Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 15, 1939 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 15, 1939
Page 2
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j:,~jV'«lii''-'--'V' ;; ' : - 1 ' ; " 7: 22E'£^^ y, Nftvember IB, 1936 Star K ' . Star of Hot*, 1S99; tVess, 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1981 ''_',. ft fo^^^ffi 1 ^ ^*y Herald From false Report) 4 . Fu&lbh*<) fctiary wwJt-da? afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. \ ' C. E. Primer and Alex. H. Washburn, at the Star building, 212-214 SoWh Walnut street. Hope, Ark. *" C, E. PALMER. President . Editor and (API -—Means Associated Press, (?0£A>— Stems Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Kate fAhroys Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per pWnxsntik (Be; <*>«• ye»r $6.30. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Hbwwi, VKStet and L»yayt>H* counties, S3 50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. *f Th* Associated Pw-s« The Associated Press is exclusively Wrtltkd to the use for «-p«b5i(r*tHSm of all news dispatches credited to it or IM* otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. Chsrg«3 «A Tributes, R«p.: Charge will b« 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 front a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility or the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. * Aviation Veterans Look Backward and Sigh The report of an aerial dog fight over the Rhine-Moselle front which ended in nine German aviators out of 27 being brought down by French birdmen in American planes must-have broujjht a ru?h of memories "back to veterans of America's World War air corps. And when they read of American planes com- ittg. out.victoriously in their engagements on tln> We.stern Front in this 1939 edition of world war. these veterans must be making menial comparisons between the trim and manageable craft of twlay ami the rickety, pappr-likr planes . America sent to France in 1917-18. Although American airplanes be im, r used by Franeli anil British pilots- art 1 not quite as speedy as the German Messerschmitts. it i-; reported they have not lost a single battle even when outnumbered two to one. American aeronautical fenius has built into these modern ships something better than speed—the japaeity for responding quickly to maneuvers. Tliis is a far cry from the days of the First World war a little over 20 years pj;0,w,"hert even American pilots flew in foreign-built ships. At the time of the Armistice, there wore 7-19 pianos at the front flying American colors— and less, than 25 per cent of these were American-built. Only toward ihe last wore a few'American-built planes tnken into combat. During the greater part of the' war, the American planes were used behind the lines for training purposes only. Today hundreds of American airplanes are awaiting shipment to F.uropean countries and millions of dollars worth of orders for additional ships have been placed with the large aircraft plants in this country. Meanwhile, the United States army air corps is going ahead with its purchases of new equipment* and the army's aeronautical laboratories are kept constantly busy in the search of new devices and methods of increasing said safety of making ships sturdier. America was caught short 22 years ago in aviation just as it was in al, most every other field of war preparation. But the developments of the past 20 years Have not only filled the gap but have placed this country far ahead of almost every other nation in production and design. The Ameriyin-madc ships now on the European front are old models. Now models are even faster. Even more encouraging to aviation enthusiasts is the continual expansion of .commercial aviation. The 17 scheduled airlines operating in this country have not, suffered a single passenger fatality in'more than seven months. During this time, transport ships have flown 500.000 passenger miles. Nothing tells the story of aviation's advance better than figures like these. Lately, commercial aviation has taken a new step ahead through the introduction of mail pick-up service to serve smaller communities in the east. Inauguration of night piek-up service was recently announced, and passenger operations are being contemplated. Aviation is no longer an adventuresome business for a few daring souls. THE FAMILY DOCTOR Political Announcement The Star H nnlhorliCd to announce the following candidate* subject to tl«< action of the Demo- cralle city primary election Tuesday, November '28, 1939: —— _ f For City Attorney E. F. M'FADDIN LAWSON E. GLOVER disturbance which re-fleets itself in murmurs, or in disordered action ofj< the heart, or with a disturbance of 1 the rhythm. ! ( Such symptoms generally indicate; the heart has responded to the in-' feet ion and the weakness by en-1 - largement. The inability of the heart' to do its work may result in shortness of breath. Eeuiuxir of the damage In the heart the blood may fail to circulate properly so that the. face appears blue. Sometimes small blood spots appear over the body in the skin, ami in more serious infections there may be large hemorrhages into the skin. When the blood' of a patient with malignant endocarditis is examined • "T/i* Mvre You Tell the Quicker You Sell" • • You Can Talk to Only One Man " Want Ads Talk to Thousand* SELL-RENT BUY OR SWAP All Want Ads cask in advance Not taken over the Phone One time— 2i Word, minimum 30cr Three times—3V4C word, minimum Me Six times—«e word, minimum 90c One month—18c word, minimum 12.70 _ Rates-are for continuous Insertions only. For Sale B'OR SALE—Two Pointer Bird Dogs. 17 and 22 months old. J. M. Downs, Bodcnw. Arkansas. 8-Gtp. KIR SAfjR—Bicycle, first class con- lition, al a bargain. Cox Dru« O>. l.'l-.'llc For Rent FOR RENT—Front bedroom, ndj. bath. 108 West Ave. D. Phone 821 or 747, 10-3tc Wanted WANTED PKCANS-Wp pay highest prices for IVcans. McRne Mill A Feed C.i. certain germs, particularly n streptococcus which forms a greenish pigment, are usually found in the stream.! Up to this time, the contro! of nuili- ! '"'' K "" (l giiant endocarditis has been exceedingly difficult. Once Ihe condition i.s lully developed, death occurs (M7-IM 7 VOK HKNT—South bedroom for one gentleman. Largo bedroom, 2 bed.s convenient Cor two and ganige. HOI South Main. Phone 057 K <J-3te FOR RENT—Front bed room in nice home, to working lady or couple. Close in. Phone 4I!R. Mrs. Kdgington. I 15-3tp ANSWER TO CRANIUM CRACKER Questions on f*a(fe On* 1. James Madison. 2. John Tyler. 3. Warren G. Harding. 4. Mlllard Fillmore. 5. Theodore Roosevelt. Frn Rent ROOM FOR RKNT—I^irge room over garage, with or without meals, hull bath. Mrs. S. R. Younc. 403 West Division, phone 71. 15-IUp The movie version of "Gone With the Wihti" Is now being protested by patriots In the north. Only the 'tn- diims hnvc not been heiml from. Is n "Stop" a "Go" Sl(fnal? Bill says: "The mnln difference be* twrten yonr gh\ rind n truffle cop Is fhnt n cop means It when he snys stop." »"> 5 USE - i \ Monts Sugar Cure When Butchering j '- This Fall and Winter ! For sale by the leading merchants j in every community. j where from three mouths to two and | a half years later. i Physicians in Boston recently amily- I • WANTED TO BUY -We pay more Used furniturt 1 . stoves, rugs, etc. sfi- us before you buy or .sell. Franklin's Furnilnre Store, 112 So. any-1 1 "" 1 - N2-lm KOR- RENT—Plenty of room for storage purposes nt Franks Fruit & Grocery store, South Main street. 15-3lp Wanted to Rent --------- ; TO RENT -Nice U house. Permanent p - °- n " x 4-<t- room loca- 7tf zed the records of 250 cases of lite, WANTED disease. The study of the records show ! unfurnished ed the complete ineffectiveness O f !li "»- Wl ' il(? practically all treatment tried up to! rj~i Ti7~~~"j — "~~ — the time sulfanilamide was discov- j i~ielp Wanted ered. Then it was found that this i ----------- -- — ------ • --------drug and its new derivatives seemed I WILI - PAY STRAIGHT SALARY t,; itrodnce iiiiprovein.-iil in some cas- l^'-'l" I" 1 ' 1 week, man or woman with es. " auto, .sell Egg Producer to Farmers- More recent is the discovery of sul- fapyriiline. This drug has the power to lower the temperature and to eliminate germs from the blood. Sixty- five patients were treated with sul- fapyridine and all of them seemed to improve. Yet there was a recovery in onl yone case. Investigators in Chicago made some studies of this infection in animals which were inoculated with the green- KOR KKNT--B room IVfiddlehroolts Grocery. iou.se. Apply NOTICE 2(1-Pay Life Policies. $1000 up. Ages 1 day old and up. Talbot Feild. Box 44 Hope Ark. U yrs with Reliance Life. Oct 27-1 m. ' E»reka Mfg. C'o.. Ea.sl St. I.ouis. III. H-Hp Offered SERVICES OFFERED-See Hempstead Mattvess Shoo, 712 West Fourth, for new nnd «-built. Phone Paul Cobb C58-J Sept. 26 1M. SERVICES OFFERED—SI.00 Service Registered Polan China male. Large Bill Ramsey. 14-3tc T. M. NBO. u. s. orr By DR. MORRIS F1SHBED4 of the American Medical Anoeiatfoa, Hygela, the Health MafazfaM New Treatment Found .for Disease Now Fatal in 98 Out of 100 Cases Discovery by Chicago physicians of a ojevf treatment for malignant en- docarditis, which is an inflamation of the membranous lining, of the heart, may result in checking a disease which up to this time has claimed the lives of 98 out of every 100 victims. In the past, all attempts of physicians to control this disease were futile. Doctors differentiate between two forms, of the disease as acute bacterial endocarditis and subacute bamterial Endocarditis. Sometimes this condition comes on like . a low-grade infection usually insidiously, with a feeling of fatigue, fleeting pains about the muscles and joints, headache and similar symptoms. In about 40 per cent of the cases, however, the condition comes on more suddenly with fever, chills and sweats, severe illness—with symptoms related to the joints, and with a rapid heart heat.. Usually when the doctor examines the -heart he finds there is some. PRIMA DONNA WE, THE WOMEN producing streptococcus, hey found that there are vegetations which growj ancl sma11 Jersey bull. on the heart valves and germs are i deposited in these vegetations. One! of the difficulties was that the drug' could not get at the germs in the ] vegetations. Recently the investigators conceiv-1 ed the possibility of treating patients' with a substance called hepiirin which Ill-events coagulation of blood and whiehwhich might, therefore, prevent I the formation of the vegetations. At I the same time they gave these patients the sulfapyridine which acts on the germs, with the idea that the heparin would prevent the formation of the vegetation and the sulfapyridine would prevent the formation of the vegetation and the sulfapyridine would killi ihe germs to bring about control i of the disease. Investigators in Boston also tried this technique and have recently reported six patients treated by this method with somewhat encouraging results. The new method is not yet offered as a cure for subacute bacterial en- docarditis. It is here described simply as showing the trend of scientific research in an effort to find a method of treatment for a disease that was almost invariably fatal. WARNING—No hunting or trespassing on my farm. Koonce Farm. 15-ltp Sow Oats Now — Don't Wait for Spring. Oat.s always do best fall- planted. Best oats we ever raised was sown December 8. We have the best seed you can buy, Ferguerson No. 922 rccleaned 50 cents per bushel. Hope Brick Works. 15-:ttc Found TAKEN UP—Iron gray nurse mule, weight about 90fl pounds. Carl Rich- arris, Hope. Route 2. near Centerville. 13-3tp By J.R. Williams \<=> IT THAT COLD IN THIS HOUSE WANT TO GET A DRlMK OP WATER, AND SHRAPNEL \$ MERE CONFETTI COMPARED TO HIM CRACKING BUTTERNUTS IN TH' KITCHEN/ WHV MOTHER'S SET GRAY t «£> SCRVICC. INC U.S.P«T. OFF.— BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES Hmmm! By Edgar Martin i>vi<iT "ALLEY OOP Special Delivery By V. T. Hamlin Answer to Previous Puzzle jDiAjNLl E HOMZONTAl, lAmellta , pictured opera •* singer. 9 Insensibility. 13 Narcotic. 14 To coop up. ISFtirm of "a." 17 Eatable foods. 18 Preposition. 19 To raise with a lever. 20 Myself. 21 Romanian coins. 23 Sun god. 24 Searlet. 25 Provided. 27 Street. 28 Seed bag - f; 2 Mountain pass 29 Feline animal. ... . , 31 Finch. a.i Afternoon meal. &PiQ:NiE |G'RI I IN \ Ir-C [QjN U[S D OiM _JA LlO! AiftEliClQlUiRlAJC'E wEjBciorflSL^^,.... :__ AHALQMriBBPrQLL'Q zpiN,.^..,. . _ L _. _. EPi I •RtEfoiPiElNlsHFiRlA sir E D 49 Right. 51 Membrane 34 Implement. 36 Glossy paint, 38 Prompt. 39 Type standard. 40 Resembling ;i leopard. 45 To fare: •HJHour.. <i'l 'H*-t«li'hs farther.. 55 To leave out. 57 Entrance stairway. 59 Winter precipitation, CI She w n — -piano player. C2She has a voice. VERTICAL 1 To depart. '.'. Armadillo. I! Marked with lines. 4 Musical note. 5 Noted by items'. fi Yielderf. 7 To steal. 8 Frozen water. !) Credit. 1<J Spoken. 11 Spouse.-;. 12 MoriiHiin dye. l.j Pc-rtamiiu.; to O:;milinl. 19 Of highest quality. 22 She was born in . 24 Chamber. 26 Destiny. 28 Baby carriage- 30 Leaping reptile. 7,1 Unique per.srm 33 Slovak, .-if) Smell. '.VI Narrative poem. :i8 To lease. •H Right-hand page. 42 To drivel, lit K>.kii»o Itiiii.'f 1 . <H .Northeast. 40 Horn on a horse's fool. 47 Desert food 48 Examination. f>0 Evergreen tree. 5! Crime. fi4 Clod of sky. f><; MiiMi-al note. fi" Soulli O.ii'olinn. fi8 Pair. CO Kit her. ihe theoretical perfoctly and o of her rnar- I The reason why so many womun ! who try hard fail to make their mar- j riage successful i.s because there is j such a thing as a "good wife"—one I who would he a bargain for any man. There isn't. Whether or not a wo- ! man is a good wife depends on just •one thing. Is she what her husband wants of a woman? A woman can fit I "y».od wile" picture t ''till not make a K ; riage. ! She may be an excellent housekeeper, a good cook, a faithful wife. 1 j .sensible mother—and still not make ! Ihe man she married happy. ( Yet if she should lose her husband, • :;h«- woidd say (and M, would her women IViends) that she had been I ;i jJuc.d wife. | A working woman knows that there i.s not .such thing as a "Hood secretary"—one who would, without changing herself or her tactics, fit the bill for any employer. So each time she goes to a new I job she studies her boss and tries to I do thing. 1 ; his way. i Wives: could very well take a lip I from secretary on that point. They : would chuck their picture of a 'good ! wife" out of the window and start ; in to be whatever it is their husband;; want and need. : Ifusbiiiid's Preferences Control Wife's Course i If a man is ambitious, impatient , to get uheart—a nice, sweet compet- i enl homemaker won't be enough for ' him. He will expect his wife to have enough brains and studied charm to carry the family socially. : If he wants an easy-going, lifu j with time for friends and fun, he'll i want his wife to be gay and companionable. Not one who will say, "No v/e can't go out to dinner tonight. I already huve the potatoes on." The mim who isn't sure of himself socially needs more than anything a wife who can be counted on to say do the right thing at the right time. It's up to every wife to draw her fwn picture of a perfect wife—and draw it from her husband's prefer- <-r\':<.-f. ,ind nf-cds. WHILE MOT INTERESTED 1 IN A 'RETURN) TO AWCIENT TROY, ALLEY OOP, BATHER^ THAN STAY BEHIND, LEAPED INTO THE T1ME- /WVCH1ME JUST AS BEONSON AMD OOOLA WERE FAST FADING IMTO TH£ PAST CERTAIMLV PIDM'T EXPECT THE PLEASURE OF VOUR. CONV PANY OM TURM TOTROV. BUT YOU 1 PIDNT EVEM 6RING YOUR. ARMOR I I DIDM'T HAVE TIME T'GET IT, BUT THAT'S MUTHIW TO WORa ABOUT-I'LL GET SOME ARMOE. SOMEHOW..; WASH TUBBS Plot's Afoot By Roy Crane IM-SICK OF WEAGIW' MADE/ WOW, 60LPIE DEAR, YOU OVER CLOTHES. MAfAA **«/ KVJOW I CAMT AFFORD TO BUY CLOTHES FDR 6OTH US OU THE you SAID VOL) WERE 60NNA LAND A HUSBAND LOTSA FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS BE PATIEWT, DARUU6. IT TAKES TlIJte 1 WANT SILK HOSE. I WAHT A FUR COAT. I WAMT A SPORTS ROADSTER-A, RED OWE WITH LOTSA 2 DOUT BE S\LLV, TVHCLIUS. BUW OUT FOR A C\OE VMITH OWE OF VOUC BOV WHILE MAIM THIMVCS OF A VOA.V TO TURM OU THE PCEttUCE BUT 1 HEAR THAT CRAZY tAR. TUBBS H/Va A BUSIV1ESS, WAUASER. IS THAT 60K1W.A, SUM UP VOUR BOMiiMCE 7 . PEA.R. WE'LL BOTH HAVE THEW Gaining Backward By Merrill Blosser SCORE; KIH6STON-20 SHADYS/DE-7 SMADYSIDE PECEIVES THE KICKOFF AND HAS THE BALL OM ITS OWN 14- YARD LINE I TEMPUS IS ! WHAT'U- I/" , GOTTA // L£TS MOT MUCH A PASS/ LEFT/ ^<. V. FCOM OUR OWN FOURTBErJ- YARD LINE ? WHAT IF THEY INTERCEPT IT? 6£E, NOBODY PASSES IN THIS TERRITORY / THEN I RECKON WE'RE GONNA ^AAKE NEWS! FIVE YARDS FOR- DELA.YING THE WeY, LISTEN YOU CAMT • DO THAT! YOU KEEP TALKING AND I'LL . KEEP WALK/NJG ! IF VOU KIDS DON'T STOP ARGUING , MDU'LU BE PUNNING THE NEXT PLAY FROM ROW G I " RED RYDER Little Beaver Saw It By Fred Harman New Territory BUENOS AIRES—(/Pi-Argentina i.s, (It:.pile its modern .'j|jpt--iii"ince and fiiifj cii|jiliil. slill far from ;i completely ex- ploic'l country. Tin; discovory of :i ^ri.-viou Iy unknov/n Irjke more thmi m miles iony in Chuco territory of Northern ArafiHina has just bec-n announced. Th 1HE NEW SCHOOL neACHER BUTVJHJ? HIT WITH -THAT COIM/DN'I OF BEEN MO ONE E.LSE. LUCK.T DRAKE , 1 RECKON — A G/VA&LER. A.IO' A. ORNERY CHA«ACT£f?.' VJA5 -TH& FURT I r-v< PARASOL. ? AND THAT COVvJBOX CALLED RED RYDER— LUCKY DRAKE

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