Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 25, 1939 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, August 25, 1939
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Page 2
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PAGE TWO HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, August 25, 1939 Hope JB Star Star of Hope, 1899; Press, 1927. ConJOlldMK! mnwy IS, !•§ O Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From Fdtee Report/ Published every week-day afternoon tjy Star tubllahlng Co., Inc. C. E. Palmer & Alex. H. WashbQrn, at The Star buUdio*. 212-34 South Walnut street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER, Pl*9M«i» ALEX H. WASHBURN, Editor and PqWIshe* (AP) —Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Eneterprlse AssTi. Subscription Kate (Always Payable In Advance*): By city carrier, per w««k I5c; per month 6Sc; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nsvada. Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties. 53.50 per year; elsewhere |6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated rress is exclusively entitled to the use for republlcation of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. Charges oa Tributes, Etc-* Charge will be made tor an tribute*, cards ol thanks, resolutions, or mentorials, concerning the departed. Commerolal news. papers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their reacters from a 3eluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility or 8>'e tafe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. The U. S. Attains First Place in Chemistry Back in the days of the World War. the United States was pretty far behind in the chemical world. The cutting off of German dyestuffs and similar material was quickly felt when the war began, and when the great transatlantic submarine Deutschland made her historic trip to Baltimore, she carried valuable dyestuffs and chemicals as a large part of her precious cargo. Faced with this situation, it became necessary to develop the chemical technique for which the country had formerly depended on Geitrrtmy. So it was done. And so well was it done that world leadership in chemistry has now, it is believed, shifted from Germany- to the United States. Certain statistics assembled by the American Chemical Society indicate this, and Professor E. J. Crane of Ohio State University believes that the United States now outranks all countries both in research and industry in this field. The United States was the only major country to show a gain in the number of chemical patents issued during the past five years, the study indicated. Incidentally, this shfit has had other effects, for with 40 per cent of all scientific periodicals published coming from either the United States or England, the English language is well on the way to becoming the world's predominating scientific language. ••• V. S. chemists produce the greatest volume of published research, with Great Britain second. Germany, easily first at the time of the World War O'Oh, you must know German if you're going to study science!") has dropped to third place, while Russia and Japan are moving up sharply. The-rise of the chmecial industry, both from the practical and the research standpoint, has been one of the outstanding phenomena of the industrial history of the past 8) years. In that time a small and relatively unimportant industry has risen to a place among the giants of that field. This is all especially significant because chemistry is pre-eminently the science of the future. It is good to see that the English-speaking peoples have maintained their place in the vanguard of advance into the fields of the future. IED • "The More You Tell the Quicker You Sell" • • You Can Talk to Only One Man • Want Ads Talk to Thousand* SELL-RENT BUY OR SWAP/ All Wvnt Ads cash in advance Not taken over the Phone One time—2c word, minimum 30c Three times—3Vfec word, minimum (Be Six times—6c word, minimum 90c One month—18c word, minimum J2.70 Rates are for continuous insertions only. Announcement NOTICE — Mrs. R. A. Boyett's Studio opens September 1. Piano, voice, drawing, painting. 608 South Main street, telephone 318-W-. 25-6tp. For Rent FOR RENT — Nicely furnished 3-room apartment to couple only. Bills paid. Call 435 or 43-R. 25-3tp '. , Help Wanted : HELP WANTED: Cotton pickers wanted. Have 4 houses for them to live in. Want large families. A. N. Washington, Ark., 22-tit-p Service* Offered SERVICES OFFERED—See Hempstead Mattress Shop, 712 West Fourth for new and re-built. Phone Paul Cobb 658-J. July26-l m THE FAMILY DOCTOR) r. M. nee. u. s, PAT. orr By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of (he American Medlcnl Association, u4 •! Hygela, the Health Magazine Don't Worry About Aluminum Pans; Food Absorbs But Little of Metal Week after week questions come in regarding the possible clnnger of eating food.cooked 'ii aluminum cook- unsatisfactory eviileiu-o. ing utensils. A woman from Sent-j The number of sludi. of aluminum cooking; utensils. His iigitntiun is based un incomplete or llml have In Geniuiny, the feilertil bureau of health Hindu iiu extensive 1 mid was tie. Wash., writes: "I have heard many {been made on the subject i.* consuler- discussions r.hout the use ol. aluminum i able. for cooking, What are the effects' on food, if ;,ny? I would like you to print your views in your column." Propaganda as to the possible danger utensils is so persistent that we are inclined to suspect r.n ulterioi motive in the biick ground. This problem has been investigated many times in many different nations. H has bet' poven thai there is no basis for the belief that there is harm to health from eating fowl cooked in aluminum utensils. In l!)j'(i, die British Ministry of Health made a study of the amount uf aluminum th.u could be absorbed by iuod cooked in aluminum utensils. They found thtu tho metal is taken up in small amount only. Alkalis act unfavorably un aluminum, .so cooki;i« ij|«ji?il.s .11 f likely to be damaged if they are cleaned too often wilJi .soda. There is nu evidence that aluminum absorbed ;is a result of the use ot these utensils has any harmful effect on (he ordinary consumer. For some linn- a dentist in Toledo, associated with a diet ori-;atii/ation, has been agitating against the tisr was any harm to health as a re- sutl of taking in aluminum from cooking utensils, fti this country reports have been made by many iiwml igRtrrs. Today aluminum preparations nre used In Hie treatment of disease v\ ill-out producing any harm. It is :-trange thai such views should be ngituttd without niiy scientific reason. When aluminum is taken into the body, a small amount of the substance remains, chiefly in the liver and spleen. Trac'-s are found in i llie.r tissues. Most of the aluminum is pi-omptlysecrcted from the body in the mine and in Hie bile. Thus the body U<kes care ea'-ilv of the in- MMnificunt amount of (lie incliil thai might be collectc'.l by cooking food in this type of ut'Misil. Insisleii that there is some sort of re- latlonship between rhir.iinum nnd cnn- cer. There ta not the slightest evidence to support, the view that the use of nluminum, or miy other type ol cooking utensil, 1ms anything* (o do with the cause of c; ncer. As an indication t>t the commercial propaganda behhv.1 this uttack, it should be pointed out that the Federal Trade Commission in July, l!t, f !. r >, cited a manufacturer of oa'.1h:?nware utensils for cl«iming that food ewkod in nluminum causes ulcers, cancer and cancerous growths. In ];i:t'i this federal group cited another manufacturer, this time a maker of iron cooling utensils, for alleging that the use of aluminum i/. delnterioiis health, is poisionou.-;. and furtln the growth of cancer. Apuinst In mission der." issued a 'cense desit j.ir- WW) the Hempstead Home Agent Melva Bullington O/an-SI. I'iiul The 0/an-Sf. Paul II. D. C. Au'gu.st i), ISIU'J, at the home of Hen Stuart. Devotional was I'll by Mrs. II. O. Sluat;! from met Mrs. UlOlh i'snlm. "Home on the Range" was simg. Mrs. Shirley Slum I then conducted the business meeting and plans were in/id? for county fair. Mrs. R. 1.. Tolled gave an interesting Cipic- "Stretch yinn- Dollar". Mrs. Wilbur Jones nave 'The Volume of Community and County Fairs." Hr-j port.s of various leadeis were lead. The comiminily social was announced Hi[- Friday night. August 1H. Miss Willie Stuart and Kli/.abe(li Jlimna led in a number of delightful names aflei which Ihe hostess served deli- t ions ice-cieam and caUe. ('iimimmily Social The cnnmainity v\a.s rnlertaine/l willi an ice cieam >up(.ier by the club at the home of Mr.-,. KiiKcnc Gooillel, Aui'.usl IS. A larne crowd attended an<l I'veryune r(.-|ioitecl a j!ood time and plenty i i ,-am and cake to eat. • ! 1 S ANSWER TO CRANIUM CRACKER Question; 3. April 14. Sept. ti, 1901. 'i. Oct. 9, 1S71; Feb. 7, 19W. \\. May 31. 18SU: April 18, 1906. 4. 1835, 1873, 1929. on Page Oi'i I8C5; July 2. 1881; 1872 For Sale FOR SALE: New &nU used Furniture, big stock. Stoves, beds, tables, suits. See us for lowest prices. Franklin Furniture Store. South Elm. 24-'.it FOR SALE: Building lots, Piano, typewriter, dining table. See Mrs. W. W. Duckett. 522 South Elm. 24-3t FOR SALE—1931 Model A Ford Coupe, cleanest job in town. Ed Percell, one and half miles on Washington highway. 22-3t-p. Notice Advertising in the Hope Star lias sold over 48 pans, Ijut we still have .somu left. If you are still raising cane caii Halliburton Sheet Metal Works. We have 'em any si/.e. Also gin parts made to your dcminsions. 23-fit To my many friends and former customers. Every day except Mondays and Tuesdays, at Sibyl's Beauty Shop Mrs. B. C. Lewis. 23-3tp For Sale FOR SALE — Nice large pears cheap, at my home in Button. Mrs. J. W. Rockett. 25-3tp FOR SALE: Cling Peaches 75c per bushel. Call Riley Lewallen 30—J-2. 24-3t-pd. I KINGDOM OF HELLAS HORIZONTAL 1 jjjjctured is rr.tap of kingdom of 7 Its capital. 12 Authentic. 13 Force. "16 Part of iris. 17 To question. 18 Clay house. "19 The tip. 20 Poem. 21 Unopened flower. 22 Buddhist . festival. 24 Head. 2£ Solar disc. 27 Edge of a cum. .29 Warbled. 32 Specious display. 3 S Pertaining to a wall. 36 Kind of clam. S7 To peep. '• 38 Dye. 40 Beverage. 41 Three. 42 Road (abbr.) - Answer to Previous Puzzle YSISESSIGRAHMT 44 Shells. VERTICAL 47 Eighth 1 Grain, ounces. 2 To con. 50 Babylonian 3 Comfort, god. 4 Animal. 51 To mock. 5 Fortification 52 Coal box. shoulder. 53 Dyestuff. 6 Numeral. 57 Encountered. 7 Small area. 56 It occupies 8 Vandal. the southern 9 To make level 54 Bone, peninsula of 10 God or 50 I arn the . wisdom. (contraction). 59 General 11 South Africa. 56 New England. is its premier. 14 Queer. 15 To recede. 20 Mount , pythical home of the gods, is in this land. •tl Dock j»ost. 23 Wiser. 25 Violates a confidence. 26 Ocean. 28 Gacden vegetable. 30 Your »nd my. 31 Arid. 33 Likely. 34 Born. 39 To attend. 41 Elephant snout. 43 Theatrical play. 45 Bean. 46 Indigo shrub. 48 Culmination. 49 Boundary. We will continue our 8x10 One dollar special through August . The Shipley Studio. 22-31 NOTICE—The Pines swimming "pool will remain open until September 1. 1TOTICE: See New World book Encyclopedia. Special now on. Cu phone 169-J for appointment. Mrs. Edwin Dossett. lil-lit-c Wanted Wanted to buy: Wardrobe trunk. See Jim Cook. A and P Store. 23-Siji STORIES IN STAMPS Stuart Painted Favorite Portrait of Washington Q E O R G E WASHINGTON'S most loved likeness is not a handsome painting hung in an art \ museum. It is the small, engraved head which, from the first 10- cent adhesive, issued in 1847, to the 3-cenl issue of 1932, has been the most popular stamp in U. S. mails. The picture on the stamp was taken from a portrait of Washington by Gilbert Stuart, one of the greatest of the early American painters. Stuart was born in Rhode Island in 1755. In 1775 he went to London, where he opened a studio six years later. He gained fame quickly, painted George III, Sir Joshua Reynolds and other celebrities. At the height of his career he returned to America, in 1792, painted portraits of the first five presidents of United States and of many other distinguished men and women ol ttie period. Best known are Stuart's paintings of Washington. One of these hangs in the Metropolitan Museum, another in the Boston museum.. A third, a full-length portrait, was painted for the Marquis of Lansdowne. Stuart died in 1828 and was elected to the American hall of lame in 1900. A Stuart portrait of Washington is shown on the red 2-cent U. S. stamp above, of the issue of 1902-03, J manufacturer, the Federal Trade Com- OUR BOARDING HOUSE MAJOR HOOPLE OUT OUR WAY By J. R, WILLIAMS CO YOU REALIZE \ WHAT IT HAVE COST TH' COMPANY IF- WE HADN'T CAUGHT YOUR MISTAKE , IM THAT BLUE. J PRIMT 7 LOOK AT IT.' AND OM£. OF W DUMBEST MEM IM TH' CAUGHT 7H 1 MISTAKE RIGHT AWAY/ WHO AMDE THAT DGAWIMG, YOUR OFFICE LOOK AT 'EM IT. IN/ THINK. GUVS AS HIGH UP AS THE'/ARE- WOULD TRY TO WORK IN HAKMOWV COMTPARY TO ALL OPIWIONJ, IT AIN'T MORMONY THAT .V\AKUS SUCCESSFUL COM--ITS VVORKIN' AOIN EACH OTHER.... A BIG COM- PAMV THAT HIRES BOSSES THAI HATli I BXCH OTHER AMP WOlikl THEIR HEADS OFF TCYlN' TO SHOW EACH OTHER UP / HAVE AWOTHER PERFECTa AAA30R HOOR.E 1 ? AHEM TME HEPE Af!E VERV PLEASANT, USUALLY A FRlEMDLV OF DOLLAR LIMIT A CEW OP 'THE 8OVS, YOU KMOW»~8UWCH OF FlUG FSUUDWS AT "THIS HOTEL.-«~W/U L-OSE A PEW HOMDPED IM AU SORT OP EASY 1= ASY do" CROWD. EM, MR. PILCH-~~AMM ! I'LL CALL YOU"PEWWY" IF YOU DCU'T MIJUD PEUCXETOIJ is so LOUo SORRY, 1 OM'T 3OIM AT PLAY THIS BUT ' MAPPEMTO HAVE A SU<3HT P5SULT OF A NA.STY WOUMD RECEIVED AT MODPER RIMER DURIMG ~tl-ie BOER VJHAT ABOUT TOMOP-ROvJ K1K3HT PILCH HAS GOT ANOTHER TO SCRAPE OFF THE OLD BOY' KUOVJ,TMAT CLASS TO SIT i u FOR A FEW HOUR 1 TOJKaHT THE HOCK ALMOST f THE FATHEAD DEPARTMENT BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES A Good Idea By EDGAR MARTIN ALLEY OOP The Man Who Defied the Lightning By V. T. HAMLIN GO,OOf> AND EVEM ( LEAVE I AS OUR GREAT V. I'LL A, CHALLEWC3e/50-THEy VE FROM TH MEWT/OM MV NAM£ I IW THE CAMP OF THE GREEKS HECTOR,tO BATTLE WITH THE GREE^-EVEN UNTO THE VERY DECKS OF THEIC, Trouble Keeps Following Them By ROY CRANE WASH TUBES MlHELP-'J ' 6ETS\EXA£TLV. BEST THIN6 19 WELL, IT'S MONE OP OUR AFFAIR SMOKE! \(\) (r 1 \s iw c,rA,WP'<; jv^iiit. _}(•• HIMSELF \TO STW IM OUR ROOM INTO AMP TEND TO OUR OWN >- <?$ f— -,-f )•;'••• MR. VAN! SCAMP'S J\ i \\ / •* v 11 / ' . l i \ /• mRrm By MERRILL BLOSSER In Advance FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Welu uuY THAT S I SOR.KY , SON , CARBURETOR BACK w l pur IT ON fOP:. 'ft'Ll., MiGTFR / JJ AM OLD ' ./ AKID SOLD IT "fo LARD,YOU OLK3HTA HAVE xoupe HEAD ^' EXAMINED / HOW'U— ) VME ftK-l ' HO^E? J\ PEOPLE Ib A l[il.t:GP-AM .Jtl'.'if CAM! FOB YOU --- THKY , ro If M ! II WAS ' u — * f-iuiti<Y I HATH J(Kr IM C.V.r. W! r lOi-l 1 I" r.'.l i'.T AMY KINO - Hi'AC; i'rn I •[ ,->M i: i AV---^8»f ^ ' ( '<'; By FRED HARMAN The Messenger RED RYDER VJE. HEAD FOR HIGH KIOOE TRAIL---THEY WEEL NOT \ WHOA.' 1 THINK. VME'RE SAFE 6NOU&H HERE" FOR. A VMHIUE--- RlOlN' "DOU&LE 15 ^_ ..___«« -Tnft C^.\ t\\^\ ' r- i LITTLE BEAMER-- YOU A.MO RAQUEL (3UAR.-D YAQUI S»JHlLE 1 6UP THROUGH THE U5\M& THE OUTLAW \_EADEVi,YAQUl 3OE, R.YDER , LITTLE RA,tpueu ESCAPE. THE AMP PREVENT HIS 6OLT3I£«.=, COPB.. 193» lit NT.* fctRVICC. INC. T. M

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