Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 4, 1939 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, December 4, 1939
Page 2
Start Free Trial

Hope © Star _ jarotHope, }899; Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1929 Q Justice, Deliver Thy H.e.roldFrom False Reports' Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. ' C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washbnrn, nt the Star building, 212-214 South Walmit Street, Hope. Ark. C. r£~ PALMER, President ~ ' _ ALEX. H. WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Press. ~ ' (NBA)— Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. HOPE STAfc, Kdl>fi, Subscription Rate (Always Payable" in Advance): By city carrier per week ISc: per month 65c; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada. Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, S3.50 per year; elsewhere $0.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republlcation 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 inanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their renders front a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility or the safe-Seeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. ANSWER TO CRANIUM CRACKER Questions nn Page One Allies in 19M-18 were: Russia. France, Italy, United States, British Empire. Serbia, Greece, Montenegro Belgium Japan Romania, Portugal. Central powers in 1914-18 were: Germany. Austro-Hunsnry. Turkey, Bulgaria. Monday. December 4» 3939 A Formula for Licking Depressions New England is fed up with the depression. Co-operating with their state nm munjcipafgovernments, the folks living along the upper Atlantic seaboard took the matter into their own hands and put into operation a simple formula for making industrial smokestacks puff again. Right after 1929 things looked bleak for New England. The textile in- custry took a pretty severe kick in the stomach and for a long time people did-WHat they could to resuscitate it. The states helped by trimming business taves to the bone. Most of the efforts were like hypodermic injections with short-lived effects. It looked as if cities that once siziJed with activitv would become ghost towns. Then New Engenders began to approach the problem from a brand new angle. So the textile business was no longer what it used to be So what'? Were-textile products the only commodities ingenious Yankee communities could, produce.' Tfie Massachusetts Institute of Technology lent a hand, Ptnanciers transferred idle capital to new enterprises. Some communities took over the factor.es and leased them to energetic business men New England forgot it was a textile center and began manufacturing articles for •Mitch it knew there was a market. Neither the stable industry nor the most reliable agricultural product can forever hold out against the terrific offensive of progress. Advancement of rrZmW fT^ ^ S °™ hldustrial 8«»P •>«" the back door. The newW^ rfn n* eVe '' y industry pushe<1 off lhe Ecenc - at least °"<> Even established industries are hit whenever a new machine is developed m,,Th -M P ,f fOductlon - «* down the "umber of workers needed. Someone must build the new machines, someone must service them, run them; others r1± ^ for them. And while the changes are being macte-while workers are worrying over technological improwanento-the laboratories plod on. uncovering new by-products to be manufactured automobile put virtually all'blacksmiths and wheel- K"' ^ "^^ that Spran « u " ™* the ^ ™S* taton y the automobile industry are almost beyond com- . " requires some pretty radical readjustment sometimes to put the world anght. New England, for instance, refused to mope away in its corner I simply adapted itself to a new order. People are going back To work In brn^f 1 " 3 ' T ?"'•* h f e mOSt ° f the ° W plants b«>" Put back into operaUon Otbe Tn ? a% ' e ^ bUiU and are mnnin «t unde >- M» *te*r Otbei communities may have to come around to this system of salvation before very long. There is nothing sacred about a traditional industry when it ceases to support .* people. It is m t ,ch better to find something new-some- thmg Uiat will bring in enough cash to cover the .payrolls of inflammation. Those involve different part of (he kidney, including the little groups of colls which collect the material that is to be excreted the tubes through which tho fluid passes, nr the blood vessels. When tho kidney U unable to gel the waste material out nf the body there is an accumulation in lhe blood cells. Then there is swollini; of the tissues called I'drma. At the same time more worlt i> thrown on the heart. The most important type nf chronic inflammation is that which is lomi- t?d degenorative or senilo because it I occurs in old people. In tho majority of these eases' Ihort.' rn:iy bo hit^h blood pressure which has I'xistrd fur I some ' time. To prevent scrimis ilisUirlxmt-i'S nf ! the kidney, early ili'itK'tmn is of the ' utmost importance. Thp.se disturbance:. I manifest them-selves at an early date { by the pre-sence in the uriiu- of all-ni- j min or by changes in the hlciml which j indicate that the kidney is not doing } its work satisfactorily. A regular physical examination of the body will tend to detect the disease at an early stage, whi^n much can be/done to control its progress. The early detection of high blood pressure is also important. Prvention of infection is important as a means of proventiong infl/mi- nmtio of.the kidoys. Next, of course, is the limitatio of work that tl>e kidney must do. A suil.ihlc rontrul of tlu ; . diet is important. • "Ths M'ore You Tell the Quicker You Sell" • * You Can Talk to Only One Man o Want Ada Talk to Thousand* SELL-RENT BUY OR SWAP All Want Ads cash in advance Not taken over the Phone One tinxr- 3i word, minimum 30c Three times—3V4o word, minimum ttc Six times—60 word, minimum 90c One month-18c word, minimum »1!.70 Pates aye for continuous Insertions only. For Sale Service* Offered Room and Board ROOM and BOARD—Large room for rent with Board, connecting bnth. Mrs. S. R. Young, 403'\V. Division, ,i Phone 71. 4-Htp A 3'M-year-ol boy in San Francisco lut-nod in a'false fire alarm and waited for the engines to arrive. II appears offenders will .shortly have to IIP wheeled into court in perambulators. USE Monts Sugar Cure When Butchering This Fall and Winter f For sale by the leading merchants in every community. •'•] '* i FO-H SALE-A few good used Elec| trie and Battery Radios. Atltnmotive j Supply Company. l-3tp ' FOK HALF: -Everything that you j not'd in Now :md Used Furniture at the Lowest prices. See us before you buy or sell. FYmtklin Furniture Store. ! N2-1M SERVICES OFFKIiKn—Soe llemu- ste.-ul Mattress Shop, 712 West Fourth, for new and re-built. Phone Paul Cobh (KS-.t. , Sept. 215 1M Two dollar MxK) pictures and fifty cents. FOH SALE—Four room house ami bath, pantry, built-in cabinet*. Newly papered Ivory woodwork. Part lei ins. -lit W Avr. G. 2-Gtp for only one Shipley Studio. Wanted OUT OUR WAY HERE'S $2.7O OM YOUR WRIST WATCH--YOU WANTED THREE POLUARS,BUT I'M KEEPING OUT THE FIRST PAYMENT OF . INTEREST 4 By.I. R. Williams For Rent , FOK KI'.'N'T 2 room furnished aparl.- hm-iil. bills |iaid. Phone !HI8-\V, Mrs. ', B M. jojifx. i-.'iio WANTKD-Moanlers. Good home c.xikefl im'iiLs. Reasomibli* lates. Wi'i poster Avenue. l-iitp hilt- or colored L!irl to B. K. Stephens. North 2-r,ip do housework. Hover St. KOH KENT or SALE-My metal I More tiuihtini; 35x80 ft, with good .store • fixtures all in 1st class condition, at ( O/an. Ark. K. P. Citty, Ozan. Ark. ' Dec. 2. Gtp i WANTED: -Highest prices paid for men's ladies, and children sweaters i-'-afs. Patterson Cash 27-file. NOTICE •THE FAMILY DOCTOR T. M. MCa. U. S. PAT. Off . By DR. MORRIS F1SHBEJN Annul of the American Medical Auodafloi. uM H • Hygeia, the Health Magazine . Kidney Diseases, Recognized Early, Can Often Be - . • ' . Treated With Susse'ss (This is the seventh of a scries fcf 14 articles by Dr. Fishbein on the nine principal causes of death in the United States. Nephritis, or inflammation of the kidneys^, was fourth in the list of the causes of death in 1937. It was responsTBk fpr 102,877 deaths or about 7.1' per' cent of all deaths. There may be various stages of i inflammation of the kidney and dif- i ferent forms of kidney disease. There I is the form that comes on suddenly I and which may result in death with. m a few days. Far more frequent, however, is the chronic form of infla- mation of the kidneys which i.s known as Bright's disease. Acute inflammation of the kidney's is such a serious condition that no one- is likely to neglect it very long. In that condition, blood may appear in the urine. There.may even be sudden complete loss of consciousness. Such acute inflammations of the kidney frequently follow serious infectious diseases. Chronic inflammation of the kidneys includes a number of different form' GATHERER OF NUTS HORIZONTAL J SmaU animal . pictured here 8 It belongs to the -- , family. 13 Murmurs as a cat. . 14 Oat grass. 16 Pertaining to wings. 17 Indefinite article. 18 Pique. 19 To fuse •\ partially. . S<, 20 Advertise- Sits ment. f'm To frustrate, Stel iTostay. Stra, Above. Answer to Previous Puzzle i i— - ni ThonVlat material. Waddlooner than. Ward,?ay windov/. Warra anskrit Welb<i ial p.. t unii*» etl- tic speech. gjtouttne study. Willpower. ?Fen. 38 Witch. 3D Characteristic places. 40 Black. 42 Genus of frogs 43 Weight allowance, 44 Vaporous. 45 Lady in Portugal. 46 To pry. 48 Dye. 49 Concern. 51 To mock. 53 It has a tail. • 54 Tips. 15 Stair post 18 Earth. 19 To suit. 20 It eats . and nuts. 21 To liberate.' 23 Divorcee's allowance. 25It.s___ are used for coats (Pi.). 26 Wire-strung instrument. 27 Fashion. 28 English title. VERTICAL " 3lBog! rd ' 1 Spam. 32 Gazelle. 2 A blank line. 34 Curse. 3 Decorative 36 Wood sorrel, pitcher. 38 Opposite of 4 Common verb.*, 0 S, old 5 Swift 39 Furniture OW1 "' covering C Bad. 41 Shore. 7 To rent. 42 To regret. 2 God of the. « Balsam. sun. 9 Missile. . 44 To handle. 45 Any flattish. 46 Pair. NEXT: Drum liemoriliajre. • WE, THE WOMEN J By RUTH M1LLETT ! . -Who is Mr. Will DurantV ; He, ladies, is the philosopher who | is going around saying what many i modem husbands think: "A wife today is almost a luxury." i And where did tlu; husbands and I their spokesman KM .such an idea'.' j We, ladies, gave it to them. And' it all came under the heading of "Let us not tell him the low-down on our day. Let's listen sweetly and: sympathetically while he wipes his j brow and tells us what a (ought day \ he had. We've pulled the line so well that our dear men actually believe that, we do nothing all day long—and that ' they have fixed life for us. Wfiey Hasn't a Thing to do Well, what does tho average wife do on an average day? She gets up | •it six-thirty, cooks her husband's j breakfast-while he gets dressed. Then I .she drives him to work. | When she gets home she wakens i the two children, and while they get i dressed (with frequent yelling to"her) ' she cooks their breakfast. ! When she has "persuaded' 'them '; to eat it she takes them to school I in the car. After she drops them she I does the marketing. Then she comes, home and does last night'.s dinner ; dishes and the breakfast dishes. | When the dishes are clone she cleans tho house, makes the beds, cooks her own lunch. In ihe afternoon she sews, does some special hoiiseclenning or ironin", writes her family and her husband's plans >\ dinner for his Loss, gets dressed ar\d goes after the children. II (me doesn't have to be tak'en to the dentist, the other has to be taken to the doctor or to a party. Then .she ges dinner—puts it in the oven to keep warm while she goes for her husband. Homo again, she .serves dinner, clear the table, stacks the dir.he.s—and settles down in an easy chair to sympnth- i/e with her husband who has had such a hard day. 1 FOR RENT -Bedroom, private en-| • tranco. private bath and garage.. .Reasonable.. Phone 8i)li-W. Mrs. Then Witt. ' i_m I .. . — i i FOR KENT: Five room furnished I ! ,'iparimrnl with electric refrigerator, i lake I Will be available January 1. Joe B ' Electric , Clm-n. 1(111 W. Div. •—Positively no hunting on my farm. Valuable i-attle on range. B. C. Lewis, Shover Springs. Ull-:!lp •l-3tp. FOK SALE—Lumber and shingles. Koe Claude Waddle, Phono 280W. 4-3p FOT{ SALE: Lumber and shingles. Sc-o Claude Waddle. Phone 289-W. 4-3tp. Male Instruction Male. Instruction. Huliiible men to up AIR CONDITIONING and Refrigeration. Prefer men now employed and mechanically inclined, with fair education and willing to train span- time to become experts in installation and service work as well as planning, estimating, e-li-. Write giving age, present occupation. Utilities Inst.. Box !)S. Hope Star. 2-:itp WELL, HERE I GO INTO SLAVERY/ DAVS OP HARD WORK PER JUST A PEW HOURS OF PLEASURE/ THA«T'5 ALL MOST PEOPLE T OUT OF LIFE--BUT I GUESS IT \S MORE PUEASANT TO SPEND WHAT YOU'VE EARNED THAN TO EARN WHA.T YOU'VE SPENT--THAT'S WHY MOST OP \JS AIN'T so PLEASANT OCR. 1939 BY NE» SERVICE, INC. T. M. REG. U. S. PAT. OFF. BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES '~~ • ••"—-' For Better or Worse OOK>'T \ -' ALLEY OOP GOSH, 00C,I THOUGHT /HAVE PATIENCE! I'M WAITING WE WERE GOING TO RESCUE! FOR A SHIPMENT FROM THE OOOLA FROM ULYSSES.'^TWENTIETH CENTURY.... AH'. GOOP WHAT ARE WE JUS S1TTIN 1 HERE FOR? Special Delivery By Edgar Martin ME . CAKi «\& OW NE , VER MIND-JUST LEND HAND HERE/ WE'VE G , GET THIS STUFF DOWN " THE BEACH WASH TUBES ^/^ fJ-V By V. T. Hamlin WHEN OLD HOMER SAID ^ULYSSES WAS BESET BY DIFFICULTIES ON HIS WAN HOME, HE DIDN'T KNOW THE HALF OF IT' Cornered MOW THAT H\S SWU HAS RETURNED "v FROM EUROPE AMD HE HAS HvS JOB BA.CK, WASH IS •SUPEEMELV HAPPV CLUB NOTES i lOBibhcal priest 47 Bronze. 11 Creation. 50 Alas. 12 Transpose. 52 Point. I'utnios Club Tho Pa linos Homo Demonstration club met ;it the Baptist church and fleeted i>»'.v officers for the coming year. Officers imd Lenrlors oleciefl vvt.-ro as follows: President, Mrs. John Wallace; vice- president, Mrs. Hump Huett; sfccn- treasurer, Mrs. Robert Rider; reporle-. Mrs. Osc.u- Rider; trcreational leader, Mrs. B. J. Drake; prognim chairman. Mrs. diver Rider; Better homes and homo made homes, Mrs. A. N. Rider; crap book, Mrs. Bert Keith; garrlen, Mrs. filbert Rider; fond preservation, Mrs. LeRoy Smith; homo grounds, Mrs. Hendrix Owens; poultry, Mrs. Hiirold Payne. Househlod Arts, Mrs-. J. I. Payne; clothing. Mrs. Luther Ridi.'r; foods and nutrition. Mrs. T. M. Ward; homo managtmtnl, Mrs. T. J. Drake, foi-tu-r babir-s and child ciin-. Mrs. Mi-ivin Mitchell; -I-H club leader, Mrs. Bon Burns; project cliaiirnaii for corn- munity project. Mrs. Robert Rider; R. E. A. project chairman, Mrs. C. P. Jones; song yeader, Mrs. Hub Hollis; fair chairman. Mrs. Juhn Wailfice; membership chairman, Mrs. Oscar | Rider. | The ntxt meeting of the Patrnos i Home Demonstration club will bo held in the Baptist church on December lo, ! at 2:30 o'clock. i i We have been able to j/u/uilize more '< soldiers in our overseas possessions ! during the past few weeks than dur- • ing the entire war of 1914-18. despite j successive drafts.—GuorKe Mandel. I French minister for colonies. i Whore Germany is conci.-rnf-d, lhe! British government will learn thai, the attempt tu undertake u police dictatorship must, and will fail, for as police official;; w c-.-umol ilanrl iht-ru.- Adolf Hilk-r. O80V , AIU'T MAD A NOBODV FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS VMHV, UMCUE UMCOLW! WHAT ACE VOU H\D\Wfi TARE FOC? WHAT By Merrill Blosser NO- , rv's \,UC\UUE... •3'HELPME,WASH- / IUGTOW, I T50UT , SEE HOW SHE TX3ME »T. SHE'S FOLLOWED ME HERE! £HE's REMTEP A ROOM," ".R05S TH 1 6TREET us- ^ The Captain's Opinion WELL , SORT OF; z FELL IN uove WITH A SIRL WHO WEARS THAT Size —AND i WAS TRYING , FIMD HER/ Bur YOU CAM'T RUN A PRIZE CONTEST AND NOT HAVE THE PRIZES/ I'LL JUST KEEP THE SHOES / WHY DID You WANT TO RND A WEARER FDR THESE SHOES? LOOKING FOR, A CINDERELLA, EH ? Ybu'o THINK WAS SILLY IF l TOLD YOU/ RED RYDER The Search IF WITHERS WAS KILLED, HIS BOOT SHOULD 6E HEREASODtS. NEAR H\S Hfst/ rvEBBE HE STARTED HOME. ON FOOT— IV& GOT TO FIND HlfA/ CANS'! HIDE TH' TRUTH FROrA POOR . WITHERS rAUCH FOLLOVOS THE OLt> COACH ID SURELY HAVE 5EEN Hin.UNLESS HE'S VJOUNDED AND CRAVOLED 1 SHADE TO SEARCH OF VOITHERS, VJHO WAS .WHILE ETURN Tti HIS By Roy Crane ^../V^OU CAN PRODUCE" A PRI2P , OURSELF/ NEA SERVICE. INC. T.MKF!-. U By Fred Harman THE OL' BOV PUT UP QUITE A BATTLE, LUCKY/ tD.OGGONED IF i DIDN'T WNDA HATE TO CLONK HlAA ON5THE HEAT5/ / GET OVER THAT SOFT FEELIM'SHARK-" WE 1 GOT A AOEVO SCHOOL HOUSE T-0UIUO WITH SOME OF • N J

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free