Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 21, 1939 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 21, 1939
Page 2
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PAGE TWO HOPE STAR, HOPE/ARKANSAS Monday, August 21,1939 Star Star ol Hope, 1399; Picas, 1927. CotuoUdMM mtutty 14, O Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From False Report! Published every week-day afternoon oy Star Publishing Co., Inc. C. E. Palmer & Alex. H. WashbQrn, at The Star building, 212-a4 South Walnut street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER, Fresldem ALEX. H. WASHBURN, Editor and PsMlshw (AP) —Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Eneterprtoe Ass'n. Subscription Bate (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier, per week 13c; per month 65c; one year 56.50. By mall, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Tress 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 wui be made lor all tributes, cards ol thanks, resolutions, or mentorials, concerning the departed. CommeroJal newspapers hold to this poKcy in tlie news columns to protect trieir readers from a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility or tlie lafe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. A New World Waits to Be Conquered Every once in a while you hear a ridiculous, croaking old voice saying, "Everything has been done. There are no more frontiers. We are doomed to stagnation and death." It is bitterly untrue. Even if it were true in the physical sense of no more lands to conquer, no more worlds! to discover, no wore prairies to break to the plow, it culd never be true in the realm of economics, or in the world of the spirit. For as our fathers broke the wildnerness, so we must break the problem of starvation amidst abundance, of poverty amidst riches, of men without work in the midst of n world that has so much work to do. But even on the physical side, it is not quite true. There is a land with "snow peaks of unsurpassed grandeur, towering from 17.000 to 20,000 feet high; a chain of great lakes, some of them still unnamed: a new grand canyon, and untold wealth of gold and other minerals." Does it sound like some dream-like Eldorado? H is not. U is a description of the country surveyed recently by American members of the International Highway Board in planning for the-proposed Alaska-Yukon highway. Whichever of several proposed routes is finally adopted, this highway will one day day link the Pacific Northwest with Alaska by way of British Columbia and the Yukon Territory. Kepresentative Warren G. Magnuson, one of the American members of the highway board, summoned up the advantages of the road: It would form* a land life-line between .tlie United States and Alaska, draw auto tourists, open up vast mineral resources now unexploited. prove of military value, and open up a virtually new world. Negotiations are now going on with Canada to find a formula for engineering and constructing the road which will be satisfactory to both countries. Here is a project which will mutually benefit both, and which can be planned and carried out in the closest co-operation, in welcome contrast to a world which is all glower and grab. Further, this road will connect with the Pan-American highway, and form an integral part of it, bringing nearer the day when an automobile can travel in peace and safety from Fairbanks to Buenos Aires. It would be costly. But even the top figure of S22.000.000 is far less than the cost of a single cruiser. It seems cheap as the price of opening up a splendid, beautiful new world. • "The More You Tell the Quicker You Sell" • • You Can Talk to Only One Man • Witnt Ads Talk to Thousand* SELL-RENT BUY OR SWAP All Want Ads cash in advance Not taken over the Phone One time—2c word, minimum 30c Three times—3MsC word, minimum Me Six times—«c word, minimum 90c One month—18c word, minimum |2.70 Rates are for continuous insertions only. > THE FAMILY DOCTOR) T. M. REO. U. S, PAT. OF? 87 DR. MORRIS PISIIBEIN Editor, Journal of the American MciIicAi AssotUtloa, MM! *l Hygela, the Health Magazine Persons Allergic to Insect Bites Trace Sensitivity to Proteins Since science has learned that human beings may be sensitive to all sorts of proteins, we have found that me people react much more than others to insect bites. We know that there is such sensitivity and that sometimes the response to the bite of a fly or the sting uf a bee or wasp is far more serious in some people Hum in others. Not long ago a woman was bitten by a deer flies while in the woods in upper New York state. Following these bites, she became suhptvt to blisters which appeared all over her body. The condition is culled urticar- ia. 'Insect bites have been known to cause prolonged urticaria in some poo- pie. Even deaths have been reporte from this cause. The reactions have occurred not only after the bite of deer flies, and the stongs of bees and wasps, but also after the bites uf mosquitoes. fleas, bedbugs, and sand flies. Experts in allergy, or in the treatment of sensitivity, have endeavored to desensitize patients to such biles by injecting them with extracts of the insects concerned. These extracts have btc-n made of bee venom, of bod- • ANSWER TO CRAN5UM CRACKER ies of mosquitoes, fect species. Unfortunately the results are curative i! every nstance. One port showed that of L'.i people were injected with bee venom extract. ITi were completely relieved and of other in- not re- who i nncl six others improved. People may bo sensitive to the sting of one insect, but not to that of others in the snme family. An instance is reported in which n man was stung by n hornet when he wns 12 years old ana was unconscious for mi hour. When he was B3 years old he was stung by a yellow-jacket aiul wns unconscious for 20 minutes. At the- nge of lili he was SUIIIK by a yellow-jacket, was unconscious for more than two hours, and was iiuite sick for several weeks thereafter. In this case it was found that the man was sensitive to the hornet and yellow jacket, bin not to the honey l>ee or the bumble bee, since the stints of these insects did not uffvel him in any way. People who respond vvilli r.vlrji- ordinary manifestations after the sliny of insects might well determine whether or not they are especially sensitive. Such tests may be nuule by physicians who specialize in making n study of sensitivity tein substances. to various pro- HIGHLIGHTS FROM LATEST BOOKS SESS COALITION AGAINST JAPAN. "Military Strength of the Towels," liy Max Werner (Modern Ago: !15 rents), sounds like n technician's manual of militarism. Because (he anonymous author ties diplomacy In with military prospects, It is mure Inlcre.sthiK tliut. Ih'rp Is mi estimate til pro.'peels In the Pacific: However, nil isolated Jnpnnesc-Amer- icnn war is a theoretical abstraction. It may be theoreically possible that the If. S. A. would keep out of n war in tlie Pacific, but it is quite impossible that if she were involved in n war with •Inpiin, (he Soviet Union and the western powers would re'm;ain aloof for IOIIK Any nnvn I war carried on by the U. 'S. A in Die Pacific must nerossnrily develop i"l" 11 coalition win 1 against Japan. For the U. S. A., just jis for the western powers, and above all for Great Britain, and in her train Franco, Holland ami Anstraliii. but also for the Soviet Union, there exists an alwolute compulsion in the I'acific for (he formulation of an all-embracing coalition against Japan. This compulsion is created by military, geographical and political conditions. The importance of the U. S. A. in such an nnti-Japanese coalition is that she is the one big power which could, under certain circumstance!;, defeat Japan at son. No other power could do this, nor could any coalition of powers in which the U. R. A. was not a member, for mstanre a purely SoviH- t'Yanco-British coalition. From this it follows logically that neither the Soviet Union nor the western powers would leave the U. S. A. in the lurch once she toko up the struggle against Jnpan. If they d'nl they would lose the one and only chance of breaking the naval power of an enemy who tlueulenr: them all. 1. Questions on Pegasus, tlie Page One winged hors 2. Oklahoma. (Oak-la-hom-u) 3. Pygmalion. (Pig-May-Lee-on.i 4. Chcsxlf. the type of puzzle aid). An epidemic of yellow fever Ln Miil- adelphia in 179:i killed one-tenth of the population. For Sale FOR SALE—Triump Watermelons, from 100 to 150 pounds. O. D. Middlebrooks, Patmos, Phone 3'.'.-f'-2 rings. ll-6tp FOR SALE—Bicycle and saddle, Bargain. Jud Martindale. Phone 283. 18-3t-pd. FOR SALE—Ten acre plots. New houses. Terms. Take good car. Lewisville highway 25.. Close in. E. L. Brown. 12-3tp FOR SALE—The Pines, including 60 acres of land, fish lakes covering six acres, well-stocked with fish, twenty-four acres of well-improved farm land. Third largest swimming pool in Arkansas, with bath house fully equipped. One of the most beautiful ' homes in Southwest Arkansas, seven rooms, two tile baths with showers, large basement and attic. Barns, chicken houses and etc. Has to be | seen to be appreciated. Price 50 per ' cent of original cost. See owner at; The Pines 15-Gtp Service* Offered SERVICES OFFERED—See Hempstead Mattress Shop, 712 West Fourth, for new and re-built. Phone Paul Cobb 658-J. ' July2G-l m Notice NOTICE: See New World book Encyclopedia. Special now on. Call phone 169-J for apponitment. Mrs, Edwin Dossett. 19-6t-c For Sale FOR SALE — 300,000 feet of Pine Logs on Highway 29, Ten miles North of Hope. W. H. Worthey. FOR SALE—5 acre tract just off Lewi.sville road. 2 houses rented. Has 5 room and bath, school bus passes property, will make low price for quick sale, if interested see L. C. Sommerville, phone 815J. LARGE SEA MAMMAL HORIZONTAL I Huge marine ' mammal. 7 It lives In the ' —- Ocean. '12 Narrow inlet. 113 Bool: o£ maps. '16 Man. '17 Adversary. 19 Biblical priest '20 Succulent. 21 Parrot fish. 22 Nothing. 23 Generally prevailing. 26 Coffee beans. 29 Yielded. 30 Large antelope. 31 Because. 32 Modern. 34 Ozone. 3 !> Being. 36 Porgy. 37 Playing card. 40 Meager. 43 Outdoor singer. Answer to Previous Puzzle 3D E SHC R E AT«F E NIS E E L.HK I IS EIL«N AIV 48 Obstructs. 51 Conscious. 52 Employed. 55 Fish eggs. 56 Flower leaf. 57 To cut grass. 58 His hide is used for . 59 Its fat is called . VERTICAL 2 Wild butfalo. 3 Leg: ' .iin. 4 Bast fibers. '5 South Africa. 6 It is - to the seat, 8 Tea. 9 Peak. 10 Little devil. 11 Basmul- 14 Offers. 15 Indisposition, 17 It has upper teeth, 18 To bark. , 20 Membrane i bag, i 24 Portrait. | 25 Conception. , 27 Cetacean. 28 Trilled 'pronunciation. 31 Outdoor entertainment. 33 Sage. 38 People ot Caucasus. 39 Fly. 41 Bit of bread, 42 Thick shrub. 44 Pomace of grapes. 45 Pitcher. 46 Arabian. 47 Valley. 4& 100 squsud,, meters. 50Ratite bird. 53 To weep aloud. 54 Correlative of ram. For Rent FOR RENT—Room for rent. Private entrance. Private bath und garage. Phone 896-W. Iti-litc FOR KENT — Approximately 400 acres of fine pasture land with good water supply. Good barn and five- room brick house, two miles from Hope. See Vincent Fo.stei-. 1B-3U- FOR RENT-2 room furnished apartment, convenient to bath, Private entrance. :i!4 Shover St. 17-3tc FOR RENT—Down stairs furnished apartment, utilities paid. Mrs. Mary Middlebrooks, 11104 South Main street. 17-:it-p FOR RENT: Three nicely furnished .room-;. HI South Walnut. Apply after G P. M. 19-31-Pd Male Help Wanted WANTED—2 men with cars at once for salts work. Wiilt Eux 98 Hup.- Star. IH-(itp. il-'Jl-P Chssfied Male Help wanted Good Watkiiis route open now in Hope. No car or experience necessary. Watkiiis Company largest and best known and Products easiest sold; usual earnings $20 to $35 a week. Write J. R. Watkiiis Co., 70-!l(iW. Iowa Ave. Memphis, Tenn. 21-lt OUR BOARDING HOUSE . By J. R. WILLIAMS MAJOR HOOPLE OUT OUR WAY FI5HINI' OR. SWIMMIM'.' ME. •: ABSOLUTELY NOT/ 1 GOT TO I GET AAV REST SO'S TO RECUPERATE FOR. MY JOB IM I 7H 1 SHOP AMD TO PITCH FOR. / OW SWURCAVS--NO.I \ VVELL.IrWS. TOO BAD. Wfi WERE JUST GOlW TO FISH AWHILE,AND A LEISURE;LY 5W1M AFTEfR. \THAV--TOO VEH, AM' WE. WAITED TILL AFTER. VOU OT SO YOU'D GO NEVER. CAW EWJOV NOME \ OF THEM BOYHOOD PLEASURES 1 ANY MORE--1XA GBOWEP / UP NOW BEFORE ANY .- •/ H Ll/OWT GET EXCITED. M£3OR.= , INC. T. M BfC U S P*T, Off.-BOTS AND HER BUDDIES Too Anxious By EDGAR MARTIN ALLEY OOP T^-^Ji^JTl 1811 Launched 1000 Ships SO KING \AND FVVRI9 \B OUT GUNNIN" ~~ """" " ' r ~^^=—'- - PRIAM \S IM \ TOR ACHILLES...SO VOU'LL HAFTA BE By V. T. HAMLIN ALLEY SROMSOM, THROUGH 5OMC- ACCIDENT TO THE TIME-MACHINE"., ARE PROJECTED FROM ^- CENTURY IMTO THE MIDDLE OF THE TROJAN WAR f By ROY CRANE WASH TUBBS Wash Needs a Guardian SHHH! COULD I VOU A LOOK, MY BOY! THE MOST VALUABLE VJOCTH WILLIOUi, WB.1UBBS — LITEPALL'/ TWW6 OW EARTH- THE HIPPA-HULA BUT BECAUSE WvV PEAK BROTHER \S ILL AUO 7 BEAUTV SECRET U ^-*— -I ;f — iWant It Printed ••• n • A •• m $v RIGHT? We'll have a printing expert call on you, uml you'll huve an economical, high quality job. Wliat- ever your needs, we can serve tin-in. Star Publishing COMPANY "Printing That Makes aa liuprtssiou" FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Big Pretzel Magnate I WAS THE OWE [HAT DADDY HHXE NUBBlM .' THINK HE'S CUTE / By MERRILL BLOSSER WHAT KIND OF A PLACE DOES YOUR, DAD RUM DOWN SHADYSIDE? SORT OP % A WAYSIDE INN .' HE DOES IT AS A HOBBY—-HE LIKES NKSHT LIFE / IT GETS HIS MIND OFF HIS BUSINESS PROBLEMS -PADDY OWNS THE PRETZEL FACTORY IN NEWTON i , ( \ — y / PRETZELS \ ' ( Tnost? TWISTED "IH ? ? ? ) ( THAT LOOK LIKE DOUC>H- •,_/ ,\ NUTS THAI- oieo DOIWO ^> I Vn Tl-'.Er BIO APPLb / RED RYDER Taking No Chances By FRED HARMAN CAPTAIM ALL His ONE H'JMDREQ GOUT) To -rr^E^\ AFTER RED RYDER LITTLE SCUA.-D. ££T EES rAV T5U-r, BUT , R60 RYOER CALLS FOf? MV S/ H&UP—TKEMl HAVJE NO TO ASSIST HEEM/ I-W .;/••-••;.; ^''^^I'^'/^r^.-^ / -DOUBLE- CR.O&&1M3 6RIMGO— YOU WEEL 6UFFE1? TO DIE VJITHOUT UNLIKE SQUADS EVERY O'JN HAS. BULLETS—THERE BLANKS.' AT THE SAMETIME,RAaUE\-,-REO 1 5 DANCE HALL. FRl&NO, VMORRIED OVER HIS AQSEMCE , T&VOAftO MO-LITILE IT ISN'T YOUR FALIUT TOU OlpN'T GET WARNING TO

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