Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 1, 1939 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, December 1, 1939
Page 2
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Political Annoancement 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1921 o^Hqpe. 189$; _ Q Justice, Detiter 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. H. WASUBURN, Editor and Publisher , • - ' . . . . . (AP) — Means Associated Press. (NBA)— Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. SaWHptlon Bate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per Wfeek 15c; per month 65c; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, ' Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, J3.SO per year; elsewhere J6.50. •< _ { Member of The Associated Press: The Awoeltrtetl Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republic-ation 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, conceniing the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers from a deluge of space-taking memorial?. The Stfir disclaims responsibility or the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. The Mar Is nntHorlied nounec MM> following *ntijec< <o the nction of (he Democratic city primary election Tuesday, November 28, 1939: For City Attorney E. F. MTADtHN LAWSON E. GLOVER ANSWER TO CRANIUM CRACKCR • "1'fne Mvr* ¥ou TeU the Quicker You ,S«/I" • • Yon Can f«ifc to Only One Man •» W&nt Ads Talk to Thousand* , SELLrKENT BUY OH SWAP Ait Want Ads dash in advance Not taken over the Phone Oo« t»»*-:L! word, minimum Me Thrws »im*s-3ttc word, minimum Me but Umes-«c word, minimum Me One month-18c word, minimum IK.TO Hates KTB for continuous InMrtloin only. Make Room for the Youngsters About 5.000.000 young raen and women between the itges of 16 and 25, who haSre completed all the schooling they intend to take, are scantling help want- eel columns, sitting around employment offices, lounging in comer drug stores, ov just lying around home. All of them would be glad to work if there was work (o be done. Every year an additional 500.000 young people leave the schools and sharpen the competition for the lew available jobs. The* 16,000,000 young folks in this age class who are employed are not entirely happy. According to a recent survey conducted by the American Youth Commission, about 43 per cent have the feeling they're in (lead-end jobs. They feel they have neither .security not- unich uhunce for promotion. The figures are depressing enough. But what is even more yloomy is-the attitude of young people .reflected in a Y. M. C. A. .sample poll. In New York f\ty alone. 80 per cent of all persons between the ages of 15 and ^4 are no longer &otd on the old American idea that ability is-enough to insure success. The •':.. of Horatio Alger has been left far behind. The youth commission recently interpreted this condition as a distinct liveiiacf -to American neutrality in the present European war. To many of the yi.nngstcfs. anything, even war. would sound better than complete idleness. Tiiese'ytmng people today are just as enertjetic. just as anxious to get out and <kv- something as were youngsters not so many years ago when ll>ere were rtiough iftibs • to go around. Many of them might welloome even the hazard of tie.ith voider gunfire just us ions as they were kept busy and they knew they were useful. ' , further schooling is not the answer to this national problem, but about 65-per cent of-those polled in New York agreed tliut extension of vocational guidance facilities would help. Actually, even this plan, while it may be a good idea, can do little more than juggle job applicants around a bit. Vocational direction cannot open new jobs. Whether we like it or not, the whole tiling lioits clown to a. simple mathematical formula -with.u result that is not too cheering. Industry is rapidly increasing ^its product-ton, and in many fields putput is equaling that of 1929. Payroll indices throughout the nation have generally gained over those of last year. .Exceptions noted are largely in clothing and allied industries, and they wiik come along as soon as the spurt takes definite shape. Nevertheless, there are still somewhere between 9,000,000 and 10.000,000 persons .without jobs. It is estimated the nation's industries al peak will use ODout 3,000.000 less men than they did in 1920 and to this group must be added the !U)80,OuO :who were unemployed iu 1929 andthe 5,000.000 workers who have come come upon the scene within the last 10 years-. - • . Owen D. Voiuig. acting chairman of the youth commission, places responsibility squarely on the government and iti.si.sLs jobs of some kind must be made. Just, as important as handing out jobs, however, is rebuilding faith in the old axiom of ability bringing on success. • THE FAMILY DOCTOR T. M. HE*. ». »AT. or* By DE. MORRIS F1SHBEBM tdltis, jMroal of the American Medical Ji Hygeia, the Health Magazine New Methods Help Doctors to Curb Death Toll Among Pneumonia Patients . CJlris is • *he • fifth in a series rf 14 articles by Dr. Fisnljein on - the liiiie principal causes of death in the United States.) - A few years ago, physicians confronted with pneumonia stood in tlread because there was so little medicine could do specifically to control. this condition. Now there are so muny methods and measures that the utmost skill is needd by the doctor i to determine just what is to be used ' ;jnd how it should be given. More than 30 different kinds of pneumococci—the germ that causes pneumonia—have been, isolated. The majority of pneumonia cases can be grouped according to a few types. We now. have specific .serums for ach of these types, including horse and rabbit serums. When the pneumonia germ gets into the body, the blood begins building resisting substances. £erums are made by inoculating animals with the germs so the bloods Questions CHI Pago One 1. ign.; unknown; i. e. that is. 2. ibid.: in the same place; F, O. B.: free on board. 8. d, s. p. died without issue; nd lib: nt discretion. 4. !>em. con.: unanimously; stet. 1H it stand. 5. vi/.: namely; i-wt.: lumdrt'd- weigbt. I. For Rent . SALE-Stlghtly «sed Grand Piano.. Good as new. 90 month* to >ay. Write Beaslcy Mtiitlc Co., texiu-- tnna, or ttarvey Odotn, 616 West. 4th St., ftope. 28-3tc I FOR I joining RENT—South bedroom, nd- _ bath, garage, $10.00 Large double bedroom, 2 'closets und beds, i complete for 2. $7.50 ench. Phone , C57-R. 801 South Main 27-3tp. FOR RENT-3 room unfurnished apartment. Private entrance. No children. !)li) South Eltn. 27-3tp. NOTICE NOTICE—Positively no hunting on my farm. Valuable cattle" an range. B. C. Lewis, Shovor Springs. H9-3tp FOR RENT-:i or 4 room unfurnished apartment near Paisley School. 102 So. Fulton St. 28-3tp FOH RENT -.South bedroom, adjoining bath, euruge. $10.00 Large double I bedroom. 2 closel.s and beds, complete | fin- 2. SV.iiO eui'li. Phono ti57-M. HOI i.South Main. . 25-3tp Service* Offered SERVICES QFKERED-Sw Hempstead Mattress Shop, 712 West Fourth for new and r*-builL Phone Pan Cobb 6S8-J Sept. 20 IM. For FOR SALE—Everything that you need in New and Used Furniture «t ho Lowest prices. See us before you >\\y or soil. Franklin Furniture Store. _._. N2-1M firmV <\ ' USE : Monts Sugar Curt When Biitcherin ; This Fall and Winter > For sale by the leading merchants £ in every community. OUT OUR WAY By J.R. William^ Wanted WANTED-Boarders. Good home cooked meals. Reasonable rules. 102< Foster Avenue. l-3tp WANTED:-Hieliest prices pnl( | foi- mcn's ladies. ;md children sweaters and children's coats. Patterson Cnsli Slore , 27-Gtc. i FOR ItKNT Kiirnwhed apartmonI, i Private bath and garage. Mrs. W. K. U.'hiirdlfr. Phone ytlO. 28-2to of these miiimiLs build up the resisting substances to be injeoled into the human body when they are needed. In addition to the st-rums, howt-w-r we DOW Jiavf Milt'upyridiiie mid sul- fanrlamicle. The former is particularly point against the pneumonia germ. The studies thai have oei-ii .nutcte .<;o far i,,- > p ()R SAO',. Six room home on u dieute that sMrapyndine. when put; tb.W. anv lot. also 01^ Immliwl five into the body of -., ,,neumnn.a pn-1 : , cre fam , Hl DeAjlll . , Sumu^' lien . holds- the germs , 0 check ,,„- J H A ,. k Houte ., "^ Ul the body it.self c;iri develop enough i L.L . _.. of the resisting subsUmces to destroy \ FOR SAl.K-One UKC, V-8 Ford. | WANTED:—Widow witii 'L children wants position as house ! or. Rox 7C, Oliuy, Ar| ( . 27-:ilp. small krep- Los I For Sale STRAYED Two Setter bird dogs, black ears, white body black ticked. Collars with name plate. Reward. V. R. Johnson. 27-Illp. LOST—Black horse mule, wt. 7. r iO Ibs, trace chain around ni-cU. Notify White tk Co., at Hope. ' 28-.'ltp For Rent In other words, ihe <li-uy itself does not destroy the »c-rm.s. Fur that reason physicians recognix.- [lie impor- | /.iVc,""; tam-e of giving smlfapyridine early and i . _ l'.l'!_; of continuing to give it until the bcdy lias developed the nt-i.-esairy resistance. Unfortunately, sulfupyridine itself is a toxic- drug and must be given under the most careful controls. The patient must be- con stantly and care- Jully .studied during the time the drug is bing given to avoid any dangerous reactions. Usually when .sulf;ipyridine is giv- *n in a pneumonia can;, Ihe tempyra- tin-e dro|).s almost iniinedialely. The antibodies appear in the fluid matter of tlw blood alxnit the time the crisis would normally occur, and it is! these ami-bodies which eliminate the) disease. , Of course, the use of oxygen, which | j-iermhs the blood to continue itsj •function during that period when the i lungs are inflamed by pneumonia and j when it is difficult to get enough oxygen into the blood, i.s often u life-' saver. There are also drugs to sus-' tain the heart and to control the digestive processes. Experts predict that the applicat- Jon of these new methods will reflect a definite drop in the death rait- frorri pneumonia within the-nc-xt few years. New motor, (jciod tires. In A-1 shape. Cheap. Write Beu.sley Music Co _.. Tuxarkana. or Harvey Odom, .lilt) West j B. M . 28-3lc !-- FOR KENT—2 room furnished apartment, bills paid. Phone BOX-W. Mrs. Jones. U3t,, r'r-p"«A7T-~"77 ".""Tr,"'" ' FOH «JENT-Bedro«>[«. private en- I-OR SALE-A few good used Elec- i trance, private bath and g ;i ,,,g P trie and Battery Radios. Automotive I Reasonable. Phone 8%-W Mrs Tin-,', Supply Company. j.;j tp \vi tt ' ", ,' •• *-—** ••—-• ' •"•' — , -a,,,, ' 1-.11 WMUS THAT VOU 1 RE PUTTIW 1 IfsJ THIS? OH, THIS IB WOT &IVES PAIMT A FINISH-ONE. PIMT OF MURIATIC AGIO TOOKJE GALLOM Op PAINT THAT WOULD PUT A UASTIN 1 FIM/SH TO PAlhJT- IT WOULD EVEM EAT ALL TM' B.RUSHES UP; HE WONT TELL NO SECRETS FOR FEAR. TH'GUV MIGHT PAIWT HIS OWN HOUSE/ WELL, HE CAN'T B-E SUCH A BAD GUV—HE'S ONILV "PRESCRIBED ENOUGH ACID TO EAT TH' PAINT UP- NOT ENOUGH TO EAT TH' HOUSE UP-- SO HE AIN'T SO MEAN/ ,^0 TRADE SECRETS BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES ALLEY OOP A Family Affair By Edgar Martin GREEK DIVINITY HORIZONTAL 1 Pictured Greek god. 6 He was in charge of the s or posts of the sky.. 12 A moment. 13 Bird house. 14 State of bliss. 15 Sioping ways. 1C Enoz rnous. , VI Caw-h(?aded - goddesf;, tH Natural '•10 Mystic- syllable. ?.Z Hops kiln. ?.4 Street. ?.fi Shnibs. Answer to Previous Puzzle say 32 Eon. 13 Decree. 35 Fifth month. W Toward. :<S Postscript. i:; 'irt-eY. letter. '-'•i Type standard •".! Ucive.-' home. W Cbttm. 47 Disfigui'cment. 49 Conjunction. SI Disorganized flight. 53 Small wild cat 55 Platter. 58 Branch. 09 Indian food plants. 61 By way erf. C2His punishment for warring on Zeus v/a?: to uphold the 63 He symbolizes a bearer of VERTICAL 1 Preposition. 2 Footstep. 3 Covers. 4 Ketone. 5 Measure. C Drawing room. 1 Bugle plant. 8 Restricted. 0 Drinks dog fashion. 10 Musical term. 11 Railway. 1C Any or book of maps bears his name. 18 Marble figure. 21 Human. 23 Midday sleep. 25 Eye tumor. 26 To exist. 27 Unit of work. 28 Sun god. 29 To perch, 31 Beret. 34 Eccentric wheel. 37 Upon. 38 Italian river. tl Upright shaft, 42 To accumulate 43 Fragment of bread. 44 Finish. 4Q The cougar, 48 Data. 50 To penetrate. 51 Hurrah. 52 Gold qUartz. 53 Males. 54 Romanian coin. 56 Crime. 57 Possesses. 59 Southeast. CO Senior. Third aniona the great killers of' man is cancer. The death rales for can- i cer and for diseases of the heart' are gradually increasing because hu-1 ! man beings are living longer. ! Cancer and other malignant tumors! caused 144,774 deaths in the United States in 1937—about 10 per cent of all deaths. Among persons from 20 to 59 years of age cancer outranks j influenza and pneumonia as u cause j , of death. i We know today that the danger! of death from cancer can be reduced | by intL-llJgent watchfulness. Every- i thinf possible should be done to I detect cancer in its earliest stages and to secure the kind of preventive service that will prolong life. £incj cancer attacks many organs about which in the past there has • been loo much unnecessary modesty/ it is well to remember that false' uiudi.sly may prevent prompt detection • of symptoms. i Since cancer i.s usually u disease attacking people after middle age, make up your mind to have an examination ! at least once every year after you! have passed -JO and till the doctor i about every .symptom that might in- dicute the cancer condition. Learn more about cancer. It will not hurl you to read about this disease. Throughout the country there- are now 'cured cancer clubs" and brunches of the American Society for the Control of Cancc-r which make material ava^able /or those who ask for it. Many of the state medical societies and th American Medical As- .-i'.cialjon have material about cancer that they will send on request, and they are willing to answer questions. The .state health departments and the United States Public Health Service also provide this service. Two factors are fundamentally important in Ihe origin of cancer; first, the constitutional tendency within the bodies of certain people to rapid overgrowth of some of the cells; second, chronic irritation. We have tm evidence that cancer is caused by u germ or by a virus. Wt do know there are certain substances which tend to stimulate rapid Browth of the tissues ana. even to UimuluiL- overgrowth. These are not .'.ub.sUinces which tend to stimulate rapid growth of the tissues and even to stimulate overgrowth. These- are not' substances like foods that are tak- ! un in the diet. V/e know also thai the chronic i irritation here mentioned may be an ! irritation from within or outside the I bod>. Therefore it is advisable to be cartful oi food substances that are especially irritating, fluids that are excessively hot. and the inhalation of i&.solint- Jum.es, vaporized oil and tai•( trorn the roads. i Ti{;i. r .( nleil moles on the surface of I the body a/id repeated irritations of the skin, such as may occur in cer- i tain occupations, have also been associated with the development of cun- cer. That's Talking, Doc MAY PLAV WITH HISTORY BUT-- --NO BRONZE A6E SMART-ALEC CAN MAKE A P/LLV OUT OP OLD "POC" BRONSONI By V. T. Hamlin 'OKAY, POC- IF YOU CAN OUTSMART HIM AND CATCH UP WITH HIM, I'LL KWOCK HIS EARS POWN/ WASH TUBBS - WE'D BETTER 60 IM THE U6RARV, EA6V. ALL TWS oozy-woozy •STUFF PRAXES IAE t>\Ppy I HOW 60OD I •SEE you A6MJ t I THOU6HT YOU'D WEVER COM£ HOME, Something He Hadn't Counted On I WON'T EVEN NEED VOUR HELP TO VO THAT- BUT VOU CAN COME ALONG IF WISH -V FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS EUROPE = HA Wt>SOM6 DEVIL...'SAVE QUITE A RUSH. BUT SHE PREFERS A MAU LIKE WASH, WHO CAM HOLD A JOB. WELL, EAS-/ EUERVTWMS AT THE PLAMT? ' Bv Rov Crane The Search Goes On By Merrill Biosser WELL, ALL I. HAVE TO OFFCR RIGHT NOW 6 A STAMP COLLECTION, A HORSE -HAIR HAT BAND,AND A BOY scour BUGLE T NEXT: IIU-llI of l- anil (rral- THIS SHOE FITS CARDBOARD EXACTLY- — AND THE SIZE IS TRIPLE A ! IT is A veey 1 HAVEN'T SOLD A SHOE- THAT SMALL. |M YEARS / NO CALL. FOR. THEM / IN FACT; I'D SELL THIS PAIR. WHV NOT A CINDERELLA CONT6ST WHEE6 BAND PLAYS , AND OFFER. A PRIZE TO THE GIRL. WHO CAN WEAR. THESE SHOES ? WHO BUYS SHOES THAT SIZE ? Do You KNOW ANYONE ? WHAT KINO OF A YOU'D HAVE TO FURNISH YOURSELF/ •J '" T. M KEG. U. S. PAT. Uh'f RED RYDER The Crime By Fred Harman STAGE L.ATE AND J CAN'T HELP THERE COUL-D HAVE BEEN A WASHOUT UP . WITHERS CARRVIMS SO CASH/

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