Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 8, 1937 · 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 8, 1937
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Page 2
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fWO ftQPE STAR, -HOSB, AftKAN4A8 Hope H Star Star of Mope 1S39* f*r«s. I9tt. January 18, 1929. 0 Justice, Deliver Thy tt&fuld From False Report) Published every week-day afternoon b? Star Publishing Co., Inc. <C. E Palme* & Ate*. M. WaahbuwO, at The Star building, 212-214 South street, Hope, Arkansas. C. 13. PALMEft, President ALEX. It WASMBURN, Editor and Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Press )—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. *i'v Subscription Rate (Always Payable In Advance); By city carrier per "week iSc; per month 65ct one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada. 'Howard, RBJuer and Lafayette counties, 53.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for refmbllcation of all news dispatches credited to It o not otherwise credited In tills paper and also the local news published herein Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for nil tributes, card jf thanks, "resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercln newspapers hold to this policy hi the news columns to protect their reader train a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibilit »r the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. SANTA GLAUS and COMPANY ws Misbehaving Drunks Must Face the Music I T is a poor week that does not see some judge in this broac . land of ours getting his name in the papers by handing down an unusual decision. This week the distinction seems tc the jurist in Cambridge, Mass., who ruled that a drunkei driver whose car killed two people could not be held for man slaughter because he had been too drunk to know what he •Was doing, ffl The judge's reasoning is perfectly clear, once you ex amine it. A charge of manslaughter, he explained; must be basec qn "willful, wanton, and reckless" conduct. At the time of the accident the driver in question was drunk—and not jusi drunk, but awfully drunk. Consequently, said the judge he was "not in a position to form a judgment or exercfse his •will*.'; hence he could not be willful, wanton, or reckless in his conduct, and so the manslaughter charge fell through. It must be added that the judge did see his way clear to send the man to jail for six months and finehim $200 on a series of drunken-driving charges. * * * get all sorts on the bench, in our somewhat untamed democracy, and we have to take the bitter with the sweet. And while there is little danger that any other judges will folio wthe reasoning of this Massachusetts jurist, his decision needs to be picked to pieces for the benefit of the casual drinkers who feel that deing drunk relieves a man of a measure of resonsibility for his acts. '• Those people aren't quite as much a nuisance now as they were during prohibition, when it was considered smart to get awry-eyed. But there are still plenty of them. They evolved the custom of morningafter apologies to the'hostess. A guest might have committed any of any infinite variety of misdemeanors, ranging from poking his hostess under the fifth rib with extended forefinger to up-' setting a corrosive highball into the innards of her 'grand piano; heblithely assumed that if he simply begged.pardon next day, explaining that he had had one too many when it happened, all would be well. * * * W HAT gets overlooked in this sort of argument, of course, is , the inescapable fact that although a man may not be responsible for what he does while drunk, he is most certainly responsible for getting drunk in the first place. No one holds a gun at his head and makes'him drink. If, having drunk, he can't behave, he ought to take the resonsibility. Which gets us back to the Massachusetts judge. What he says about willful, wanton, and reckless conduct may be quite true. Yet it should hardly take the learning of a judge to see that a man who, about to drive an auto, takes a large quantity of alcohol into-his system, is by that very fact guilty of willful, wanton, and reckless conduct—whether he subsequently runs over anybody or not. /THAIS JUST A £ flgMVKffbufcej/i I L With the County Agent Clifford L. Smith FARM AGENT _1 Home Meat Supply Tlu* use of a few acres to produce tho family's homo meat supply will ijive s\ very high return when compares with cash returns from ordinary crops. One brood sow can be maintained very cheaply on the average farm, the county agent said, because it will consume certain feed that otherwise would be wasted. There is also possible a rotation of grazing and feed crops in the hog lots that will make 'or cheap growth of two litters of pigs irom one sow during the year. The farm family is the farm's best market for four or five of these pigs when finished. Through proper cutting and curing methods, as much as 5 cents per pound on foot above the regular market price can bo obtained n this manner, pointed out M. W. Wuldrow. extension animal husbandman. University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. Farm families need other meats bo- ide pork, Mr. Muldrow said, and again there is another opportunity to ;et a high income per acre from a few icres. Grazing experiments con- lucted by the University of Arkan,ns College of Agriculture show that when a full grazing season on one ere of pasture is provided that 300 o 400 pounds of beef per acre can be produced. A yearling carried through he slimmer on such pastures with milk cows or n beef cow with her versily of Arkansas College of Agriculture. The fresh, succulent growth provided by small-grain winter pastures is very beneficial in wintering dairy cows, Mr. Gregg said. Winter pastures providek cheap feed to supplement stored roughage and grains, and their succulence stimulates milk production and tones up the body functions to improve the health and vigor of tho cow. arly spring calf will jeef. produce this . Britain Bluffing? N EWSPAPER readers might be justified in taking with a grain of salt—or possibly a whole handful—the stirring- declaration in London that Britain is prepared to take "rig-- orous" action to protect her rights in Shanghai if they are infringed upon by the Japanese. What provoked this declaration, of course, was the Japanese threat to seize control of the entire city, including the international concessions. That Britain has an enormous financial and commercial stake in Shanghai is beyond question. But somehow, the British government in late years has .seemed incapable of taking rigorous action in any international crisis. There was high talk of rigorous action when Mussolini seized Ethiopia, for instance. There was still more, when submarines sank British ships during the Spanish civil war. But when the dust cleared away, Britain was taking it and liking it. Is there any especial reason for thinking it will be any different in China? Dairy Cows Dairy cows should be allowed to raze small grain winter pastures as requently as possible during the wint- r months, but don't overgraze them. Crazing too close, too early, or heavy ramping in wet weather may reduce ve pasture yield. Grazing too many ours in one day with long periods etween grazing days may reduce the rtectiveness of the available pasture creage to the dairy cow. Grazing for a half hour or an hour very clay, twice a week or once a eek as. far as weather and growth ill permit, is 'much better for the dairy cow than grazmf all day at less frequent intervals. This system of grazing will increase the value of winter grass for the cows, advises V. L. Gregg, extension dairyman, Uni- Fovcst Planting Forest planting can be dono any time when growth is not taking place, which is usually between the time the hnrci- wood leaves fall in autumn and when they appear in the spring. Fortunately, this period comes when other farm work is not pressing. When there is danger of freezing, it s often best to plant during the latter part of February or early March, Says M. H. Bruner, Exteasion Forester. University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. Planting subject to alternate freezing and thawing during the planting period arc often badly injured by heaving. ; Frost heav.il, Mr. Bruner said, is usually more injurious on southern and eastern slopes than on northern or western exposures and on exposed soils. Freezing alone seldom causes any damage; it is tho alternate freezing and thawing that tends to heave or loosen the planted seedlings, preventing them from getting well established during the first season. Farmers should plan to put some of ;heir idle acres to work growing trees or pulpwood, sawlogs, or other forest 'product!;. Mr. Gruner said. Boys should take an active part, and thereby be taught that the trees they plant will help provide them with an income in years to come. terforing with thorn. There arc "mum- | season, Mr. Ecton said. Cntrary to gen mips" in Mempstend county this win- oral opinion, the brown-rot cankers on ter that will certainly bring a "curse" to next year's poach crop if not removed,, snys Clifford L. Smith, county agent. the tree branches and twigs nre not a dangerous source of brown-rot as they usually heal over after the first season. I These "mummies" nre the shriveled, i \i/_ j 11 . /•• .. • hes that were over- Woodcll to Captain 1'cach Brown-Rot The Egyptian mummies from the .pyramids are supposed to carry a 'curse" to persons discovering or in- ilmmkon peaches looked when the last crop wns picked f.nt) may still be on thp tree or on the ground. They furnish the princif-'il "carryover" for the brown-rot, the disease which destroy PS apparently sound peaches while in shipment, according to P. T. Ecton, extension horticulturist, University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. Remove these "mummies" and other trash from the peach orchard this fall so that the diseases will not lie able to form spores and spread for next 1938 Razorback Team KAYEITEVILLE, Ark. - Lloyd Wotlell, vptornn center from Fordycp, was elected cnptain nf the 1938 University of Arkansas fooibnll .squad at tho iinmml dinner given by President J. C. Futriill in honor of the 27 lottornu'ti Tuesday night, Lloyd Montgomery. Imlfback whose home is in Bauxite, was named sub- captain. Both Woudcll and Montgomery have had two full seasons of varsity experience. The retiring caplnitw, Juelc Robbing nnd Jim Benton, mnd<» brief talks, nnd members of the coaching staff and President Futrail also spoke. tt wns announced that Jim Bonton. declared by Coach Thomson l<i be the best end he ever saw. had been awarded the Houston Past trophy ns the mo.it valuable lineman in thr> Southwest Conference. Burns Prove Fatal DALLAS, Tex:ns-(/P)—Mrs. Lillie Belle Bass, 50, Tuesday died of burns receiving when'her dress caught fire at her home.'Mr. und Mrs. Cecil Maw, Who •were talking to her nt the time, pursued her as she ran from the house arid srnothored the flntnes but the burns proved fntnl hours later. WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE- Without Calomel-Anil You'll Jump Out of Btd in the Morning Ratin'to Go Tlii> liver should pour nut ITPO pounds of liquid bile Into ynur bowi-ls ikily. If this hila Is Mil flbwimrfrtt'ly, your food doesn't digest. It juil tlccnyn in the tiowrrl.t. Cinsi Monti up JOur filtimac)]. YIUI irH runfltfpntcd. Ymir whole system l.i ji'jisnnrd and you fpol tour, junk und tli« world looks punk. I/axntivon are only makeshift*. A mere bowel movpmcnt domn't urt nt the e»u»p.. t'. takes (hone (cood. old Cnft?r'a LltUu LH*I* 1'llla to Rrt thi-.ii- two ponnd.t of lillc rterrlaff frc-cly and make you fuel "u(i nnd up". Hnrm- IfM.Bftitle, ytiimnztnir In mnklnit bile flow frtwl«. A»k for Cartfr'n Llttlo Liver Pllli br name. Stubbornly rvfunc unythinK eluv. 26c. CALL NUMBER 8 NELSON KUCKINS By DK. WORMS F1SHBEIN Editor, Joarnal of the American Medical Association, and «f Hyreta, the Health Magazine. Boil Clothing, Bathe and Apply Sulphur Powders to Clean Lice From the Body This U the concluding article in j the possibility of the development of ;££ "an^rS£ °l vb t y ! ?T and bolta which when «""eliminated. ' ! ly "" e cted may even produce death. i Body lice usually bite around the neck, (No. 391) shoulders and buttocks b^pa^S^n^h^rof un! . In riddta « «* body " *~> -" " ~ to boil all the winy, particularly in ins seams of un- I . , ierclothing, they are difficult to re- ' s ! tei ?; ll ^ - --- - - nove. In an ordinary search they are I P' OU1U1 S or to steam it to sterilization m high pressure steam sterilizers. The rganisros on the body must be remov- not likely to be found on the skin but rather concealed in the clothing and occasionally in the hairy regions. They get on the skin only when hungry. Sometimes their presence can be detected by the fact that the hairy regions are contaminated by the eggs or nits of the body louse. On other occasions, puncture wocnds which they ed as well by giving hot soap baths and applying dusting powders containing sulphur. Lice which live in the iower ureas of the abdomen are seldom seen on children. They bite deeply and almost invariably produce little spots of blood produce are found on the skin sur"-1 ancl inflammation, rounded by a slightly bloody are*. ) Just as soon as the parasite begins to | with the appearance of'discolorauon Sometimes their biting is associated ORDINANCE NO. 521 AJI Ordinance to lie an Ordinance, entitled, "An Ordinance Authorizing the Sale of Certain Lands to liemp- .••tead County, Arkansas, nnd for other Purposes." WHEREAS, Hempstead County, Arkansas. is in need of a new Courthouse; and WHEREAS, The City of Hope is near the center of population of the County, and a large part of the legal business of the County originates in Hope; and WHEREAS, There is u strong demand on the part of the citizens of the County to move the Courthouse to Hope, Arkansas; and WHEREAS, The law requires that a Courthouse .site must be secured and tendered to the County before an election to move the county seat can be called; NOW, THEREFORE, Be It Ordained by the City Council of the City of Hope, Arkansas: SECTION 1. That the City of Hope, Arkansas, for and in consideration of the sum of Ten Dollars (510.00), and for other good and valuable considerations, convey by general Warranty Deed to Hempstead County, Arkansas, the following described lands, situated in Hope, Hempstead County, Arkansas, to-wit: Blocks Eighteen (18) and Nineteen <19i, in College Addition to the City of Hope, Arkansas. SECTION 2: 'Ihat the Mayor anil City Gink of the City of Hope, Ar- ON WASH DAY Representative JACK WITT "Monogrammed" Stationery, Billfolds, Bibles, Brief Cases, your name on Fountain Pens, Pencils, Stationery and Leather Goods '-FREE" when purchased from us. A Complete Gift Line JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company The Bcxall Store .. Phone 63 Delivery kansas, orixed ij and they are hereby, auth- directed upon payment of the consideration mentioned in Section One <1) hereof, to execute good and sufficient deed conveying said lands described in Section One hereto. tu Hempsieud County, Arkansas. SECTION That all ordinances. bite, itchuig occcrs. Then the areas j cf the skin, believed to be due U> the are covered with scabs and crusts and . fact that the poisnous saliva of the jjar- there is also the possibility of second- f.site breaks up the red coloring mat- iiry infection from scratching. Where the lice have been Jong in- | 'he .skin ter of the blood and leaves it under of the skJc, discolorations ! For the treatment of this type of in- f (I '-t If V ftf-fl ir In f'jft ii rrti-in CT f^.,.*.. >.' • .. - . to use strong rna> eventually occur. In fact, among '. ftatation it the inhabitants of flophouses, the | ointments containing toxic drug* which , IM" ""' ' ' presence of these urgarasns is so fre- the physician prescribes. SomSs 1 K.M, hc ,l „. quent that they occasionally attack in ••--->-- -• wm.umti, j- L ,i J |,.,hc.d m and or f.arts of ordinances, in conflict herewith, and especially Ordinance No. 519 of the Ordinances of .he City of Hope, Arkansas, are here- jy repealed; and that because of the fact that a good and sufficient deed must be executed to the County, and .hu title to the land so conveyed 'approved. and the further fact that the title cannot be approved until thirty days frum the date the ordinance is pitssed authori/mg such conveyance. an emergency is hereby declared, and this ordinance shall be in full force and tftect frum and after it.s j.atsage and publication. such numbers as to produce aeriou* disorders of the skin, called "Vagabond's disease." Chief danger of such infestation is - « -• -*— •"••- V...H-W . i L'uii.,in: the drugs used irritate the skm. They b-r 8 1037 are, however, necessary first to de- itroy the parasites. The irritations may Attest: then be overcome by the use of booth- ed December 7. the Hope Star Oecem- ing ointments. T. K. Billingsley City Clerk AL,BERT GRAVES Mayor GENERAL ELECTRIC Products Harry W, Shiver Plumbing-Electrical PHONE 259 Monts Sugar Cure For Pork and Beef Our Sugar Cure is a formula .that cures meat quickly, costs no more than the old salt method and is much less trouble. Making all cuts tasty and delicious. The fine flavor with attractive brown cured color makes a mote ready «Je for those who butcher for market. Electrically Mixed PrbiteU Directions With Each Purchase MONTS SEEP STORE UU East Second He's Looking to You To Protect THAT ROSY GLOW OF HEALTH Clean air, inside and out, is one of the healthful advantages Natural Gas makes possible. In your home modern gas heating appliances will furnish that uniform comfort so necessary for the health and happiness of your family. We will gladly help you select the proper type. For homes that are hard to heat—whose occupants have suffered from abrupt temperature changes . . . frigid floors . . . sweating walls—a Floor Furnace will eliminate these, and other undesirable conditions resulting from old-fashioned equipment. A Floor Furnace is safe, convenient and economical—a complete unit installed beneath the floor, vented to the outside. Takes up no room space. Provide,-? pleasant, trouble- free warmth that is circulated continuously to every corner of the house. For these frosty mornings—for that quick heat you need to warm the kitchen or breakfast nook you will find a Radiantfire surprisingly efficient. Convenient, too, for that extra room, sun-porch or attic. mmmm These heaters are so smartly styled they blend with all types of house furnishings and make an ideal fireplace heater —add beauty and charm to any home — yet are so modestly priced you can afford several. Modern Gas Circulator Heaters, properly installed and vented, are unsurpassed for heating large rooms, stores, offices, and small shops, These handsome cabinet type heaters use gas in a highly efficient manner and can be thermostatically controlled to maintain any desired temperature, You are assured of an abundance of warm air being circulated to every part of the room without excessive moisture or odors, If you want maximum heating efficiency at rock- bottom cost, by all means see the new Gas Circulators, Don't buy heating equipment in a haphazard manner! Let one of our experienced heating engineers assist you in selecting the kind best suited to your needs. He will furnish you with complete information without obligation on your part. Telephone our office today. AftKAMSM I0UISMM4 CAS CO, 4AS IS YOUR QUICK, CLEAN, ECONOMICAL SERVANT

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