Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 16, 1938 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, December 16, 1938
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

t>AGE TWO op HOPE STAB, HOPE, ARKANSAS 1899; FSesS, 1S27. 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 Walttut street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER, President ALEX H, WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher tA'P) —Means Associated Press. CNEA)—Means Newspaper Eneterprise Ass'n. Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per week 15c; per month 65c; one year S6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFaye.tte counties, $3.30 per year: elsewhere $6,50. ''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. Charge* 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 or the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Old-Fashioned Patriotism One Need of the Nation" 'A -small-town business ma nsat him down the other day and tried to figure out why America is districted er.o besei by its eurren- tplague of isms. Instead of Haming paid agitators from overseas, he concluded finally that the fault is oui -jwn. And he summed up his mediations in a tetter which is well worth some space here. "When I was a kid do, these many years ago)." he wrote, "going to school we daily saluted the flag and every morning before studies" we sang 'My Country Tis of Thee.' We also were taught of and impressed with our national heroes, their deeds, their homes, their backgrounds, etc. 'We committed to memory tho American's. Creed the Preambl to the Constitution, the Gettysburg Address, and other historic passages. In fact all .through my school years we were taught to respect and love America everything American. We wete imbued with patriotism. "Then there developed a laxness in these patriotic teachings. Perhaps, the .broadening of the curriculum over the past 20 years to better equip the children to earn a living on leaving school crowded out some of our teaching ol patriotism. But five or 10 minutes of every school day devoted to teaching lovs of country would I think, be the greatest way to fight the growth of things un-American." / The old-fashioned schoolhouse has come in for a lot of criticism latelv It was, unscientific and slipshod, it stuffed its pupils' minds with facts instead of teaching them how to thnifc, it didn't relate its teachings to the problems of present-day hfe . . and so on, and so on. But it did do one thing as this did imbue ite pupils with a A Book i Day By BnK» Cfttfcm «i.. * - . FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and ot Hygeia, the Health Magazine Surgical Methods Have Been Found Beneficial in • . • • • Sciatica Treatment • All sorts of pajns in the legs are from time to time called sciatica. There is no specific disease condition definitely related to this term by physicians. The symptoms vary a great deal. Many physicians are inclined to describe sciatica as an inflammation of the scatic nerve because .the pain concerned is usually disturbed in the area covered by the nerve. From time to time various met ' "*. «- And that is a virtue we should have trouble getting along without We need h W SP ' rit WWch * , WUling to ieCOgnize P«*««i«akes and solve p^S by cold reason mstead of by emotion, of course; but we also need-and anuTdSf at° ld hi 0yalty *"* ICVe wWch ^ ^ nation" a whole above any individual and above any cause • American dream; something that men have si unhesitatingly, something that has been worth toil that went into the building of this nation A good deal has been said about .„ •.*<««„- veti ivuzt ((lev hods of treatment have been described. It has bee sugested that injections be used to block this nerve such as the nj notion of alchol, or water or of ox- •gen around the nerve. More recent- y investigntions have fiund a specific ause for this pain in n considerable umber of cases, particularly those n which the pain is persistent and progressing. The mechanism is interesting. Be- ween each of the bones of the spine there is a disk. Apparently it is pos- ible for a portion of this disk to be estroyecl by any violent, and some- imes not even so violent, movement. As a result of this sudden action, a bulge may appear on the edge of the disk*—this bulge pressing persistently on one or more roots of the nerves coming from the spinal cord. The usual place for this bulge is in the lower part of the spine. The pain from which patients suffer when the bulge from the broken disk presses the nerve against the bone is usually at the bottom of the foot, at the back of the foot or over the heel. It may also be felt in the back of the thigh and quite frequently also in the back. Sometimes such patients are unable tp bend back or even to bend the hip fully or to bend the hip when the knee is held straight. Modern scientific medicine has developed a method for determining with certainty that the broken interverebral disk exists and that the bulge is actual present. Such protuberances can never be fel.t from the surface with the fingers. A substance called lipiodol ^j-— is injected into the spine. Then X-ray • f?=' pictures are taken of the patient lying ' on his stomach with his feet downwards. It will be found that the bulge trol such a condition is, of course, a surgical method. The bulge cannot be .removed by pressure or manipulation. An incision is made in the back down to the spine. Then the bulge is exposed and removed. In many places hundreds of such operations have been done with a high degree of uscess in that the patient thereafter is relieved of pain and is not again troubled by any of the dif- filculties that have been mentioned. Women n Success As Smugglers Smuggling is one of the oldest enterprises, of man. The Phoenicians had a WOK) tor U and ttie governments of the world have- been troubled by the nefarious business ever since. Or has it atwsys been so nefarious? Jefferson. Fnrjeon takes issue with that implication in a book as interesting as the long history of the game, "The Complcat Smuggler" (Bobbs- M.errilt:$3). The smugglers originally, says Mr, Farjcon, pitted their brains against the unjust laws. England is a striking example. At one time in the early days half of the country sided with the smugglers and more than one minester permitted his church to be n storehouse for booty. Friday, December 16,1938 helped to, make, them so," overs Mr. Farjeon, who goes on from <hts to explore the whole field from wool smuggling nlong Cornwall's rocky const to prohibition clay rum-running in America. The whole is n fascinating story, no small part which is contributed by the women. They were pnrtciularly successful ntul for that matter the women (ire doing pretty well at the racket even today. Mr. Fnrjeon single sout Mrs. Cop- pling who did her goods in an oven and the mysterious Mon^moi-illon as two of live most famous lady smugglers. Monlmorillon once captured a British cruiser on which some of her men were imprisoned, set the mfrce and after binding the crew set the cruiser adrift. Jean LaFHte is recalled as the greatest smuggler in American history but Mr. Fnrjcoh seems to have rounded "If the smugglers were bad, bad laws up all of them—P.G.F. PLEASE The way Hope Star Want Ads get results.will please you. What's more, you'll get them, 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, Sell. • Send Your Classified Ad bij Mail or Briny to Hope Star interferes with the passing of the opa- need for "getting down to funda que fluid beyond the point where the straightforward patriotism The only method of treatment to con- WABiWG-For the protection of our-cattle on the Munn farm, five and one-half miles southeast of Emmet this is.a warning that no hunting will be allowed on this property. T. A. Glanton, Jr. 14-3tp FQR RENT ~ FOR RENT—6 room furnished house, 4to So. Spruce. Phone 38F11 Mrs. J. E. Schooley. 6t8 ch FOR RENT—Two room unfurnished apartment, also one room furnished with cooking equipment. In Dr. Weav- er hom.e,.fi!Bar.high school. 15-3tp I >""•'..- - Lo»t LOST—Set. of 6 keys on ring. Reward of SL- Return to Hope Star. r_^ 15-3tp For Saie FOR $ALE—Poys full si2ed T^tonia bicycle 'with light and large basket. Mrs. Ralph'Routon. 12-3tp \&»wm. • •§ a^ OPPORTUNITIES "The More You 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 One time-2c word, minimum 30c Three times-3V>c word minimum ^ S,x t im es-€c word, minimum 90c One month-18c word! minimum jl-TO Rates are for continuous insertions only. FOR SALE-1 Jersey Milch cow and 1 Jersey & Guernsey Milch cow, both giving milk now. Can be seen at 504 N. Elm street. 14-4tp FOR SALE—Two lots, one block from pavement, real bargain. J. L. Powell, East Second Street. 12-3tp BLOOD PUMP HORIZONTAL I Human blood pumping organ (pi.). 6 It is a organ. 13 To recede. 14 Uncpoked. 16 Ocean. 17 Palm leaf. 18 Female deer. 10 Warlike Indians. 21 Quantity. 22 Finished. 24 Pattern block. 25 Small island. 43 Genus o£ 27 That, which cattle deters, 30 Vessel which carries blood from this organ. 33 Instrumentality. 36 Electrified particle. S7 Looks sullen. 50 Nominal value. 41 To skip. }2 Variety of Answer to Previous Puzzle marl. 45 Genus of moles. 46 Thin. 49 Neuter pronoun. 50 Gob. 52 To enttcc. 53 Black bh 54 Self. 55 Genus of swans. 56 Lion. 57 Rumanian coin. 58 Tearful. 59 Work beast. VERTICAL 1 English ivy. 2 Black. '•'• In bed. 4 Merchant. 5 To undermine. 7 Theater guide. 8 The diocesan center. 8 Framework of a door. 10 To dangle. U Bitter herb. 12 Inclined to rattle. 15 To walk through water. 20 This organ keeps up the of Mood. 23 Paradise. 26 Pace. 28 Typical 29 Orient. 31 Stream. 32 Peak. 34 Part or iocJc. 35 Blood money. 38 Species of stonecrop. 39 Note in scale. 41 It is a —organ. 42 Fifth month. 44 It is enveloped in a sac. 45 At that point 47 Large room 48 To jog. 50 Tissue: 51 Eras. 53 Like ale. FOE SALE - Holiday Specials Shampoo Set and Dry 33c; Oil Shampoo and Set Dry- 65c; Manicure 35c- Eye Brow, Lash Dye and Arch 50c; Cocktail Facial 50. Stuart's Beauty Salon, Phone 752. j an 7 Pd. FOR SALE^-Fat Turkeys for Christ"- mas. Inspection of flock invited Place orders now. Lee H. Garland, Phone 9 '^_ 7-12tpd 120 acre improved on highway, light line, near town. $0.65 per acre. 15 years to pay. C. B. Tyler. !3-3tp FOR SALE—Steinway Grand, slightly used, Big Saving, Home size, almost perfect condition. Beasley's, Texar- kalla - 13-to-24 FOR SALE—80 acres improved, on highway, three miles out. Ten dollars acre. C. B. Tyler. i2-3tp ' Notice NOTICE—Specials. Guaranteed Oil Permanents §1.50 and up;'Shampoo, Set an'd Dry 50c; Lash and Brow Dye 4Qc. White Way Beauty Shop, 119 Front Street. IM-Dec-30c 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 Salesman Wanted AVAILABLE AT ONCE. Rawleigh Route of 800 families. Only reliable men need apply. Good profits to willing workers. No investment required. Write today. Rov/leigh's, Dept. . AKL-118-2. Memphis, Tenn. It Today's Answers to CRANIUM CRACKERS Questions on Page One 1. True. Christmas presents are delivered from ctmels in Syria. 2. True. Deer have no gall bladders. 3. True. Size of hose is determined by the length of the foot. 4. False. Bees live only six weeks and could not come to know a master in that time. 5. True. Whalebone comes from the palate of certain species of whales. The Rossetta stone an important archaeological relic permitting the deciphering of ancient Egyptain inscript ions, was ceded to Britioh as a tro of war in 1801. ophy OUR BOARDING HOUSE . . . with . . . MAJOR HOOPLE OUT OUR WAY By J.R. WILLIAMS •Ztf; MASOR WAS SMART IM MATHEMATICS ME USED TO GO WELL, THAT'S A KAAIKJ HOIST DRUM FOR AN ELECTRIC. CRANE, AND THAT5 A CABLE GROOVE T'M CUTTIN' IN IT NOW—ONE GROOVE IS RI03HT- HANDEP AMD TH' OTHER LEFT, AND-- WOULD YOU MIND EXPLAINING THAT TO US WOMEN ? TH 1 BOSS LOOKS KlMDA SORE, BECAUSE SHE DIDN'T ASK HIM— Z'P THINK HE'D BE GLAD TO GET OUT OP EXPLAININ TO PEOPLE WHO DON'T KNOW WHAT: YOU'RE TALKIN' ABOUT I'D BE SORE,TOO THAT'S HIS WIFE AMD HE MUST AMOUMT TO SO LITTLE AROUND TH' HOME THAT SHE CAN'T E.ELIEVE HE E ' ~ JMTS TO THINS '. EITHER SPROCKET WHEEL. ATTACHED TO A MOTOR WOULD Give THE PROPE.R AAOTIOM/ THEW TO SCHOOL. TH' AROUWD SO HE COULD COUNT UP T<52O WHEW HE RAW COWFOUNP IT, ALVIM, HOW CAM I SOLVE A.KJ INTRICATE SCIENTIFIC. PROBLEM WITH VOUR DRATTED BAWUSJC3 DIMM I MS INJ MY EARS 2 WHAT ARE you ABOUT INVENTION HAS WHEEL? THE PUNCE CAP . i»aay HCA scavicc. me. T. MUEC. u. a,r*T. BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES By EDGAR MARTIN HE.CVC it. OP ALLEY OOP A Strong Guy, Eh? By ROY CRANE FOB. A && TOUGH GUV, YOU SURE LET ALLEV OOP PUSH VOU AROUMD PLEMTV.' KEEP VER. HAIR. OM '. THAT MUG AIM'T &OT AWAV WITH WUTHIM SAV, YOU- 'FORE YOU GO T'MOO, I WAUTCHA TO UMNJER.STAWD SUMPIW- I'M A G5SITLE^AAM, SEE. TH' OMLV REASOM 1 AIM'T VOL) DOWN) IS 'CAUSE 1 DOW'T BELIEVE IM PICKIM' OW LITTLE &UVS--BUT-- 1 - frffl THERE \ MOW.' WHAT \ ^A ) I'M , SCARED OP VOL), / LEMAAE SHOW \ou . I SUMPlM--y'5EE I ^- THAT TREE ? / WASH TUBES No Time to Lose By V. T. HAMLIN A TWO-BY-FOUR TYRANT, AM I? A MURDERER, EH? VOHV, YOU INSOLENT BLABBER-MOUTHED OH, K40 VOU WONT!) 6OOD HEAVENS, DADDY! WHAT HAPPENED? OUTOFTHECOVWTRY! QUICK! Ipppfl, 1?3$ BY f^EA SEH FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS A Simple Solution By MERRILL BLOSSER Go THROUGH EACH BOO< CAREFULLY AND .LOOK FOR PAQBS THAT NEED MINOR REfWRS / BRING llvJ MORE LATEfO HE'S WQRKIN6 SOMEWHERE, Too-,. — AND 1' SU6SS H6's WORN OUT WHEN HE S6TS HOWE' IF ALL THE BOOKS WE'VE GOT TO REPAIR WERE PUT IN ONE HOW WOULD YOU LIKE A CAN OF KEROSENE AND A MATCH ? . 36EN 50 MANY 9QOKS? CAN SIVE STATISTICS .' MYRA NORTH, SPECIAL NURSE The Parting By RayThoinpsQo and Charles Coll .UST MET ON EOF THE. "DOVES OF PEACE" MISS NORTH, BUT HE TJIDM'T EXTEWD THE OLIVE BBAMCH! so THAT'S IT/ THIS PLACE IS JUST A BUT FOR. WHAT? HOW CAM SURE? j <r SIMCE YOU'CE SO AWXIOUS TO HELP OM THIS CASE., MB. VIPEEO, THAT WILL BE SOUR THEM YOU'VE TO TRUST ME AFTER- ALL / I'VE GOT TO.' THERE'S SO MUCH TO BE DOME, IU SO LITTLE TIME i- IP wene TO SAVE GILDER. PRODUCTIONS! VOU'Re A GIRL. AFTSR MV OWbJ HEART, MYRA! THAWKS, GUY... AK1D CALL/^E AT THE STUDIO IP VCU LEARU AMVTHIWG. I'M SPEWDIMQ THE NIGHT IW OIU)ER.'s

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 12,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free