Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 28, 1939 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 28, 1939
Page 2
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HOPE STAB, flOPE, A«RAR8A9 Hope Star ol Hope, 1899; Press. 1927. Consolidated January 13, 19» 6 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. (NBA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n, Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per week 15c; per month 6Sc: one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, S3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republieation 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 foi- nil tributes, cards of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concermng the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers frotir a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility or the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Political Announcement America Should Keep Her Eyes Steadily on Building If conditions ever called for ci long view of things, they call for it today. The future always depends in some degree on (lie present; but today, in an especially emphatic manner, the future of the United States and iu people depends on decisions that are 'made now. It is the good fortune of this people that the possibility of making decisions still exists. Most of the peoples of Europe had conic to a point whore they had no choice. Their decisions in 1939 were the almost automatic res'ult of the positions into which they had gradually been driven during the past 10 years. But there are still choices open to the United States. They should be made with the longest possible vision into the future. Certain things may be foreseen. Cv.e is that the" European war. no matter how terrible or how destructive, will not go on forever. Some day it wilt stop, whether that cessation is an armistice or a genuine peace. What then? First, the United States does not want to find itself with aneeonomy closely geared to supplying Europe's wartime deficiencies. That would mean an im- iitiOdiate and disastrous business slump, the shock of which the country is ill- eq'uipped to stand. Second, the European nations which have been at war will make a desperate and immediate drive to regain such foreign trade as has been lost. Machinery geared for war will be switched to make goods for export, which may be practically dumped. That is why it is good news to hear from Secretary Hull that, despite the •war, he is continuing in an orderly manner to try to expand the reciprocal trade agreements just as he was doing before war broke out. Every such agreement concluded means a stable basis> on which to stand, war or no war—a means and a techniquqe of carrying over into peace times such expanded but 'mutually "profitable trade relations as have matured in wartime. Third; whatever happens. America will have resources to face it in exact proportion to the extent to which this "breathing spell" enables us to build up our domestic economy. We" must build while others destroy. No matter what efforts, are made to expand foreign trade, we must not forget our own market, which is 10 times as great. Price rises, not made absolutely necessary by changing conditions, should be resisted, in order to let that domestic market expand to the full, make^work for 'more men and cut unemployment and government deficits. By such measures should the course be set—by trying to build slowly on a broad, solid foundation, instead of setting up a towering scaffolding on rickety foundations, of temporary war prosperity. To build as solidly for the future is Die only course that pormises any possible gain from the present chaotic situation. THE FAMILY DOCTOR T. M. *>. *. f»T. orr : By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIM UM*i, Jbmnal of the American Medical Aamdatiw. i*t * Bygela, the Health MacaxiiM ength of Life in America Increases With : Scientific Progress Despite articles about millions of I Americans who are without medical ; care, and despite charges concerning | the failure of medical agencies to provide' adequate service, figures collected by insurance companies indicate that the health of the American people generally is improving. These figures also show that the average length of life is increasing. Statisticians of a large insurance ccmpany report that the average length of life of white boy babies ha« increased 12Vj years since 1900. Such a child born in the United States in 1900 could expect to reach the age of 48. In 1937 he could expect to live to Gl. The gain in life expectancy of girl babies was even greater. It advanced from 51 years in 1901 to 05 in 1937. Few people realize how much hap- FAMOUS SUf FRAGETTE HORIZONTAL Answer to Previous Puzzle J, 7 Pictured |HpiR/\lC(ElJMiA|N|N| worker for women's rights Chapman 10 Beings of huge stature. " 2 Room recess. iSFor fear that 14 Preposition. 15 Greek solo hymn. 17 Compound ether. 19 Exigency. MO A falling off. 22 Bone. 23 Toward. 25 The deep. 27 Pale. 29 South Carolina. 30 Rubber tree. 'i'i Uncontrolled oil well. "•3 Size of coal. :.fj Actual. LU She is four years of age. 39 Tepee. 40 Having ears. 42 Black bread. 43 Professed creed. 44 To insnare. 46 Spiral gastropod. 48 Liliaceous shrub. 49 Passed away. 51 In case that. 53 Kinds. 55 One that signs 58 Tatters. 59 She le-d the campaign on for women in U S. A. CO Molding. VERTICAL 2 Epochs. 3 Scratches. 4 Badgerlike beasts. 5 Into. 6 Greek letter. 7 Firearm. 8 Bitter drug. 9 .Spiritless. 11.Stair 13 She was formerly a speaker or 16 She was also school superintendent or 18 Regrets. 21 Charts. 24 Olive shrub, 26 To keep afloat 27 Very small. 28 Measure of area. 29 To dispatch. 31 Meriting. ' 33 Plant part. 34 Ringlet. 35 Paring. 37 Lion. 39 Three. 41 Agent. 43 Mohammedan judge. 45 Slovak. 47 Promontory. 48 Beverage. 50 To deposit. 52 Lawyer's charge. 53 Grain. 54 Electrical term 50 To depart. 57 Note in scale. The Star is authorized to nn- nuunce the following candidates subject to the action of the Democratic city primary election Tuesday. November 28. 1939: For City Attorney E. F. M'FADDIN LAWSON E. GLOVER -- I ANSWER TO CRANIUM CRACKER • "Ths Mor» You Tell the Quicker You Sell" • * You Can Talk to Only One. Man 0 Want Ads Talk to Thousand* SELL-RENT BUY OR SWAP All Want Ads cash in advance Not taken over the Phone One tlrofi—3.2 yord, minimum 30c Three times—3Hc word, minimum Me Six times—«c word, minimum 90c One month—18e word, minimum IH.70 Rate!) are for continuous Insertions only. Qnt'.vtion.s i>n Page One 1. Signers of the Declaration of Independence. £. Slain by assassins: Dollfuss. chancellor of Austria, in I!U4; Long senator from Louisiana, in 1935 Cernuik. mayor of Chicago, in 1933. Doumer. president of Franco, in 1932. 3. Governors of states: Heil, Wisconsin; Stasscn, Minnesota; Dickinson. Michigan, Martin, Wsh- ington. •I. Presidents of universities Bul- lei, Columbia; Hutchins, Chiougo: Consult. Harvard; Dykstra. Wisconsin. For Sale FOR SALE—We save you money on your furniture buying. Complete stock new and used furniture, stoves, beds. W« pay highest prices for furniture. See us. Franklin Furniture Co. O2 1m 193 Acre Farm, half in Bridge Creek Bottom, some good timber, near McNab on All-Weather road; Half in 'jultivalion: Cooperating with the Agricultural Program. Must .sell to divide among Heirs. A REAL BARGAIN— Write or KVC Cecil T. Wallace nt Lakeside 'Schools RFD No. 2, Hot Spring;:. Arkansas. 23-Gtp Lost LOST—October 14. Ladies black hn on Highway 23 near Urrcy's Store Mis. S. I.i. Clnirchwetl. Washingloi lit. No. I Wanted WANTED P&CAfoS-We pay highest irices for Pecans, McRne Mill & Peed O'-H-IM WANTED-Wnntcd to buy, Tope Creamery & Dairy Co. milk. 27-310 Rent B'Oil RENT [.urge room over garage November 1st. Hnlt bnth. With or vithout hoard. Mrs. S. R. Young. •!<'•'< W. Division, phone 71. 27-3t|> NOTICE 20-Pny Life Policies. $1000 up. ARCS 1 diiy old nml up. Tnlbut Feild. Box 44 Hope Ark. 9 yrs with Rclinncc Life. Oct 27-1 in. W1I.1. PAY STRAIGHT SALARY $:if).00 pur week, ninn or wornon with auto. M'H*Poulti\v Mixturi! to Formers. Kun'ka Mf«. Co., East St. Louis, III. 21-ltp For Sate F.OR SALE--Jersey milk cow 2 1 /? yenr? old. and heifer i-nlf. P. J. Holt, White &• Co., Hope. 2fi-3tp It is not difficult to umlristiiml the confusion among the uninitaled as to the difference between radio and rodeo, fur nich its own bniml of cow- lio.v.s, Ihc one .sinjjinK. thu other bucking. OUT OUR WAY By J.R. Williams For Rent FOR SALE — Registered Poland- China Pigs, fi weeks old. John Ames, piness has been conferred on mankind by the art-lit advances that have.— . „.. ..... been made in medical .science during t Temple^OilJW.lI. the last 40 years. .. j Less than nine out of every 10 white i FOR SALE—Fr.rdson boy babies born alive in 1901 reached their first birthday. In 11137, nine out of every 10 new-born male babies could be expected to reach the aye of 24. Among white girl babies, less than nine out of every 10 born in 1901 survived the first year if life; but in 1937, conditions had improved so that nine out of every 10 could expect to reach the age of 32. Compared with most foreign countries, the United States now ranks high in expectation of life at birth. Our expectation is greater than that of Belgium by three years, of England and Wales by half a year, of Winland by six years, France by four and two-thirds years. Germany by one year, and Italy by six and one-half j years. . j The only countries which rank I above the United States in average! length of life are the Scandinavian. Australia and New Zealand. FG'H RENT-Farm. 17!> nc-res. eight mill's .south of Hope on Highway 2X. Good pasture, house, and barn. 8"> acres i" ciilliviilioji. K. C. Ilackler, HuiMt; 1. I'atmos, Ark. 23-3tp FOR RENT: Nice home. Newly doe- oialed. Hard wood floors. 717 We.st Illh street .See t'llas. Hader. 807 West lilli street. 23-3 |i For Sale Tractor eom- ] plele. sido breaking plow, Oliver disc, will triitlu for young cattle. RIUSS R. Oillespii'. Phone 243, Hope, Ark. 23-Gtp 'FOR SALE OR TRADE: Regubv Farmall tractor, recently overhauled, on rubber tires in good condition. Apply Hope Slur or phone 2G-R1-1. 19-Ot-p. FOR SAI.lv ,. Mr. Claud, •Lumber Wa.ldle. Radio Repair FOR SALE—1S10 acres on Highway G7. three miles East of Fulton. Write Lea Williamson M10 Pecan Street. Tcxarkana, Ark. 20-3tp Special for 30 days. Have your radio cleaned and adjusted S2.UO. Tillies i Tested. I'lione 80B or 133. [ RAY ALLEN East 14th St. OHered SERVICES OFKEREI>-See Hemp- stend Mattress Shop, 712 West Fourth. for new and re-built Phone Paul Cobb C "' 8 -J SeP 1 - 2G 1M FOR SALE—Young registered Hereford bull of Domino breeding. In good j Our plant is again open for Meat condition and ready for service.! Curing and your patronage will be ap- Parker Rogers Route 2, Hope, Ark. i predated. Home Ice Company, East 24-3tp j 3rd Street. Phone 44. Q2-lmo WELL, IF A SUV COMES THRU TH' HOUSE UP TO HIS ROOM, AAV SISTERS I RON IN)' WITH DRESS&S HAMGIM' ALL OVER. --AM 1 IF I KNOCK OWE DOWM J'AA SHRIEKED AT-IF /v\V FEET AP.E A LITTLE I'M SHRIEKED AT— AT IF I POM'T CLOSE TH' DOOR,--THIS SHRlEfclW'WAS GETTIM' ME DOWN, SO I HAPDA "CO A ROPE LADDER,EH? ANJD WHY, PLEASE Z SOMETHINS.' iind shingles. Plume 2HIIW. T M RCCi. U. S PAT COI'ft. 19.19 HI NEA S V/HY MOTHERS GET GRAY /0-1.Q BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES Definitely Interested By Edgar Martin It that a is interesting \u know iolid block of states in the midtllo- west, including tho Dakotas. Iowa, Kansas and Nebraska, have expectation of life as great as that of the j Scandinavian countries, Australia and New Zealand. Near VVinona, Ariz., there are caverns in which ice may be found six leet below the surface during the hottest months of the year. Legal Notice Warning Order IN THE HEMPSTEAD CHANCERY COURT ETHEL FRANKLIN et al Plaintiffs, v. FRANK HENDERSON et al \ Defendants The defendant Frank Henderson is hereby warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the plaintiffs herein. Witness my hand and seal as clerk of said court on this 13th day of October, 1939. RALPH BAILEY (SEAL) Clerk Oct. 14, 21, 28, Nov. 4. NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE HEMPSTEAD COUNTY HUNTING CLUB NOW OWN WHAT IS KNOWN AS GRASSY LAKE. ALL PERMITS FC« HUNTING, FISHING AND TRAPPING HERETOFORE GIVEN ARE CANCELED. BONA FIDE residents of HEMPSTEAD COUNTY LIVING WITHIN THE AREA hereinafter set forth: All of Section two (2>, three O), four *4J, five <5>, eight (8), nine (9.1 ten (10), eleven (111, fourteen (14), fifteen M5>. sixteen (16), seventeen (17). twenty (201, twenty-one '21), twenty-two 22), twenty-three (23), twenty-four (24i, twenty-five <2. r >), twenty-six (2fi), twenty-seven (27>, twenty-eight (281, twenty- nine (2!d, thirty-three (33», thirty- four (34). thirty-five- (35) and thirty-six O6i, in Township Twelve 02i South. Range Twenty-seven (27i West, .situate in Henip.steatl County, Upon application tu the undersigned, Stcietury of the Hempstead County Hunting Club, 'may be granted a permit to hunt duck on the property of said club during the season of 1939 upon the following tei'<ns and conditions, to-wit: Hunters inust have card while in Lake and pie-sent to Wardens when requested. No boats are to be used by any, l.er.son in whom said permits may be i issued, and said permits will not be 1 transferable, but will be taken up ! and canceled if used by any person i other than the party to whom issued. 1 All applications for permits must be | m;.ide to the undersigned on or before i the 10th day of November, 1939, and jpenrnt.s will be mailed to the parties i to whom granted prior to the opening of Duck Season of Novt-'mber IS, 1S39. Said permit will grant no privileges on said property iave only that of .'-hooting duck. No trapping privileges granted. In making application, give full nutne. Post Office address, and legal' description of the land upon which the ! applicant lesides. Also, state whether! the applicant is of the white or colored race. All applications must be- addressed to: Tom J. Hinton, Secretary Hempstead County Hunting Club 'lexarkuna, Arkansas Room 42!) Stale Nat'l Bk. JJklg. 28-11 OV. O0~ As OOOtbU MA.S<E \<b KM? 9 to ivi By V. T. Hamlin ALLEY OOP ""!? AH, AT LAST.'\ I BACK TO THE \ I OMCE /1: .' I. VVHATS COME OVER. HMM! 1 POW'T SEEM ) REMEMBER THIS \ >\PLP OFFICE BE- ) - ING SUCH A GLOOAAV PLACE 3HUX, IT WUZ. LOTS MORE FUN &EIW' ATCOJAW NJOVV THAT ALLEY OOP AND OOOLA. ARE SAFELV BACK FROf^THE SIEGE OF TBOV, LET'S TURM OUR ATTENTIOW TO THE FORTUNES OF- THE THIRD TIME-TRAVELEC, DR. BRONSON, HEAP OF THE BEOMSONIAN LIKE A CAGEP LIONJ EVER SINCE HE GOT BACK LAST WEEK/ INSTITUTION) By Roy Crane WASH TUBES Welcome, Stranger VJELL. ILL BE! WHY, VOU AlWT THAT LI6BTN\Vi' ROD A<3EMT AFTER ALL. \ YOU WW IM TH' K1AWE \ WHILE I RUN W AM'6ET MAIL ACQUAINTED WITH UUCLE BOX— /-—( LIMCOLU A.LIUCOLU / TUBBS / THEKE MUST CIRCUIT IW Trf DOORBELL 1 BETTER TH' KNOCKER FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS By Merrill Blosser NUBBIN, IF THEY PROVE >txi SNEAKED A U30K AT THE EXAMINATION QUESTIONS, YOU'LL. GET KICKED OUT OF SCHOOL I I DOMT see NO REASON WHY i GOT TO .' i TOOK THAT THERE EXAMINATION AND Bur YOU PASSED ioo7 0 --AND WO ONE AT SHADY31DE EVER DID THAT BEFORE. AREN'T YOU GOING To DEFEND YOURSELF? IP THEY AIN'T SMART ENOUGH TO FI6GER. OUT TOUGHER QUESTIONS. THEY CAN'T BLAME ME PER. WRITIN' DOWN TH' ANSWERS / NEVER. TOOK THAT. TEST BEFORE By Fred Harman The Pursuit RED RYDER 7 WE'RE GOT TO flVl'Doe HAS TH' VOEREWOLF5 > 1 — GET ON YOUR, ^s \M--HIM eeFoae HE THAT HORSES.' )

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