Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 24, 1938 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, December 24, 1938
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Page 2
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PAGE WO HOPE STAR, HOPS, ARKANSAS Star Star of Hope. 1899; Press, 1927. 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. WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher (AT?) —Means Associated Press. (NEA)—-Means Newspaper Eneterprise Ass'n. Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per Week 15c; per month 6Sc; one year S6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard. Millet and LaFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of Hie 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 or the safe-keeping or return of nny unsolicited manuscripts. Eden's Reception More Important Than His Words What Anthony Eden has had to say on his visit to America has not been nearly as important as the way he has been received . It is a long time since a vistor overseas has been greeted with the interest and the enthusiasm which have met Mr. Eden. From the moment his ship docked in New York he has been the center of an intense and eager expectancy which has gone far beyond expectancy which has gone far beyond ordinary frindliness or more curiosity. And the significance of the fact ought not to be lost on anyone. For Mr. Eden has come to be regarded on this side o fthe Atlantic as the one great idealist of Europe. He is looked upon, that is, as one man who weighs the actions and policies of the day in scales other than those of mere expediency; as a man who somehow stands for the best that there is in democracy and fredom as they face the threat of a revived and greedy tryranny. It may well be thaat this :s not an accurate picture of the man. It is entirely possible that it does less than justice to his former colleagues in the British government. Yet these things are, for the moment, beside the point. Wht matrs is that a European who does seem to stand for something beyond and above the "practical necessities" of power politics has drawn from America such a response as has been given to few visitors in recent mm- ory. Why should this be? Why have so many people vested this dapper young statesman with the attributes of a plumed knight; and why, having done so, do they give him such an eager welcome and wait so anxiously to hear what he has ot say? It can only be because the mass of the people, here and eleswhere, are waiting desprately for someone to tell them how and where they can mak a stand for the civilization, the scale of values, the free and orderly way of life, which ar nowadays so greatly threatened. We grewup in a society which took certain things for granted; freedom, the sancity of the individidual's rights, the assumption that the race has enough of common fund of intelligence, decency and good-will to find its own way out of its troubles, the belief that might does not and cannot make right, Today's world actively threatens all of those values. Scores o fmillions of people are the enthusiastic followers of men who loudly deny thaat the ideals we have lived for have the slightest validty. In the face of those contemptuous denials we have not "known how to act. The best we have been able to do is follow a policy of drift and compromise. We can see its peril but we can thnik of nothing better, and our leaders do not seem to have anything better.to offer either. So when a man who does seem to have a positve answer appear—a man who seems to represent a ralh'ing-pojnt around which the ideals of a free society may be defended — he gets an amazing response. And th chanc that we may have an unreal notion of what Mr. Eden really stands for does not in th least alter the significance of the fact. •ft, M, RMT. V. 8. Pat Oft, B^TWR, MORRIS K1SHBEIN Editor. tamwU ti4 llw American Medical Association, and of tty*v*A. th« Health Mngazinc More Thaw i5 Skviv ot' Pneumonia Germs; Non- Ymslvnt Types Common w> Si.v,w A Wh<?r»ss ft there \v*s i- Sevrn. it is 5w> different tyyo more imiwv.i-.i "'hj»i ,M '••<•• >. of the frwn»:'.:A W;:!h v< : h .•; sten in oases of Vlv>s .-Ssw-v Some forms of yirtovnv-; which are no; virwUws *w : quently in the ;j»«»Mhs of : that bacteriologists vt-jvfS ;} 90 per cent of the VMM>)M? h ; v.-. onia germs \viih thetn. Ma however, these germs n:~e ;-ii of causing disectsf in ;i norm, It seems possible \\i.\\ <> .\ •,nd frc- j'le so SO to nenm- times, ir capable .! ivrson. .r!inies a i:f dingonosis and of treatment which can be carried out by competent doctors, nnd which save the lives of groat numbers of those who have the dit-eajo. The fact which is most im portant is setting an early dingonis and then treatment. Nursing is so impjortant, that most modern doctors, if possible, put the person with pneumonia in H hospital. A Book a Day Saturday, ^December 24^1938 Cttlon Plnys hi Book Form Plcnsc Whnt with tho decline of tlic commercial (heather, most of us out- lamlers must take our drnnintic fare second hand, and when n new play suceecls on Broadway we must either wait For tho movies to film It or gel what fun out of rending its text if and when some publisher brings it out in book form. Since many plays either aren't suited to movie production when Hollywood does get hold of them, it is the piny in hook form that most of us must rely on; and it is pleasant, therefore, to report that two current Brond- mt:y successes are now being presented between covers by Random House, tit ?2 the copy. These are "Missouri Legend," by E. B^Ginty, nnd "Oscar Wilde," by Swell nnd Leslie Stokes. "Missouri Legend' 'is a surprisingly readable play built around Jesse James. The famous old-timo robber (who somehow by comparison with our latter-day thugs of the Dillinger typo) is depicted as a rather pious homolcwor who carried on his illegal profession somewhat against his will, and whoso big ambition was to setth; down and become :i respectable member of the community. How nccuriitc a picture this is may be u question ;it makes « good, exciting story, in any rase. "Oscar Wililo" dramatizes tho clown- j tall of the famous )x>etdramatisls- | poseur. Perhaps this one needs to In. 1 1 seen, rather than read; the book is somewhat heavy going, unless you are already rather engrossed in the story of the ineffable Oscar. It should bo added, though, that it gives an intelligent and adult depiction of Wilde's sorry tragedy. ](' you've declare' 1 war against some of those odds-and-ends thai are cluttering up your home, it's time to do simething- about it.. A Hope Star Want Ad will fi.idit the buttle for win! It, K"'ts results fast and very ' Si >nl Your ('luxxifictl Ail hi/ Mail or lii'iin/ to ll<)pc S!ti>' OUR BOARDING HOUSE ...with... MAJOR HOOPLE germ which is not oniinuvi'.y virluent may take on a new form in which it is quite virluent. In the mouths of many people germs are found which are actually virulent at the time they are found, and which seem to hiive been picked up by healthy people from cases of pneumonia, The germs do not live Ions outside the human body. When they a ro exposed to sunlight they die in ;< short time. Apparently' an hour and n half is the limit of time a germ can live in sunlight outside the body. There are records indicating that germs have lived as long as 10 days in a dark room in contact with moist sputum. . There are also records that germs suspended in the air in badly ventilated rooms in which persons with pneumonia have coughed have lived for several hours. Such virulent germs coming in contact with a person who j is susceptible or coining in contact with people in large numbers may cause pneumonia. The symptoms of pneumonia have been frequently described in this column. It is important to prevent the spread of this most fatal of all acute diseases. In preventing the spread of pneumonia it is necessary to bear in mind that it attacks those who have their resistance lowered by cold or chilling, overindulgence in alchol. or by similar factors that lesson resistance. The combination of attendance at a football game on a cold, wet day. with inadequate protection against the winter, and overindulgence from the contents of pocket flask, is an invntion to pneumonia, Nowadays there are new method OUT OUR WAY By J. R. WILLIAMS For Sale FOB SALE— r \ months old pigs. Bill Ramsey. week old pigs. 3 Male Hog .Service. 21-3tp FOR SALE — Holiday Specials — Shampoo Set and Dry 35c; Oil Shampoo and Set Dry 65c; Manicure 35c; , Eye Brow. Lash Hsre_ and. Arch.. 5Qc; Cocktail Facial 50. Stuart's Beauty Salon, Phone 752. ' Jan 7 Pd. FOR SALE—Steinway Grand, slightly used, Big Saving, Home size, almost perfect condition. Beasley's, Texar- fcana. 13-to-24 Lost LOST: One bay pony-mare 6 years old, about 750 pounds, good shape, and one black mare mule, about 10 years old 1000 Ibs. Strayed from farm near McNab. Reward offered. W. F. Gilbert, Washington. 20-3tp • "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 thnes-3%c word, minimum 50c Six times-Be word, minimum 90c One month-18c word, minimum 52.70 Rates are for continuous insertions only. Notice NOTICE—Specials. Guaranteed Oil Permanents jl.50 and up; Shampoo, Set and Dry 50c; Lash and Brow Dye 40c. White Way Beauty Shop, 119 Front Street. IM-Dec-30c GOOD SAINT NICK HORIZONTAL 1 Legendary Christmas ^ character. 9 Diamonds. 13 Injury. . 14 One thatN/ l wears something. 16 Wrinkle. 17 Beam. 19Filth. 20 Works as a scab. 21 Sandpiper. 23 Giantess of fate. 25 Being. 26 He comes * down the on Xmas Eve. 28 Stream. 29 Neuter pronoun. 30Taro paste. 31 Snaky fish. 33 Credit. 34 Indian mahogany trees. 36 Killed, (Answer to Previous Puzzle) 38 To drivel. 40 Kimono sash. 42 To extend. 43 English title. 44 Wraps as a flag. 46 Greek letter. 47 Expanded. 49 Right. 50 Cotton machine. 51 Italian river. 52 Rubs out. 55 To scold persistently 56 He is also called . VERTICAL 1 Street. 2 Unmitigated. 3 Sea miles. 4 Tow boats. 5 wffie vessel. 6 Chemical symbol for calcium. 7 Warning signals. 8 Southwest. 9 Profit. 10 Mistake. 11 Rhythmic 32 Senior. 15 Verb termination, 17 Portuguese coin. 18 Japanese currency unit. 2.0 pull his sleigh of toys 21 Lean. 22 To turn over. 24 He lives at the -— Pole. 26 Imperturbable 27 12 months, 30 Puddle. 32 Falsehood. 34 Law. 35 Spirit. 36 Mire. 37 North America. 39 Dog who catches rats. 41 Donkey's cry 44 Sheerer. 45 Calyx leaf. 47 Flat round plate. 48 Ancient magistrate. 50 Aeriform fuel 53 Rhode Island. 54 Tone B. 55 No good. Services Offered SPECIALS — Permanents 51.50 up, Shampoo set, Manicure 85c; Shampoo set, Eyebrow-lash dye $1.00. Vanity Beauty Shop. Phone 39, 117 Front Street. 21-2G-C Wanted WANTED—Good ued wardrobe trunk. Mrs. David Davis. Phone (J80. 22-3t-p. Salesman Wanted MAN WANTED for Rawleigh Ron to of 800 fa'm'ilifs. Write today. Rawleigh's Dept. AKL-118-SA. Morn- phis, Tenn. 22-Up FOR RENT FOR RENT —G room furnished house, 40G So.-Spruce. Phono Mrs. J. E. Schooley. lit-2-l Today's Answers to CRANIUM CRACKERS Questions oil Page One 1. False. Bellicose means warlike or pugnacious. 2. True. The left side ship would be [jortside. 3. True. Ero.s is the Greek god of love. 4. False. Genuflection bending of the knees. 5. False. A Mickey Film is a knockout drink served to bar flies. of ancient means Line from the lead ut a Christmas news story: "The man was wearing galoshes on his feet." Unusual place for them, what'.' Professional Tenniser Fred Perry and his actress wife have decided to call it quits it was a "no love" game. Use A Hope Star Want Ad E(SAD, LADS, WHAT A. COIMCIDEMCEs THAT THE YULETIDE IS THE MATAL DAY OP SO MAMY GREAT AMD STUPENDOUS IDEAS THAT HAVE- SHAPED THE COURSE OF . . .. -P? ASJD KJOW i <3ivE BIRTH TO A REMARKABLE IMVENTIOM THAT WILL SUCCOR HUM AMITY POVVM TWROUGM THE COLOSSAL t I'LL BET TH' WORLD CAM HARDLY WAIT TO SEE WHAT YOU'VE BROUGHT / MEH-HEH! WE V-/ I GOT HIM NOW-- \ / THIS \S> THE I FIRST TIME \ WE'VE-! U<5EP V OUR BRAINS' 'MEMBER NOW, YOU GUVS APE WITNESSES THAT i ONLY BORROWED SEVEN DOLl ARS ON THAT STUFF BOY, \AJE GOT OUR PAWS ON HIS STUFF LEGALLY NOW AND HE'LL RAY US> BACK ALL THE OTHER DOUGH HE OWBS US BEFORE HE GETS ANY OF THIS STUFF- BACK.' HAH -HAH.' 5TUPP IM ITS SOCKS/ HEY, STAMP BACK HERE SO THAT RED SCHMOZ.2.LE OF YOURS W/LL- CRI/A50M 1 C3LOW TO HAVE LIT UP HIS NJOSE LIKE A TAIL. L.I6HT/ CHRISTMAS BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES Merry Christmas By EDGAR MARTIN TOY\K> VWOV ALLEY OOP By ROY CRANE OH, HO ISO VOU'RE 5TILU TRVIM 1 T'RUB ME OUT, APJE VOU.DOOTSY? SIT YER56LF DOWN HERE! I WANTA TALK TFT/'N MA.KE COME-DOWN, WELUV'NEEPN'T SIT SO TOUSH ABOUT IT! I'M MOW LISTEN, YOU RKT- ' REMEMBER HOW SWEET YOU USED TBE ON DOOU? WELL, SHE'S THRO\NIN' PARTY TOMORROW EVENIM6- YOU ARE GOING TO THAT PARTY, SEE --AM' YOU'RE SONNA TAKE OOOLA'A SWELL PRESENT;; COPR. 1938 BY MCA 5ERVICC. INC. T. WASH TUBES The Season's Greetings By V. T. HAMLIN OBOVl MOBODV A PAU. O' OKI MY HEAD, BV THUMPER'. .1. BUST EVEEY BONE \W VEP 8ODV! CHRISTMAS TO EVERYBODY! FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS A Merry Christmas to All By MEKKiLL tfLOSSER GOSH \S RI6HT! I BET rve LOOKED AT TWO THOUSAND BOOKS IN THE PAST WEEKS ' GEE, JUNE, ITS GOOD To see YOU ASAIW .' WHERE YOU BEENJ KEEPING XOURSEUF? MERRY CHRISTMAS, FRECKLES / I'VE BEEN WORKINS SUPPOSE SO IP You WANT MYRA NORTH, SPECIAL NURSE Taking No By Ray Thompson and Charles Coll FIRST I'M QOIU& TO ASK You TO OVER- COMI-: YOUR CLAUSTROPHOBIA TO THE OF BARRIMQ EVERY -DOOR. TO TILL SHOOTIW6 T:,v,~ TOMORROW/ r I FVJTA5TIC 1 JBJ.E.' I ,, , f ,1 KUOVvy KO'AJ TO An THAWK VOU/ ) ill. - WILL TEJ-L VCHJ WHAT PEOPLE |T WLL, BE SAFE TO LE.T IM - AFTER I'VE TALKED DCM'T BOTHER , WE'RE' MOT OUT OF THE WOODS AMD JUST TO MAKE SURE THE OFFICE WALLS POW'T "CLOSE IKJ"OW >OU AGAIM.I'LL A. K1AP RIGHT HERE WHILE YOU DO VOUQ. WORK.' ALF AM HOUR. LATER., /AVR.A OOKI- CL.UDES HER, RECITAL. OF THE SUSPICIOUS ACTIVITIES OF THE " DOVES OF PEACE" "DEIAAK1D AJO EXPLAU ATIOM!

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