Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 18, 1931 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, November 18, 1931
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Page 4
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STAB roi* 1 „,„/ * ? M 5-v vwn-« Star • uwu va »»•»« * "••"'•• • »,• »i itt SfcWitii M«a fe, Ittfc Mope, Ark. f if**«««i-6l»«s fiUKHtf it th* pestoffic* *t Mop«, ArkftnSM Under th* Act of March 3, HI?, 4«te?;'Th« Associated Pr*« 1» exclusively „ _ ... „ jtftf t& ««ws dispatch** credited to it of ^ tMttted ill this j*ptt flJid also lh« load ttw» »ubU*hed herein, f r*p»*iction of $*&! dutches herein Ma also reserved. able in Advance)! By city carrier, per r $3.00. fly mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, rtilw, $S.OO per year, 'elsewhere $3.00. r _ developed by modern tlvilizaUon ,to i of tfife day, to foster commerce and industry, through widely iscments, and 16 furnish that check upon government which lion has ever been able to provide."—CoL It R. McCormlck. .^ Etc.: Charges Will be made for all tributes, cards _, ot memorials, conceinlng th* departed. Commercial i Mold & this p*lky in th* news columns to protect their readers •sfiace-tdkliur hWmorlals. The Star disclaims responsibility t 01* r&itrft of any unsolicited manuscripts. Tlit Star's Platform cm* 'Afpty the revenues of the municipal power plant to develop the Itittrtof ttnd wciiU resourcts of Hope, --Wore' city pavement in 1931, and i improved! sanitary conditions in .liWWy* on* business back-yards. . cSupport the Chamber of Commerce. COUNTY highway program providing for the cemsrtuction of a ' amottt of alt-weather rodd each* year, to gradually reduce the 'and ^economic support fot every scientific agricultural n which offers practical benefits to Hempstead' county's greatest urage fanner organizations, believing that co-operative effort 1 in the country as it is in toum. STATE : . . ;•, '", progresr on the state highway program. \ Fearless tax reform, and a. more efficient government through the "'""'tysttfm'of expenditures. [ Arkansas from hte cattle tick. Education Belongs to the State Waning Jazz Music wtf ORK dance orchestra leader complained the other that present-day jazz music has lost its kick. Predict- [jpebple^soon will be sitting down to listen to the music ""' "ihelng to it. he asked plaintively: opening to jazz, the music that's supposed to - sw ,--. 9 thrills down the spine, get feet to hopping 'and ge^j everybody excited?" ^jroliably a good many things have been happening to jut quite possibly the chief thing is that the general emo- ^itrude of the nation at-large'has "moved right out ler^it. We are quieter now than we -were a few ^ >.' Cold thrills along the vertebrae are not at such a iym as they were once. We are approaching a new view& 'and'one,of the results is that we like our dance music •^smoother and less discordant. ; , v »";,'i-!J iejn^,its ^yd,eyju^.^ftgr4he,fwar. ..The na- istfin an atoj9rml?e)Mo|ipiM^t|tS| The wild •s of mushroom prosperity increased this feel$, we,got the^notion that we were moving sbme- icrfectly'fprodigious clip. All of the old ways were iscatdeft.ari'crthe mari who sayeikhis money and for the morrow was simply, a dolt. ^A new era j. Stamp your feet, clap your hands and get ex- pilfed-^we'fe the children of tomorrow, and''..the |ky's the '\ Well, we've grown more sober and more wise in the last iple of years. We aren't going to become millionaires over- iigWperpetually rising stock values aren't going to relieve ' ,0$the necessity of being thrifty, and the chief problems of i?ages are, after all, mainly unsolved. We had our party, id-^e've been suffering from a headache ever since. JQOW we feel differently.. Red-hot jazz music, hectic fgjddy, no longer appeals to" us as it used to. We're not 6480 ready to kick up our heels as we were a few years ANOfttEK Sign-post was passed this Week .on the rdad r\ back to Ji&tibhal sanity at Washington, when the president's AdvisdrV Committee on Education reported thfrt education Was a field of activity the federal government should stay otit ofi But With the usual adroitness of politically-minded professional men, the commission at the same time recoftiniend- ed that a'fedefal Department of Education be established with a new member in the president's cabinet—who would stand as Education's spokesman, "close to the president, but stripped Of power to control state processes." The participation of the federal government in the domestic school affairs of the various States, except through grant of federal funds to be distributed through local Channels, is something this writer has been opposed to bitterly and uncompromisingly. ' If the opening paragraph of our editorial appears to commend the Commission on Education we have led you astray. The Commission has only reflected the tremendous swing of public opinion against the f ederalization program in education—and being aware that the tide cannot be stemmed, they Sre willing to take, if not a Cabinet Member with full powers, then a Cabinet Member with "advisory" powers, whose office may be expanded at some later and more favorable day. , The tenacity with which extremists among our public educators cling to this idea of a federal system is explained by the natural drift of the functions of the state governments toward the larger and more powerful central government. But where one such drift has been beneficial, another has proved harmful—and all have contributed to that parallelism in federal and state activities by which the taxpayers have been loaded down with obsolete bureaus and useless expense. We have seen the decline and fall of the original powers of the Department of Agriculture and the Railroad Commissions of the various States, as the corresponding agencies in the federal government took over their duties—and the federal government in these instances has functioned more ef- 6f national farm i control. But ficiently than the states; yet, what state has abolished the salaries and bateau expenses that were Ifitis made obsolete? Communication lines and the hafldHjT '* " ' stapled may be successful subjects $*:«__ in great moral reforms touching the intimate^ life 6f private citizens, the federal government's r«jtJttfd has been one oi unbelievable incompetence and faUute; Education is the most local problem: that any government has to contend with. It, of all conceivable Activities, is the Iftdt one whose administration should be removed more than A few hours from possible sources of misunderstanding and friction. It is generally accepted today that where roads and money peimt.t, the public schools may be centered;around the county-unit system of administration. Gradually we are coding to appreciate the necessity of averaging-Up district and county school revenues so that financially the schools operate as a state-wide unit. The State Revolving Fund is contributing valuable assistance toward this end. But to visualize .the schools of America operating as a natioh-wide unit* one has to cross the dangerous line between state' and federal governments, and conflicting sectional tradition. There are some people, of course, who would like to see all Americans poured into one mould, ^peaking tne same identical idiom, and wearing the same inflexible national manner that tight little European CoUntries^are supposed to. They are, in brief, the. sort of people who would have Carried an armload of dog-Latin back-to the River liber and forced it down the throats of the Romans. It seems to us that indeed education suffers at the hands of its/fanactics the same indignities and barbarous practices which brought division, revolution and defeat upon Medieval Churchi ' When educational leaders grow abstract and look away towafd the national capital, it is safe to presume that like tne enthusiasts of every age, they are neglecting the task at hand to 'dream of the nebulous future, which for all its rosy hue will lio doubt be as troublesome as the Present and Past combined,—W. the Lest We Forget—Roses Have Their Thorns Abolishing Mexico's Navy RECENT-d'ispatch from Mexico City indicates that the , MexicaR government is considering abandoing Its navy fciraly. The present fleet, composed of an assortment of ^aisers and old gunboats, is expensive to maintain, and its ^officers, in the past, have not been free from a .tendency to ;|njijx in the revolutions which have disturbed the country so Vgreatly. k '!' But it would hardly be correct to say that abandonment * «ww *v »Tvm*v» *"•**'«•» "f "•' * •"'•' j ,. 4. every aay wmcn caniiov oe uueu un •/of the pavy would represent a step toward disarmament, j account of the scarsit y O f rental P ro P - ?:^PQM5^u-^ lliL Little River County Club Boys Get Calves CLARKSVILLE, Tex. — Approximately 30 Red River county club boys will conduct feeding demonstrations during the fall and winter. Feeder calves have been obtained by County Agent C. M. Knight for these lads who have grown their own feed to take care of the calves. When ready for market the calves will bo shippcc to one of the larger southwest mark ets and sold at one time. Russia is training more than 30,00( air pilots and mechanics through he military organization every yenr, Yachtsman Home Harold Vanderbllt had a quizzical smile for the ship news cameraman when, as pictured above, the New York clubman an yachtsman returned from a voyage fo Europe. Alcohol Kills Five In Drinking Party Poisonous Drink Blamed for Sudden Deaths at Borger BORGER, Tex.—Poisonous alcohol consumed at week-end parties was believed to have been responsible for the death of five men. Four of the victims, police said, had been drinking in their apartment Sunday night. An empty can, labelled as a container for automobile radiator alcohol, was found in the apartment. The other mnn died from what physicians identified us wood alcohol poisoning. The four men in the apartment party became violently ill about 9 p. m. Sunday. Thomas find Whitaker died en route to a hospital and Ward succumbed a few hours later. Mockey lived until Monday morning. Badglcy died early Monday at his home. He was survived by his widow and four children. Coroner J. D. Miller said he would conduct an inquest, but that he was almost certain his verdict in the case if the four men would be death from. i alcoholic poisoning. BringsGwd Return Owner Realises $680 From the Sale of Vegetable. Thi» Season / Mrt R. K. Dllatush of West Mem* / phis, Crlitend'en county rtark« garden demonstrator, has roail*«d.M«60 return from her 3-acfe garden, besides supplying her family 1 with fr«*h veg* efables ftnd canning a supply tot this winter. this Is Mrs, Dilatush's first year in gardening on a large scale. Her garden contains 30 varieties of vegetables, maintaining a continuous crop -« throughout the season by planting every 10 days. Her early corn was the first on the market, bringing her S5 cents per dozen. There has been no week during the entire fl% months since her garden came Into production that she has not sold at least $20 worth of garden products, states Mrs. Dorothy L. Morris, county home demonstration agent, with whom Mrs. DilatUsh Is ,cO-operat- Ing. In addition her garden has furnished a bountiful supply of fresh vegetables for her family of six and two servants. She has also canned 250 quarts for winter, and dried 30 pounds of vegetables. ff-\ Mrs. Dllatush has supplied the KKSu hotel and restaurants during the sea-\ son, and has marketed her surplus ou \ the Memphis curb market.' In addl- f lion to the $650 reutrn fr6m her gar- f den. she sells her surplus butter and milk." WARNING ORDER No. M-6-Civll In the Municipal Court of Hope, Hempstead County, Ark J. P. & J. M. Duffle. Partners Trading under the Firm Name of Duffle Hardware Company, Plaintiffs vs. Raymond Wilson, Defendant The Defendant, Raymond Wilson, is warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the Plaintiff, J. P. & J. M. Duffle, Partners trading under the firm name of Duffie Hardware Company. Witness my hand and the seal of said count this ,17th day of November, 1931. (SEAL) Annie Jean Walker, Clerk Nov. 18, 25, Dec 2 , 9 ) Bargains in New Fall Merchandise at Burr's TWENTY-FIVE YEABS AGO Local real estate agents inform us that there is a crying demand for residence property in Hope, and that there are applications to rent houses every day which cannot be filled on |'After all, Mexico has very little .need for a navy, and the ;Mexiean government is simply recognizing the fact. The great \ 'grey fleets of Uncle Sam, odious as a patriotic Mexican oc- rleasjonaHy finds them, are, in a very real sense, Mexico's iIqc^an defense. No major power will ever be permitted to at| Ftaek Mexico as long as those fleets exist. Why should Mexico Fbother to maintain a small and inefficent navy of her own. EffecU of New Discoveries IA ; "THE way in which science can upset long-established indus- , f .rf 1 tries by means of .new inventions fa strikingly illustrated \J ^ in two little news dispatches which appeared in the papers '""' recently. One told how the Du Fonts, have invented a means * * p| .making synthetic rubber; the other revealed that Ger- 4 , ffi4 n engineers believe they have found a way of making j|jfn$ietic gasoline cheaply. ') . Whether either of these processes can successfully com- ngte with the natural prpduct is not yet clear. But a moment's ifllQUght shows how far-reaching the effects of such invenV lipns could easily be. Suppose, just for the sake of argument, fhgt cheap artificial rubber and gasoline should suddenly become available; would there not be.a perplexing time ahead for the vast rubber plantations of'Brazil and Malaya—and for the owners of the world's leading oil fields? A World of Cats I OVERS of animal pets throughout the country will be in|^ terested, to learn of the organization in New York City of the International Cat Society, which demands that all vagrant eats be either properly licensed or exterminted. The society points out that every large city has thousands of homeless cats which do much damage in the parks $nd yards by preying on birds and, squirrels. It adds, furthermore, that these cats lead a rath«r bleak existence and that So it urgesrr-Jet them be cared fo? erty. Perry Williams, of Nashville, was in thfi citv yesterday. Joe Greene visited with home folks here Monday evening. Mrs. F. Potter, of Prescott, was a guest at the Barlow Monday. TEN YEARS AGO Emory B. Smith, of Washington, was in town today. Charles Haffke, of Grandview Plantation, is in Hope this afternoon on business. E. P. Stewart and Richardson Ay res are hunting ducks on Grassy lake this afternoon. T. R. Carr, manager of the New Capital Hotel, is on a business trip to Nashville, Tenn. The Hempstead County Potato Association is loading out its first car of sweet potatoes today 'for Lincoln Nebraska. The sale was made through the Arkansas Sweet Potato Exchange. Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Sheppcrson, of Columbus, were in Hope today. Melrose No. 2 returned after a two weeks visit with their mother, Mrs. Lois Marsh of Okolona. Bert Hubbard of Valliant. Okla., spent a few days with friends and relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Charley Sewell of El Dorado spent Sunday with relatives here. > Mr. and Mrs, T. J. Mathews o£ Emmett called on Mr. and Mrs. Jarrell Sunday. Church and prayer meeting was well attended. Rev. Bracy preached at 11 and 7:30. Every one enjoyed the sermon. C. C. Gaines and Grandma Field are on the sick list. We hope they will soon be better. Mr. and Mrs. Morris Birdd came after their mother, Mrs. John Bird, who has spent the week with her mother. Grandma Field. A large crowd enjoyed Friday night op the river. They all reported a good time. '"Mr. ° and Mrs. John Sparkes of B3U4Jkt crl called on friends and rel- Or PUt OUt Of eXlS-* Utlvee at this place. i I4r. j8»4 Mr*- F. C. Boughton Health is not so good at this writing. There are lots 'of colds in this community. Mrs. Hosia Buie has gone to Illinois where she was called to the bedside of her mother. Mr. and Mrs. Willie Norman are the proud parents of twin girls, born Sunday, November 15. Miss Alma Good was the Sunday dinner guest of Miss Lula Harden. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Britt and daughter, Lawrence were riding over their places Sunday atfernoon. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hirst have returned to their home in Kansas after an extended visit with Mrs. Hirst's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Webb Carriage of this place. Mr. and Mrs. Jewel Gamage and little son, Travis, visited his parents, Saturday night. Miss Viola Morrow called on Misses Buby and Ida Mae Harden Sunday aiternoon. Mrs. George Morrow, and daughter, Mrs. Gurteen Dye called at the home oi Mrs. Morrow's sister, Mrs. • J. T. Rentro, Monday. Miss Ruby Harden has been having BARK Wo arc at the dawn of a new era But most of us don't get up that early. Descendants of proud old families are defendant. Well, they've been descending for several hundred years Dr. Alfred Sze, Chinese representative in the League, ibjects to Japan in Manchuria. The Japs should get out, says Sze. Travelers say Turkish officials are hard to bribe. They will not take the Caliph you're looking. There was a day when it was an accomplishment to do the "hundred" in 10 jgconds flat. Today it's a miracle tcTdo anything any other way. Scientists say the coldest point in the world is in northeastern Siberia. Evidently they haven't tried to talk business in a bank. Silk Dresses Reduced We have reduced $6.90 dresses to ?4.90, and $4.90 dresses to $<!.98. Tsese are not old stock and are in good 1 salable condition. We have just received some new dresses at— $6.90 Have Reduced Raincoats These arc odds uncl ends of what we have and if you are fortunate to get a fit, you will also get a wonderful value. It Will Pay You to Sec These. HAVE YOU SEEN The Jersey Sweater Suits with Tarn and Sweater and Skirt to match that we have -displayed in our window for $1.98 We Have Also Reduced These. Hurry! First Come, First Served! Milinery Reduced 98c trouble with week. her tonsils the past Director Named for Stamps Boys' Band STAMPS, Ark.—L. E. Grumpier has been named director of the Stamps Boys' band. Crimpler is director of the Magnolia A. & M. college band, and he is known throughout the state for his accomplishments in the orchestra field. The water clocks, or Clepsydra, used bv the Egyptians, Chinese, Greeks an! Romans, were the earliest forms of time-measuring devices constructed by m.a»kiAd. Prescott The first issue of The Dynamo, official paper of the Prescott High School, was issued last Friday. Rivers Reeves is editor-in-chief of the publication. He is an employe of The Picayune, and has had newspaper experience, which he is applying to the editorship of the school paper. A. B. Bonds, Jr., a student of Henderson State Teachers College, at Arkadelphia.. spent Friday night and Saturday with home folks here. Earnest Boltin and Frank King, students of Magnolia A. & M. College, ?pent the week-end with home folks. L,. Harris and Ed Pittman went squirrel hunting Tuesday merning. Gilbert Copeland, former employee of J. M. Stripling & Son, who is now attending Harding College at Moriil- ton, is said to have preached h'S Ifrst sermon at Hopper, Ark., Sunday. Mrs. A. B. Bonds spent the last week-end visiting :n LitUe Bock. Mjs. Betty McCollough recfiitly vls- ijSja ue'i; sou, faui, i» These smart new Fall hats were included until now in our ?188 group. Come in and select yours today . , . pay only 98c. Wonderful bargains! Marvelous Savings! HOUSE FOCKS This Fall Clearance of house dresses means big savings for you! We must make room for our Christmas merchandise. Save now! Group 1 Were 98c. Group 2 Were 79c 3 Group Were $1.95. 59c 79c 98c LADIES COATS Special Bargains for Thanksgiving _ Priced at Only Buy Your New Coat in Time for Thanksgiving. Broadcloth, Rumba, and Wool Crepes in fashionable new shades of black, brown and green. Lavish Fur Trims Rich, good quality Caracul, Fox, Wolf, Chinchilla, or Suede Velour. L. C. Burr & Co.

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