Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 5, 1939 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 5, 1939
Page 2
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Hope ter of Hope, 1899; Press, 1927. Crittsolidated January 18,19» O Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From False Report.' Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washbxirn, at the Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PAL3IER, President ALEX. H. WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher ' " • (AP) —Means Associated Press. (NBA)—-Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. H0£fi STAB, Tuesday. December ANSWER TO CRANIUM CRACKER ROOM nnd BOARD—Large room for •ent. with Board, connecting bath. Mrs. S. R, Young, 403 W. Division, hone 71. 4-3tp :ar Subscription Kate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per ^™ 1 " monthT65 J: : one y^ S 6 - 50 - B y n>a». in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50 Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusive^ entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited fo it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published hereto. 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 rrcnt a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility , or the safe-Keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts Questions on Page Oni- 1. Giuseppe Garibaldi was an 11- nlinn soldier (c). 2. Denis Diderot was n French encylopedist (a). 3. Hans Holbein was a Swiss 4. Peter I Tschaikovsky was a Russian composer lb). 5. Arthur Schopenhauer was a German philosopher (eK Blasting State 'Tariff Walls There isn't a slate in the Union that hasn't tried to protect its own ' ' , W ?J" b >' regulating the free flow of goods from its neiEhborinir states. There are ho tariffs within the United Statee: but some of the discriminatory measures enlorced today are so close to being downright tariffs that (he (inference is only a technical one. ... ^retary of Commeice Harry Hopkins recently suggested an interdepartmental oroerence i<mong the Labor, Justice, State, and Agricultural departments and the Federal Work., Agency and th National ItaouWtoit mittee to see what court be don about smoothing the roads or interstate . conimrce. Mr. Hopkins is fully convinced that existing trade barriers deswied to guard business men within a .state from excessive compltnfon' are doing nothing toward the extension of trade. A good many of the trade walls wore erected around states when the going began to get tough after 1929. A few of the states felt the least they could do for their 'industries was to take every possible step within the Jjmtts of the Constitution to eliminate annoying competition from outside Inat started things. '_ If rucks from state A couldn't get irtto state B without paying a milage tax the only thing for str.te B to do was to set up its own licensing ™ tax regulations for outside trucks. Such control measures naturally affleeted states C and D, also neighbors, and these states found it necessary to regulate their out-of-state influx. ' An idea like that gets around. Most states now not only have fees and taxes to -regulate truck shipping, but many levy taxes directly on farm and industrial products shipped in from other states. A few states have even levied axes against the products of specific neighboring states in retaliation for r^friptlVf* mOf»e!TT>Oe A r.n»* n :« i _ f „ . I ... control over shipping may be For Sale people under 25 years of age, nnd lho.se that do occur are likely to be hemorrhages that develop in babies during childbirth. Just as nil other death rates have fallen greatly during recent years- .so also has the rate for hemorrhage of the brain and paralysis. The reason for the steady decline is the checking o fhardeninft of the arteries, heart disease and kidney disease at an early' ron o/vur.—nvtr.v unrig uiai you date. In these diseases, the hemorr-1 need in New and Used Furniture at hage of the brain i.s oftpn the ter-1 (he Lowest prices. See us before you rninal event. I buy or .sell. Franklin Furniture Store. Hemorrhage of the bruin coming! N2-1M on ate in ife is expained by the nature of man's construction. Because the brain • "Ths M'Oft rott Tell the Quicker You Sell" • • Ymt Can Talk to Only One Man • Want Ads Talk to Thousand* SELL-RENT BUY OR SWAP All Want Ads cash in advance Not taken over the Phone One l\m*~23 word, minimum 30c Three tinu»-3«ic word, minimum Me Six tlmes-«c word, minimum 9W One month-He word, minimum 12.70 Rates art lor continuous insertion* only. FOR SALE—A few good used Electric and Battery Radios. Automotive Supply Company. l-3tp SALE—Everything that you uch - SALE— Four room house and . pantry, built-in cabinets. Newly a vitu organ, is protected from external damage' Papered. Ivory woodwork. Part by the skul land from internal clum- ' lprms - • 1H w - Ave - G ' age by the fluid with which it is 2-6tp surounded and th( supply ofj For Rent Service* Offered SERVICES OFFERED-See llemp- steacl Mattress Shop, 712 West Fourth, for new and re-built. Phone Paul Cobb 658-J. Sept. 26 1M Two 8x10 pictures for only one dollar and fifly ijpnts. Shipley Studio A New York state resident went squirrel hunting and bagged a monkey 1 instead. With everything else iWixed up in ,the world, there's nothing mysterious about that. I Monts Sugar Cure When Butchering I |: This Fall and Winter C For sale by the leading merchants C in every community. •-•JLMJUL. OUT OUR WAY By.I. R. Williams Wanted WANTED-White or colored girl to do housework. B. E. Stephens, North Hover St. 2-Ctp blood which comes to it regularly. For • - — — - -.this reason there may frequently he| EOK RENT— 2 room furnished apart- minor change* in (tie brain before .'mivil. bills paid. . Phone 908- W, Mrs. death finally occurs following a sud- j B - M. Jones. l-3lp den breaking of a large blood VPS- sel. Doctors know thai high blood pressure associated with sudden cmot- FOtt RENT or SALE—My metal .store building 35x80 ft, with good store fixtures all in 1st class condition, at WANTEDi-Highesl prices paid for men's ladies,, and children, sweaters and children's coats. Patlprson Cash Store 27-Btc. Help Wanted ional and nervous tension may lead C)/lir| . Ark - f< - p - Citty. Ozan, Arlj. tc such an accident. Fat. florid, thick-| °ec- 2, Gtp set men ace more likely to have apoplexy and brain hemorrhage than are thinner people. Prevention of hemorrhage of Ihei brain depends on control of high , - -*•• ">"» m.iui-tiii, \JL t-uuuui uver snipping may DC advisable to safe guard health. Most devices which have been set up ostensibly for this purpose, however, go much further. The health angle is just . .'a convenient peg. ' It a committee under the federal departments is appointed to study this intricate situation, a panless way of easing he commercial tension may be uncovered. Much better would be action coming directly from the states involved. The'machinery to facilitate removal of barriers has already been set up by the Council of State Governmsnts through formation of more than 40 state commissions to handle such problems. The National Conference on Interstate Trade Barriers has already discouraged some states from passing additional' legislation to hamper trade. A national conference, or a series of regional meetings, among authorized representatives of the states might do the trick. It seems apparent that it- he movement to eliminate barriers is to be effective, action must come in one feel swoop. Many -of the .barriers could be removed with almost no effect pri commerce in general because in many cases the restrictions are checkmating each other. • THE FAMILY DOCTOR] T. H. MCO. u. *. fur. By DB. MORRIS FISHBEW Uttw, JMnal of the American Medical AwdattM, HM| •« Hygela, the Health Magarin* BraiTV;HerrY6rfhdge Is Usually Climax of Another Disease ' J ; (This "fcr thhe 8th of a series of H articles, by Dr. Fishbein on the principal pauses of death in the United States.) Closely ./associated with high blood pressure flrifl with chronic infections as a cause of-death are brain hemorrhage and •'• paralysis. In 1937 there were 99,577 deaths from these causes, .totaling 6.9 per cent of all deaths. Brain hemorrhage is not really a disease but rather an incident as a event in the presence of high blood pressure or hardenings of the arteries, particularly the arteries in the brain, the heart and the kidney. Fre. quently all of these arteries will be found to be hardened as a result of a general degenerative process going on' throughout the body. During 1937 Hemorrhages of the brain and softening of the brain associated therewith ranked • fifth in the causes of death j Among people 60 years old or over, however, this cause " " - *"»,7 » ••«-•• vi ui.->vr i in u n; tl VUl- dace of emotional and other stresses. Whenever u person has a stroke, he should immediately be put to bed flat on his back; the head should be turned to one side so that the tongue does not fall back and interfere with breathing, and a physician should i FOR KENT—Bedroom, private en- j trance, private bath and garage. Reasonable. Phone 896-W. Mrs. Theo ^ l-3t th . e | FOR RENT: Five room furnished apartment with electric refrigerator^ Will he available January 1. Joe B. Green. 10!) W. Div. 4-3tp. FOR SALE—Lumber and shingles. See- Claude Waddle, Phone 289W. 4-3p = • "• •" " (•" « v > -HV. ttlll .31 IIJlllU QC* | -' called to do what he ca to maintain FOR SALE: Lumber and shingles. life. NEXT: Tuberculosis, oncf first cause of death, now sixth. See Claude Waddle, HIGHLIGHTS FROM LATEST BOOKS Phone 289-W. 4-3tp. WILL PAY STRAIGHT SALARY $35.00 per week, man or woman with auto, sell Poultry Mixture to Farmers. Eureka Mfg. Co., East St. Louis, 111. 5-ltp Male Instruction Male, Instruction. Reliable men to take up AIR CONDITIONING and Electric Refrigeration. Prefer men now employed and mechanically inclined, with fair education and willing to train spare time to become experts in installation and service work as well as planning, estimating, etc. Write -giving age, present occupation. Utilities Inst., Box 08, Hope Star. 2-3tp MAW AN' PAW'S IN TOWN) WITH TH' -TEAM-MO SIR, WE HAVEN'T A TEL.EPHONB--TH' NEXT HOUSE? WHV, THAT'S ABOUT THREE MILES, BUT NOBODY LIVES THERE NOW.' OH, VES,WE HAVE ANOTHER. HOE.SE. BUT HE'S A SHETLAND PONY--TOO LITTLE FOR. YOU/ , YEAR.S. TOO SOOrO BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES result of which people die. In most | was third as a killer. Deaths from cases brain hemorrhage is the final hemorrhage of the brain are rare in FOOTBALL CELEBRITY HORIZONTAL 1,6 Pictured football coach. 12 Dyestuff. 13 Maniple. WSobe'it. 16 Crucifix. 17 Notion. 19 Peers through a crevice, 21 North Carolina. 22Form of "a." 23 Malt drink. 24 Electric term. 48 Hymn of 26 Trying. 32 Carpet. 33 Contrives. 34 Sloths. 35 Over. 37 Before. 38 Little devS. 40 Preposition. 42 To corrupt. 44 Genus of grasses. 45 Compass point 46 Fills with longing. Answer to Previous Puzzle praise. 50 Pair. 51 Transgressors. 54 Onto. 55 Observes. 57 Short letters. 58 He was the coach of his day. 60 He was also a college chemistry 61 Sawmill device. VEBTICAL 1 Parrot. 2 Ordinary. 3 Consumed. 4 Moth. 5 Measure of type. 7 Relating to. 8 To heel over. 53 Ever. 9 Bud. 55 Street. 10 Hangman's 56 Scottish, halter knot, 58 Common verb 11 Finale. 59 Transposed. 15 Aside. 18 Firedogs. 20 Cutting cff of vowels. 21 He was born in . 25 His of coaching is still in use. 26 Self. 27 Half an em. 28 Hail! 29 Green. 30 Numeral. 31 Aperture. 36 To sin. 39 To entangle. 41 Wigwam. 43 The banteng, a wild ox. 44 To analyze. 45 Intelligence, 47 Surface measure. 49 Dug. 52 Neither. A critical, yet thoroughly wanning analysis of America's future in iho light of its past is Simeon Slruns- ky's "The Living Tradition" (Double-day, Doran: $3.50). Mr. Strunsky. edi-| torial writer for the New York Times,! tears down a few shibboleths which! have come to be accepted, almost, as 1 real premises of American life In this brief excerpt, he minimizes the importance of the commonly accepted belief that the world is Retting smaller." Transportation and communication are not everything; and especially when we fail to grasp what transport- lion and communication mean. We| think of the railroad as a device) which enables a man to go from Bos- i ton to Los Angles, a distance of 3300 j miles, in four days. Much the £reat-i er importance of the railroad con-i sists in the fact that it is a device 'which enables a man living in Boston! to stay in Boston and produce things j there which he sends by rail to the' man in Los Angles in exchange for! things which the man in Los Angles produces and sends to Boston. j We must not be surprised to find! htat people are not really as close! together in purpose and feeling as) we think they ought to be because' the world has grown smaller and con- } lact." hiivc multiplied. Improved means! nf communication are a centrifugal i as well as a centripetal. They diversify as well as assimilate. Better train service encourages cooperation but al- F.r. enables people to Ret away from each other. We must not wonder, therforo, if people today fail to live up to the) liadilional idea of neighboriiness. Peo- I pic may live next door to one an- . other in a big city and have nothing' in common, whereas the farmer in western Pennsylvaia had a great deal in common with the farmer in Vermont 150 years ago. "How's YouT" Second Act?" By A I' Feature Scrvric MIAMI, Flu. — Prof. Fred Koch. Jr., of the University of Miami is convinced playwrights are either a dizzy tribe or else are the world's most incurable optmists. "One out of every seven persons in the United States bought a car last year," reported Koch, professor ofi playwrighting and dramatics. "Ont;| out of every 10 purchased a radio. I One out of 3(1 financed a refrigerator -and one out of 75 wrote a play." Out of 1.000,000 theatrical brainchildren only 40,000 even reached dramatic agents or producers, ,-mf "only one found fame and fortune," Koch declared. Most of the plays, he said, are written for the 1,71)0 or more non. professional (heaters that range from redecorated country barns to school! auditoriums and mugriificoiil civic 1 hall.-'. '•fortunately," said Koch, "at least j 'J5 per cent of the authors'have no j intention of making a living writing | plays. The other 5 per cent think! they are good enough for Broadway." ,'bOOT'b - I TO Tf\\_W. TO XOO No Quarrel Here By Edgar Martin ALLEY OOP The Swamped Angel WHAT'S THIS STUFF FOR*/DONT BOTHER WHAT'S IT GOT T'PO-AME NOW-VOU WITH US RESCUING .A WILL SEE SOON ENOUGH /— By V. T. Hamlin .HMM*PH.' ALL THIS SECRECY GIVES ME A PAIN.' VOU'D THIMK I WAS TRVIN' TO HIMPER POC INSTEAD, OPHELPIN' HIM.' NOW 3 WONDER] WHAT THIS GADGET^ WASH TUBES IT'S A rACT 1 . LUCILLE WAS FOLLOWED We HERE. SHE'S REKSTED A ROOW ACROSS THE STREET. OH, WASHINGTON, 1-DOM'T VCMOW WHAT TO DO. I HAVEN'T TH 1 — Lucille Doesn't Stall Easily By Roy Crane HEART TO BREAK OUR EM6A6EAAENTJ GOTTA HELP ME! ,PUT US OWE O'CLOCK AT MU5HT, UNCLE LIUCOLW IF 1 KIM OMLV TALK TO VA A HAIP HOUR THE MOPM IMG... 13-f BUT" 1 HAVE OUR. 3OB5 BACK. I 6OTTA <3O TO VJORK [ HOVO X/ ^ORRV, 0UT " oOTTA ABOUT \ -DATE WITH CAROL, AH' TOMOBROW TH' KiEXT M\6HT, TOO. MI6HTf / STALL LUCILLE OFF FOR AT>AV 0« TWO, AAAVBE EA-aVAVl CAM TWWVC OF •SUMPIN FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Cinderella Is Found STALL HER OFF, MY KJECK! HE -DOESN'T KNOW | NOW LISTEN, * MY BOY — JL WAWT YOU -TO GIVE UP THIS GlUEST . TOR YOUR CINDERELLA / I'LL KEEP THESE DAINTV SLIPPERS SO MDU VA^OMT Be TEMPTED TO GO LOOKING R3R. A GIRL TO FIT THEM / NOW SCRAM I Consoling Mrs. Smylhe—"I always feel better after a good, hard cry." Mrs. Smith—"So do I. It sort of gels things out of your system." Mrs. Smylhe—''No, il doesn't get anything out of my system, but it doe.s get things out of my husband!" read In u Bud Way A doctor received a note which as follows: "Please call and see my husband. It's his head. He's had il off and on all yesterday, and today he's sitting with il in hi:; handy betv/pfn his By Merrill Blosser HELLO , QADPY / WHO WAS THAT CUTE JUST A CRAZY KID WHO WAS LOOKING FOR A GIRL WHO COULD WEAR, THESE SHOES / MONEY, DONT Teu. ME OUR. SOFA IS GOING TO HAVE TO BEAR HIS WEIGHT// FAT BOY X PASSED THE- HALL ? A Sad Homecoming l VJAS ROBBE/D w THE ^ STAGE -- HVT OVER. THE HEAO AND KNOCKED OUT— TOO VJEAK TO VOALK--1 BEEM 1 FOR. HOURS/ By Fred Harman I SOLD EVERY HEAD OF STOCK. 1 HAt> TO HAve r-\v voire OPERATE-D OM— HER CHANCE OF 6ETTIN' WELL IS GOME' A TOUGH BREAK, VOITHER6-AND YOU 'THAT PRETTY SCHOOL GO\N"TO THINK LUCKY DRAKE IS TOPS IN THIS TOWN/ WITH WITHERS'

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