Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 7, 1938 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, November 7, 1938
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Page 2
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iMT-A.' - ' ^f&J ^^l^ffSKW*^,!,^,..,,,,.. »i*>*W«>M«jtt ' .t '"^'A ««%&»****>**)' Jyr^ MBtfeMMdPlliPW! ,'f £>ta$Mm«4l*Mp*^J«4to^*p0ANKfn?* Hope fi Star Star ol Hope, 1899; Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18, 0 Justice, Deliver Thy HertUd From False Report! • ' Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co.> Jnc. , • C, £ Palmer & Alex. H. Washburn, at The Star building, 212-214 South walnut street, Hope, Ark. >. G. E. PALMER, President ALEX. It WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Press. (NlSA)—Means Newspaper Eneterprise Ass'n. 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, $3.50 per year; elsewhere 56.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or nol 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 from a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility or the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Spending, Like Thrift, May Be a Virtue Some little time ago a Cleveland engineer won a prize of 58000 or thereabouts, for inventing a new welding process. Since then there has been n Steady procession of salesmen to his door, and the other clay a newspaper sent a reporter out to ask the man's wife how she felt about it all. The lady was pretty wellfed up with the steady stream of callers, ns can easily be imagined; but the interesting thing about it is that the one she 'seemed to resent the most was an investment broker who submitted a carefully itemized investment .plan to take care of the prize money sensibly. What she objected to was the fact that this man's scheme was altogether too sensible: it would have accounted for every penny, leaving no smallest loophole for a little free and easy spending just for the fun of it. Perhaps this is not the best moment to suggest that there can be limits to the virtue of thrift. Yet it is somehow refreshing to run across a person whc understands that money is valuable only if it helps one to get a little racre fun out of life. We all want security, of course. Yet for most of us, the measure of Security which we get is apt to depend pretty largely on forces over whicli we have no control whatever. We can save for a rainy day as valorously as we please, but if economic maladjustment sends us a whole sucession of cloudbursts the best umprella we buy will be inadequate. Meanwhile, the money we do get is paid for by hard work. What do we buy" with it? Food, lodging, clothing—and such little extras as we can afford. And often enough it is on those extras that a good part of the fun of living depends. Maybe it is foolish, in a way, to take hard-earned cash and spend it on a trip to Yellowstone—or on a new car, a recreation room, a set of season tickets Jo the local football games, or anything else that isn't absolutely necessary. But it is foolishness of that kind that helps to make life enjoyable. Also, in a perverted sort of way, that kind of spending is a pretty fair sort of hedge against hard times. For when you have spent your money on something you wanted and have had your fun with it, you've had something no future depression is going to take rKvay from you. If you lose your job next year, or all your investments go sour, or you have to start supporting your son-in-law, that can't rob you of a good time you've already had. And perhaps the present is a good time for a little disquisition on the virtues of spending, after all. A business revival is on the way; the seers seem to agree that it will be helped along by a "buy now" campaign. A too-thrifty people could choke off that revival before it got started. In any case, there's a lot to be said for this Cleveland woman's rebellion against the "too sensible" plan for handling her money. The really sensible way, often enough, is the one which allows for some totally unnecessary spending. •E. M. Reff. U. S. Pat. O£t. By DB. MORRIS F1SHBEIN Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygeia, the Health Magazine 'Diagnosis and Nursing Important in Treatment of Pneumonia Whereas it was once thought that there was. but a single pneumonia germ, it is now known that there are many different types Classification includes up to 22 or more Some types are much more mportant than others, because, of the frequency with which they are found. Soir»e forms of • pneumonia germ which are not virulent are found frequently in the mouths of people so that bacteriologists report that 80 to 90 per cent of people carry pneumonia germs. Many times, however, these germs are not capable of causing disease in a normal person. It seems possible that sometimes a germ which is not ordinarily virulent ma ytake on new form in which, it is quite dangerous. The germs do not live long outside the human body. When they are exposed to sunlight they die in a short time. Apparently an hour and a half is the limit of time a germ can live in sunlight. There are records indicating that germs have lived as long as Po/;(ica/ 4rtfi0iiiicem<mfs The Star Is authorized to mnke the following candidate announcements Subject to the action of the city Democratic primary election Wednesday, November 30: • For Mayor J. A. EMBREE For Alderman, Ward One A. C. ERWTN J. R. WILLIAMS For Alderman. Ward Four SYD MCMATH 10 days in a dnrk room in contact with moist sputum. There nre also records that germs suspended in the nir in badly ventilated rooms in which persons with pneumonia hoye coughed have lived 'or several hours Such virulent get'm's coming in contact with a person who is susceptible or who is in contact with large numbers of people may cause jneumonia. The symptons of pneumonia have jeen so frequently described that little is to be gained by telling about them again. It is important to prevent he spread of this most fatal of alt icute diseases. In preventing the spread of pneumonia, it is nccesary to bear in mind that it attacks those who have their resistance lowered by n alchol, or by similar factors that essen resistance. The combination of attendance at i football game on a cold wet day, with inadequate protection against he winter, and overimlulagunce from he contacts of a pocket flask, is an nvitation to pneumonia. Nowadays there are. new methods f diagonisis and of treatment which can be carried out by competetcnt lectors, and which save the lives of ;reat numbers of those who have the lisease. The fact which is most important is getting an ea rly diagnosis ind then treatment. Nursing is so mportant that most modern doctors, f possible, put the person with pneumonia in a hospital. A Book a Day By Bruce Catton .HUNGARIAN STATESMAN HORIZONTAL 1,8 The regent of Hungary. 14 Strong vegetable. 15 Vigor. 16 Clearer. 17 Folding bed. 18 Small tumor. 19 Copal. 20 Convent worker. 21 Noncommissioned officers. 24 Measure of area. 25 Unopened flower. 26 Coffee pots. 27 One plus one. 28 Color. 30 Clay lump. 31 Canopy. 32 Passage. 34 Tiny vegetable*. 35 Prickly pears. 38 Plural pronoun. 37 Young salmon 38 Household pest. Answer lo Previous Puzzle 39 North Africa. 40 Beast of burden. 41 Jumbled type, 42 Brazilian Indian. 43 Powder ingredient. 45 Hook eyes. 47 Expert flyers. 48 Behold, 49 Age. 51 Babylonian god. 52 His military title. 53 People in Russia. VERTICAL 1 Negative. 2 To become liable. 3 Plant part. 4 Opposed to cold. 5 Onto. 6 To protest. 7 Extraordinary. 9 Expands: 10 Corrosion on metal. 11 Stanza of three lines. } 2 Rooster's mate 13 Year. 18 To join in \ wedlock. ; 19 Inner sole. 20 He was a — hero in the World War. ; 21 To court. *• i 22 'God of love. : 23 He entered after the : war, ; 25 Nut covering. 28 Moist. ! 29 Feminine 'pronoun. ; 30 Pertaining to : the brain.. ! 31 Timothy grass.: 33 Dyewood tree, 34 Sanskrit dialect. 35 Company. I 37 Paymaster on a boat. i 40 Chart. 41 Fold. I 42 Coal dust. ! 44 Land measure. 46 Opposite of young. | 50 Egyptian god.; Rebels Pounded at His Heart. Ernest Hemingway's new play, "The Tifth Column" (Scribner's: $2.75), is a tucly of the Spanish war written un- ler pressure—both external and in- ernal. The external pressure was supplied the rebel airplanes, which bombed /laclricl liberally during the time Mr. Hemingway was writing the play. As is notes in a preface, stfm'e 30 or more >ombs exploded in the immediate vi- inity of his hotel while he was work- ng on the manuscript; his accounts if airplane raids, then, can be taken as authentic. The internal pressure comes from VIr. Hemingway's own emotions—the mpact on his mind and heart of the things he saw at the front. And thi.s jressure has given a new heat and in- ensity to what he has written; the occasional fumbling aimlessness of "To •lave and Have Not" is gone Mrs. Hemingway now has Something to say and knows precisely how he wants to say it. "The Fifth Column," accordingly, nVakes excellent reading; it sounds as f it would be first-rate theater, if—as seems likely—it ever reaches Broadway. It has to do with espionage and counter-espionage in wartime Madrid, with loyalist agenLs ferreting out the rebel sympahizers who are directing the reael attacks. It is a grim, swift-moving and savag melodrama, with passages of inspiried writing; ail in all, it is very much worth reading. Included in the book are some two- score short stories and sketches, some of them new, some of them previouly published, some of them' first-rate and some of them so-so. The collection is good to have; but it is "The Fifth Column" that is the main attraction as far as this reviewer is concerned. CLASSIFIED RATES One tune—2c word, minimum 30o Three times—S'/fec word, min. 50c Six times—6c word, minimum 90c One month (26 times)—18c word, minimum —._ |2.70 Rates are for continuous insertions only. In making word count, disregard classification name such as "For Rent," "For Sale," etc.—this is free. But each initial or nama, or complete telephone number, counts as a full word. For example: FOR RENT—Three-room mod«rn furnished apartment, with garage, close in. Bargain. J. V. Blank, phone 9999. Total, 15 words, at 2c word, 30c for one time; at Stye word, 53c for three times, etc. NOTE: All orders placed by telephone are due and payable upon presentation of bilL PHONE 768 ~,'"f\r~r t**""w Work, the best D permaMnte. Herlolse, Kathleen, Sarmen, Vonceil. Kale's Beauty and Jift Shop. "For Something New Cnll 252" IM-Nov 31c The More You Tell the Quicker You Sell" Service* Offered See Hempstead Mattress Shop, tl2 West Fourth, for New and Re-built. Phone Paul Cobb. 658-J. l-26te ~~ FOR RENT FOR RENT—Furnished apartment with private bath. Mrs. Belle Phillips 222 East Avenue B. <-3t p FOR RENT—Furnished front room, connecting bath, hot water, garage, adults only, 712 East Third Street. Phone 735. 7-3t p . FOR RENT—Two room apartment, nicely furnished, private home, modern convenience, Mrs. M. E. Edgington, 505 South VVninul street. 5-3lp For Sale FOR SALE—SORGHUM SYRUP AT STAR OFFICE. 13-20tdh FOR SALE—Shingles and lumber See Claude Waddle. Phone 289-W. l-3tp See us for remodeling or repairini your home, all building materials am supplies sold on long easy terms. Williams Lumber Co. 7-6tc FOR SALE—Filling station, tourist camp for sale or rent. Hfe miles north of Prcscott on 67. Mrs. Idn E Mc- Quirc. 7.31,, We have two used pianos repossessed in this vicinity stored at W. A. J Mills. Will let go for balance due! Payments $5.00 per month. Bcasleys Music Co., Tcxarknna, U. S. A. 7-3t c FOR SALE—All white poreelin cook stove, 4 burners and oven at E. C. Brown Cotton office. Good as new. J. S. Conwny, Jr. ' 7-3tp .Notice NOTICE-5% F. H. A. Loans, $100 nnd up. Pink W. Taylor, Office 303 First National Bank Buildlng.29.6tc If you want a 'home, check the fol* lowing list. 1512 South Main, (Brick). 1217 South Main (Seven rpom lumber house). 321 West Fourth or 400 block South Pino (Lumber house). 312 North Hervey- (B'rick). 228 North .florvey (Lumber house). 522 East Third (Brick). 817 West B (Brick). 1300 South Main (Lumber house). 1312 South Main (Lumber house). 1318 South Main (Lumber house). Enst Fifteenth Street (Lumber house). See FLOYD PORTERFIELD 2-Gtc NOTICE— Local money to loan on improved farm lands and city property; low interest rates; quick action. Harry J. Lomley, Hope, Arkansas. IM-Nov 24-c Only about 33 per cent of Ihp applicants for army air corps training lass both the physical rind neuropsy- chlc examinations. And of these only about' i'45 to 50 per cent have. enoug flying aptitude to got through the school. Wanted WANTED-Nativo and paper shell pecans. Highest prices paid. P. A Lewis Motor Co. ,')04 East 2nd Si Phone 40. 3-2Gtc Today's Answers to CRANIUM CRACKiRS Questions on Vngc One 1. False. < Andrew Johnson succeeded Lincoln. 'i. False. Many victims do not come to the surface after the first submersion. 3. True. The President of the U. S. puys no income tax on his salary. 4. True. All prune's arc plums. 5. False. Automobiles run best at night since there is more oxygen in the cooler air. OUR BOARDING HOUSE ...with.,. MAJOR HOOPLE , ALFRED/ WERE PRINTED BEFORE i STEPPED IM AND CAUGHT THE TORCH WHEN CAMPIDATe HAPPELSTIPF PROPPED OLJT'.'UEV'eR FBAR, LADS,THE NAME OF HOOPLE WILL APPEAR AS SENATORIAL CANDIDATE OSJ THE OFFICIAL BALLOTS/THAT EVEU MOW APsE BEING RUM OFF THE PRESSES / SAY, ->OW COVM3 Vt>U« NAM5 AIN'T DM TH' SAMPLE BALLOT, MA3OR ? SEE f STILL <3OT HAPFELSTIFF POWW SEVJ ACTOR 1 HOPE AAV HOOPLE' FOR STATE SENATOR LTLJE'S STILL RUNNING BUT OUT OUR WAY By J. R. WILLIAMS OH, I THOUGHT IT WAS THE ENDING OF TH/ LAST ONE,-HOW DUMB OF ME/ BEOINNIN ANOTHER PLANE. A* 7* BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES CLOSE RELATIONS co On the Spot 11-1 a BV f,c* stnvict. IMC. 7. M ate, u s r*T. off ^ Y Ml & By EDGAR MARTIN SORT Or HA~t TO 60 LU_ V.«t A VAirtVW. VVB'b'X -\ tt-b VO^OWC- 'vO tttV V\\<t ,TOO YOOR. ALLEY OOP M' : 'y:-'.y~:^\ NOW, FOOZV -HERE \1 A PERFECTLV t^V'.'^-^A SWELL DWELLING FOR /^~ , A MAN LIKE YOU.' JUST /^THC Tu o THIS NICE,SOFT ' ^ IHrD ' H SAND FLOOR" A Good Salesman ALLEV OOP 1 AND FOO2.Y. HITHERTO INSEPARABLE, HAVE HAD A FALLING OUT OVER KAKKY. 50 ' FOOZV IS OUT LOOKING FOR A HOME GOT? Vk/^% ,w4t A ii-t OH, NO INDEED'y-pyiv o. NOW IF VOU /LiTUE MC WANTA PAV C EH? H*A LITTLE MOR6\ VVELLU 1 CAN SHOW ( GoiW? VOU A REAL V AT LOC BARGAIN/ V m By V. T. HAMLIN WASH TUBBS Summing Up VEZZIR, FOOZV.' ^^VfCIjTN HE'S A MIGHTY ( KAK.'/ ^>Y/ \ SMART IITTIF V A ITS A \ DEAL.'/ •—-^"' SMART LITTLE DINOSAUR' -If. ^ COPR. 1»3Q BY HEA aTnVICt, IMC. T. M. BEC. U. a .AT OFF "-7 3AROL WcKEE HAS WEVJER FOftGWEM HIM. FATHER HAVE PASSED SIKICE THAT EVENTFUL DAY WASH FOUND HIS BEST FRIEMD 1WATJAZED CONDITION-ANR AS A EESUUT, \WA* LATE Foe WS WECTM6. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS By ROY CRANE [VIOW HOW TH 1 HECK CAM A FELLA PATCH A QUARPEL WITH THE GIRL HE LOVES, IF HE'S 6IUEU MO CHAMCE TO SEE HER? - n^E - LETT- ME our OF HERB / YOU CAN'T DO THIS TO ME // AW, WHAT'S THE USE .' THAT QLD GUY IS AS STUBBORN AS A MULE / MYRA NORTH, SPECIAL NURSE More Dirty Work AMD MOW, BEIW6 A GUEST OF THE PRESENT OF ^PANArUELA, IN FAS OFF SOUTH AkAERICA, PAPA. WcKEE HAS BULL DANWSOM AMD THE EUTIRE SECEET POLICE TO AID IN KEEPING WASH AT A DISTANCE. OH, OH /A LEATHER, Key- CONTAINER / MAYSE i CAM FIND A KEY THAT'LL. FIT THE WELL, HOW DO YA LIKE THAT / * TMlS IS THE PROPERTY OF DUDLEY WANGLE, KINGSTON • PLEASE RETURN". HMMM/ 1 BESIN Tb SEE THE LIGHT./ By MERRILL BLOSSER VOCt WHAT A T3UMB OX I'VE Bf.EM/ AklD TO THIMK SHE SKVED WHITEY BV SUBMITTIMG TO A BETTER. 6O K4OW- E MEEDS QUIET IMCIDEKJTAUUj; MR.. T WO, SHE LAKJE. /AYfJA TJOESW'Ti I WOULDKJ'T \WXKJT THE C«fTAIM L! , TO KWOW ABOUT l[ WHAT SHE'S T50WE I \ s Jack's Dilemma WEAM- WHILE THE VIM-AIM PLANS MORE- VILLAIMY- AT || O'CLOCK WELL CALL HIS COACH AMD ASK HIM IF HE KNOWS THAT HIS STAR. HALFBACK. ISN'T IN BED YET/ SOMEP'N TELLS ME WE BIT OFF BIS A , CHUNK/ Cl C:.« WELL, R£.,J.OW-I HOPE VOU'LU SOOW BE FLVIMG AQAIM... IVE GOT TO BE HEY/ WHAT'S GOT IMTO vexi ? WHERE'S MYEA? Ray Thompson and Charles Coll SHt'S...RESTIWG,WHrrEY. , BB.... JUST OME <?UESTIOU- yOU DO THIMK, A LOT OF AAYEA, DOW'T Y3U ? I SUKE. BO, PAU-I'D GIVE AAY LIFE FORMER. AMY TIME.'

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