Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 16, 1931 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, December 16, 1931
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Page 2
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Star Star Publishing Co., ln& South Main Street, Hope, Ark. &'i - C. E. PALMER, Pmldent ^ AIM. it WASMBtJllN, Edit* «id matter at the posfaff i the Art & March at Hope, Arkansas The Associated Prtss Is exclusively ,_ „__, ftll iMWs dutches CrwWetl to It or > tteditedlft MM* pap*t and also the local news published herein. * *"" } of specif dtipafches hireto are also'resafved. r Charges iftffl be made for all tributes, cards ilutlont <* meiftoriali, coneetnlng the departed. Commercial d to tflisf (i«licy in the flews columns to protect their reader! ! of spwW-Ukirig memorials, the Star disclaims responsibility •"••'" reutrn of any unsolicited Manuscripts. liable to Advance): By elfy" carrier, per 41* months $2.75; one year |S,M. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, l . . , , ; Miller and Lafayette counties. $3.00 per year, elsewhere $5.00. ,... r to.lftvbisti!utfbfl deVeJoped by modern civilization'to ;the new«,ol the day, to fostw commerco and industry, through widely adverttteweats, and to furnish that check upon government which has ever betn able to crovide."—Gol. R, R. McCormick. Jfpr The Star's Platform 1%^, ••*? c-ift %'kf'4PR*V ffc* i*iX»*ti*i, of the municipal pote0r plant to deoelop the irfllprfiiiHal and Mdhl rtfourcMI of Hope] !; ^, JSffl*« rity i«tuswent in 1931, on«f improved sanitary conditions in p the 'alley* and bpiinm bacjs-j/nrdj. The 1932 Handicap! i 1 , the CTiatnfcir of Commerce. *5T. "A cottnty highway program prot^dinp for the consrtuction of a afflout of all-weather road each Wear, to gradually reduce the * mileage, Ml' and economic support for every scientific agricultural which offer* practical benefits to Hempstead county's greatest Snctrurttgtf farther organizations, believing that co-operative effort 4| practical in'the country as.it is in toum. STATE Continued £roore«s on the state highway program. Fearless tax reform, and a more efficient government through the eorm, an a r , oudffet system of expenditures. ,', '. **f*e Arfcanw from ht« cattle ticfc. The Grist Mill Returns old-time grist mill seems to be returning to the Amer- fgcpiicati landscape once more. Ah eastern newspaper commented the other day on the •a'ct'tjiat in many places, especially in the south and south- feist, farmers are adopting their grandfathers' custom of staking their grain to a little neighborhood mill, getting it Sharps and Flats A Department In Which The Editor of T>e Star Plays His Own Piano into flour or meal> and returning it to the family ^'cupboard. •jjfcujnr * — . I , , It is a long time since the grist mill has cut much of a fcfigure in American life. In the old days, of course, it had a ^ place. It'was, the center of innumerable frontier com-? ^nities, and the bread that the farmer ate was made from Sgrgin he raised. "'* jLately/-though, the grist mjll had become a picturesque In. Almost every small town in the south and rm'ddle west d as its mementoofbygone days a tumble-down structure, apidly falling into, decay, by some ancient millpond ori the. ' ge of town. The railroad and: the big flour will piished the ist'iniH almost entirely"but of the picture. itjs coming back now, oven in a small measure, it is . [y due to the depression; but insa lot of ways it is an tremely sensible step for the farmer to take. ,,,, The average wheat grower never so/much as sees a y fjgur mijl. He sen.ds his grain to the market and buys his flour at the nearest grocery store: and when wheat prices are " ?wn—as they are, most of the time—he suffers. - f~ Suppose, though, that there is a grist mill in the neighborhood. The farmer, then, not. only is producing a cqm- sjjhqdity for the, market; he is raising the very grain that he H«atid his family eat, and they will have plenty of bread even if ' """* bo#om falls out of the wheat market. ., Perhaps, in a time when agricultural distress seems J(Vdeeply rooted and of endless extent, the country could use the " > old-fashioned grist mill to a pratty good advantage. Getting Into'New Lines 'EAR Arkadelphia the Ozan-Graysonia lumber plant is closed. The plant has sawed its last log. Several hundred •Trpeople were on the scene when the last log,was sawed into " lumber. The dismantling of the mill followed. This was one of the big mills of Arkansas. Hundreds -of millions of feet of lumber had been sawed in that village, where wprkmen were employed by the •former years the lumbering industry .among its most important lines. On the face of that it looks ba.d for the section around Arkadelphia—but Arkansas is resourceful. The lumber is gone from the hills and valleys. The lumber demand isn't w]fmt it used to be. Neither is the supply. But there is. something else under that cut-over land, - The geologists have found cinebar deposits. Cinebar is the raw product from which mecury, or quicksilver is made. There is always demand for this. The lumber company intends to direct its forces to get- tmg piit the cinebar deposits, and manufacturing mercury The cp'mBany owns the land, and has the capita Ito operate on A new industry sets up where another has passed out. jt is a resourceful state indeed that can offer such opportunities. Under average conditions this passing lumber industry would lea,ye $ gap. There would be a void. In Ar: fcansa,s, things are different, _ We talk much about the resources of this state, but we don't know half the story. A year ago we didn't know any- filing about these cinebar deposits. Now we Know that the 1 m wmaterial is in the ground in paying quantities. • • Tile Story of the closing of the Ozan-Graysoma plant, am converting it into a manufacturing plant for mercury is a atorj* t h »t would be beneficial if tojd to the world. It is the pV<jpf in f»ct of what we ha,ye claimed for Arkansas all these years. Undevelopment resources—that has been our theme ~~ " js more proof to sustain the claim.— Hot Springs hundreds. In the of Arkansas was Because one man forgot to look, the Western World was a hundred years late learning the art of printing. I was talking last week in Sharps and Flats about the visit of Marco Polo to the court of Kubilai Khan, Mongol emperor. Marco Polo was a great traveler and a fine romancer. He chummed around with the overlord of China, -Mongolia and all Asia,, and came home to Venice to tell his fellow Italians all about it. But in reciting to the Europeans • all. the wonderful things that the Chinese had,.he proved to be a terrible numbskull—he looked-at their printing and forgot to look at' their type. -Frqfc C, T. Currelly .of Toronto, Canada, writing In the current issue of Editor & Publisher, tell us about it: "When Marco Polo returned to Venice in 1295,.he described paper notes for 1,000 cash, but neglected to explain how they were printed, how the Chinese printing-presses worked. Had he done so, the art of printing would have been introduced to Europe much earlier than it eventually cqme and civilization would have been many decades in advance of what it is today." The professor certainly found Marco Polo to be a disgraceful reporter. Mr. Polo has often been accused of being a cheerful Ha,r—but here's one time he passed up something that was true. Here's what the world missed because Marco Polo forgot to look at the Chinese printing presses: The Italian returned home to Venice in 1295, and it was nwre than a century later that a German invented moveable type. He was Johannes Gutenberg (1398-1468). What's a century more or less? Just this. The world was about to be shaken by the Protestant Reformation. It might have started in Italy when Girolamo Savonarola (14521498) raised the standard of revolt against the established church. But Savonarola, thought he moved the women of Italy to tears and persuad- ed them to cast their fine Jewels into a great bqn-fire, had not the support of a free press^-and eventually the church tortured and hanged him. Between the time that Savonarola preached and perished and Martin tuther (1483-1546) came .along, Gutenberg ifi his laboratory at Mainz had Jound the secret of -making cheap books. In Luther's time-a -reformer had the additional backing of printed tracts—and with the aid of the .pr;n.t- ing press Martin Luther /overturned Europe. • '';, America was set.tled by. Protestants forced out of Europe during the religious wars. But if . the printing press had been introduced by. Marco Polo in 1298 instead of^by Guteilbarg about 1450, the Reformation might have been accomplished by Savonarola instead of by Luther—and America might have been settled a generation earlier thari U actually was. ; \ .- All because an ' Italian romancer, studying a Chinese baflk note \60U years ago, was thinking about mo& instead of the invention that turned it out. Washington, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:— Please bring me a doll buggy and rain coat and boots. have a little sister and big brother, d'o not forget. them, Laurice Yarbrough. Hope, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:— I want a ball and tablet and pencil and come solors and construction paper and some candy and nuts, fruits and oranges and apples. Jewel Gearheart.' Washington, •Arkansas, Dear Santa Claus.— I am a little girl eight years old and! ga to school and like it fine. I am in tiie third grade. I will tell you what a want for, 'ChrisiU mas, I want a blue raincoat and cap, a little car to ride by paper. dojls .in, a wrist watch, nuts, candy, and' fruit. This is ail I will ask for this ^im'e. I hope you will bring something , to oil of my little friends.' • . . •• Mary Margaret Haynes. Washington, Arkansas. Dear Santa Clausi— I want you to bring me a, little truck and afootball and a.pair of rubber boots and some fruit of all kinds. Charles Lovelis. Shorter Work Periods rajl unions' demand for a six-hour day will probably 4 evoke horrified shrieks from the die-hards who fail to ?eal&e that tjie world h&s moved since the invention of the steam engine; but it is interesting to note that almost sim- qJtaaeously the Magazine of Wall Street printed an article far more radical in tone than the union manifesto. "It is perhaps too early," says the article, "to say that one of the definite results, of the depression is to be a 5-day work week, or a 4-day work week, but it is by no means too early to say that there is every indication that we shall emerge witfc a profound readjustment of the whole work life of the nation on swrae new basis of fewer hours of work per , per week and per year ---- There S unemployment into leisure." so cojsejvstav* m WWR *» * can talk* like \m, It I? > oWous i ceased to BMPlf 0* t no other way to Magazine of Wall a demand for short radical. Letters to Santa Claus Dear Washington, Arkansas. Santa Claus:— I want you to bring me a pair of boots, a sheeplined coat and some fireworks. Don't for- Ett my little brother, bring him something nice. Joe Jackson. Washington, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—! am a little girl in the fourth grade and I am nine years old. Santa I want you to be real good to me this year and bring me what I want, i twont cost much. Here it is, a memory book, a pair of bed room slippers, fruits candies and nuts. Nina Mae Bullard. Pear Santa Claus:— I a ma little boy eight -years old., Please bring me a tool chest, a pair of gloves, a B B gun. Please don't forget my little brother, bring him a little wagon. Bring me apples oranges and nuts and candy. Charles William Dudney. Dear Santa Claus:— Please bring me a rubber ball and a little knife, fruits of all kinds and don' tforget my two little brothers, bring the,m something Vfaihington, Arkansas. . Dear Santa (j'fhus:—1 d6n't expect anything this OHJUtmas but don't give all your fruit and nuts and candy RW«y Uefpre yp.ii get here, I will be glad for you to cpme. Bertha Wakelield. Washington, Arkansas, Dear Santa Claus:—1 am a little boy eight years old. I BO to school at Washington, my teachers name is Mrs, Holt, she is agood teacher. I am in ths fourth grade. Please bring me npalr Of gjoves an air rifle, some fireworks and some apples, oranges candy and nuts. William Henry McCorkle. Washington, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—I am a little boy 13 year$ old and I want you to please bring me a rifle and books, and I have three brothers, please bring them something nice, and I hope you will bring some condy, nuts nnd fire crackers. Harclo Spicer, Washington, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—I am a little girl ten years old and I want you to bring me a wrist watch and some candy, nuts and fruit and don't forget all other little girls and boys, LaVerne Bider. Washington, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—I want you to bring me some nuts, oranges, candy and a bat and ball and a mil and three glpves. I have been a good oby and study hard. Robert Merrell. Washington, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—I am sure you will like to give me somehting. If you do I want you to bring me a gun and B B shells, nuts, candy and apples. And don't forget my brother, bring him a football, nuts, candy and apples. Winfred Thrashre. . Washington, Arkfthsag. Denr Santft C!»u&:—I em a little boy 11 years old. 1 want you to pl«a«fe bring me a ..23 rifla and a book satchel and I have four brothers please blfing them something nice. I hop* you Will bring lots of condy, nuts, fruit and fire crackers. William F. Saunders* Washington, Arkansas.. Dear Santa Claus:—! am a little gtrt ten years old, 1 am in the fourth grade, my teachers name is MifS. HoU ( 1 want a pair of gloves, pencil Hp* and a doll, , , Joyce Mary Worthey. »V<IFE WSTAKES A BURGLAR FOR HOSSAHniriTvewEE. HOURS, BURGURJS UKEW TO GET PLfiNTY! Washington, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—Please bring me a basket ball a cowboy suit and firecrackers, candy apples, bananas, oranges and nuts. Samuel Smith. Washington, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—! want,you to bring me some candy, fruits and nuts and an airgun. Monroe Roberts. Washington, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—Will you please bring me a bicycle and a little air rifle and some apples and some nuts, and some oranges, and don't forget my little brother. Cecil Splcer. The malarial parasite la so that it easily inhabits the Interior Of a human re v d blood corpuscle, of whtqh, 5,000,000 • are normally contained 1ft about one-Sixth of an average drdtt of blood. '••> f YOU SAVE IN BUYING BAKING POWDER PARKER'S HAIR BALSAM I Rcmorcl Dinilf uff-Slopt Hair Filliafl | Impart> Color nnd Beauty to Cray «nd Faded Hair fee. anS {i.oo «1 DcSffiin. 3HiKoiChcm. Wki.Pauhojv.N.V KG You *«vt in utinf KCUitLESSdi*,* hiah prictd branch. FOR OVER IT'S DOUILI ACTIN0 MILLIONS OF POUNDS USED BV OUR COVfRNMtMT nice too. Wayne. Boy ett. Washington, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus: — I a m. alittle girl five years old, I want a little sewing box a tea set a doll with curly hair and fruits candy, nuts and don't forget my brothers and sister. Flossie Mae McCormick. Washington, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—I ^m a little boy nine years old. I am in the fourtn OUR BOARDING HOUSE By Ahern Serf Jl —- EdrAP/ -TH& COMPLE-fEt-V LE.FT ME •> "Trie Ba/UPS OF ME -K^-U. ALAS 1 - SHAPED - ARG.LI/UP His OWM HM-M A 5ce4"T(EP UP HrTe KIAJ & "PasY 'THE 1TASOM WOM HAP uasses BEMEPICrf Cl osmq Out Believe It Or Not! Lowest Prices Since 1912! 6c Cotton Did It! Hurry! Hurry! Step on the gas! Don'tmiss it. Sale Starts Friday, Decem- ber 18th. Six Fast and Furious Selling Days. Specials For Days and Hours Listed Quantities Limited FRIDAY, DECEMBER 18th 9 O'Clock A. M. Red handle, 5-strand Brooms, 4 (\g^ Regular 50c value, each I U V 5c 1c 3G-inch Hope Domestic, Regula? 15c value, yard . Safety Pins, Card SATURDAY, DECEMBER 19th 3 O'Clock P, M. Sewing Thread Spool 9-4 Sheeting, Yard Men's Scout Work Shoes, Pair 1c 10c 50c 48 Ib. Sack. Extra High Patent ^J? _ Flour (guaranteed quality).... C3C Men's Handkerchiefs, Each 1C MONDAY, DECEMBER 21st 9 O'Clock A. M. Men's Sox Pair 2c Ladies Silk Bloomers, 4 P — For I OC Prints, 36-inches wide, Yard Ladies' Knit Vests, Each 5c 1c THURSDAY, DECEMMER 24111 3 Q'Clock P. M. Christmas Eve Bargains Tm'keys, some large and some small for Christmas Dinner, only, each 10 Ib. Scjck Sugar, Sack Clothes Pins, 2 do?en 10c 1C Writing Pen Staffs and many articles absolutely free on this occasion, be present for the wind up. Everything Is to be sold lo >hc bare walls. Here arc a few gcod values. All prices slashed. 1C 12C 98C 1UOO Ccmpcsiiion anccl Drawing Tablets, regular 5c and lOc seller; Close Out 1-nce Table Oil Cloih, 4ti-mch standard oil cloth, while and fancy patterns, regular 30c value; Close Out Price, yard Ladies Shoes, values up to $3.0U, Close Out trice $6.00 Enna Jetlick Shoes, C4 ( Close Out Price ^ I •« Men's and Boys' Sample line of Dress Gloves, new mechandise, good (or Christmas presents, Kid', Buckskin', etc. QRfi Values up to $3.95 pair; Close Out Price, choice ^WV G6 x 80 Plaid Cotton Blankets, !18G Regular 51.75 value, pair for WWW Large Double Part Wool Blankets, Regular 53.00 value; Close Out Price Single Blankets Part Wool Men's Vanrcusen and Arrow Brand Collars, Each Big lot of Wool Knit Caps for Children, Regular 7Sc values; Close Out Prico Boys' Short Pants in big sizes, Close Out Price; pair Men's Tan Low Quarter Shoes, Value up to $1.50; Close Oui Price Mcn'se Sccut Shoes, Regular $1.50 value $1.49 89c 1c IQc 10c $1.95 98c Big lot of toys marked lit itboiil 15c oil the dollar. Ladies and Children's Rubbers, Keep the child's feet dry Big lot shelf and counter worn Ladies' House Shoes, Values up to 75c; Close Out Price, pair Large and Small size Men's Leather Lcfjgins, regular $2,75 value. Closing Out Price 36-inch Outing Flannel, heavy grade, Regular 20c value; Close Out Price Boys' and Girl's Rain Coats, slightly soiled, Regular $1.95 values; Close Out Price Men's Riding Pants, heavy material, regular $3.00 values, mostly large sizes; pair Women's Galoshes, high top, extra high top, Regular $2.50 value; Closing Out Price Men's Grey Sweaters, regular ?1.QO value, Close Out Price Fancy Sweaters, pull-on or coat style, Regular $2.50 value; choice Buttons—nly u few thousand cards full left; value up to 50c; your choice, Close Out Price Ladies' Felt Hats trat sold for $3.00, slightly tountcr worn; Close Out Price Lace and Ribbons, '- yards for Men's ?1.50 value Pool's Dress Shirts; Close Out Price, one lot 3 Ib Cotton Batts for Quilts, regular 40c value; never before at such prices;Close Out Price 25c 10o 98c 9c 25c 50c 98c 39c 69c 1c ISo 1C 49c 19c GROCERIES BELOW COST Big lot of Flour bought while wheat was 50c a bushel; load up for the year at a low cost. Men's and Boys, Counter Work Caps, Close Out Price Men's Shop Caps, Close Out Price 15c 5c Walker Sales Co, Famous Store Building

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