Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 29, 1939 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 29, 1939
Page 2
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PAGE TWO HOPE STAR, HOPE, ABJtAKSAS TuMday^j^^tjnJJaO^ ^ Hope & -Star Star ot Hope, 1S99; Press, 1927. CooaoHfl*** JMMMty 1* M* C) Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From Fofar« Report! Published every week-day afternoon ny Star PuftUshlng Co, toe. C. B* Palmer & Alex. H. Washbttro, at The Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMEB, President JULES. H. WASHBURJT, Editor and IMMlsfter <AP) —Means Associated Press. CNEA)—Means Newspaper Eneterprlse Ass'n. Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per week IS« per montfc SSc; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead. Nevada* Howard, MiUcr and LaFayette counties. $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated rress w exclusively en- UtJed 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 tor an tributes, card* ot thsnSs, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. GommeroJal news~ papers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers from a ieluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility or we wfe-keeping or return of any unselicited manuscripts. ^^ "It Is- Now the Time For Performance ..." One hundred per cent of the electnc power facilities of the state of Tennessee are now publicly owned. Public ownership of power, for .~)0 years a dream of the comparatively small coterie of its backers, is today a reality throughout one of the 48 states. In a Wall Street office, while 200 representatives of the TVA ;wul the 34 cities, towns, and electrical co-operatives of Tennessee looked on. David B Lilienthal, TVA director, passed over to Wendell Willkie, president "of Commonwealth and Southern, a check for S45.000.000. And privately owned electric utilities moved out of the state of Tennessee. Public owner- tkip had .won its first state-wide victory. "There is no more power controversy." said Lilienthal. "The propaganda •period- is over. It is now the time fin- performance." And so it is. The TVA was created May 13. 1933. For six years the twin struggles have been going on—the struggle against nature in building the . great dams across the Tennessee river system, and the struggle against human, nature as the privately owned utilities fought to keep their place in this gigantic feild. Now in Tennessee the public ownership principle has von out The struggle is over. Now the now system is on trial. The govemntent has its yard-stick. Lilienthal believes that within five ' years half the country svill he getting power at TVA rates, not because of • the direct competition of other TV As, but because TVA will show that it can be done. This, of course, remains to bp seen. Rut most immediate will he the trial- of TVA itself. "We have made good our assurances to. Congress that the business would be self-liquidating.' savs Lilienthal. With the completion of dams already provided for by 1946-47, TVA will be fully self-supporting and will then no longer require appropriations of new capital from Congress." We shall see Willkie, whose stubborn defense of his corporatm against what is to him "unfair and subsidized government competition," won praise even from his opponents, says no. He is skeptical of the government operation, especially if the government will operate under the rules it has laid down for private utilities as to bookkeeping, tax charges, and financing. He doubts that public utilities can render as good and as cheap service as private companies without burdening the general taxpayer with a perpetual subsidy load. Lilienthal says they can. \t last, TVA having been placed on a state-wide "going" basis, we have a. chance to find out. This gigantic experiment in public ownership should be- watched closely. Naturally, cheap power can be produced and distributed if the general taxpayer simply pays the deficits which make low rates possible. On the oth'er'hand, perhaps TVA. will now actually begin to pay back the cheaply borrowed- capital advarced by the government, as well as provide its own running expenses. It is a national job of administration and of bookkeeping, both of which the taxpayer and consumer ought to watch with a redoubled interest now that it is actually and finally his business. THE FAMILY DOCTOR; T. W. RES, U. S. PAT. OPf By DB. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of the American MedlcAl AsaoetatkM, Mf •* Hygeln, the Health Magazine Steam, Chemicals, Ultra-Violet' Rays User! To Sterilize Surgical Material There are many kinds of nfections are germ-free. germs, fungi, and other parasites that get into the human body and cause trouble. All of use should know how Surgical instruments, luilvos, scissors. and needles cnn be sterilized make them fere from germs by to make certain that there are no ! boiling thorn a while in a soda sulut- - • germs in our clothing, in tin- muterials | j,,,, that we use around the body or in I the instruments that may lie used for various purposes. As solutions usiil to kill t;enns may also damage mud-rials, -spi't-ial tech- nics have boen wurktnl out for making certain that various materials The instruments can be rinsed in sterilized water. The soda allows the steam to penetrate oily parts of hinged- instalments. Soad in the- water also prevents corrosion of the instruments. Instruments, that are heavily oiled cannot be- sterilized under pressure in n steam .sterilizer because moisture cannot penetrate an oily layer, U is moist heal that kills germs. To sterilize such instruments, place them in hot air ovens at a temperature from 338 to 350 dugroos F. for ono Must chemical methods of sterilizing sharp instruments are not fully of- fei'tivn. Tins applies, for instance, to th use of alcohol. Sharp instruments muy be sterilized by beint{ left in certain mercurial antiseptics for n considerable length of time. Bich- loride of mercury, however, will attack metal. Surgeons clean scrubbing brushes by rinsing them thoroughly to remove all soap, drying Ihnni in a metal container. Tin. 1 container is wrapped in n double- thickness of muslin and is placed in a steam .sterilizer for If) minutes at a temporiiHirp of 340 to 25(1 de-m-pt'.s K. at 15 pounds pressuro. It is important not to develop a vacuin because this will interfere with the future of tho bristles in the brushes. Most difficult is the slorili/ation of material made of rubber or leather. Steam tends lo dcvilalixe rubber and hurdi'ii leather, Formaldehyde makes Iwillior brittle; sulphur attacks metal parts. The glues used in leather goods and rubber goods arc attacked and dissolved by many different liquid Gas fumigation does not penetrate deeply. Ultraviolet rnys ore useful but do not penetrate, deeply Into the innlur- ials. Exposure to sunlight for a considerable period of lime will destroy many organisms. On<' has to be rurefit about wearing rubber and leather materials after they have been sterilised with chemicals. Considerable time .should elap-o betsvee.il sterilb.ntkm and the wearing of the materials in order to prevent secondary symptoms. Fortunately fort human beinirs. sumo of the most dangerous germs die easily with drying, airing and suiilif.;lit. Tln> fungi that cause allele's foot, how r, iii-o pcrsisti'nt, :md it may be ex- difficult I" o'l.niiuito swli Ki frinn leather Rood ; and clcith- iiut wilhiiiil vpi-nifd lioilinK- .-•» » «->-- ..... Unity Baptist Revival Begins Friday Night I The [J.-v i. 1 . I). Sidle Jr. piistnr til' Unity l'..ipti •-: i Inirc'i. unmmnci'il Ttii'sday thai ,. -.I'm'. of icvival scr- vices \vouM in";!!] Kiul.tv niuht. Semi; M-I \ n- • lin'iiiv ,,l 'Mill and pri-.'ii-hinL'. at S oVlm-i;. Tlu 1 pultlii: is in vitt'i I to Minn i . •-r.-» n .«^— - -• — New Yoi 1: .MH! S.ut l''\ am-isi.-u wtMi 1 firM |i|l|.-e<l liv inn?; dr.l.'inrr li'lc- ANSWER TO CRANIUM CRACKER OUR BOARDING HOUSE . . . with . . . MAJOR HOOPLE OUT OUR WAY By .!. R. WILLIAMS Questions mi I'aae One 1. fci'iil. -I. !!>:;!>. Hi si ,M,,ii.l,A in September. 1.'. April 14. I" i-i'iniiiiTiiurHlc first meeting of Intt'i-n.Hion.il Amn U-;IM SlalL-.s, I SHI). :;. Oct. 12. dale (.'oliimbus l.ind .•d in -New World. 4. May ill!, in Northern- .state-:, to lionor Civil \Vui tle.iii. .'i. April 2ti. in Alabama. Klorida (Jt'urgiiJ. anrl Mississippi; May 111 in Kentucliy and North Carolina: .lime '.',, in 'reniie>see U. Tree-plantiiii 1 . day. Uati- v.u-- ios, from Feb. !!M to Apr)! '.''.' ID \'arious st;jtt-:\ , Wanted WANTED - [T-:pd Fuller & Johnson farm piiinn enfuiu.-. T. (). V'.'-iijht, Hope Pa-jut? Two :-.ii-:i;u ce CLASSIFIED ^"^^ ^^^^ y^ ,-AS\oc\ raris^r/vr^f^- . • OPPORTUNITIES » "The More You Tell the Quicker You Sell" • « You Can Talk to Only One Man 9 Want Ads Talk to Thousand* SELL-RENT BUY OR SWAP All Want Ads cash in advance Not taken over the Phone One time—2e word, minimum 30e Three times~3%c word, minimum Me Six times-«c word, minimum Me One month—18c word, minimum JH/JO Rates are for continuous insertions only. GOOD KOUTR AVAILABLE ,,f Will Rawleigh Consumer:-. Ni, experience needed. Sales way up this year. Largo sales mean big profits. Permanent. Full time. Write RawloiHlVs, Depl. AKH-m-10-1, Memphis, Twin. 2H-30-31 EOAD, SUSTER,! CHOSE VCD AS MY COMPIDAvMT Because THOSE TWO MAGPIES KJEVHR CEASE THEIR, EMPTY CHATTER —-• HA.R - i?LJMpH/ IP YOU WISH TO AOV£XVOCE ME PlPTYv^PURELV AS AM IVJVESTMEUT, OF COURSE-~-l WILL. SHARE- WHATEVER DAf^E 'FCRTUklE £-EES T=iT TO SHOWER UPOM WE IU -THE LITTLE GAME , •toMCR.Ro.si MIGHT AT THE 1 i.i.jvj ~_^ HA.K- I^A^P /~^~- AVJD WOULD YOU LIKE TO DRIVE ME OVER? •..*Mj. V&Z- GOSH, MAOOR, COMlUG TO ME TOR FIPTY \5 LIKE GOIMC3 TO THE. SAHARA AMD W TWE OLD APPLYIMG PORAPISHIWO U PROSFEC- PERMIT—-X'AA SO UEAR p» TOP- IS FLAT I'M STUPYlWQ \2) MAKIWC5 THE WAV SMAKES GET AROUUD/ z COULD \ '^ FOR A LET VOU HAVE 1ST, BUT HOVJ D'YA KSJOW VOU'RE GOMUA W/M ? ^^3/ POU'T THOSE aORJLLA,S tt^ MEAU THE OVER AT THE HOTEL / .p KlMO THEY ROB THEIR o\wu r^^ I HOOK TRUUKS POR /~~=£~ 7 TKUTS I PRACTICE ' r-\ ~ V WITH / / fiC \ *\ ~N fi|i t 'kc 1 ;^/ Av Mi •'^;<\ @*b ^ <7^<^\ t ffirl M,' -^ Ji, ^VELL, IS 15 BETTER TriAM fi-f. AT THAT' = . PAT, otf, _______________ J [T'S HIM, ALL AMD VOU WOM'T HAVE TO WONDER. AMY " HE'S BEEN) TRVIMGTO ME BELIEVB HE HA-S> A PIPTTV JOB IM TH' SHOPS 50 I'D LET HIMCJU1 THERE'S THAT BOV MOW— HE STOPS THERE BEH1MD THAT SMEARS SOME SLACK STUFF ON HIS HAMDS AND FACE ABOUT THIS TIME EVEUY EVB- HE LOOK?-A LOT LIKE VOUC BOY AMD I'VE THE NEIGHBOR:^ WIWPGW BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES Advertising in the Hope Star has sold ' over 48 pans, but WL- still have some left. If you are still raising cane call ', Halliburton Sheet Metal Works. We i have 'em any size. Also gin parts made to your deminsions. ii3-l!t ' FOR ElENT — 3 rotfrrt furnished '> apartment with private bath. 203 East j Ave. C. 29-ati- FOR RENT — Nicely furnished 3-roorn apartment to couple only. Bills paid. Call 435 or 43-R. 25-3lp FOR RENT — Three room modern apartment, south exposure. Call Mrs. J. H. Bennett, 110 North Washington. Phone 669-J. _ aj-lif FOR RENT—Apartment. 1802 South Main Street, near High School. 28-:it-Ptl For the Time Being oo By EDGAR MARTIN ALLEY OOP Ajax Gets Told Bv V. T. HAMLIN Services Offered SERVICES OFFERED—See Hempstead Mattress Shop, 712 Wost Fourth, i for new and re-built. Phone Paul j Cobb 658-J. July2G-l m : SERVICES OFFERED ^Expert Ra- | dio Repair Service and replacement I parts, All work guaranteed. Radio i 1 Service. Phone X06. Ray Allen. j 28-If GREATEST GREEK GOD HORr/IONTAL ; I Chief of the i Greek gods. 1 SPSthy. 9 Styptic. . 12 Sleigh. ; 13 Orb. 14 The rainbow or . was his messenger. ' 15 Tov/ard sea. 16 Pope's scarf. 18 Want. ; 20 Clothed. : 22 Large estate. j 24 Guided. '26 You and me. 27 Dainty foods. ,31 Circle part. ; 34 Sea. 138 Clan symbol. 139 Gibbon. |.40 Hump. 41 Goddess of - • peace. , 42 Female cheep. : 43 Equipped with weapons ;44No good. ; 46 Strife. | 48 Art of i 'swimming. Answer to Previous Puzzle F.RJE NIC HJ|R[ I IGIHIT 54 Postscript. 55 Witticism. 56 Glitter. 58 Less bright, 60 Japanese girdle. 62 His signal was the or noise of thunder. VERTICAL 2 Actual being. 3 Rubber trees. 4 His throne or was on Mount Olympus. ' : 6 Ever. 7 Indian lady's maid. 8 Tissue. -.'-^ 9 Buffalo. 10 Legal claim, 11 Consumed. 15 Science of aeronautics, 16 Piece of ^ poetry, i^' 17 Shield. : ^ 19 Began to appear. ,;.'.- 21 He was god ; of the s ! as rain and wind. ; j 23 Barometer ?, lines. .'!'3j 25VaUey. -^ i 28 Heart. / > : 29 Dined. '! 30 Five and ftve»; 32 Crude. ^ ; . : ; ; 33 Throng. " 'v ! SoMongreL ' i 36 Tree. 37 Era. j 45 Light carriage 47 To imitate. I 49 Oriental ,,£( nurse. ,jS^S 50 Balsam, '^jflij 51 Solar disc.;',if' 52 Genus o{ swans. 53 Peak "^ (variant).^ ;f 57 Stream. -" 58 Point, .v^yv: 59Road. •-•'••'••,?; 61 Neuter -..:] pronoun. ' BEAUTY CULTUfiE — Tin.- Kosan , offers this special prico fcir limited I time. A new !oc:it/on with new (.'(iuip- ment. Conipletf cuur.se with private If.Sb-uns SSS.Ufl cii.sli. Positioiib' set-in-ed. EVERVTH1NG.' JUMPIW& TH 1 WAV YC IT AROUND RVOU, PROSTRATIOM/ AS A CONJTESTAMT MTHIS BRAWL, I'VE GOT A "RIGHT TO BE SPEARED ACCORD- IMG TO THE RULES.'/ BUT OM SECOKJD THOU&KT, (JO AHEAD AND CHUCK IT/ I'LL WOT TJEiaW TO USE MY SHIELD A&AIMST SUCH ^ , LOUTISH TECHMIOUE / ) you PICK. UP iH^rr SJ-MSLP AM' \ GIT VER CARCA55 BEHIWO IT.^ OR TH' FIGHT'S OFF.' , -i_ -i WASH TUBES Just In Time l''r«e litoiTitinx-. Ti.-nns. Kosan Schwjl | TIME'S NEARLV Up, OLD BOV. UNLESS i-if Ciisiii.--toKiKy. (J1S Main. Fiiu- BlutY. -y-HE SECRET'S IN MV HANDS IN UK. 2'.i-St-pt. :;-r.'. Announcement NGTieiC -- Mrs. R. A. B..y, ; tt' : ;! Sludiu upthi Septoiiil.fr 1. Piano, voici?. drawing. ijanHnitr. i'MH Suiithl Tiff: SMIPLEr STtJDKy will roii-1 tunic iriLikini', HxlH -:i/>- | jict tiri 1 :; t'tu- SI DO llii.s Week niilv. j ( TWO MIMUTtb, I'LL ' 5HHH.' T HAVE HERE-HIC-Tut' MO&T V^LlJABLii T HIN6 OM "DEARTH—THE HlPPA-HULA BEAUTY SECKETi 7 T SCOTT! ONLY $10,000. T. WOIJLOH' r THINK. OF PARTING WITH IT EXCEPT THAI ROY CRANE ....... ___ If you should die tonight will your family hf nduquately protected. TALBOT FEH-D, Sr. Uihlrict .Vhiuu^cT RfliuiiL-e 1-,'M'i' Insurance t.'o. MiV, Ili-ailli and Accident Hox 41, Hu[ie, Arkansas. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Bombshell! By MERRILL BLOSSER , Compare Style Comfort and Beauty! New Styles and Covers I Hope Hardware Company T f *i» HELLO / WHAT'S HAPPENED? S\CK OR. AMYTHING? we SEEM To Bf5 ALL pK6SL : Nl AND ACCOUNTED WHATS ALL. CAN'T TOU EVEN TAKE TIME TO SAY HELLO (^ TO YOUR FAMILY ? ^ y JUNE" ,THEM HAT'S WHO.' so,vK.riiiM-, HAPPENED (O MtsR.' NUTTY DOtSN'T '.HEMD TELEGRAM FUN .r II J . ".l.lC"'r. WHO '10 / III 1 ! . .;^>^-j'-.^- V i'/ ' 'xi^A-' • • - r ~^ - Krv'V^ -"-^ (••' G"v> \ " r -^,tt/ OPR. 1939 BY NtA SLUVICt', INC. • T. M. HEC, U, b. PAT. C ' ^ f-f^ mL.A^ y (.****-£ *- = f RED RYDER No Time To Lose By FRED HARMAN l i\.,;.? . HI"-'.

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