Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 7, 1939 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 7, 1939
Page 2
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**dfe WO HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Saturday, October 7, 1030 Star Stay of Hope, 1899; Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1929 O Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From False Report: Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn, at the Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER, President ALEX. II. WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per week 15c; per month 63c; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFayette coxinties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere 56.50. . • 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. 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 frenta deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility or the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Business Takes Large Grain of Salt With Boom Encouraging indeed is the marked tendency of the business world to take with a large grain of salt the upsurge of business due directly and indirectly to the European -war. Coining just when it did, the upsurge was welcome, and the prospect of profitable business is pleasant to many firms who for the past two years have been operating in the red. Bill there is very little of the wild hullabaloo that greeted the "war boom" of 1915- and 1916. Like everything else, the business situation is different. And like everybody else, business men learned something last time. .It ; is entirely possible that direct war business may not be nearly as great fhis time, as last, even if the arms embargo should be repealed. In the first place, the British, and French are 'much better equipped to supply themselves. They have had a year's clear warning, and the horrible shortage of shells and -,vnr materials which so hurt the British in 1914 is unlikely this time. Instead of three important arms plants in Britain, as in 1914, there are hundreds today. The French, whose best industrial territory was immediately taken from them in 1914, do hot 'face this handicap today. Such buying as these countries do in the United States will be organized and centralized this time, not wildly competitive. In fact, such' uplift as business has seen thus far is only to a small extent attributable directly to war buying. Most of it has come from the stimulus which war conditions gave to domestic buying, from our own arms program, and from orders shunted to the United States from countries cut off from Europe. Steel production at above 84 per cent of production may not hold that pace being apparently far ahead of consumption. Farm corrtmodity prices are up but still far below parity. Railway earnings for August show that marked improvement in that field had begun before the war broke. Chilean, Brazilian and Portuguese railway equipment orders in prospect are war business only indirectly. So -are other orders from neutrals. The most hopeful side of this "war boomlet" is the restrained way in Which business leaders are facing it. Repeated warnings have come from many of theM against overoptimism, overspleculation, overexpansion - Quick, excessive profits will only be taken away by taxation, 'whereas if such profit margins are turned as far as possible into cheapened prices leading to an expanded domestic market, the gains made may be solidified and made a bulwark for the future when contraction follows abnormal war conditions, This policy is no theory urged by impractical dreamers, but a sound statesmanlike course put forward by such pragmatists as the American Bankers Aso ers Association. Such uplift as war conditions bring to business -must be regarded not as something^ in itself, but simply as a chance to reduce unemployment and the relief burden, to get budgets back on a sounder basis and" splidly to our feet. in short, to get • THE FAMILY DOCTOR. T. M. NCO. U. fl. »AT. Off By DB. MORRIS FISHBEIN of the American Medical AsMdaMea. -|| Hygela, the Health Blood Donors Registered, Examined to Make Trans;.; . fusions Safer, Quicker .Elood transfusion is today a fundamental methods 'of treatment in practically every hospital. More progress has been made in the use of blood for the control of disease during the last ten years than in all the previous history of this method. The first attempt to transfuse blood from one person to another was made several hundred years ago. Many superstitions are attached to ir«, ldea> The British Parliament in ib»7 passed an act specifically prohibiting transferring of blood from animate to man. This was based on symbolic superstition, because it was felt that the person who receive blood from an animal would tend ,o develop same of the characteris- :ics of the animal. Today we knosv that there is no possible mental effect brought about by the transferring of blood. The modern story of biood transfusion really begins with the time when investigators showed that safe- LOGS BOLTS and ROUND BLOCKS We are now 'in the market for Oak and Gum logs, White Oak, -Overcup, Post Oak, Red Oak, and Ash Heading Bolts. Also Round SWEET CUM Blocks. . For prices and specifications Apply to: Hope Heading Co. Hope, Arkansas Phone 245 ty in the transferring of blood de-t pends on getting blood that, is com-' patlble. TTils means that the blood of the donor will not coagulate or dissolve the Wood cells of the person who receives the blood. As soon as these limitations were established, more attention wns given to developing technic for transferring blood. It wns found that a chemical substance called sodium cir- j trnte would prevent blood from clot-! ting. i This greatly simplified tin- problem i so that today many syringes, two-way j valves mid similar devices are avail- j able fpr transferring blood from one ] person to another. Nothing is gained ,by transferring blood from an animal into man ami, in fact, the process itself is dangerous. There is, however, inucli to be gained by transferring the blood from out' human being to another. At first commercial organizations were set up to provide people who I wanted to make a little extra by giving blood. Th giving blood. The price for a pint of blood varied from nothing at all in case the donor was charitably minded to as much as $50 to S100. It soon became apparent that tin-; was a poor system because there was no adequate control of the health of those who gave tho blood. Bureaus began exploting the donors, paying them certain amounts for giving their Llood but getting the money back by charges for board, room and clothing. In 1929 physicians in New York developed the Blood Transfusion Ret-1 terment Association. Since that time' a registry has been maintained for i donors of blood. > Donors are examined physically. Stu- j dies are mode to be certain (hoy do j not have syphilis and that the lilood ! is in a satisfactory state for transfusion. A standard price has been set in New York of about $35 a pint. After giving blood the donor must remain off the active lisCAfor u period of one week for every fifth of a pint, of blood that he gives. Through co-opertitiun of the Red Cross and of many newspapers in various communities blood donor bureaus are now being set up in many cities and towns of this country. Another recent advance is the establishment of blood banks. Blood can be kept for fairly long periods of time under suitable conditions. Arrangements are made tu keep on hand a sufficinet supply of blood of different types so that it will be available for use when needed. CLUB NOTES • "Th6 More You Tell the Quicker You Sell" • * You Can Talk to Only One Man , 0 Wattt Ads Talk to Thousand." SELL-RENT BUY OR SWAP Ail Want Ads cash in advance Not taken over the ['hon» One tims— li word, minimum 30c Three times—3'Ac word, minimum JWc Six timpM—«R word, minimum 90c Om; month—Igc word, minimum 111.70 Hates are for continuous Insertions only. For Sale iFOR SAI.K--T?r»i,'!h anil Prrsspd Lnm- money , lltM . ;1|ll | shingles. 1'lumo 289W or see extra money by i c| . lll(|(1 W . 1(M , ( ,_ 2 _ ;U|) FOH SALK planting. See County NiirM'i trees. November once, HiMiipF-.tead Fruit nit 1 at •v. A. f{. Whitlow. 2-:, FOH SALF.-Wood or coal hurtling circulating heater. See Hazel Abram at Mary';: Beauty Shop. 2-,'itc FOR SAI.K— Snvo money on your furniture Inlying. Complete i;lock now and used fimiiture, bfxls. stoves, tables, .suites. I'Yanlilin Furniture Co.. Kim .Street. 2-:it<: Wanted Highest prices paid for Men's. Hoy; shoes, punts, .suits; Ladies shoes alii coats. Patterson's Cuslt Store. East 2n Street. 2-Glc Lost LOST—Brown leather billfold, badly worn, contained money, drivers iiren.se iiul receipts. Upward. Think lost on Highway 211 or in Hope. Return t<> Hope Star. 3-lltp LOST-Cioodrieh Silvertown Heavy duty, ti ply 1:1 im-h i>>". No. WMlSMii"'. Liberal Reward, A. .1. Sinilh, Hussion Rt. 2, Box ill l| -"l 1 LOST- "Ci<i<»li U'h Silvi-rtiiwn Duty, wheel and tire. I! ply, l.'i ii No. (illllM-tJf). S5.UO reward. Smith. HOSJ.IMII HI. '!„ Box !IJ. ANSWER TO CRANIUM CRACKER \'iii;t- One Sail! I'l' P.in/it?. Ami id i Yi'ik l.y.,, |V|Y \icali nt the Dorr— Wi'sh.--(.'T') A New .v.in. traveling in this num. i,' tiinjK' <>f the Olvmjiir i-cii- > ..ni-'i up to :i I'll;; drivrr ln-n> ,,.-,! ii- niuKfil: ii-r t.iM'1 V.'lld dt' 1' I .111 :K in ,•; I. uill lllTt\" • ihi- ilcivi-r cnulil .'i.-v.iM a >!"0 \A :; V. t'M- pit. Ut-i! H|. ! >V ll-.r til! .' OUT OUR WAY By J. R. WILLIAMS W ANTI-ID --Now or renewal sub- •i-ripliun for any maga/ine. See Chas. Id'.vnenuii at City Hull. 7-litc Service* Offered SKRVICKS OFKERED-Sce Hempstead Mattress Shop, 712 West Fourth, for new and re-built. Phone Paul Cobb'C.18-,1 Sept. '26 1M. FOR SALK-Minnow:: at Ifith anil Sprint; Hill linad. A. R. Nowbcrry. «-:HP FOH SALF, — Registered Poland China pigs. .1. R. Ellen at Hope Hardware. 7-:n I Our plant is again open for Meat Curing and your patronage will bo appreciated. Hume IL-P Company, Fast :ird Street. Hhone '14. O2-lmo Opportunities Offered Found KOUND-Mnn'.s vesl. blue with white stripes. Apply Hope Star office. 7-:itdh For Rent FOR 'RENT--Two good resiliences. See Middlebrook.s Grocery. 4-3tc FOR KENT—-One 3 room furnished apartment and two 2-room furnishi.-d apari'mcnts, Oamge, Utilitios Piiid. Mi?s Mary Middli-brooks, 11104 South Main, Phono .'i(M. C-3tp FOR RKNT--Wheel chair. Ueynerson at Cits' Hall. Men and Women—Interested in niiiking far above average weekly earning!; operating route of cigarette and confection machines. Exclusive territory. Small investment. RF.GAL PRODUCTS CO. I>pt. D, Madison, Wisconsin. 4-lttp Room and Board Riiom and board. Mrs. T. K. Urrey. plume 034, :i1. r > W. Division St. 5-:ilc Radio Repair Guaranteed Radio Repair Service and replacement parts. Tubes tested. Radio Service, Phone 8(1(1. Ray Alien / vVftLL CAM TH' "1 IMF- OP \\M--lM A NEW OMt'. IF WE CAM RMD IT SURB A IMCH EVF BOLT IM THIS PILE A WHIL.P F-IMD THA F.VC By EDGAR MARTIN The Liberty Hill home demonstration club met at the home of Mrs. J. E. Starns Tuesday, October -I. Our nesv agent Miss Fletcher was with us for the first time. A good demonstration was given by her on home furnishing. Refreshments were hostess and everyone served by the reported a nice Brothers MOUNT SHASTA, Calif.-f/Pi- Two | laborers being called for foi-eat fire' duty thought it peculiar that there should be two men named Jnngers in the same truck. They got to discussing matters, found thew were brothers who were separated in Spokane 20 years .rfgo. Little Tommy had spent his first day at school. Mother was anxious to know how he had got on. ''What did you learn, dear?" she asked. "Didn't lenrn nothin'," came the discouraging reply. "Well, then, what did you do' mother persisted. "Didn't do nothin". A woman wanted to Know how to spoil 'dog.' and 1 told her. Thai's all." • NEW WORLD GOVERNOR Not Measured In Terms of MONEY The truzt you place in us in filling perscriptions has no dollar and cents value. It is something priceless, which we endeavor to earn at all times. This is an appropriate time to again pledge that only quality ingredients, compounded by experienced pharmacists, shall ever go into a prescription filled here! SEE YOUB DOCTOR When prescriptions axe needed call.. t. WARD & SON The Leading Drofglat "We've Got «" PHONK C2 Molorcyole- Delivery HORIZONTAL 1 Last Dutch governor of what is now New York. 13 To peruse. 11 Indian boat. 15 Epoch. 16 Weapon. 18 Correct. 20 Twitching. 22 Measure. 23Taro paste. 25 Places in layers. 27 To accomplish 44 Wee. 28 Holding tool. 45 Stop watch. 30 To daub. 47 Jewel. 31 Trunk 49 Form of "be. 1 drawer. 51 Wearied. 33 Flightless 53 South bird. America. 35 To dine. 54 Cow's call. 36 Therefore. 5G Coffeehouses. 37 Organ of 58 Inlet, hearing. GO Career. 38 Joint agent. 62 He was a 40 Brooch. - fighter 0141 Right. • - . 42 Mortar tray. 63 He lo:t a 43 Circle part. in battle. Answer to Previous Puzzle VERTICLE 2 Pale brown, 3 Male eat. 4 Measure of type. 5 South Carolina. C Gob. 7 Single thing. 8 Ascetics. D Impetuous forces. 10 Southeast, 11 Skill. J2 Annelid. 1C Nt-'.v York was called New in his day. 17 Feather scarf. 19 To care for surgically. 21 Holland lost his to England. 23 To handle. 24 Excessive. 26 Roosted. 28 Vehicle. ' 29 Blue grass. 32 Rodent pest. 34 Turkish chief officer. 36 Wrong, 38 Humorous. 39 Unit of work. 403.1418. 42 To strike. 46 To ascribe. 48 Geographical drav/ing. 50 Thick-billed finch- 52 Lair. 55 Lubricant 57 Sun. 59 Paid public-it) Cl Musical note. BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES Aw www ! SORfeY ANO Wt'U_ Zero Hour By ROY CRANE / METHINKS THE TI NAG TO STRIKE TROY IS AT HAND.' WHAT SAY, MINERVA? OH, DOCTOS...) THAT'S HKRP TO HOW MUCH /SAY, HELEN--THE LONGER ? /GENERAL GOTA PRETTV STIFF CRACK ON THE SKULL! ( ALL RIGHT, ) BOWS-- U.ETSGO! WHILE ALLEV OOP, VICTIM OF A PECULIAR ACCIDENT, STRUGGLES BACK TD CONSCIOUSNESS, THE WOODEN HORSE WITH ITS SINISTER CARGO OF GREEK SHOCK TROOPS STANDS IN THE TROJAN PUBLIC SQUARE. A THIN MOON PEJECTEP- LV SINKS POWN INTO THE ANCIENT SEA 10-7 i, _-.7//•-,; .;'/!•)• --V.' \ / ', &Mm-M There Goes Everything WASH TUBES By V. T. HAM LIN CQtAE QUICK'.! SOMETHING TERRIBLE THE NORTH RIM OP THE VOLCANO BEEN BLOWN WA//W. THE OCENvl 1& WHERE THE TEMPLE OF BEAUTV USED TO BE THERE'S HO \ VELIOW FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Complete Approval By MERRILL BLOSSER rf~ ALL SET \ I FOR TONIGHT, I FRECKLES, MY I \ BOY ? X / we SURE ARE,MR. / PREHTISS I'M TfeYING TO ARRANGE THE BAND V FOR. THE BEST EFFECT/ 1 TMlM< THE SAXOPHONES SHOULD BE PLACED CLOSER, TME- FRONT WITH THE DRUMS FARTHER. BACK/ MY OLDCST DAU3HTEP BOY .' BEYOND HER AND SPOILED BEYOND REPAIR THAT SOUNDS LIKE A SENSIBLE IDEA / WHOS THE? PRETTY GIRU, MR, PRENTISS ? Ore , sun's A&OUC 'THE JOB OP SPOILING J. EVER RED RYDER By FRED HARMAN WtREVIOLF KNIFet) OL INTO MOONLIGHT CLEARING BUT HOW CW'-l 'THROW KNJIVE .RY THOUGH

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