Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 19, 1938 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, December 19, 1938
Page 2
Start Free Trial

PAGE TWO HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS op Star of Hope, 1899; Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1929 O Jitstice, Deliver Thy Herald From False Re-port! ^Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. C. E. Palmer & Alex. H. Washburn, at The Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER, President ALEX H. WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Eneterprise Ass'n. Subscription Sate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per week 15c; per month 65c; one year S6.50. By mail, in Hempstend, Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. . Member of 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. Navaho Economics Much Like Our Own It seems that the Navaho Indians are Koifig broke because of their riches. And somehow this topsy-turvy world of ours ought to be able to draw a useful little moral or two out of this odd situation. Among the Navahos, ownership of a horse is the one infallible sign of wealth and social position. "IVie horse needn't amount to much, as a beast of burden, he can be mangy, spavined, sway-backed and generally run down, but if he's just nn indisputable unmistakabl» horse ho fills the bill. So the Navaho who has made his mark on the reservation range land must acquire and maintain a herd of horses. He may not care to ride on thorn, or hitch them to wagons; oo long as he owns them he is happy. And the young buck who goes acourting finds his path much .smoother if he can present his sweetheart's parents with a string of 10 or a dozen ponies. Because of all this, the Navaho ranges are supporting at lenst -lO.OOU-more horses than the tribe actually needs. Furthermore, tho.ve horses are eating grass and other forage which might well be supporting vast flocks of sheep- possession of which -would actually enrich the Indians in the sense that it would mean more food, moro cash money and better living quarters. Indian Cornissioner John Collier hopes to persuade the Navahos to reduce the nuber of their horses and increase the s ize of their sheep flocks. But until.he can persuade them that "a worthless horse is not an asset, but rather a liability" h ins likely to make scant headway. ftj&easy enough for the white world to look down with amused contempt on inured man who is so ignorant -that he doesn't know real wealth when he sees it. Yet-perhaps the same sort of confusion under some other guise is commoner than we generally realize. Teh innocent Navaho', for instance, might wonder why we look on it as a national calamity .every time pur farmers manage to produce a ore than usually ample crop Foodstuffs have been tht ost tangible and universally accepted for of wealth since the first hunter lugger home the first arrowpierced tier if we consider ourselves unfortunate because we have en abundance, the Navaho could hardly be blamed for being a bit puzzled. Nor is it likely that he co.uld quite understand our difficulties with "over production' in other lines. For here, again, the things we produce are wealth wealth pure and simple. If large numbers of us must do without th-m be^M WC 3re , pro °" cmn S '.°o '"any of the. the situation, is hardly one which would comend white man s economics to the reel men. lar is te.coplaint that we have put too uch money into produc- during the last decade or so. This machinery produces wealth- i« oKiliitr-*rt *•,_.-.,1. __ »_i . r f **•• •C. M. Reg. V. 9. Pat. Off. t ... By DR. MORRIS F1SI1BE1N Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, nnd o( HygeJn, the Health Magazine This Is the Season of Fatal Poisoning From Carbon Monoxide Gas Kr * Pr ° duce morc wealth Wdwtokes.io exp]ain ^ ins he had best confine himself srictly imo f to horses f .nd sheep — This is the first of a timely series of five articles on riirlmn monoxide poisoning mul | lou . n mav ze avoided. Winter is here an dthe fool killer is out to catch the careless motorist ho works on his car in u garage with t he doors closed. This is. the time of the year when newspapers publish the records of deaths of people who have used charcoal burners in ightly closed rooms. They tell about neu and women found on the road- ide dead in their motor cars from wisoning by exhaust gas. Every •ear many hundreds of people die f this cause. Moreover, it seems likely that a good rmiiy people suffer fro mthe effects if carbon monoxide gas without dying, n Chicago, authorities are testing lie concentration of carbon onoxide that is released in thhe buses cn (hey are running at full speed n the streets with all of the windows iosed. Records of cases tell how the 'deaths occured. Three deaths uccured among tramps living in a shanty who used charcoc.1 in a bucket for heating purposes. One man was found dead on the floor of the bathroom where he had fallen after being poisoned with carbon monoxide gas from n faulty bathroom heater. A considerable number of people commit suicide by inhaling carbon monoxide gas, but by far the largest number of deaths are due to closing the doors of the garage because of cold, keeping the motor running and crawling under the car to work on it, without realizing the danger of carbon monoxide poisoning. Carbon monoxide is n colorless odorless and tastless gas. As has already been pointed put, the gas is developed in the exhaust from -motor cars, but it also is found in illuminating gas. It is 'particular meance in the iron and steel industry where there may be leaky flast furnaces in the pottery ware industry where gas is developed in the kiln, in mines whore the gas may destroy life after and explosion or indeed before an explosion, and in the coke industry. Wanted ^ WARNING— For the projection of our cattle on the Munn farm, five and one-half miles southeast of Emmet, this is a. warning that no hunting will be allowed on this property. T. A. Glanton, Jr. 14-3tp FOR RENT FOR RENT — 6 roont furnished house, 406 So. Spruce. Phone 38F11 Mrs. J. E. Schooley. 6t8 ch FOR RENT— Two room unfurnished apartment, also one room furnished with cooking equipment. In Dr. Weav- elr, home, near high school. 15-3tp L* Lost ,i- -- — — . - __ _ p _ __ LOST— Set of 6 keys on ring. Reward of ?1. Return to Hope Star. 15-3tp For Sale FOR SALE—Boys full sized T^tonia bicycle with light and large basket. Mrs. Ralph Routon. 12-3tp "The More You-.Tell the Quicker You Sell" ,• • You Can Talk to Only One Man • Want Ads Talk to Thousands SELIXRENT BUY OR SWAP All Want Ads cash in advance Not taken over the Phone One time—2c word, minimum 30c Three (imp* si' Six times-^c word, minimum 90c oi'S^^ Rates are for continuous insertions only. FOR SALE—1 Jersey Milch cow and 1 Jersey & Guernsey Milch cow, both givi»g milk now. Can be seen at 5Q< N. Elm street. 14-4tp FOR SALE—Two lots, one block from pavement, real bsrgain. j. L Powell, East Second Street. 12-3tp LEGENDARY MARKSMAN HORIZONTAL 1 Expert ercher pictured here 10 Vegetables. 11 Hawaiian (Ansxver to Previous Puzzle) 12 13 Oriental guitar. 16 Wand. n Revokes. 19 And. 20 Makes lace. 21 Tree. 22 To sink. 23 Insect. 25 Artist's frame 30'indians. 32 Ire. 34 To peel. 35 Capable of being cut. 37 Percolating. 3d Half an em. 40 Wrath. 4} Chum. 42 South Africa. 43 Scythe handle. 45 Bruised spots'. 20 Trying for flavor. 22 Dry. 24 No good. 26 He had to shoot an 47 Haze 48 Wild ducks, 50 Anything steeped. 52 Over. 53 Lumbering tools. 55To steal. 57 He was a by birth, 58 This 2 Mass of cast metal. 3 Falsified. . 4 Building site. 36 God of war. on his son's head (pi.). 27 Capuchin monkey. 28 Eagles. 29 Lawful. SIX. 32 Arch abutment. 33 One that reposes. 5 Within. 38 Lup. C Valuable 43 Fern seeds, property. 44 Pile. 7 To carry. 45 Long cut. 8 Learnings. 46 To classifj" 9 Behold. 47 Not many. 14 Crazy. 49Kava. man resented 15 Glass marbles 51 Hawaiian his country's IfiHe to food. foreign ruler salute his 52 Bone. VFPTirAT ruler - 53 Postscript. VERTICAL n Tatter. 54 Musical nota 1 Grief. 18 Pronoun. 56 Before Christ FOR SALE - Holiday Socials Shampoo Set and Dry 35c; Oil Shampoo and Set Dry 65c; Manicure 35c- Eye Brow. Lash Dye and Arch 50c| Cocktail Facial 50. Stuart's Beauty Salon, Phone 752. J an 7 Pc j 120 acre improved on highway li»ht line, near town. $6.65 per acre °15 years to pay. C. B. Tyler. l 3 -3tp FOR SALE—Steinway Grand, slightly used, Big Saving, Home size, almost perfect condition. Beasley's, Texar- 13-to-24 FOR SALE-80 acres improved, on highway, three miles out. Ten dollars acre. C. B. Tyler. ' l2-3tp " Notice NOTICE—Specials. Guaranteed Oil Permanents $1.50 and up; Shampoo Set and Dry 50c; Lash and Brow Dye 40c. White Way Beauty Shop 119 Front Street. IM-De'c-30c Services Offered SPECIALS — Permanents ?1.50 up, Shampoo set, Manicure 85c; Shampoo set, Eyebrow-lash dye $1,00. Vanity Beauty Shop. Phone 39, 117 Front Street. 21 _26_ c Salesman Wanted AVAILABLE AT ONCE. Rawleigh Rwte of 800 families. Only reliable men need apply. Good profits to willing workers. No investment required. Write today. Rawleigh's, Dept. AKL-118-Z, Memphis, Tenn. It Male Help Wanted Good Watkins route open now in Hope for the right party; no car or experience necessary; a chance to make some real money. Write the J. R. WATKINS COMPANY, 70-98W. Iowa, Memphis, Tenn. 19-]tp Both the temperature and rainfall of Rio cle Janerio avaerage about the same from month to month the year round. Today's Answers tp CRANIUM CRACKERS 1. True. Christmas trees have been decorated in Germany for more than 300 years. 2. True. The drawing room was described years ago as a withdrawing room. 3. Irue. Birds have belter eyesight than humana. 4. False. Rabbits cannot swim. 5. False. A sirocco is a hot wind. In 1934. nine young men died at Dartmouth University from cnrbon monoxide poisoning as the result of difficulty with ;i furnace. The cases do not all appear in the winter, but they arc much rarer in the Fiimmor because ventilation is common in the summer months. Many people fail tn realize that good ventilation is a protection both in win- tor and in sumer. Monday, December 19, 1038 A Book a Day By Brut* Cation Behind the Cccncs Wllli MnTcosson The decades since 1918 hnvo brought sUirtliiiK new forms of state uncl an incredible nrny of cJmriicters in high places. f lsanc F. Mareosson manager! to be on hand in the front row for the whole affair and he takes ym\ back in a sweeping panorama of it all, littered with personalities, "The Turlni lent Years" (DoddMead: 53.50.) To read it is to get a new perspective of Die momentous post-war era. Mr. Marcosson turns his story on the big figures of t.hu.<c years. Hugo Stinncs, thhe German who rolled up « 51flC.000.000 "deflation" fortune in four yei.Ts: fliiulpnburt; the then powerful Trotsky, black-shirt II Duee, ' idealist, Sun Yat-sen; Mexico's Callcs, British's MacDonnld and Baldwin, the match king, Ivar Kruger, and many others. It was Mr. Marcosson's job in tlinse days to catch these fleeting figures as he could, wring an interview from them. He never failed. Now 'in this recollections he sets them against the full backdrop of world history with some very pointed conclusions. For one tiling says Mr. Marcosson. if democracy is to be salvaged, "it must inevitably bring itself to the conviction that force must be met wilh force. It may not, in the end, mean nctunl conflict. But preparedness always pays." The democracies he is convinced, must ovrecome their defeatist attitude, stand up and combat the new dictator forms of state to achieve n marched into Rome; China's —P.G.F. is ever world." All in nil on ilhiminnline if humanity 'brnve new book. The way Hope Star Want Arls get results will please you. What's more, you'll get them more cheaply than any other way. And that will please you some more ! You can't beat 'em — • whether you want to Buy, Trade, Rent, Sell. Your 'Classified Ad hij Mail or firing to Il.opc Star OUR BOARDING HOUSE ... wit*... MAJOR HOOPLE YAS, BAXTER,THERE ARE SOME WHO ARE BORSJ TO LABOR AMD A PEW OF US WHCVEWDCWED WITH SUPERIOR MENTAL. EQUIPMENT,. ARE PESTIMED TO SERVE MAMKIWO IN THE FIELD OP SCIENCE—"MAR-RuMP.: EG AD, EVEM MOW I AM PERFECTING AM IDEA WHOSE. IMTRICTATE MECHANISM HAS MV BRAlM PULSATiMQ LIKE A WAR DRU/vW •FORTUMATE IS THE MAM IW WHOSE. MIMD MATURE HAS MEVER SOWN THE SEEDS OF (SEN/US/' OUT OUR WAY By J. R. WILLIAMS . WELL, TH' BATS HAVE •PIWALUV COME TO ROOST IU HIS ATTIC * "T-VV \i\v x i ' * fti t s*- lOU'RE LUCKY, BAXTER- '4. VOU MIGHT HAVE. BEEN LIKE THE '- MAJOR = H /,'/ N BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES L.OFf,_ MAKE A OPENIN' THRO HIM! PULL HIS OUT OP mS PAMTS BEEN IrJ THERE T TIMES. AND COULDN'T GET OUT! IN THE BA6 Fine Stuff ALLEY OOP By EDGAR MARTIN . OKKiCt A'Ki\6K\ ~Y .-A ,*V^iy.-•-',•', «^ ' ^ SO YOU'VE BEEN OOOLA'S NEW BOY FRIEND BUT I DIDN'T HONOR HIM AMY! NOPE 1 . 1 JUS' SORTA TOLD HIM MOO WAS A KINDA VISITING, HAVE VOa' ' NO, NOT''YOU PROBABLY MADE A SCENE WITH PRESENCE YOU HAP AMY SOCIAL GRACES? TO HANG AROUND' Dr. Oop Talking . . . . . . . By ROY CRANE WASH TUBES ABOARD. WORRY! THE REBELS ARt CUTTING AU. RMWJAV EES THE LAST TCA1M OUT OF THE CVW, A , Bull Dawson Again WHY, VOU UNSPEAKABLE &USVBOPY.') I'LL HAVE VOU KNOW ZOO6 —' CAM COME HERE ANV TIME HE WISHES OOOLA,WHEN GOT DELICATE HEALTH, HE'S SOTTA TAKE SE OF IT 1838 BY NEA SERVICE, INC. T. M. REG. U S. PAT. Off. By V. T. HAMLIN FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS WE'RE LUCKY TO HAVE A BOX. CAR TO QU. THE IDEA OF A A -SVW.' NOT 50 UOUP, < D\6M\F\ED SU5lMESi\WOWEV...AH 1 THANK MAW L\K& VOU, 600PUE5S, WE'RE •aOCKlWG THE- /^a UEAWWG.' HRrClDCWT OF PAWAZUELA! "V- h—- T- rb Too BAD ^7 THE WAr I JUST PHONED \ I HATE T& • V That Worm Dudley Again UP AM' AT 'Efr\, ME BULLY QOYS.'ABREST THAT euoowv AKAEUICAWO A ALWE! MYRA NORTH, SPECIAL NURSE '•^ JUNE DOESN'T WANT TOUR F-RESEMTS.SO i DON'T KNOW WHY YOU WASTE TOUR. TIME SENDING THEM / STORE IS BOUND TO MAVE SHE'LL LIKE, SO I'LL KEEP ON TRYING / By MERRILL BLOSSER Do fou KMow WHAT ITS i-IKe TO WAL< THROUGH THESE DRIFTS WITH FIFTY POUNOS OM NO. BUT I'LL HOLD STlLU WHILE YOU TELL ME ABOUT IT / A Call in the Night n» NU stance, inc. T. n. BEC. u. s TAT, ort.j SPEAKING TERMS SNAKES! ITUETURWIMG TO THE GLAWOUE. (JFUDIO5 AFTER, I.EAVIMQ GUY VlPEIJO TO WATCH THE "loves op PEACE" HEAD- OUAP.TEB.S IK) TOWN, \\VRA »*>W EMTEB.S THE DESERTED STA&E. DEVOTED TO <»I1_DEE. PRODUCTIONS.,, NO WOWDEa THERE'VE BBCIsJ SO ACCIDEWTS" AKOUWD HERB IF THE "DOVES OF I STILL BELIEVE THE CLUE. TO THEIE. ACTIVITIES CAKJ BE FOUND RIGHT HERE IN MAJOR. GILDER'S OFFICE.' THESE WALLS SEEM IP BE SOLID ENOUGH.' AND VET HE MUST HAVE HAD SOME REASON TO 8ELIEWB THEV WERE CLOSING IW OW HIM JUST BEFORE HE COLLAPSED By Rmy Thompson and Charles Coll THE SILENCE. OP THE VAST

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free