act, and that only a dictatorship can act efficiently in a crsis. But surface appearances can be decieving. Perfect order can be a sign c£ illness rather than of health; interminable wrangling and dissension can r retlect vitality, not decline And the drama brought on by the Munich settlement is still only in its first act. Much must happen before any final verdict on the way in which France met thecrisis can be handed down. Meanwhile, observe that 'the French are not simply marking time. The bitter row over the Daladier program does not represent so much lost motion. In their own way—a costly and clumsy way, perhaps, but one which nevertheless will ultimately lead to a solution—the French people are determining pre• cisely how the external crisis is to be met. The nation is in danger, to be sure; but it will ,best meet the danger if, m the end, the program it follows is cne which is approved by a majority of all Frenchmen—and if all hands have had a chance to say their say about it. If past history'is any indication, France will ultimately present a united'front to the foe—even if a few French heads do get cracked in the meantime. , And across the Rhine, just incidentally, there is also a grave crisis. The j orgy of savagery let loose by the anti-Jewish campaign may yet cost Germany • as much as was won in the Munich settlement. Civilized opinion all over the • -world is crystalizing in -the determination that no more must be yielded to Hitler. The mobs that attacked Germany's Jews may well have sowed the seeds of German defeat in the neiit war. And yet the German people, far from rallying to meet this crisis, don't even know that it.exists. All they know is that Hitler has won a new triumph. Obediently industrious, they have entrusted their fate to the hands of one man—and that man creates new enemies for them as fast as he conquers old ~ ones. • Which nation is in better health—one that sees its perils and argues passionately about the way to meet it,' or one that does not know that a Deril exists? ... H By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN Edilor, Journal of the American Medical Assoclniton, and of Ilygeia, the Health Magazine Skin Ehiptions of Eczema Should Be Skillfully Treated at the Start The term eczema has been applied to all sorts of inflammations of the skin for years. Even today the expetrs are not certain as to just which skin disease are best included inthis category. These conditions do not represent a single disease however. Most authorities are inclined to restrict the term to inflammations of the skin in which there is definite reaction to some external substance like drugs, oils, varnishes, cleaning materials, paints, dyes and disinfectants. Hypersensitivity to such substnces is concciv- jcl to be the basic cause of eczema. Just ho-.v peopl ebecome sensitized .p these substances is not yet known. Sometimes the reaction appears after the first contact with a substance of :he type that has been mentined. Some :imcs exposure must take place over airly long periods of time. In other nstances, persons *;eem to be descen- sitized from repeated contracts with the substance. Dr. Fred Wise mentions workers who •re employed in a Japanese lacquer actory who suffer from eczema due to the lacquer. At first the lacquer ag- gratvates the eruption, then the worker will become desensitized and may continue to work without a recurrence. If, however, he discontinues his work for a long period of time, the desensitization may be lost and the eruption will occur again. Some people seem to inTierlt a predisposition to ezma. Moreover there are certain habits of diet and living which seem to encourage the spread of eczema. For example, there are al- chololism. chronic disturbance of digestion, undernourishment, and disturbances of the function of the glands. Conditions of this type are frequently found in persons who have repeated eruptions of the.skin. Especially important are those cases of eczema which appear in infants and small children. In most cases, it will be found that others in the family have asthma, hay fever, eruptions of the skin, or similar disturbances, so thaat the codition of sensitivity is to some extent inherited. Many people are inclined to regard eruptions on the skin as well as sen- stitivity as important. .Actually, however, it is safer to regard such people as sick. At least during tr* early Wanted WANTED—Ex-Service men to be at Fair Ground night of December 15 for feed. ._ 10-3tp FORREN1 FOR , RENT—'6 room furnished house; 406 So. Spruce. Phone 38F11, Mrs. J. E. Schbbie'y. '6t8 ch FOR EAL&-Boys full sized Latonia bicycle with light and large basket. Mrs. Ralph Routon. 12-3tp FOR SALE—80 acres improved, 'on bjjray^three miles out. Ten dollars, . . 12-3tp SALE—Two lots, one block yement, real bargain. J. L. ast Second Street. 12-3tp Notice CE —Specials. Guaranteed Oil nts $1.50 and up; Shampoo, Dry 50c; Lash and Brow Dye 'White Way Beauty Shop, 119 Street. IM-Dec-30c • "The More Yo^l Tell the Quicker You Sell' • You Can Talk to Only One Man, • Want Ads Talk to Thousands SELL-RENT BUY OR SWAP All Want Ads cash in advance Not taken over the Phone Rates are for continuous insertions only. 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 A STATESMAN OF FRANCE HORIZONTAL 1 The premier of France. 14 Streamlet, 15 Wand. 16 Blackbird. 175280 feet. 18 To buzz. 19 Sttaided. 20 Climbing shrub. 21 To cheat. 22 Price. 23 Compass- point. 24 Northeast. 25 Insect. 26 The shank. 27 Mineral spring. 28 Vigor. 29 Cut of meat. 30 Afternoon meals. 31 Lengthwise cut. 33 Imperfection. 34 To lave. 3D To bind. .33 To throb. 37 He took part in the conferences in .Answer to Previous Puzzle the recent war 38 Electrical unit. 39 Cambat. 40 Three. ,41.Warmth. 42 Loosened earth. 43 Station. 45 Pertaining to sound. 46 Circle part. 47 Cherry red. 48He is.a of wide VERTICAL 2 To ride. 3 Suave. 4 Rubber.tree. 5 Morindin dye C Percussion instrument. 7 Cathedral church. 8 Paid publicity. 9 To accumulate. 10 Small depression, man 11 To bore. 12E11. 13 Quitclaims. 17 He was formerly • of defense (pi.). 18 Ugly old woman. 19 Broth. 21 Vagabond. 22 Rooster's cry, 23 Algerian cavalry. 25 Morsel. 26 To gossip. 27 Hardens. 28 To emulate. •29 Kaolin. 30 Japanese fish. 32 Circular wall , 33 Exploit. 34 Harness part 36 Small nail. 37 Fold mark.- 39 Garden wall 40 Invigorating meeUcine. 41 Stringed instrument, 42 Cornucopia. 44 Toll. 45 Golf device 47 Crown of India. For Sate Just received large assortment Fir Christmas trees. Make your choice early right sJ2e and .shape. MONTS SEED STORE. l-12t c FOR SALE—White Cotton Mattresses Investigate ou? work and material first. Hempstead Mattress Shop. Call Paul Cobb 658.1. l-26tc FOR SALE—Fat Turkeys for Christmas. Inspection of flock invited Place orders now. Lee H. Garland, Phone 9 ' F ' 3 - 7-12tpd FOR SALE—Paper shell pecans, 15 cents per pound. Mrs. T. R. King. 103 W-JWe-jC. i3_ 3tp 120 acre improved on highway, light line, near town. 56.65 per acre. 15 years to pay. C. B. Tyler. 13-3tp FOR SALE—Steinway Grand, slightly used, Big Saving, Home size, almost perfect condition. Beasley's, Texar- kana - . 13-to-24 Male Help Wanted Good Watkins route open now in 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. 12-ltp Today's Answers t« CRANIUM CRACKERS Questions on Page One . 1. True. The term magic comes from the Magi, ancient Mede and Persicn priests. 2. True. Sir Walter Raleigh was executed for treason. i;. False. It is not unlawful to write a check for less than a dollar. 4. False. The thistle is the emblem of Scotland. , 5. True, A normal cat will always land on its feel. Says Man's Been Here For 18,000 Years CHICAGO.-Prof. Fay-Cooper Cole of the University of Chicago has expressed belief that the first inhabitants of North America migrated here 18,000 years ago. ''Since no traces of either Stone Age men or the higher primates have been found in America it is apparent," he said, "that the earliest men in the new world were immigrants who arrived approximately 18,000 years ago. "Their culture was not so advanced as the civilization of their contemporaries of the solutrean period in Europe." periods of their care, they should be gven rest n bed seclntves to keep them tiuet, proper control to prevent scratching and damage to the skin because of the itching, and suitable lotions to bring nbout recovery from the inflammation, tn certain instances the X-ray is used and obviously, iihder such circumstances, the patient may hnve to be in the hospital. The itching of eczema is itself a most December-is, 1038 ^iriiriiiaiiiiiMiiU..... l i • H. I.M....^-.^^^.-—-•, - -^ serious symptom. When the skin Itches, the person scratches. When he scratches he diicing secondary Infection, Thtis, the first step the doctor mny take is to apply . some or many different rcmidlcs thaat are available for controlling such itching. It is not desirable for the patient to try to treat himself, because n different remedy is required for each of the different 'types of ezccma. As the person who hns the disease well knows, it passes through periods of dryness nnd moistness, of itching and irritation, fend cch of these states must be treated according to the special circumstances that exist. Thank you sir, or mndam, ns the case tflay be.—Chinese student nt tho University of Michigan who had learned his Occidental courtesy out of n book. jo They ISy The luckiest thing nboul it is that if I ever hnve to I could liock it.—Mrs. Evnly'n Wnsh McLenn, Washington society loader, spcnking of the famous {tope cUamond which she •boueht in 1911 for $154,000. I'll be out when the grass gets green again.—Thomas Ritchie, 80, who hns spent more than 43 years in prison, when he was again sentenced to two years for a robbery of 17 cents nl St. Joseph, Mo, I'm not interested in the car, but I'd like to know where you got this rug pattern,—Ann Sothern, Hollywood actress, at the automobile show. We Want no Man Mountain Deans. The now cop must be streamlined.— Paul C. Kern, president New York Municipal Civil Service Commission, •*•»•• The way Hope Star Want Ads get results will please you. What's more, yoirH'getthem more 'cheaply than any other way. And that will please you some more! You can't beat 'em— whether you want to Buy, Trade* Rent, Soil, • Satid Your 'Classified Ad bi/ Mail or firing 'to H.ope Star OUR BOARDING HOUSE ...with... MAJOR HOOPLE OUT OUR WAY 5, DO J' OWW LOT, -7W 00^ ARE ALWAYS RUMWIW US AWAY FROM HERE/ THEY SAID VoU DIPM'T WANT US SKATIM r OUTHIS ICE/ •WH/^? OMprPuPp.- I _ TO THEM ABOUT THR >^ATTeR7 _ WAS 6OIW6 TO HAVE THE LOT P/LLED, BuT'SEElM6 TWE JOV.'IT 6IVES VoU XAPS.'l SHALL WAIT UMTIL.' SPRING — HAR-KUMp? E6AP/WHEM "I WAS YOJR AGE I WAS SO ADEPT AT THE ART OP FAMCY" SKATIMS THAT XWAS aWIMG EVHIBITIOMS BEFORE ROYALTY" IM ALL THE COUMTRIES OF EUROPE f By J. R. WILLIAMS OH, PINKY/ THIS PROPERTY BELOWfiS. TO ALVIM HOOPLE'S UKICLE AM' ME SAVS WE £AM SKATS OW IT ALL WE o _ _ SOME'OF, TVJE WWD THAT'S BLOWIMcT OVER.THE LOT BELOIJ6S TO HlM= . ' BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES HAUNTED PER THIRTY VE\I?S-AN' WE PIMP \T'S NOTHIM' BUT BATS A-HIT TIM 1 THEIR WINGS AGIN) JERKY WIRES STRETCHED IM THE ATTlCf I NEVER BELIEVED I WAS SUPERSTITIOUS--! CAN'T VET--BUT TH' PROVES IT' COPR. 191% Bt NEASE'RVICC. i*c _ r. x. MC. u.,8. MT orr. THE UMBELIEVERS « a i - , BOOTS . MWJEM'T GLtAUZtO VT.S.UT eo *u. vouoo \& . .MVUE G.OTTA WO" I'tA f\PpO^T\K)' ^V&tl.'r ft O VVitlC WHO An Aspirin, Please! ALLEY OOP TOUGH-'IM A PEVJ THINGS/ Surprise!. By EDGAR MARTIN , SO VEC. GCWK1A. CLEAM UP HIKA; EH? VEH! I'LL PBOR,'LV HAFTA 6IUE ' 'IMTH 1 WORKS-'CAUSE Z'UE "iOT MV EYE OW HIS GIRL, , XDOLA; LEMME TELL SHE'S sows -DOLL • WASH TUBES VJIIV, THATJ EMAWUEL CAPIOCA'S WATCH,/IT...\T WAS CACOL, HE WAS we/xBiwe vr THE WFOUMO WT'HE DAY HE WAS ACReSTE VJUERE'D YOU GET IT? Thumbs Down on Cucaracha OH, HELLO, Z.1& - STEP UP AM' MEET fAV MOOVIAW FRIEMD.ER-'WHAT IS VOJR MAMEj AMVWAV; By V. T. HAMLIN fGLAD T'MEETCHA, 1IG. 1 TH 1 MAME IS ALLKV OOP' FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS . WE'VE . HIW\! liE DELIVERED TH^T OLD PISTOL FOR US... HE UOING USA 3 THEV IA\<iTOOK BUT, , AITS TPUE. VTSTBUE! PEOPLE CAROL-ITS YTHAT PRESIDENT DE INCREDIBLE,'] <*&* »\t> OF «s ENEKMES BV W y OBOPPIMG THEKN IMTO THE OCEAW THRU A TRAP DOOR OF THE PR\SOW... AMD THAT'S WHAT HAPPENED TO POOR CABIOC.A T.M, REO.U. S. PAT. Off' COPR. 193nBV NEA SERVICE. INC.' ,, By ROY CRANE JPR.V) Round Trip 600D HEAVEMS! BUT ADOLFO SAVE WE HIS WORD THAT EMAV1UEV. WOULD BE FREED. , LIED'.OH,T)ATOV, \I WEVER WAMT TO SEE THAT HORRIBLE tAAVi AS LOWS AS I UME. 1 DADDY, I've oar To SEND ALL THOSE GIFTS FROM DUDLEY BACK TO THE STtSRC J I ACCEPT THBAA By MERRILL BLOSSER WILL YOU PHONE SIMS' DEPARTMENT STORE AND HAVE THEM SEND SOMEONE our FOR THEM ? I'VE GOT To SET To THE LIBRARY/ a C '4fi How DO YOU LIKE YOUR LIBRARY Jos,JUNE ? MYRA NORTH, SPECIAL NURSE ITS ALL RISHT BUT YESTERDAY I HAD Tb GO THROUGH 600 BOOKS. REPAIR- INS TORN PASES! X PONT BELIEVE 1 CAN LOOK ANOTHER BOOK IN THE PREFACE/ GO OUT TO WAYMAN'S "\ COULD I IN KINQST&N .' THOSE, PACKAGES ) DELIVER A \ YOU DELIVERED YESTERDAY J PACKASE TO HAFTA COME BACK! v^ DUDLEY WANGLE (^j THE WAY ? OR DONT WE CARRY BOMBS IN STOCK ? GOODBV, we. VIPEEO!.' •OU'VE -DELIBECATELV ,LET THA.T BBOWU CAR GET BUT NO! YOU SMD ] NOT TO FOLLOW |^ TOO CLO5ELV, .— Eliforp? PLEASE Dow'TGo; you HA.VEWT VET HEARD MY THEORY/ THIS CAC.PEMTER. ISKi'T IMPORTANT... I'M COKWIMCED THE M^M VOU WAUT IS VAU VAL ELIFORP/ WHV, THAT'S A&SURD.' WHAT WAKES vou TH'MK THAT? LET'S 'DCCP IUTO THE" BLACK HAT' A BITE AMD I'LL TELL ivou- JB^Ray Thompson and Charles Coll A7 THE STUDIO... LAVERE AMD /AAJOR &ILDER WILL BE OKAY NOW - BUT I'D SEE TrtAT THEY BOTH GOT HOME IMMEDIATELY.'

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