Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 23, 1939 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, October 23, 1939
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Page 2
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HOPE STAR, H01>fi, Star Star of Hope. 1399; Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18,1929 lfc.ltll II .1 ._--__-. r --- I-"-.!-..--. .IJ.-IU-JJI ---. ._ - 1--_1—I JT1 — '--—._-. ----. i _L-_-.. -. . 1 O Justice, Deliver Thy .Herald Prom False Report t Tin i - Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn, at the Star building, 212-214 South Walitut street, Hope, Ark. *~C. E. PALMER, President ALEX. H. WAS11BURN, Editor ant! Publisher (AP) —Means'Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance!: By city carrier, per week I3c: per month 6Sc; one year S6.50. By mall, in Hempsttad, Nevada, Howard, Milter and LnFayette coimties. $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member pi The Associated Press: The Associated Press Is exclusively' entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charge will be made for all tributes, cards of 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. The Tax Picture Is a Moving Picture Everybody "talks about taxes. There are the people who think taxes are jxist plain too high. There are others who think taxes are too high, but don't see any way to do anything about it. There are those who want taxes still higher, so long as they don't have to pay any themselves (or think they don't). But regardless of which view you happen to hold, there is something going on in the tax field that makes the picture different year by year. Not only the size of the canvas, but the composition of the painting is changing more rapidly than soVtfe people realize. For many years there was no essential change in the way in which taxes were raised. Property, taxes, that is. taxes on visible real estate, carried the hod. There were always a little dribbble from the tariff, and another little itribble from "internal revenue" taxes, both small. Just before the World war. came the income tax. It was small at first and changed the whole picture very little. With the World war came an uprush of sales tax ideas. And after that war and the 1929 crash, came the scramble . for all sorts of taxes of any kind and of any size the traffic would bear. The result is that by 1938. Die old standby, the property tax, was accounting ' for only 32 per cent of all taxes, where it had once been the backbone and mainstay of the tax System. That is 9 per cent less than in 1932. Meanwhile, a new tax. the payroll tax, in only its second year, yielded about 10 per cent of all tax income. In its first year, 1937, the -payroll tax produced about 5600,000,000, or roughly 5 per cent of all taxes. But in 1938 it yielded 51,500,000.000, just better than 10 per cent of all taxes paid, including federal, state, and local. Its share in purely federal taxation is, of course far S6r ' ' ' *«jfMM These estimates are made by the Federation of Tax Administrators and they show how rapidly the tax picture Is changing. Last year, then taxes were provided in this way: 32 per cent from property taxes, 26 per cent from sales and occupational-taxes, 22 per cent from income taxes, and 10 per cent from payroll taxes, the remainder scattering. Of the sales and occupational group including general sales, liquor, tobacco, gasoline, and various stamp taxes gasoline led with 3981,000,000, and liquor was next with $838,000 000 Lumping together the property and income taxes, you have 54 per cent levied against those presumably best able to pay. The only 44 per cent is now S 4 ™ f ?T * 6 , consumer as sueh - including the payroll taxes, which are a direct and immediate loss to purchasing power, although restored to that use when paid out in various benefits. Taxation is a science It is necessary not only to raise the money, but to raise ,t from sources which interfere as little as possible with the production' 10 ^ ^ * "** "* ™ pid ShUt in the tax Tacky Party at Bodcaw on Friday Night, Oct. 27 The Bodcaw PTA met last Wednes-' day afternoon in the school auditorium with Mrs. Claude McConnell, president, presiding. Committee chairmen gave reports concerning the "Tacky Party" which is to be held in the gym Friday night, October 27. All the patrons and pupils of the district are urged to come dressed tacky. There is to be a parade in order that judges may be able to select the tackiest man and woman, to whom prizes will be given. The annual recreation party, sponsored by the PTA is given in appreciation for the hearty co-dperation of the district. • "The More You Till the Quicker You Sell" • * You Can Talk to Only One Man o Want Ads Talk to Thousand SELL-RENT BUY OR SWAP All Want Ads cask in advance Not taken over the Phone One tims—3j word, minimum 30c Three Umw—3%c word, minimum Me Six Umes-ec word, minimum 90o One month—18c word, minimum 12.70 _ Rates, are for continuous Insertions only. ANSWER TO CRANIUM CRACKER Questions an Pugo One 1. Benny Goodman plays the clarinet. 2. Orpheus played the lyre. 3.' Guy Lombardo features saxophone music. 4. Paderewski ;md Chico Marx play the piano. 5. Band musicians like the piccolo (of "Piccolo Pete' Tame) he- cause it is mull and easy to carry. For Sale Male Help Wanted Good Walk ins .route open now in Hope for the right party; no car or experience necessary; n chance to make yi.'me real money. Write THE J. R WATKINS CO.. 70-110 W. Iowa Ave., Memphis. Twin. 2.'i-Ir|> FOR SALE—We save you money on your furniturn buying. Complete stock new and used furniture, stoves, beds. We "pay highest'prices for fuf- nituio. See us. Franklin Furniture Co. • O2 1m iyi) Acre Furm. half in Bridge Creek I Bottom, some good timber, near McNab on All-Weather road; Half in cultivn- LOST-Lewallen Setter 2 years old lion; Cooperating with the Agricul- win, collar mid short chain. Reward' lural Program. Must sell to divide H,ws Bright 1212 Ease 2nd Street among Heirs. A REAL BARGAIN-' Write or see Cecil T. Wallace at Lake- ! Service! Offered SERVICES OFHSttffiD-See Hemp, stead Mattress Shop, 712 West Fourth, for new and re-built. Phone Paul Cobh 658-J . Sept. 2fl 1M. Our plant is ngiiln open for Meat Curing and your patronage will be appreciated. Homo Tee Company, East 3rd Street. Phone 4-1. OZrlma Wanted WANTED PKCANS--We pay highest prices for Pecans. Mc-Rae Mill & Cn - O-1.7-IM CLUB NOTES Hop*.'well Hopewell Homo Demonstration club met nt the home of Mrs. E. M, Osboiti 'October 12 nt 2 o'clock with Mrs. George Griffin hostess. The meeting was called to order by the President! Mrs. Charles Hnrc. Afler singing ;i song the Devotional was given by Mrs. Fred Delyell. After the usual order of business nnd roll call to which 8 members responded. The meet ing was given over to Miss Fletc- her who gav fl Very mterstingl on making a * Kitchen ' stool' and *i Indder combined n ten service cnrtl garbage con frame. Much of : the erln! for making these .articles he assembled with very little Also gnvo n lesson in noodle The demonstrations wore very we while nnd wll rcivd by Ihe mrmh After delicious refreshment!; we joiirned after rcp.-iting the club erefi There have been 2,223 makes of lomobiles manufactured in the States. OUT OUR WAY By J. R. WILLIAMS Lost 21-3tc be turning off the northern lights. Ex-Mayor Jimmy Wulkor said side.' Schools RFD Nn. 2, Mot Springs. Arkansa-i. 23-litc he was glad to be in New York during music week instead of abroad amid horro. Afler heuing .some of the music there are those who would prefer llio war. FOR SALE -. Hugistered Poliiml- John Ames, 23-3lp Legal Notice BARBS Hoarding food is now a prison offense in most of Europe.' Similar legislation over here might reduce the age of the eggs our grocer sends out. Now Hollywood comes through with .-i .series of .sea pictures. As if the B films weren't bad enough. The professor doing research runs across the aged Indian, who reports seeing a submarine "mermoose" through the fee of a frozen lake one night when he was a young brave. Pretty weak fire water, we'd say, if that's all he saw. The European blackout reaches Finland. Next ''thing we know they'll Notice of City Democratic Primary Election NOTICE is hereby given that a Democratic Primary Election will be held | in the City of Hope, Arkansas, on Tuesday. November 28, 1939 for the purpose of nominating candidates for the following offices of the City of Hope: City Attorney; City Recorder; and > One Alderman for each oC the four wards of said city. Voting precincts for the four wards to be located as follows: Ward One: Arkansas Bank &: Trust Company Building. Ward Two: Frisco Passenger Station. Ward Three: Magnolia building, across the Street .from 556 filling station. Ward Four: City Hall. The City Democratic Central Com-! mittee has fixed the fees for having 1 names placed on tickets as follows: City Attorney $25.00 City Recorder $20.00 | Alderman S10.00 All candidates are required to file their party pledges'not later than midnight, October 28, 1939. City Democratic Central Committee Ed VanSickle, Chairman J. P. Duffie, Secretary 23-ltc LOST-October M. Ladies black hat. mi Highway 29 neuj" Urrey'.s Stoic. Mrs. S. L. Cluirchwell, WiuiniiiKtmi Rt. No. i 93.3,,. ' For Rent China Pins, (j woks old. Temple Oil Mill. VOH SALK—Purdson Tractor complete, side breaking plow. Oliver disc, will trade fur young cattle. Ross R. Gillespie. Plicmu 2-i3. Hope, Ark, 23-6tp FOR SALE OR TRADE: Regular Farmall tractor, recently overhauled, on rubber tires in good condition, i trance, private bath and garage. re;is- FG'R RENT—Farm. 175 acres, oi K hl miles south of Hope on Highway.2S. Good pasture, house, and bjirn. 85 acrVs in cultivation. E. C. Hackler. Route 1, Pajmos, Ark. 23-;itp FOR RENT—Room with private Apply Hope Star or phone 26-Rl-l. 19-Gl-p. unable, call 89G-W before- 8 after 4 p. m. a. in. or lS-3tp FOR SALE—190 acres on Highway 67. three miles East of Fulton. Write Lea Williamson 1410 Pecan Street. Texarkana, Ark. 20-3tp FOR RENT—3 room modern anart- ment. Southern exposure. Mrs. J. 11. Bennett, tut North Washington! Phone 6G9-J. 17-:itc FOR SALE—Lumber and shingles, see Mr. Claude Waddle, Phone 289W. 23-3tp FOR SALE—8 weeks old Male Screw-Tail Bull Pup. Call 872. 23-31 Radio Repair Special for .10 days. Have your radio cleaned and adjusted $2.00. Tubes Tested. Phone 80G or 133. RAY ALLEN East 14th St. NOT ME I'M STAY I M' HOME AM' ' LEAVES BEFORE I'LL 00 WITH THAT SETUP.' OOOH--A BOOK.' HE HAS TO TAKE A BOOK WHESJ WE'RE GOlW OUT TO EK) JOY THE AUTUMM WOOPS/ PUL-LEASE, OOLDIE, WE LIKE YOU--S\/e LOVE TO HAVE YOU WITH US-BUT PER ALL OUC. SAKES LEAVE TH' BOOK HOME-WE CAM'T LOAFIN' WITH YOU PAT. . t.A tj(IPVl(;£ . !fjC 6'ROVVM LEAVES AMP WHITE BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES Hmmm! SERIAL STORY JOAN OF ARKANSAS BYJERRYBRONDFIELD COPVNIQHT. 1930. NEA SERVICE, INC. YESTERDAY! Kay Granger in more friendly to Joan utter rh>- homecoming queen eleutiou. Keith'* fraternity plani« a hny- ride nnd Jonn IM anxious to KU. But Keith I.s ordered on a icoul- Ingr trip. He urKm Dan to take Joan. "Why notf" Webber u«k*. CHAPTER XI JN§TEAD of phoning, Keith called for Joan at the library and took her home. "Take a deep breath and hold on tight," he said. "You're going on that hayride after all." "Do you mean you're not—" "You're going, but not with me," he interrupted. "Say—what's this M about?" "Dan Webber is going to pinch hit for me." An incredulous look spread over her face, but before she could say anything Keith plunged on. "Honest, you'll enjoy it. And you'll prgbably discover Dan is the swell egg I've been' telling you he is. Now's your chance to discover it." Then breaking into a grin: "I wouldn't trust you with anyone else." She didn't convince easily. "Do you mean to tell me old sour-puss 'himself consented to escort me anywhere but to the guillotine? Impossible! What'd you do— threaten him?" Keith laughed. "Why, the guy just jumped at the chance." "Jumped, did he? Why, I'll bet—" Suddenly she paused 1 , Etared into space meditatively. "Okay," she said, and there was a smile on her face. "Maybe I'll have more fun than I expected." * * * TT was a crisp, moon-drenched, late October night. Perfect for a hayride. They creaked up Pine Ridge road in two wagons, 10 couples in each. Someone in the first wagon had a portable victrola and a dozen swing records. Dan and Joan were in th>s second wagon, up front, just behind the driver. An arm's length away, Tommy Peters fished for some music on a portable radio he had borrowed. The wagons bumped along over thf- dii-t road, but it was com- foi table in the deep, warm hay. ".Mind if I iort of rest my head i on your shoulder?" Joan asked without looking up. "A pleasure and an honor," Dan assured her, and she tossed some hay in his face with a backward flip of her hand. "Don't be so sarcastically gallant." "Well, after all, 'I'm only a pinch-hitter, you know." "Sure—but as far as I know a pinch-hitter always does his best to make a hit." She happened to look at the stars as she spoke and caught the expression that moved fleetingly across his face. "Right?" she asked. "After a fashion, I guess." Joan smiled in the darkness. She wondered just how far she could draw him out. "Okay, skip it. But look—how about telling me a little about yourself. What makes you tick, and all that sort of stuff." "Really interested?" "Wouldn't ask if I weren't." He laughed and she settled back on his shoulder. It was broad and warm with a certain solidness about it that didn't come from his bulk alone. * * * JTE leaned back and told her of his home in a small downstate town. He told her of his kid sister still in high school, and of the time he fell out of the apple tree and broke his wrist. He told her he had a tough time deciding between Tech and an eastern school and finally picked Tech because of its ceramic engineering school. "How'd you happen to get interested in that stuff, anyway?" she asked. "First of all, don't refer to it as 'stuff.' If you don't mind, that is. "I worked in a small pottery plant in our town for a couple of summers and got to like it." He stuck a strand of hay between his teeth. "And I'm not just puttering around. I'm just about assured of a job with one of the largest pottery plants in the country when I graduate." She liked the quiet confidence in his tone. Somehow she knew how he felt. He was preparing for something and would be ready to meet it There would be no wavering, no indecision. He knew exactly what he wanted to do ancl was going to do it. "Where is this plant?" "Acme Pottery Products, near Pittsburgh." "Big, eh?" "Very big." "Maybe you'll be president of the company some day." "Maybe I will." The evenness of his tone startled her. She had spoken half in jest. He had answered with a calm that was almost prophetic. "You say you're sure of tin's job?" "Just about. My old foreman back home recommended me and the Acme personnel manager liked my application. Going to see him in person during the Christmas holidays." She caught the eager note in his tone. "It must be swell to know exactly where you're headed," she said softly, staring up at the stars again. * * * J-TE was silent for a long minute. "It is. You ought to think about it sometime. Do you good." She half turned and faced him. "Meaning—" "Meaning, take you, for instance. You have so much, and yet sometimes I think you have so little." He paused. "Go ahead," she said quickly. Her eyes in the moonlight almost whipped him, but he managed to continue. "You just slide through things, taking the path of least resistance. But you can't do that and feel as though you're genuinely satisfied with yourself. Or can you?" That stung just a little but she didn't resent it. "Dan—you're- right about me, but not entirely. I—I'm not really like that. Somehow I've just had a faculty for doing or saying the wrong thing since I've been here. "And—and Dan"—she placed a hand on his arm—"I—I don't want you to think that. I've given you a chance to show me what you were like. Now you give rne a chance." They grew silent then and for the rest of the ride they merely listened to the music. Her thoughts raced, but foremost among them was the fact that she didn't want Dan Webber to think she was the unpurposeful creature he thought her to bo. There was a time when he might have been right. But those were the days before Tech. He'd liud out in time. (To Be Continued) By EDGAR MARTIN »ws> < OH, , MrXCfN^OK)\, )~~' - v VOO ? r~\ VAtAKSV TO ^t\A. i > voo — ALLE, 1OP A Fearsome Reception En V. T. HAMLIN ALL RIGHT, BROMSOM, WE'VE GOT VOU OUT WITH VOUC. HAMDS UP.' GOT SOME-- k""- THlMG AT £ LA-STT/ J'- • , WASH TUBES Taking Stock By ROY CRANE OOKIT THAT!. \AWO ICE WATER; vou'p THIUK. UR BEOS TURNED \ WE WERE COWP/SVSY WWEAO ACVC, AWO OUR h OF ROOMERS AUD IM CASE WE 6ET\ EMEU MV WJMGRV BEFORE GOING | REAL HOWE TO BED, VIRfilMIA'S. LEFT/WAS ' US TWO PIECES X UVCE THIS OF CAViE .' FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS f(5BE.' THEY'RE \ MAYBE WE CAM TAKE 'EW TO A FOOT- SWELL. I WISH \ SALL 6AN\E OR SOMETWWG. AWYWAV. [ WE COULD TWWK I DIDW'T PARE WEMT\OV4 THAT WE'D OF SOWETH\MG / LOST OUR JOBS, OR MRS. 6REV y^ UlCE TO DO /WOULWT HrXVE TAKEKJ AWV KEKlTy FOR THE A -- ' ' 6REV6 W08RV, kWASEP K\AY BE A BULL- WOT \ HEADEO TVRAMT, BUT McKEE IF VJE \ ISU'T. HE'S EEA^So^J^BLE DOW'T \?[ AWD FA« 6ETOUR JOBS BACKf I CAN'T UNDERSTAND HOW HE GOT 100 °7o IN ThlAT EXAMINATION) .' THE BOY'S ENGLISH IS ATROCIOUS' SEEM STRANGE f The Principal Agrees By MERRILL BLOSSER NO OME HAS EVER PASSED THAT EXAMINATION XWITH SUCH AN EXCELLENT GRADE, AND FOR A BOY LIKE HlrsA TO ACCOMPLISH IT, WELL Tr-rr AIN'T MOTHIN' WRONG WITH WMUT J_ DONE ON THAT THERE EXAMINATION PAPER , is THERE ? i WRIT NAY ANSWERS CORRECT, DIDN'T RED RYDER All Exits Barred By FRED HARMAN t " U AND UTTLE BEAVER FIND A V::XF CREEK i BVNEASERVICt. INC. T

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