Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 20, 1939 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 20, 1939
Page 2
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Star ttOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS of Mope. 1899; F>ress, 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1929 'VJttstice, Deliver Thy Herald, From False Report: Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. C, E. Palmer and Alex H. Washbuni. at the Star building, 212-2H South Walnut street, Hope, Ark. C. K. PALMER, President ALEX. H. WASHBURN. Editor and Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Subscription Bate (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, $3.50 per year; elseuliere $6.50. ' Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Presses 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 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 memorial.--. The Star disclaims responsibility or the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Unemployment—More Important Than the War The barometer of national income is heading upwards afain after its -iscent was halted temporarily by the IMS recession. With the aid of the war boom IS expected, the income will hit the 70 billion mark predicted early this vear' llus is cheerful news to everyone but the unemployed. To them statistics of national income don't mean very much. Before the war be-'an ' it "w-is- estimated that 10.500,000 persons were still without employment in private in- uuMsti-jv Tins figure may lu,ve been reduceil some by the spurt resulting from conllict abroad, but it is still too close to the 10 million mark. -The average national income in the United States during the wist ''0 years has been 63V, billion dollars annually. The average number of persons unem- J !v.;,ed each year during the same period i.s six million. In other words the tMXUtnt national income tor 1939 will exceed the average by about six billion •v...ars. But the number of unemployed, which should respond to income !<i«"-es coversely. is still about four million above the avera"e • National income figures have never been a faithful indicator of emplov- wTrtn to'™ett r !" K Ule ye '"'' S bt ' f0rt> 1929 ' ' 1U '°'" e ''^"^ reaCtei1 ilu H>endenty which entered the picture. " '' L °'' S For instance, in 1922 unemployment jumped sharply from IV. million the ^ar before to 4^ mfU.on; but. instead of declining, national income showed a slight increase. The national income increase,! 10 billion dolars in 19?3 -mcl empoymem gained from 1U to 2* million. The relationship, if an seems to be somewhat distant. 3 ' - setms lo Greatest discrepancies between the two sets of figures are reflected during Amen ca's black years after 1929. Both employment and naUon" mco e settled down nearly to rock bottom after the Big Crash. The national in come Cached its lowest point of 41) billion dollar in 1932 when une npl vaeh«l ,ts peak of 12 million. But from that point, income f?g res their steady rise wlule unemployment remained virtually the <ame What has been happening since 1932 is that the people who have iobs have enjoyed the full benefit of increased national income whife the iobh^s have noticed no difference in their financial status. No matter how hiehu? come may go no matter what steps the government may take to pro v do «.T,Pf t »,.,e will never be security until a ureater ,,,,,.,n t .JJ* .., .... P '^ Vld . B Political Announcement Ttie Star Is ntidiorlted (o nn- noimce the following; candidates subjerl to the nrtlnn of (lie Democratic city primary election Tuos- tkiy, November 28, IM9: For City Attorney E. F. M'FAUDIN LAWSON E. GLOVER • One faction in the country today is in favor ,,f "soaking the rich" m I !„ " THE FAMILY DOCTOR ANSWIR TO CRANIUM CRACKER Questions on Pajfp One 1. U 1 ) Hudson river. 2. (a) Mississippi river. 3. (d) Ohio river. 4. Ul> Pacific ocean. T>. tbJ Chespeakt- bay. ' — : " ——--. -•lil) feel well even when the perc-pnt- ;•«»• has fallen below 70. Most of die rtd blood cells are toimeil in Hie bone marrow of the Luily. Red bone nun row i.s found in Ihe bones of the arms, the legs, in the ribs and skull, (he bones of (he spine anil in the sternum. The amount of red bout- marrtnv may iiii-i-eu.se when a patient suffers from diseases which stimulate formation of red blood celts. When (he roil blood cells break down and are no longer able to function, they are destroyed in the body by other cells. The average red corpuscle lives from .'!t> to SO days. This means that the body has to form daily about one trillion red blood cells. The red blood cells that are imperfect are digested in the .spleen and in the liver by the retieuloendothelial cells. The iron is removed anil the broken- down material is excreted by the gallbladder and bile duct as bile. The iron itself, is used in the building of fresh red coloring matter and red blood cells. If there is an abnormal amount of destruction of the red blood cells in the liver ami in the spleen, too much of the bile salt material will be formed. The liver will find it impossible to pass all of this on and this material will then circulate in the blood. If the amount rises sufficiently high, the patient becomes jaundiced. • HIGHLIGHTS FROM LATEST BOOKS Y. H. KKX u. ». By DR. MORRIS FISHBEJN Jtounud of the American Medical AssocteMo.. ..« n Hygela, the Health Magazln. ,Body Can't Afford tfl L^Mucli Blood Average. Person Maintains 10 Pints The average individual has about, lest by gradual h 10-pmts.of blood in his body. The) resulting in cteoth i • ••, ^ W ' thUt Novel Is 1-iiil in Post-Crash Era In "Seven Against the" Years" 'Macmillan: ¥li5Ul, Sterling North writes; an excellent and timely novel in which he pu.sues a section of the class of '29 through the decade following the Big Crash. Although some of the characters are drawn to produce striking dramatic contrasts, the book deals for the most part with people places and. o course, a period which the autho knows throrbughly. Beginning wit graduation exercises at the Universitj of Chicago, the book colorfully out the varied careers of these con cmount remains constant. The loss of a .'-mall amount of blood is quickly rna.le up by the squeezing of blood tut of Uie spleen, which is known to reservoir, and by the passing n-om the tissues into the f>( fluid blood. ~ The loss of three or four pints of r-lood at one time may be fatal. There are instances, however, in which as i - M £T human being has from 4.DOO.OOO to 6,200,000 red blood cells in every cubic millimeter of blood The number for women i.s somewhat less than for men. In normal blood there are about 15 grams of hemoglobin for every 100 cubic centimeters of blood If the amount of red coloring matter tails below 80 per cent as shown on an scale, the patient is sai MYTHICAL HERO I Youth with . tfctj aiagic lamp. "/ By the kuop aU his wishes are yranted. I'd Sacred ir.terdiction. ;4 Room recess. A6 Tardieu." 17 Puffed. 18 Brooch. . !9 Enemy :<0 And L'2 Lava. ^3 Either. •'A Outrageous. ^7 Musical' note. 28 fhr slaves ot Uie lamp. 2'J Instructor. 'A- To spread. 34 Money lenders. 3tj Condemned, •n Liver rtuid. •*3 Hodgepodge. •'. i K.-.cl,jmation. i'j Worth America i7'Snake. 19 Idant. " '- Answer to Previous Puzzle 50 Right. , 51 Bird, 53 Longed. 56 South America. 57 Feather branch. 59 Winged. CO Flannel. W The slaves the orders for the lamp. 63 His is an —— stoi-y. VERTICAL 1 Preposition, 2 Work." 3 Capable. 4 Female deer. 5 Wooden pin. C To doze. 7 Hastened. 8 Sheep's cry 9 Bird with human head. 10 Pronoun. 11 Compass point. 12 Grain. 15 Vaulting rib. 19 He wins fame ;md . 21 Label. 22 Cuckoo. 24Redtop) (grass)» 25 Obtains.' 26 Assists./ 27 Stump.! 30 Plural 1 pronouQ., 31 To re-broadcast 33 Compact. 35 Note in scale. 37 Company. .38 To free.; 39 Negative,, 40 Period., 42 Bird. 45 Joke. 47 Bundle. 48 Species of Pier. 50 Genus of . frogs. 52 Native rhetal, 54 To gnaw. ' 55 Ever. 56 Monkey. 57 Common verb 58 Before Christ (abbr.). CO Pound. Cl Indefinite article. Karl Gtmdarson. athlete, World Wu. veteran and graduate cum laude, ai an oil geologist who turns up as ; worker in an automobile plant dining the sit-down strike era; Fre tlerick Oswald Blucher III, scion o a wealthy Chicago meat-packing family, who incidentally, controls the automobile plant:; Andre O'Eullivan Maloney, philosopher, hobo and part time Communist; John Wesley Cope land, who prayed for good grades a school and clings desperately lo relig- . ion and "the good clean life" whei i he finds work in a Home for the : Hopeless; Thcrndike Winsthrop She, pard, beautifully handsome and strictly a phony. Demetrius'Dardanus, the Greek win almost didn't graduate, really deserves a hook to himself. Among othei delightfully humorous exploits is th<- i-ciup which this promoter performs in cornering the octopus market during Lent, when Greeks forbid themselves-: blonde flesh. The seventh man is Mark Har- l:ord who, ironically, didn't graduate, at all and becomes literary editoi of a large newspaper. This autobiographical chapter is one of th. best in u provocative and exceptionally ri'Mdabh- book. WE, THE WOMEN »y RUTH '[ne wojui-n who is twenly-five unmarried and without any plans foi the future stands a good chance of wasting Ihe next ten years. If she wants to get married she can't afford to waste even one year. If t.hc feels she will never marry she can t afford to lose any lime gelling into a job that offers more lhan a corner in which to mark time. If maniaye is her aim she should •'•i'.I-- up her prospects as cooly as Mie si/es up ihose of other girls: ! Have 1 making the most of my I looks, so ih.-il the men I know are | iiileu-sl.<:il in me 1 .' i If the answer lo either question 'Nn tl,e girl is wasting time. The- girl who has admitted to her- l-self that she probably will never I many ought to be just as hard- I headed in figuring oiu what she | wants and what her chances of get- j ting it are. | .Must Fate Sacrifices | flight now is the lime for her to i take any risks and make any changes iie£l.s ;i,i- necessary. The older she i gets the more cautious she will be- ,crjme. So if getting ahead means 1'jav- | ing a small town to start out in a city, | o! giving up a sure thing for a long j chance-—now i.s Ihe time to gamble. j -So many women of 40 ano 50 look hack on their youthful years and wish j they had made more of them. And •th«. only reason they didn't was be!hey never fully rea)J/ed that the yeais were .slipping by. They kept telling Uieni-.r.-lvfc.-;: "Sume day I'm going w. . . " iill ED OPPORTUNITIES • '"/'/is More You Tell the Quicker You KM" • * You Can Talk <o Only One. Man 0 Want. Ails Talk to-Thousand* 8KLURKNT BU Y OR SWAP All Want Adx cash in advance Not taken over the t'hone One ttma--^.word minimum 3l)c Three timest-afcc word, minimum Me i s.i.x times-Mk: word, minimum SOc One inonth-ISc word, minimum I _.„_ ,i_^_. .. J*!' teil a! " e . f "'.continuous Insertions only. For Sale FOR .SALE Two Pointer Bird Dons, 17 and '£i nuiutlis old. J. M. DOWII.S, Bodi-aw, Arkansas. Wanted 8-Ctp. WANTED PECANS w.- pay highest pi-ires for Ppcans. Mef(;i<> Mill & f.\. tH | C - C/-17-IM For Rent FOK RENT Iron clad warehotise 50x100. Acce.ssifble to truck or train. Uorsey McRae. IC-Slp For Sale FOR SALE OR RENT: Vrvi'f improved farm two miles from town, hive room house, electricity. W F Jones. Phono 2B5-W. ' IS-'itc For Rent I'rivate bath and garage. Mis W U (.'handler, flume Bill'.. IS.'.'llr Lost LOST-Two Bird Doys. 1 li vlM - am | spoiled, setter; 1 1,-iyh £elti:r with col- iif on. Both young dogs. Notify 11 """!.. Ozmi, Ark. Howard. IS-.'Hp OUT Twenty million Anu'riciin fnmilios spend $[.0(10,0(10 daily to ferd ilioh household (jets. Adenoids nn- more provident in the middle class tlmn iiinonK the poorer rliissrs of ped|)le. USE j Monts Sugar Cure When Butchering 5 This Fall and Winter \ For sale by the leading merc-imnls • n eve y comnumily. 3 * ROOM KOH HKNT t.;,r t! e room over garaye. with or without men Us, half bath. Mrs. S. H. Young. -lO.'l West Di- WANTED TO BUY We pay more fur good Used 'furniture, .stoves, fugs. etc. see u>; before you buy or sell. KranlilinV, Furniture Sloi-p, II:! Hu Elm. N L Wanted to Rent WANTED TO RENT-Nice 0 unfurnished house, t'ermanent location. Write P. O. Box 4.'i7. 7t| vision, phone 71. Ifi-lilp FOR RENT--6 room brick veneer Iwelliiijj. 515 Easl Third St. It. T. White, Phono 1!>8. lli-:ttp l'"(.m KENT- Front bed room in iiic home, lo working lady or coupl Clo-e in. I'hone -OR. Mrs. KdginijU.n. «jft Ottered SEHVICES OBTElfiKiD^5e7~HeInp'- stead Matt.ess Sliop, 712 West Fourth for new and r"-built. fhone Hani Cobb 858-J Sept. ?.f> 1M. FOR RENT.-Plenty of room tor stnratfp purposes at Franks Fruit & (irurery .-.tor,., South Main street. KOR KENT-i; mom Middli'btuoks Cirocei y. NOTICE -j IMt-Pay Life Polif.es. $lofll) up. Ages manenis Sl.iitl; $3.50 permanents $!• 51)" f !,'!f "''i ""''"»'• T;ilb "' ^'l<'- Box White Way Beauty Shop. U!) l.Vmi ! P 9 .V'" 5 With H.;liaiu-o Life. Street. ' ' ,,;.' ;itl . / Oot 27-1 in. Lost LOST—A black and white pointer bird dog with blue specks. Four years old. Two inch scar on right side of throat. Weighs about 80 or !)0 pounds Answers by the name of Buck. Liberal i WARNING - No . hunting ,„• t ,~i> s | passim; on my farm. Koonce Farm, i 15-ltp Sow Onls Now — Don't Wail for Spring. Oats always do best rail- planted. Best oats wo ever raised was sown December 8. We have the best seed yon ran buy. Ferwuerson No (iiit-i i . _ .. " » • .... VEAH7\\.I.('>/ WELL. I' BAKIW' W; / KMOW'IT By I ((.Williams ,'// VES, WE'LL W* ./// TAV-iE A WAU •''. TILL YOU'RE . A DOME- • I '-'•> CAM'T I STAND V TH-VTV OUR. HOUSE, BUT VOL! WAIT MER.E.-- WE'LL BE BACK WHEM YOU'RE THRU.' ii * ' iH _BQg.KJ THIRTY VEAC.S TOO SOOM cJ.vPWlLUAM'3 M DEC. u s. P«r OFF. H'20 ALLEY OOP The Return of a Goddess [THE DUMB CLUCKS.' L T "^||^TCOUrJT J PR.BRDMSOW'5 CXJE- ^ON METO C3IT EM 7/v^KJ RETURM EXPEDITlOk O-AM^ ^Hf T TROV W'^ 0 - 5 LJP WITH JAMS.' ^^^R, BOTH OOOLA AMPALLEV "•f OOPACCOMPANyiM& •^mff "THE SCIEMTIST...HOW- W ^§ R ' THE ELEMENJT Nae.-. OP COSAPAMIONJ5HIP J&Q THAT CHARACTEB- roM^nl IZE=D THE FIRST. ,.y TRIP ISAAISSIMG... ' PfSSEMSlOM HAS SPLIT THEIR. RAMklS A Big Help By Edgar Martin TO , t — •_» f—'j^j | MIMRI'LLGO S WITH YOU CONSIDER. YOU A QOPPESS By V. T. Hamlin AH! WHAT A SWEET AMD UM' SELFISH WOWAW ILL BET HE SPHUT THE VOU \EMEM\M6 HSTEM1M6 TO WERE A \ THE SAD <,TOEV OF LADIES' MAW, |rt HEE LIFE UUCLt LIWCOLU Love Is Blind FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS HOW'D YOU KNOW? UATUEAL DEDUCTIOW. 6UH ^mMK -SHE'S A MEEuV WIDOW WITH A STREAM-L1KSED DAUGHTER TO SUPPORT. VOU'RE A WIDOWER WITH MOMEV. YOU'RE HOTED FOP BEIMG -SOFT-HEARTED AMD KIATURAUV SHE'D APPEAL TO VOUI5 -SVMPATHV - Y.r.rU-0.1-^^^ Il-Zn — • • • . npJli Roy Crane Last Minute Threat *^ SCORED AGAIN I This- ' SCOKEBOARD KEAOSf KINGSTON -2O SHADYSIDE-26 NOW F'N WE'D WAITED Tlt-L TH' LAST MINUTE TO BEAT YOU , YOU' DA GONE- HOME WITH THAT AWFUL. M, LET- DOWN FEELIM'/ Jfy RED RYDER AS IT IS. WE LICKED tOU EARLY ENOUGH TMAKE IT. i iirv*-\n-t- \ | CONVINCIN' / . f^^~~ J ljy^E«_SEHV|CE._|MC. T. M. HEq U.' 5. By Merrill Blosser _ _ TIME, DOPE?--AND WE HAVE THE IHATS JEST IT! WE STILL- HAVE A MINUTE LEFT TO KEEP YOU >n LICKED/ •$& fito RYDER "DECIDES ••fo E»TER. UITTLE- BEAVER 1M SCHOOL , FOLLOWING THe SO&GEStlOlv) OF -ME NEW TEACHER, JOJEAM6ELL , LUCKY DRAKE, A SCHOOL I/-2-0 The Skeptic HAVE T'TAKE LESSONS TMIND I^Y OUJN HED RYDER. 1 RECKON HE'S RIGHT, LITTLE BEAVER >euT PILE OFF YOUR HOBS.KID.' YOU'RE >' TO SCHOOL -' COME MlSSf TEACHER jo JEAN). NOW By Fred Harman VERY NICE OF , BUT I'LL THANK AFTER 1 SEE THE NEVO 0U1LDIMGJ 1 COME To APOLOGIZE FO^'OV vJrVV i 6ELL-ANB ' A nOVEMENt FOR A NEW SCHOOL HOUSE.' Hlf\ HKE SNAKE IM GRASS/ *\ J

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