Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 20, 1938 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, December 20, 1938
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Page 2
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PpffT-; PAGE T;V? 6 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Star of Hope, 1899; Press, 1?27. Consolidated January 18, 1929 O Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From False Report! -"" .. . .- - - : - _ — j.m-,-1 -- — nmr-i- -i-i-__.-. :_.I:JT-M- -----. — ' Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. C. E. Palmer & Alex. H. Washburn, at The Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER. President ALEX, H. WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Press. (NBA)—Means Newspaper Eneterprise Ass'n. Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per week I5c; per month 65c; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.30. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republicntion of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the locnl news published herein. Charjres on Tributes. Etc.: Charge will be made for nU tributes, cards ol 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. Hail and Farewell Train, Ferry and 'El' " One of the queerest things about human nature is the way we get sent- timentally attached to things which we don't really like well enough to keep. We tend to grow fond of anything \ve have used for a long time. If it outlives its .usefulness, we are quick to nbondon it: yet when we finally realize that it lias to be given up, we fuss around as if it were something we just couldn't get along without. Down New York Sixth avenue has run an elevated railway line. It is an eyesore. H has blighted property values for upwards of a third of a century, it is rickety and noisy and out-of-date by any standard: so the city finally decided, quite sensibly, to abandon it. and its trains made their final run the other morning. And for those final runs there was a great outpouring of passengers. Not people who were going any place in particular: just folk who somehow hated to see a familiar landmark disappear—even if it wus an ugly one—and who cnme out to take a farewell ride b yway of sentiment. On the same day, the papers reported similar occurance in Pennsylvania Over in the mountains there was one of those little nowhere-to-nowhere railroads that went winding way back in among the glens and valleys. The towns it served had long since transferred most of their business to the bus. the truck and the privately owned ;>uto. The road was dying from sheer neglect. So, to wind up its business, it ran c, farewell passenger train—and immediately did the biggest day's business in many a year. Some 300 people came to take the ride. Like the farewell riders on the Sixth avenues "el." they weren't going anywhere in particular; they were just out for the ride, expressing by their action the illogical and melancholy regret people always feel when some familiar piece of fvmrituve has to be given up for good. This sort of thing is always happening. The Detroit river ferryboats had the same sort of last-minute crowds a few months ago when they wound up their business; the dying interurban lines invariably sing their swan songs to a. capacity load of sorrowing electric railroad enthusiasts; there probably has been any form of transportation in America which has given up the ghost without a crowd of bedside mourners. It's a rather appealing human trait, this. Perhaps away down underneath, -we have an unexperessecl resentment against progress. Perhaps we don t really enjoy the unending change which is the first law of American life Perhaps we would be a little hsppier if things would pust stav put a little longer. " " If o, we are doomed to disappointment. We don't live in a static society and that simple fact is our greatest hope. Like it or not, we are going to keep on changing. ' ; By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal nf the American Medical Association, nnd of Hygeia, the Health Magazine Symptoms of Carbon Monoxide Poisoning Analyzed This is (he second of five timely ing articles on carbon monoxide poisoning and how to prevent It. When carbon monoxide is inhaled, it unites with the red coloring matter of the blood as it passes through the lungs. By one of the peculiar laws of chemistry, carbon monoxide has 100 times as much power to unite with the red coloring matter as it possessed by oxygen. Therefore, the carbon monoxide displaces the oxygen and gives rise to a new product which is dictated throughout the body instead of oxygen. Thus the tissues of the body- are deprived of the oxygen that is necessary to maintain life. The amount of the reaction to the poisoning depends, of course, on the length of the time during which the bod yis deprivo'd of oxygen. When (he conccntratioin of the toxic substance in the blood is less than 10 prr rent, there are no symptoms. When it reaches 20 per cent, the uiinan being is likely to have a tingling of the forehead with a slight hcadaee niul dilation of the blood vessels in the skin. When the eon- eiMitr.-ition is between 20 and ,'iU pet- cent, there is severe hcadaee and throbbing in the temples. When the concentration reaches -10 per cent, the hoadace becomes worse, there is a sense of weakness and dizziness, the vision becomes dim, (hen nau.sea and vomiting follow and the person may col- .lavse. By the time the concentration reaches 50 or 60 per cent, life is in danger, convulsions occur, brealhim. 1 , is disturbed, and in concentration over G(] death is quite posible. Since the poison circulates throughout the body and deprives all of the tissues of the oxygen the number of symptoms associated with carbon monoxide poisoning is tremendous. It affects every portion of the body, including the brain arid the nervous system, the digestive tract, the heart and the blood vessels, the breathing, and the blood itself. It is well for people to recognize the early symptoms of exposuer to this gas. If you thnik you are being exposed to the gas, as in a bus, in a tightly closed motor car. or in a factory or a garage, and if yo uget a headace cr feel faint, nervous and irritable, it is possible that you are being affect- Wanted WARNING—For the protection of onr Cattle on the Munn farm, five and one-half miles southeast of Emmet, this is a warning that no hunting will be allowed on this property. T. A, Glanton, Jr. 14-3tp FOR RENT FOR RENT—6 room furnished house, 406 So. Spruce, Phone 38F11, Mrs. J. E. Schooley. 6t8 'ch FOR RENT—Two room unfurnished apartment, also one room furnished •with cooking equipment. In Dr. Weaver home, near high school. 15-3tp For Sale FOR SALE—Boys full sized Latonia bicycle with light and large basket. Mrs. Ralph Routon. 12-3tp FOR SALE—1 Jersey Milch cow and 1 Jersey & Guernsey Milch cow, both giving' milk now. Can be seen at 504 '• "The More You Tell the Quicker You Sett" • • You Can Talk to Only One Man •• Want Ads Talk to ' Thousands SELL-RENT BUY OR SWAP All Want Ads cash in advance Not taken over the Phone One.;time-2c word minimum 30c Three times-3'^c word, minimum 50c Six umes-Gc word, mmimum 90c One month-18c word, minimum ?270 Rates are for continuoas insertions only. N.-Elm street. 14-4tp FOR SALE—Two lots, one block from pavement, real bnrgain. J. L Powell/East Second Street. 12-3tp FOR SALE—80 acres improved, on highway, three miles out. Ten dollars, acre. C. B. Tyler. 12-3tp ENGLISH NURSE HORIZONTAL 1 Florence pioneer in nursing. 10 Sea eagle. 11 Expert flyer. 12 Stomach. 13 Set with pearls. 15 Mystery. 16 Starting place in golf. 17 Hazard. 18 Pronoun. 19 Wise man. 21 She was an English (Pi.). 4 27 Lacquer • ingredient. 28 Dark red vegetable. 29 Enormous. 'M Alas. 31 Perished. 32 Crawling animal. (Answer to Previous Puzzle) 37 Bugle signal. 38 Knife. 39 Moist. 40 Policemen. 41 Opposed to warm. 42 Branch. 44 Beer. 45.Will not. 46 Beast. 48 She is still considered the ideal for . 33 Musical note. 49 She insisted 34 Breakwater. on 35 To frustrate. hospital 36 Gleeful. conditions. VERTICAL 1 Fiber knots. 2 Wrath. 3 Pertaining to the jaw. 4 Story. 5 Frosty. C Northeast. 7 Entertainer. 8 Thin. 9 Female sheep. 41 Kind of 14 Roll of film. lettuce. 15 Correct. 42 Cuckoo. 17 Valued. 43 To soar. 18 Chaise. 45 You and I. 19 To gibe. 46 Form of "a. 20 Small particle 47 Measure of of fire. area. 21 Drama. 22 Genus of pine trees. 23 Rounded convex molding. 24 Distinctivft theory. 25 Street. 26 To kill. 31 Kinds of candles. 32 Room side. 33 Obese. 34 Document. 35 Shoes. 36 Undeveloped bud. 37 Balsam. 38 Buddhist festival. 39 Written document. 40 Food container. FOR SALE — Holiday Specials — Shampoo Set and Dry 35c; Oil Shampoo and Set Dry 65c; Manicure Sac- Eye Brow, Lash Dye and Arch 50c; Cocktail Facial 50. Stuart's Beauty Salon, Phone 752. Jan 7 Pd. FOR SALE—Steinway Grand, slightly used, Big Saving, Home size, almost perfect condition. Beasley's, T'exar- kana - lS-to-24 Notide NOTICE—Specials. Guaranteed Oil Permanents $1.50 and up; Shampoo, Set and Dry 50c; Lash and Brow Dye 40c. White Way Beauty Shop, 119 Front Street. lM-Dec-30c Services Offered SPECIALS — Permanents 51.50 up, Shampoo set, Manicure 85c; Shampoo set, Eyebrow-lash dye $1.00. Vanity Beauty Shop. Phone 39, 117 Front Street. 2U26-C Salesman Wanted AVAILABLE AT ONCE. Rawleigh Route of 800 families. Only reliable men need apply. Good profits to willing workers. No investment required. Write today. Rawleigh's, Dept. AKL-118-Z, Memphis, Tenn. U Male Help Wanted Good Watkihs route open new in Hope for the right party; no car or experience necessary; a chance to make some real money. Write the J. R. WATKINS COMPANY, 70-98W. Iowa, Memphis, Tenn. 19-ltp i- — -_ Lost, LOST: One hay pony-mare G years old, about 750 pounds, good shape, and one bliick mare mule, about 10 years eld 10110 Ibs. Strayed from farm near McNab. Reward offered. W. F. Gilbert, Washington. 20-3tp Today's Answers to I CRANIUM CRACKERS Questions on Page One 1. False. Victor Hugo was the author of "Lo.s Miserable.-;." Valjean is the central character. i. False. A yawl i.s u type of boat. 3. Fal.se. Billy Rose is a night dub operator in New York. 4. True. The Armistice for the World war was signed in the private railroad car of Marshal Foch. 5. True. The boundary between the U. S. and Canada is marked by more than 5000 monuments. by carbon monoxide. Under such circumstances, go out into the fresh nir nt once and stay until you feel hotter. When you go out in the nir sit down quietly nnd do not try to walk. If you are "really poisoned by carbon monoxide gas. there may not be enuogh oxygen in your blood to permit you to miilte any extra effort or to exert yourself in nny way without serious harm to your body. A Book * Day By Bruc* Cation Tuesday, December 20,1038 Ufaettc, With Mlxcit Mltlves Lafnyotte is n story book hero, when you look Ijnck on the Lafayette you encountered in your school book he seems n trifle to good to be true. It is always something of a surprise to learn thai he really was like 0>nt. So it is very likely that W. E. Woodward's biography, "Lafayette" (Far- 1 rnr nnd Rinehart: S3.r.O). will bo widely re ad. It imght to be; iti.s a good book. And Mr. Woodward himself seems | • ^-^v,,..,.,, i ,,,. v , touched with t hnt saint- astonishment | nn dnpponlinR figure that at the discovery that Lnfuycttc in sober fact ovactly the suYt of antic, high-minded, herioc and unselfish chap that is annually presented to the sixth grade. lo be sure, he was nol-possiblv- so tembly intcllifient. His moti'ves in coining to America were somewhat mixed. He never did quite get straightened out nbout the forces which the rise of democracy had let loose in (lie world, nnd lie suffered extensively for this when revolution came lo his own land. Bput he is not one of those (,'iH- and-tinsel figures that await the de- bunker. Ho did gu overseas to Hunt in another nation's war because something in that other nation's plighht touched hi.s idealistic nature. Ho put more into the struggle than he «ol out of it. Devotion lo I he cause and to Washington were the mainsprings of his character. It is tin exceptionally interesting „ , ...I emerges I'rom (hies book. This schoolbook hero deserves u closer acquaintance; Mr. Woodward provides it. If the charging r.-i(e of an automobile is set too high, it over- battery, reducing its life. MAJOR HOOPLE WAR v .MM v* 11' you've declare" war H gainst SOPH; of those; otlds-aml-iMuls that arc clottering up your home, it's time to do siinething about it. A Hope Star Want Ad will fifiht the battle for you—and win! 11 ffots results fast and very cheaply! • S''»i) Your Cluxsifir.i] Ail hi/ I\Idil or lirhnj to Hope OUT OUR WAY By J. R. WILLIAMS ' JQVe .'.—. TM,\T WILL <Vvi o LOk3 AM ^wv-VVH *VT t^ <£ WITHOUT A-AW WHAT MAME SHALL THAT BuVvP ME PfitOM A. FLV/klo -VUL TW LA c- T TM' t .AW RAIDED TH' 0\M_<5 CLIJS MUST HAVE LCOSEME P-TH' CORK " S OLD au(3~ IT'S S'OUMDGD HOLLOW t ne TOL.D us ABOUT X -TH T'.v.E HE LlVSC BOOTSAND HER BUDDIES ' ~ ~~ Definitely By EDGAR MARTIN , SHfi, ^' DE EMPTY BA& , ALLEY OOP Backfired! ("-S'SYICC, INC. T.M.RtC. ~ By ROY CRANE SO V SHOVED OOOLA'S ooOLWS GOING TO •IG PELLOW WHO 18 ALWA.YS SWIM6 HER BEAUTIFUL PRESENTS-YOU SHOULD SEE WHAT HI R TODAY! AROUND AN 1 GOT HIM TOLD OFP, YOU BOVS INVITED UP AROUND O MORE' WASH TUBES TO' FLEE THE COUUTRV, HEYf .WEXV. CEARN'EM TO A^TACK A, PRESIDE WE BULLY BOYS! AWAY wr THEW TO THE PRISON! OH, HO.' BUT I A\Ut FOR60T HOW SHE TRIED £ ME C OURT-MARTIALED.' AM EYE FEfe EVE AW A TOOTH PER A TOOTH, BY OEKr AVJAV WITH McKee Is Thinking of Sharks MOW SEE HERE, DAW SOW. MY DAUGHTER ViWT IMPLICATED IN THIS |W THE LIGHTEST. By V. T. HAMLIN POLITICAL. Rl'iQMEt OH, *AV FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS J Razzberries for Mr. Wangle .OLD BALW TWWKS HE'S A BIG SHOT SAWYi'KEEP EVERYTHING SECRET. LET HI»A COMMUNICATE OUTRAGE! FOR THE AWER- ICAW COWSUL! I'LL 1 VYOVJDEE WHERE THE TtZAP POORS IMTO THE OCEAH AP-E. CERTA1WLY. CAPITAV1, By MERRILL BLOSSER NOTIFIED DUDLET THAT SHE DOESM'T WAMT HIS GIFTS , AND FOR HIM To SEE- THAT THEY'RE RETURNED TO 'THE STORE AND NOW—>• I'M SOR.RY THE SIFTS WERE >IOT SUITABLE , MR. I WE'LL. HAVE THE DBLlVERY BOY* COME our ANJO GET THcM ' I'LL CONNECT •iou WITH WHATEVER DEPARTMB/WT YOU WISH To / HOLD SPEAK To SO / IT A YOU CAN CHAKJSE I MINUTE •YOUR ORDER! / MISS SHANKS' I'M GONNA SHOW You A PICTURE OF A MOUSE TURNING INTO A MAN I MYRA NORTH, SPECIAL NURSE - _ ' THE /A/S/STEM7 K/fJ&iMS OF THE _= 0V MAJOR. G/LDEE'S DESK MVSA CAUT/OUSLy i/fTS THE HECEIVBIi, -- Trapped By Ray Thompson and Charles Coll HELLO/ MYBA? THIS IS GUV/ I'M CALLIMCj FROM A DELJG STORE ACROSS THE STREET FBOM 'DOVES OF PEACE "AMD CiOOD WORK, WHAT DID YOU FIMD OUT? HALF THE PEOPLE. OM THE STUDIO SOU. WE'RE IU /VALL--&UT TOU'LL MEVEK GUESS WHO CAME OUr HEY, BiMGO.' THERE'S "DA SAP WHO TRIED T'CRASH OUR. MEETIM' TONIGHT.'

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