Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 6, 1939 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 6, 1939
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

HOPS STAfc, ttO*E, ARKANSAS Hope star lar of ftope, 1899; Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1929 _O Justice, Deliver Thy'fferald from False Report^ every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Woshburn, nt the Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER, President ~~ ALEX. H. WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Press. ^ (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Sitbsc rlfrtfon R*te (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier DOT ""'JV *£ one y«* ? 6 -50. By mail, in Hernpstead, Nevada, and LaFayette counties. 53.50 per year; elsewhere 56,50. * ** A » octa <!?' Press- 7 The Associated Press is exclusive!? use for republication of alt news dispatches credited to it or * ^ m ' SeCrethted in this P^r and also the local news published herein. ****** **• .f^tes. E ' c " Char ee win be made for all tributes, cards of S > ?* t" ffl * morinls - wncemlng the departed. Commercial 1 S P ? y in the wws Co1umns to Protect their readers a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility or the safe-Keeping or return of any unsolicfted manuscripts. WPA Becomes an Institution fifth whiter rolls the WPA caravan, carrying nearly as many pas_ j as it did when U first started its long trek- across the American econ- ontic desert m 1935. A few have dropped off al w «v»de stations ^nS^rr anclnew ones have hitcheci °-- *«"-'-' <«"> • 1,1 ^nnnn th 7 e " d ° f th ° mo " thl lho tolal »a«°»ai WPA load is expected to be AZStMWO. Just now it is about 2.flOO.Wlt>. The first WPA quarterly report late in December, 1935 showed the total lload 'o be 2.740.070. By March 19'i6 it had mcreased about 100,000 and then proceeded to drop off. In June 193?' WPA was supporting less than 2,000.000 and in September it dropped to 'in' i ™« ?u° «)£,? 1.451,112. From that point it started to climb again. By June | J»JB, ine WVA rolls were carrying 2,767,125 persons. c «, l -° f th ' S has cost th ° Unit ed~States government a pretty penny The bill or 193, was 5256653000. and in 1936 taxpayers remitted »06IMiS for maintenance of WPA. By June 1938 after a little more than three yeaw the Whole half of what it costs to run the entire government for a whole year Alarmed by increasing costs, authorities have endeavored to perform a pruning,job on WPA from time to time. Inevitably, the resx.Uant burden V™ ^ * ne f vily °" the states or communities where WPA discharges were forced to seek straight relief. j J 1 "^ 0 ^? 8 Vague hope> shortlv after the war started, that increased industrial activity would bring about a substantial rimming of WPA risers U- fortnuately production gain have not yet been reflected in work-relte ' c o - ditwns. Col F. C. Harrington. WPA administrator, explained that failure to the fact that most of the men being returned to work were hole ±ng off their own resources and were not on work-relief. ' The, 1939-40 fiscal budget was short of some of its relief funds and consequently, Colonel Harrington forecast, the rolls woufd have to bl tvtml mcd again in the sprin?. Meantime, the WPA is prepared to carrv needv workers over the difficult winter. y y he WPA program will be financed by 25 per cent •s. Up to this- time, the only local aid came from and was • ANSWER TO CRANIUM CRACKER ^ __ ^ ^_^^. .^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^WMMMMB^^B^MHMMMHHMKgii^mi Questions on 1'upre One 1. Mrs. Florence Harriman fc> is minister to Norway. 2. Joseph P. Kennedy (b) is nni- bussador to England. 3. William Phillips td) is ambassador to Italy. 4. Alvin Owsley fa) is minister to Denmark. 5. Joseph E. Davies (b) is ambassador to Belgium. The Swiss Insist They're Not German EEKNE --(/TV- German atlas pub- » ^ Wednesday, December 6,1939 IED • "Th9 More You Tett the Quicker You Soil" • • You Can Talk to Only One Man • W&nt Ads Talk to Thousand* SELL-RENT BUY OR SWAP All Want Ads cash in advance Not taken over the Phone One tinw-ac word, minimum 30c Three Umc»-3iAc word minimum *•. Six time*-* word, minimum 90c One memth^lcTwo^ m!±5 — Rates are for continuous Insertions only. For Sale - lishers printing maps under 'the Nazi it) regime have infuriated the Swiss the past- and ?iow they've don again. The Nari program calls for assembling or drawing all Germanic poo- ales into the Reich or at least into National Socialism, and they just can't get it out of their heads that the Swiss Germans uren't interested. The "Knaup" atlas, printed in Berlin, carries a -map in its new edition headed "Germans living outside the frontiers of the Reich"— ami tbo mai includes German Switzerland in that group. FIR CHRISTMAS TREES - Make your selection early before they are in I pirkod over. MONTS SEED STORE G-12tc I FOR SALE—Everything that you I need in New and Used Furniture at ,' the Lowest prices. See us before you buy or sell. Franklin Furniture Store. N2-1M FO'R SALE—Four room house tmcl 'bath, pantry, built-in cabinets. Newly Services Offered SERVICES OFFERED-See Hempstead Mattress Shop, 712 West Fourth, for new and Gobi) G58-J, re-built. Phone Paul Sept. 26 1M Two 8x10 pictures for only one dollar and fifty cents. Shipley Studio. 4-fitc Wanted WANTED—While or colored girl to do housework. B K. Stephens, North 2-Ctp ! For Rent Io drive the point home atu tlu> at-1 las states that "there are three; mil-j KOK RKNT—2 i-oom furnished opart- lion Germans living in Swit7.erlnnd j mem. bills paid. Phone 9Q8-W, Mrs. The Swiss objected, in their news-j B. M. Junes. l-3tr> papers and by word of mouth, to being, called Germans. "Let them come here, j puptM-od. Ivory woodwork. Part I Howr terms. 414 W. Ave. G. - 2-6tp ' .-. I WANTED: -Highest prtces paid for ; men's ladies, and children sweaters and children's coots. Patterson Cash .Store 27-fitir. FOR RENT or SALE—My metal those Nazi map-makers, lot them come: slol '° builcli "S & r «80 ft. with good store and listen to what we think and they'll fixtm ' C! fw W ,\ U probab! - v be tackled in the 1940 presidential cam- Ongmated principally as an emergency measure, this form-of ernploy- ™ " almost into federal «t,ti»'=«H T" i F ° r S ° me Ume to come-perhaps permanently—the and wcn^^r^^^rr^"^" 1 " 51 ?™.W« * ™™ way for the men and discouraging prospect- l ' l parties recognize it and are resigned to face it ine present organization of work-relief may have to and poverty win then have to be found THE FAMILY DOCTOR T. m. ftCO. U. S. »»AT. Off «*. ,. . ^ DR MOR R1S CTSHBEIN conn. Mum of the American Medical A-aodtttom, utt •< Hygela, the Health Magazine B., Onc6 Leading Cause of Death, Reduced ' to Sixth Place by Science (This is the 9th in a series of 12 articles by Dr. Fishbein on the nine principal causes of death in the United States.) Once the leading cause of death tuberculosis is now sixth. In 1937 there were 69,324 deaths from tuberculosis m all its forms. This figure represented 4.8 per cent of deaths from all causes. In 1900, 200 out of every 100000 people in the United States died each year from tuberculosis. Today the rate is just a little over 50, which means that there has been a vast saving of lives by application of new knowledge and new methods of control. Today it is youth that must be on the watch for this disease. In our schools we take X-ray pictures of the young and use the tuberculin test. There are preventoriums to bring ICE QUEEN learn we're Swiss, nut German." said the Zurich Volksroct, a German hin- guaKe newspapers. all Ozan, Ark. 1st class condition, at P. Citty, O/an, Ark. Dec. 2, Ctp | FOR RENT-One five room house | in Magnolia Addition. Mrs. J. E. jSchoolcy, Phone :i8-F-l-l. C-fitp : j furnished room about prompt healing of the disease j _ in its earliest stages. Once the patient j FOR RENT: Five room uimisneci has developed tuberculosis, there is apartment with electric refrigerator the possibility of'troatmenl in a mod- Will be available January 1. Joe B ern sanatorium with a high incidence Croon. 10!) W. Div. of recovery. i Most important of all is the pro- ' vention of the disease by keeping young children away from contact with those who already have it. We know that the three great medicines in the treatment of tuberculosis are Help Wonted-Female Active church or Sunday School worker to make religious canvass. Position 2 months. Salary $75. Give church and phone. Box 98 Star. 8-1 tp Mole Instruction rest, food, and fresh air, but even j _ FOR SALE—Lumber and .shingles. See Claude Waddle, Phone 289W. 4-3p FOH SALE: Lumber and shingles. See Claude Waddle, Phone 289-W 4-3tp. 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 98, Hope Star. 2-3tp Room and Board ROOM and BOARD—Large room for rent with Board, connecting bath. Mrs. S. R. Young, 403 W, Division, Phone 71, 4_3t A New York state resident went squirrel hunting and bagged a monkey instead. With everything else mixed up in (lie world, there's nothing mysterious about, that. •• p * .••••• • -p-p p~p-ip' » •'••• USE Monts Sugar Cure When Butchering This Fall and Winter For sale by the leading merchants in every community. OUT OUR WAY By.I. R. Williams HORIZONTAL "W Pictured -i- skater. ' .11 To excite. 13 Amphitheater center. 14 Overmatches, 15 Ham. 16 To be sick, 17 Plural pronoun. ; -_ : 18 To scatter. 20 Court. -21 Chewed. "•' 22 Noun termination.' 24 Egyptian sun god. 25 Lifetime. Answer to Previous Puzzle 16 She is a motion picture 19 Her skating 44 Negative prefix. 45 To drink slowly. -J Jeoks like 21 One more. 23 Competed in" speed. 25 Wine vessel. 26 Morindin dye. 27 Coal box., 28 Lava. 30 Your.', 32 Toward seaA 33 Snoe bottom,' 3 6 Proverb, 42 Day. 43 Waist - 31 Fissure. 32 Assumed name. 34 Style. 35 Melodies, 37 To be ruled by. 39 South Carolina. 41 Requirement.. of work. 50 To value. 52 Lug. 53 To surfeit. ^ 55 Measure. ' ~i 56 Worker in '> metals. 58 Came. CO She is a famous — skater. Cl She was the -.. . "* B "Vl-^UVCiU. f Olympic fancy 33 Food fishJ •skating , 40Tendrils,/ , VERTICAL J "~ 1 South Africa; 2 Eye socket. 3 Christmas I carol. 4 Law. 5 Shrewd. 6 To restrict,' 7 Before. 8 Tidy. ' 9 To bury. 1 ' 10 Each. 46 Throe. 48 Secular.\ , 49 Toilet box.\ .51 Greek letteci .54 High mountainX 55 Prepositions 56 Southeast. , 0 » r", ,. . • 57 Exclamation/ 12 Actual being- 59 Upon. these simple methods of treatment can- , not be applied carelessly. They must] ie made a part of the daily life of Un- person who is confronted with this disease. We know that rest does not merely mean rest of the whole body, but specifically rest of the lung. Such rest can be brought about by the' use of j artificial pncumothorax which collapses the lung that is affected and iiolds it quiet so that healing may occur. In more serious cases, there may bo surgical treatment which will bring I about more definite and permanent I control of the diseased lung. It is a question whether the , M[t of tuberculosis deaths may be further reduced. There arc some who saj that if we had enough money to maintain every diseased person in a sanatorium, tuberculosis could be eliminated in another two generations. There is reason to believe that the i elimination of sources of infection will j help to prevent the disease from at- i tacking young children and that the ! rates can be still further lowered in the years to come. SEXT: Congenital malformations and diseases of early infancy. • HIGHLIGHTS FROM LATEST BOOKS Traces Smaller Eurom-an Those who have bemoaned the con- I quests of Austria, C/echostovaki*,, and Albania will find much comfort in "World Without End," by Stoy;,n Pri- Uchevich (Roynnl and Hitchcock: S:i:. r i(l German and Italian domination, he points out, is just another incident i" the long, turbulent histories of thc.se countries. Pribichevich has ihis to say about their durability: Severity million poopl- of no less than 1!) races and nationalities live in the 400,000 .square miles between Prague and Athens. There are lough little nations which have long withstood invasion and foreign npprj.ss- ion alike. There an, descendants of alien colonists and refugees, rcmants <;f various conquerors, vestiges of extinct ethinic stocks, and curious ,-, mi ,ng anthropologists. The largest of all these groups, the Romanians, mini- ' hers only UU million. When (ho World War wa.s over . . . eight small independent states were found on the map of southeastern Europe: Czechoslovakia, Austij,. Hun- giiry. Romania, Jugoslavia, Bulgaria Greece and Albania. Three of these stales have already disappeared—Austria Czechoslovakia ;>nd Albania—swallowed by Germany and Italy. How long Ihe new frontiers will endure and what further changes of the political map will oc- cure theie, no one knows. Bui one thinfi is certain; the finall nations afain will outlive the juggling of their boundaries by aggre?-sor 'powers. Cue cannot under."-land southcyst- ern Europe without remembering lhat nations are not idenlicul with slates. There are •'history-less' nations there, which have never had their independent states; for instance, ihc Slovaks, Ruthenians. Slovenes. There are others which have had. lost or regained their states in the past— C/ecbs, Bulgars, Serbs, Greeks. Hungarians, Croats. There are some that only fiO years ago arrived at indtpender.ee: the Romanians. And there art laces which will never have their states: Jews, C/.inezars, Gypsies. In ;i ntushell, the nationality pro• blern of :uulheastern Europr; i"s this: j the various racial groups, which for iJ long time moved, shifted, mixed without end, are now entrenched in whatever patches of land they inhabit. No mere migrations are to be expected there; the ethnographic map, however complicated, is now stable, but the region has not yet formed its e political map. THAT'S AW AWFUL FLIMSV CLUBHOUSE.-I CAM'T WHAT HOLDS IT UP.' I THIK1K, IT'S TH' SMOKE.' . .... ftEC. U. S. PAT. OFF. COPR. 1939 BY N£\ SERVICE. INC THE FULL HOUSE BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES Phffftttt! By Edgar Martin ALLEY OOP NOW JUST LOOK \VHA1 YOU'VE PONE —SHOT OUR BOAT ftJLLOF WELL ; HOWM HECK WAS I TO KNOW THAT W&=. A MACHINE • GUN "? YOU'RE ALW/WS SO GOLDANG MYSTERIOUS ABOUT EVERYTHING/ OH, WELL, WHAT'S DONE IS PONE! I'LL HAVE THESE HOLES GEE,DOC, IT AIM'T LEAKINT A NOW YOU SIT DOWN AMD • KEEP YOUR MITTS. OFF- OF ' TH1N&9 WHILE X CRANK THIS KICKER/ WASH TUBES Time for Action By Roy Crane 1 t)\t> VT OS) PURPOSE, (SOLPIE. AMD THE ou MENTIONED BUYIW6 FUR COATS Of COUP-SE INTEMDS / • WELL, S\MCE V.Ae,H\W6TOW \S TOO BUSV TO "": \AOyiSE ME, I'LL HAFTATRV WV OWH WETHOOS ~-—vTrr'.7 r FOR 6ETTW6 R^D OF JUST WAITIM FOR MET TO COME OUT. THECE'-S MO TELUN' WHAT THAT . BUT \W fAV EX PER1EWCE \W\TH A UTTLE TOO •SOOH, MAM A ALWAYS FOUMD A FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Stay-at-Home By Merrill Blosser THOUGHT You ALWAYS OOMBEO YOUR. HAIR. WITH AM EGG-BEATER, LARO HOW COME- AU. TMS LAVISH * THESE SHOES FIT ME, AMD ir= YOU \NOULD UKE TO CALL , i WILL SB AT 14-5-2. VALE STREET/ SIGNED HILDA GRU68LE/" ' UH-HUH . RIGHT AWAY / GOSH , X HOPE SHE'S HOME / A <3iiti_ WITH A NAME LIKF THAT IS ALWAYS HOME/ CAME ...„ MORNING / RED RYDER Leave It to Red By Fred Harman BUT, 1 HAVENfT LEFT--- I'n-BROKE." \s)E CANT

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