Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 11, 1931 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, December 11, 1931
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Page 2
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**& P ¥ £& i ?*> f § J 1 l^lmef A Star by Staf Publishing Ge^ fnc. it Si? South Main street, Ho)Je, Affc M l-AMD DA] WASHBUttN, fidltor and Publisher the Act of March 3, iWt. Kttteje, The AsfflsefiStSd fctess is a&aews dispatches credited to it of Uste the !<*«! n«W* published hereto. he*5ih fte abo reserved. develdp"ftd by modern civilization to yfosttfr commerce shd industry, through widely tb furnish that ch*ck upon government which WSft able to orovid&'^Col. & & McCormlck. to Get up in the Mornmg! fif&'j Charges will-fte made tot all tributes, cards f mimftrtals, conceiving* the departed. Commercial Wiley ift the news ibtamns to protect their reader letnorinls. The Star disclaims responsiblllt of any unsolicited manuscript*. tf&& r and Payable in Aav*n8e): By city carrier, i counties, $3.00 per year, elsewhere $5.00. Ill* Stw's Platform > CITY """j j^S'Y ^l' rt *. e ? twa of"** 6 municipal power plant to dwrtop the 1 industrial and* social rtstrtifce» of Hope. «* iT* ^'f^f 1 "*** irt *to*> &nd improved sanitary conditions in the alleys and business back-yards. Support the Chamber of Commerce. .. fa ,.» consrtuction o/ a WJO^/or et)ery »cien«/ic agricultural ten^ita to Hettipjteod county'* ffreatest belieotfto that co-ouera« 0e effort it is in toum. Li 1 -,: l the country •••'STATE Contained proof ess on the state highway program. Stitt«l£Z^"*. ** 'Free Arkansas from hte cattle tick. the JJ-W; ^£5 NttRtsr ¥Qn -THE >*EA«iy/, \ I £,.v iiL ^ :v Pleate hrlnif me dnd 1 ._„ broomj CbSic «bV* find pot Snti „ I have Htr«s«6f ftSr brother, bnt forget »» ned* mother. Mary Beatrice Talley. Oznn. Arkansas. SaftW Claus:-! nm a little girl seven years old and go to school at Qeedlett school house. I am in tnfi second grade ahef my teacher's name is Miss Goyner and I like her and don't forget her Christmas Eve rtlght. Please bring me a dress, pair of shoes, pair of boots, candy, nuts and fruits of all kinds. Naomi Goodlett. McNab, Arkansas. Dear Santa Glaus:—! wnnt a drum, and foul 1 boxes'of air gun shots, a mother goose Story book and a paint* ing book. Bring mother and daddy a pair of house shbcs and Jack a black hat. Don't forget Miss Mary Bond and Betty Chesshir and her mother nnd* daddy. I am u little boy seven years old and in the fourth grade. Jnmes Spates, Hope, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—I a ma little boy seven years old. I am in the first jrade. I go to Brookwood and my teacher is Miss Nfora. I have been a jood 'little boy and 1 I want you to j bring me a pair of boots, a pump air gun and some fruits, nuts and candy for Christinas. Don't forget my little friends and my teacher. Clyde McClannahan. .'~"~">$5£ivvv A High Cost and No Service ? TO V°? als were lafd before the Arkansas Tax association at Little Rock Monday Governor Parnell and Chairman Hammock of the Tax Commission declared. the assessors should put all property on the tax books atihe (full 50 per cent valuation demanded '* o *^^ A A ^ t. ; Chllders ' also oi the Tax Commission, rec- cotnmended that tax assessors and collectors be placed on a cifil service basis. These are worth-while recommendations. They ought to be carried out. But they won't be. *a K^l? 1 * 16 £? y taxes only with that degree of loyalty inspired by the performance of their government, particularly their 'local government. The performance in Hempstead county is not calculated to inspire higher assessments, either now or any time soon. . . _ _ As this newspaper has been trying to show, the county is in the hands of a reactionary judge who pays himself the .highest salary this office ever has commanded, while the Bounty, government is performing the least public service of , wmctt there is record in recent times. -We have lost virtually every public service for the tax money except the constitutional offices. T n j s i s the third year that the county has failed tqiemplqy agricultural agents: although the general fund now is relieved of half the judge's salary, the other half'being 'drawn front the highway turn- back. ; . a The county drew-from the State Highway Department $28,000 in turnback funds for local roads last year, and built no roads. It will draw $45,000 this year—and while the judge claimed that his administration had finally succeeded in building some roads, he made the mistake of speaking before the winter rains set in. Rain always tells the truth about road-building. County services? have gone to wrack and ruin. County roads are now just where they were twenty years ago—yet \in this period the salary of the county judge has mounted ".,;ifrom $1,800 to $2,400 and today is $3,000. For what? The riddle is made still more exasperating by the fact that to guarantee this nefw high salary of $3,000 the county judges of the state required the last legislature to raise the gasoline tax from 5 to 6 cents. Full 50-per-cent assessments might help the county government, but in view of the fact that the judge has already helped himself nobody else is going to pay it much mind. Historical Myths R AFAEL SABATINI, the author who permitted post-war readers to turn back to tales of piracy and other varieties if romantic adventure, declares that history is so full of myths that it takes years of research to find out whether any colorful incident of the past is fact or fiction. Among the "historical" tales which are pure fiction, says Mr. Sabatini, are the famous yarn about the man in the iron mask, the William Tell episode and the story that Richard III of England made away with his two youthful nephews. This, of course, is interesting information; and yet, when you stop to think about it, it makes very little difference whether these and similar historical anecdotes really have any truth in them or not. True or false, they point a moral, so to speak. They summarize certain times, certain people and certain events in such a' way that they will live even if we prove them to be sheer invention. The tale of the man in the iron mask, for instance— who hasn't felt a cold shudder or two at this story about the Bastille's hopeless prisoner? The story may be a fake—but it tells us more about the way France was governed in those old days than a whole volume of dry facts. .LL. x s i milarlv > there is Marie Antoinette's supposed remark that the starving peasants ought to eat cake—a remark which, historians assure us, was never made. Suppose she didn't say it? The whole ruling class had just such a stupid and flippant attitude toward the misery of the lower classes then; and once you understand that fact, the French revolution is easier to understand. And William Tell—his story, true or false, expresses the Swiss fight for freedom so graphically that no one who has once read it will ever forget it. Tell may never have existed, , but he is a valuable historical character just the same. So it goes. These old anecdotes may never have happened, but they could have happened; and because they provide such illuminating highlights for more sober history the world will go on using them for a long time. A coupfe of lessons for isolationists are found in current news. China's new regime discourages such old customs as the bur.nlog of sandlewood joss sticks at temples and shrines. Hundreds of sandlewood cutters are jobless in Australia, GreatJJritain adopts a high protective tariff. Belgian glass works are thereupon forced to close. BARK ' War Hero as He Is Today Bridge enemies in New settling their diferences weeks' match. Which is enough to burn them up. They're going to fgiht it out to th< last rubber. And -the losing system will probably, get bounced. Although the reputations of the experts may be damaged, it will onl> be in play. Many a word is likely to be muttered in their bridgework. And the man that stands on the bridge at midnight \vill be still standing there at dawn, so far as anybody But with their experience, either player could! become bridge tender, even if he's tough. Letters to Santa Clans Sutton, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—I want you to please come to see me Christmas and bring me a big doll. Set of diohes, string of pearls and lots of candy, nuts and fruit ,sadn and fruits, and don't forget my little brother, Sony boy. Maggie Sue Bennett. two years old. I want you to bring me for Christmas a red wakon. a bed that I can sleep in, and plenty of nuts fruits and candy. I will go to bed real early. Joyce Elaine Fincher. Hope, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—I think I've been a pretty good boy. most of the time, and I'm two years old'. I want you to bring me a big rod truck, a music top, story book and gun, and nuts, fruits and candy. I hope you'll visit every little boy and girl. Allison Shields, Jr. Hope. Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—I am a litle boy nine years old and in the fifth grade. [ want to speak to you a little while. I want you to bring me a little cotton truck, sky rockets, nuts, fruit and also don't forget my dear little brothers, two of them, I want you to bring them something, too. Erbin Emmctt White. Sutton, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—Please bring me a wrist watch, a string of pearls and lots of caudy, fruits and nuts. I'll be good and go to bed early. Hazel Bennett. . Hope, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—I am a little boy four years old. I want a little train and an airplane, also some candy, fruit and nuts. Don't forget my sisters and brothers. Alfred Taylor White, Hope, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—I am a little girl ten years old. I want you to bring me a large mama doll and doll house, also all kinds of candies, fruits and nuts. Dora Ruth White. his picture of Covpoi'al Sidney :. Manning o£ the IGTtlrlnfantry. 2nd Division, A. E. F.,-Xvho was losen by General Persliirig as on* the 10 outstanding freroes'of the World War, was ..taken 13 rears after the war ended. Manling is a farmer at SMom'aton, Ala. Hope, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—Do you think you can bring a great big. train and a big tricycle? If you can't bring a big train just bring a little one, also please bring me some Roman candles, fire crackers, sparklers and' any other little things that you want to bring me. Be sure and don't forget the little poor children. Fred Patten. Emmet, ! Arkansa.s Dear Santa Claus:—I am a little boy four years old. For Christmas please bring me a rticycle, ABC blocks and a ball. Don't forget I want some fruit, nuts and candy. I will go to bed early and shut my eyes tight. Dorsey Ray 'Fincher. Rosston, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—I am a little girl THIS CURIOUS WORLD eAReA Of OUR tAfttesT A lM0t£(VL Hope, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—I am a little girl ijc years old and' go to school at De- Ann, Miss Salli eTimberlake is ' my eacher, and I like her fine. I want ou to bring me a little baby doll and ..little doll..trunk, a set of..dishes, ruits, nuts and candies, and don't forget mother and 1 dady. Edith Bell Wilson. Hope, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—I am a little girl two years old. I want you to bring me a little doll, little broom, mop, some nuts, candies and fruit. I have a little sister aweck old. Her name is Gracie Lee. Please bring her a rubber doll and a rattler. LaJuan Bright. Dear Santa Claus:—My mother says I've been a good boy all year and I want you to bring me a police suit with brass buttons, bad'ge, caps, whistle, leather putties, belt holder and pistol. In my stockings please put some nuts, fire crackers, candy and cranges. Don't forget my little friends. Bobby Ward. Hope, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—I am a little girl Piles Go Quick Without Salves or Cutting Itching, bleeding, protruding piles are caused by bad circulation of the blocd in the affected- parts. The parts become weak, flabby, almost dead. Only an internal remedy can remove the cause—that's why salves, suppositories and cutting fail. Dr. Leonhardt's prescription, HEM-ROID, succeeds because it removes congestion, restores circulation, heals and strengthens the diseased parts. HEM-ROID has such a wonderful record of quickly ending even piles of long standing, that Ward & Son say one bottle of HEM-ROID Tablets must end your File agony or money back. Adv. First— in the dough. Then in the oven. Vou can be sure of perfect bakings in using— AREAS'. , © «W1 W MA SIBWCE, INC. POWDER SAME PRICE FOR OVER 40 YEARS 25 ounce* for 25c Germany's curtailed militaiy fioces.have turned to work of pe picture shows trimly'uniformed soldiers from the garrison at Mi; trlbuttng soup from unit-field kitchens to unemployed nnd destitute of the city. Greater Values FOR THE Week-End Again this week-end A&P stores offer many op tunities for saving. Don't fail to take advantag the many bargains offered this week-end. Decker's Tall Korn Sliced Bacon Its Rindless Lb 15c SWIFT'S Cured Ham Half or Whole Lb 13c 100% Pure Poi SAUSAG Pound lOc PAN CAKE Floui Sunnyfield *"~ Brand Regular Size , Packages I Fig Bars Fresh Baked Lbs. Rajah Mustard—Jar 10c Pillsburys Pancake Flour, 2 pkgs. 25c Wheaties—package 12c Eagle Brand Milk—can .... .19c Fdlger's Coffee—Lb ..40c Lux Toilet Soap—3 cakes 25c A&P Apple Sauce—2 cans 25c Sultana Apple Butter—Jar 2Sc Encore Macaroni—package 5c lona Salt—4 Ib. package lOc A&P Cocoanut—3 oz. pkg 7c Choice Peaches—pound 15c Encore Spaghetti—package 5c Buffet Fruit, all kinds—3 cans..! Vitamount Dog Food-—3 cans..: Orange and Lemon Peel—pkg... Seedless fcalsms—4IbT pik'g. : ..;.....i Cooking FJgs—3TIb.- pkg...: i Brown Sugar—3 packages........' Pillsbury's Cake Flour—pkg. Swansdown Cake Flour—pkg.. 3-Minute Oats—2 pkgs Post's Bran—package.... Raisin Bran—package Blackeyed Peas—6 Ibs Whole Wheat Flour—6 Ibs. IONA STRING BEANS 3 No. 2 cans 2! Gr a n d m o t h e r's FRUIT CAKE Light or Dark 39c Lb. A&P QUALITY COFFEE 8 O'CLOCK—Mild and Mellow, Ib.. RED CIRCLE—Rich Flavored, Ib BOKAR—Coffee Supreme, Ib. : Pillsbury's Verigood Flo ur Every Sack Guaranteed Lb.Bag lona Peaches—Sliced or Halves, No. 2% can 1 Calumet Bak. Powder—Lb 25c Libby's Tomato Juice—3 cans 25c Marvin Dates—package 15c Beauty Bubble Soap—3 cakes....lOc English Walnuts—Lb 23c Wesson Mince Meat—package Vanila Wafers—Jb} W Red Beans—4 cans Almonds or Brazil Nuts— Lb... IONA PEAS Or CORN No. 2 can 1 WHITE HOUSE MILK 3 Tall or 6 Small cans. 19c Del Monte's or Libby's Pineapple Sliced or Crushed No. 2 cans 4 C-» Encore, Prepare* Spaghett 2 cas K. C. Baking Powder 25 ounce can 1 4 Bars P. & G. Soap, 2 Bars Guest Ivory Soap 1 Box Chipso, 1 All Metal Airplane 47c Fancy Winesap APPLES DOS, DRY SALT BACON Lb '9c CURED 5AM Center Sliced 25c Lb, CALIFORNIA ORANGES Doz - ISc! —- ~ ,., Boneless Should CLODROAS1 Ib 15c MILLIONS OF POUNDS USED BY OUR GOVERNMENT Rich Creamy CHEESE 19c SEVEN STEAK Pound 12C Pork Shoulder ROAST i End Cuts First <| •Ib. lOc Lb. j|

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