Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 2, 1931 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, December 2, 1931
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VOLUME ^--NUMBER 42 VANDALS t»c 6 f H«M fouid* uwt «»M t>*«; iw HOP& ARKANSAS, 7, C<mwlld«M .1 Hap* Sttf, jjfttilty U. l?2f "^ "> • > Advertising On State Bond Sale Is Withdrawn Consolidation of All Agencies Into 1 Board Announced Governor Would Prohibit Issuance of Bonds By Arkansas WILLIAMSON REPORT Selected By Schools To Investigate Eastern Bond Market LITTLE ROCK, —(^-Advertisements for bids on $2,864,500 worth of bonds was withdrawn Wednesday by the State Debt Board after all agencies authorized to issue state obligations voted to consolidate into one board and agreed to merge further issues so one offering of bonds would be made next year. Governor Parnell announced he would sponsor a constitutional amend ment prohibiting the issuance of any bonds, not now authorized except by a vote of the people and he said he would not sign any state bonds until the issue withdrawn Wednesday was marketed. Lamar Williamson, of Monticello .'designated by the schools of the istate to make an investigation of this bond market, said no more Arkansas obligations can b'C sold. at ( .a satis- •-factory itpricfca untlW'-neKt spring stsd possible not'until,next. fall. '..'• The issues withdrawn Include $1,000,000 for the university and medical school, $1,000,000 for Teacher and Ag : ricultural colleges, $414,500 for the state school revolving loan fund, $400,000 for the National Guard Arm- cries and $50,000 for the Jonesboro Aggie school library. Board Nears. Decision Over Parole for, Fall WASHINGTON.— (fr) -The parole board" is near a decision on the application of Albert B. Fall for parole. The former secretary of the interior, serving a year and a day in New Mexico state prison for accepting a $100,000 bribe from Edward L. Doheny, oil man, became eligible November 20. "The case is undre consideration," Chairman Wood of the board said. "We have not completed it." A report that the three board members had decided persists, unofficially, because one member has left the capital. It was said, however, individual decisions might be telegraphed back to headquarters. lit Race for Demo Floor Leadership All-Star Football Game Scheduled The Prescott-Hope Legion Teams to Play Game Here Monday Night An interesting announcement to football fans has boon 'made by J. L, Stringer, Post Commander of the local American Legion post. For several weeks negotiations have been under way to have another football game between the Prescott and Hope ail-Star players. Arrangements were completed Tuesday and this game will be played here on next Monday night, ut the high school field. Indications are htat this game will be the fastest game played in the state recently. Additional players have been secured on both teams. For several days both teams have been doing some hard practice. A large attendance is expected by members of the American Legion from not only Prescott and Hope, but from other nearby towns. This game is being sponsored by the Legion posts of the two towns. Conference Adopts Benefit Fund Plar Widows and Orphans Plan Offered As Constitutional Amendment LITTLE ROCK— (JP)— A widows and orphans benefit fund plan was adopted and proposed as an amendment to the constitution of the general conference, for the establishment of a judicial council in the governing body of the. church, was approved at thd opening session of the 78th annual meeting of the Little Rock conference of the.: Methodist Episcopal Church South. •;. :v y -\ ,. ; •'•.. . •.. TsW shwfJwt; lwi"s$>nd clerical delegates' attending I the conference are presided over by Bishop H. 'M; Dobbs. Convict Escapes On Way to Farm J. W. Morris Hunted Over Arkansas; Eligible for Parole Soon LITTLE ROCK.-(/P)—Escaping from a prison guard a few weeks before he was eligible for parole, J. W. Morris, 47,: Union county convict,' Tuesday night was the object of a statewide search. Morris disappeared Sunday night en route from the Cummins state farm to the Tucker state farm where he was to have been held temporarily. He was convicted in Union county on five charges of forgery and uttering and was given five two year sentences, the terms to run concurrently. He entered the prison January 20 and was scheduled for parole soon. Congressman John McDuffie, above, of Alabama, has been mentioned as a candidate for the Democratic' floor leadership of the House of Representatives.', Well Known Hope Resident Is Dead A. C. Whitehurst III Only Few Hours Before His Death American Legion Meeting Thursday Former State Commander Will Be the Principal Speaker Here A public meeting will bfe held by the Leslie Huddleston Post of the American Lepion at the city hall Thursday night. AH mmebers and ex-servicr men are especially asked to be present. The American Legion Auxiliary have announced lhat they will also hold their meeting which will be helc with that of '.he Legion post. Dr. J. L. Kosminsky, former state commander of the American Legion cf Texavkana, will deliver the principal address of the evening. The general public is cordially invited to attend. Ragon Predicts Demos Will Organize House LITTLE ROCK.— (/P) —Predicting stormy session in the house of representatives next month because of the close party strength now prevailing, Representative Heartsill Ragon said Sunday night there was no doubt but that the democrats will organize the house. The congressman, accompanied by lii'i wife, arrived here Sunday night on :heir way to Washington from their home at Claiksvillo. A stiff figh*. will be made for tariff reduction, he said, declaring the possibility that on some measures party lines would not bo adhered to would result in stormy sessions. Arthur C. Whitehurst, 58, well known local resident, a traveling salesman, died suddenly at the family home in this city Tuesday night at 7:30, after, being stricken ill late in the afternoon. „" • -,'.• - . 'He fiad. inade a. business trip to Prescott Tuesday and ' on returning home complained of. having a :headr ache. r. He'was born at Shermani Texas, but had b^en a',resident of this city for about twenty; years. Mr! Whitehurst had traveled for the White Branch Hat Company, of-St. Louis for 25 years. ., He is survived by his wifti, three daughters, the Misses Cornlia and Loraine Whitehurst and Mrs. C. F. Coffman of Amarillo, Texas, and one son, Arthur Whitehurst. Funeral services .will be held at 2 o'clock Thursday afternoon at the First Christian church, conducted by the Rev. Raymond O. Brunk of Texarkana, former pastor of the local church. Burial will be in Rose Hill cemetery. Teachers Institute To Be Held Here Meeting Will Be Held at New High School on Saturday, Dec. 12 The Hempstead" County Teachers Institute will convene in the new high school building in Hope, Saturday, December 12, at 9:30 a. m. , In this meeting the general theme will be safety. The problems of health, modern transportation, including transportation of school children, fire prevention, proper use of laboratory appartus and the work of the P.-T. A. will be considered. All drivers of school busses are urged to be present. It is hoped that at least two members of the board 1 of directors from each district in the county for white children. All teachers are expected and every friend of education is invited. E. E. Austin County Superintendent of schools . FLAPPER FANNY SAY& liCG U. S. PAT.OFF. New Arkansas Air Line to Start on Thursday LITTLE ROCK.—(#•)—Ellis M. Fagan, operations manager for Hunter Airways, Inc.. announced here Tues- | cay the company had been granted ' authority by the department of com- mrtce to operate a Little Rock-Mem- • lt> si it takes only one Uiu Itrolli. Believes Friend Robber and Shoots Him in Chest MEMPHIS-^)—Joe Lee, 25, a farmer of Coldwater, Miss., was brought to a hospital here Friday suffering from two bullet wounds in the chest, fired by a close friend who mistook him for a burglar. Lee went to a filling station at Coldwater shortly before midnight. He aroused his friend, J. L. Pressley, who was asleep. "Who's there?" Pressley asked. When Lee did not answer Pressley fired twice. Presslcy's station was robbed recently. No charge will be placed against Presley, officers said. Lee's condition was regarded as very serious. , Arkansas Man Indicted for Clarksville Death CLARKSVILLE, Ark.—(/R)—An in- rlictment charging Melvin Bryan, 36, of Coal Hill, with first degree murder in the slaying or Lester Yates on October 10, was returned by the Johnson county grand Jury Tuesday. Bryan has been in jail since shortly , after the slaying. He is expected to | c,, on U-i:il Friday. Mrs. Caraway Wins Nomination, Pace Forces Vanquished Widow of Senator Nominated on Speech by W. S. Atkins, of Hope SHE IS ACCLAIMED Frank Pace's Attempt May Affect Gubernatorial Contest LITTLE ROCK.-(/P)-Mrs. Hattie W.'Caraway, of Jonesboro, was nominated without opposition for the un- expired term of her. husband-senator, by the'Democratic State Central Comr mittee here late Tuesday. Frank Pace, Little Rock attorney and partner of the late Senator Jeff Davis, Jailed to "show.", Mrs. Carway's nomination was made unanimous after supporters ol Frank Pace, Little Rock lawyer and "silent" candidate for the .nomination, had failed.in an effort to gain votes by means of a secret ballot and after Hurley Culpepper of Pine Bluff, Pace adherent, had . been defeated for membership On the committee by Jo Nichol of Pine Bluff, nominated as a Caraway supporter, Mr. Pace's name was not mentioned during the committee's proceedings. The motion that the committee vote on all question by unsigned ballot was defeated, 19 to 14. This was considered the first test of strength, f minute later Mr. Nichols was elected 20 to 13. Pate Forces Checked These two reverses, for the Pace faction apparently were accepted bj his supporters as an indication tha they had no chance to win the nomination, but the alertness of the Caraway adherents and.'the smoothness with which they handled the situation fdrestalled'thejPace'r faction iri an ef .tott'to gain a-tactical advantage; b: demanding that the committee refu* Jo make .a nomination and order a special primary election. When the result of the vote on the Nichol-Culpepper contest was announced by Chairman Lamar Williamson, W. S. Atkins of Hope and Dr. W. H. Abingtori of Beebe sought recognition, but Mr. Atkins was a split- second ahead of the White county senator, who held his wife's proxy'. Mr. Williamson recognized Mr. Atkins and the latter made an eloquent appeal in behalf of Mrs. Caraway in placing her name in nomination. • Atkins Makes Nomination When applause of spectators had subsided at the conclusion of Mr. Atkins' nominating address, Dr. Abington was recognized and began what many in the audience believed was a nominating address in behalf of Mr. Pace. But he announced that he was opposed to the committee nominating any person'and offered a motion that the committee go on record as favoring a 'special' primary to select a 'party nominee. After a short debate this motion was defeated, 29 to 5, and Henry Armstrong of Fort Smith moved that nominations be closed. Mayor Herbert Bosler of Jonesboro then moved that the chairman instruct the secretary to cast the committee's vote for Mrs. Caraway and that the records show that she was nominated by acclamation. The secret ballot motion was made by R. W. Robbins of Conway and was seconded by Senator Creed Caldwell of Pine Bluff, after Mr. Nichol had been nominated by Mrs. Bessie N. Florence of Hot Springs for the committee vacancy from the Eleventh Judicial Circuit, resulting from the death several months ago of E. J. Kerwin of Pine Bluff, and after Senator Caldwell had nominated Mr. Culpepper. The proposal was opposed vigorously by Mr. Atkins, Hope and by Harvey G. Combs of Little Rock, assistant secretary of the commtitee, who held the proxy of Secretary J. H. Andrews of Wynne. Political Forecast LITTLE ROCK—In a front page story speculating on the political effects of the nomination of Mrs. Caraway, the Arkansas Gazette said Wednesday: One of the arguments advanced by supporters of Mrs. Caraway was that she would not seek the office for a full term, thus leaving all aspirants free to make the race without having to overcome the handicap of opposing ah incumbent. Governor Parnell, who was urged by snme of his political advisers to seek the short term nomination, dismissed the proposal with the announcement, of Mrs. Caraway's appointment to fill the vacancy temporarily pending the holding of a special election January 12, and with the further announcement that he would urge the state Central Committee to nominate her for the unexpired term. Credited With Smart Move Political observers, regardless of their attitude toward the '" possible candidacy for the Kesciie Nears for Stranded Priest Their plane apparently wrecked by a forced landing in the interior of Marshall Lapeyre, Catholic flying mis- Alaska, George J. Feltes, above, ane sionaries, are reported to have been sighted by an aerial searching party Rescue was to be attempted by dog team. Hurt Fatally As Truck Overturns Lee Edwards, 64, of Ozark Accident Victim—Three Others Injured OZARK.—Lee .Edwards aged 64, o Ozark was injured fatally and' tw( others were hurt when a motor true! turned over on Highway 23 about six miles south of here at noon Tuesday ^wo others' riding ;ih t thaitruck 'at th .time escaped i injury'. i'?Charleyv>Hurs of Paris suffered a broken' arm -whili Bart Douglass, also' of'Paris, escapee with bruises and scratches.'' '<' • Elmer Martin and A. Horton, em ployes of the Horton Lumber-mill a Bonanza, were in charge of the truck Neither was hurt. The three injured men were hitch-hikers, and had been .given, a "lift" by ,Martin and Horton The truck was being driven from For Smith to Bonanza. Near Fort.Smith, i was reported here, the truck side swiped an automobile, causing sligh damage. Martin and Horton were held here pending setltement with th< owner of the damaged car. Following the accident, Edwards wai brought to Ozark. He died a shor time after his arrival. He is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Charley Blay lock of Wetumka, Okla., and Mis Bonnie .Edward's of Ozark, and tw brothers, Daniel of Paris and Bu dwards of Fort Smith. The body will be sent to Coal Hill for burila Wednesday. jar and Fuel Station Assured For City Airport M. S. Bates Gets Gasoline Concession .From City Council COURT Council Chamber Also to Serve for Municipal Court Purposes A complete hangar and airplane filling station will be provided for Hope's new municipal airport on the north corporation line as the result of a concession granted to M. S. Bates, Gulf distributor, Tuesday night by Hope city council. . Mr. Bates is planning the construction of a three-ship hangar, one end of which will front on the Hope-Wash- | ington paved highway, to provide ai real center for aviation activities in this city. The council also' approved Tuesday night plans drawn by D. F. Weaver, local architect, for the remodeling of the city .council chamber to serve both as an 'assembly room and for municipal court proceedings. The council let.contract;for the remodeling work to C. A. Powell, of this city. . 'A judge's bench, jury box, and other rail|ngs incidental to a court chamber, will be constructed by Mr. Powell. The council amended the plumbing inspection ordinance to change the fee for 'plumbing 'inspector. The old ordinance provided for a fee of one dollar ' for 'the first five fixtures inspected, and 25 cents for'.each-additional fixture above five;The amended ordinance 'would allow one dollar for each fixture.; tip. toi'five; /and 25 cents for every additional one above ;fiVe, ;, r. .,.-•,::.: ^o-'-y'v"', •.'.,,,,, ' " *r is :; lflumbing inspector. Freight Deraf East of Pre$ * "W M Morgan Firm Summoned by New York Prooer. NEW YORK.—(£>)^-J. P. Morgan and 'company has been .subpoenaed by the Hofstadter .legislative committee, it 'was disclosed Monday, to produce certain, records the committee hopes wilt throw light on affairs.of Mayor Walker and Russell T. Sherwood, de-i scribed as the mayor's missing.finan- cial agent. . . ; . . :. : The subpoena was served last week and is returnable this week. Jacob Gould Schurman, Jr., an associate of Samuel Seabury, committee counseL said the order' called* for rite.Stock records of a specified list of companies for whcih the Morgan firm acted as a transfer agent. The names of the companies was not made public. Chinese Cavalry ClashWith Jap Reinforcements Ordered Out By Japanese After Being Driven Back j By The Associated Press i Dispatches received at Shanughai I from Harbin said General Mali Chan| shans cavalry clashed with the Pap- l anese forces near Harbin and the | Japanese, pushed back, had called for airplanes and reinforcements. At Tokyo, the cabinet planned to meet late Wednesday night to reach a final decision on the League Councils peace resolution but a spokesman said that Japan will insist on a right to chase the bandits in Man-, chnria. British and French observers reported to the League Council from Manchuria that no disorder or brigandage exists at Chinchow. At Nanking Chinese government officials denyed any official negotiations were proceednig with the Japanese at Peiping or Nanking. ^ ........ ir '^» China Sends Newspapers to U. S. as Firecrackers SAN PEDRO, Cal.-(XP)—Old n»ws- papers sent from this country to China came back with a bang! Approximately 300.00ft r>"unds ^ them are baled and sent to the Orient i from this port annualiv. Man" "" • made there into tubes which are filled with powder, given a red covinuR a^u I sent back as a fire-crackers to America for its Fourth of July and other noisy celebrations. ArkahsaV Hospital Site to Be Picked S u b-Committee Leaves Washington Wednesday to Inspect Locations WASHINGTON*- W —A sub-committee of the federal board of hospitalization will go to Little Rock, Ark., Wednesday to begin an inspection of various sites suggested in that state for a $500^000, veteran's hospital. The commUtee is' composed of Surgeon Gerier'af Hugh S. Gumming, of the United States Public Health Service;' George E. Ijams, assistant administrator of veterans' affairs, and Surgeon General Robert U. Patterson, head of the army medical corps. The veterans . 'administration regional office at Little Rock will be headquarters for the group during the inspection, Texarkana One of Cities LITTLE ROCK.—(/P)—Many Arkansas cities 'and towns have offered sites for the proposed $500,000 general hospital for war veterans. Although the itinerary of the subcommittee of the veterans' hospitalization board is uncertain, it is expected to embrace mosl of these places. The committee is tql leave Washington Wednesday for Little Rock to determine the hospital's location. Location of the new hospital is being sought by Little Rock, Hot Springs, Fayetteville, Texarkana, C a m d e n, Eureka Springs, Monticello, Berry- villc and several other cities and towns. The proposed Arkansas hospital is one of five for which appropriations were made by the last congress. The others are to be constructed in various parts of the United States. Blackleg Hits Cattle in Saratoga Vicinity SARATOGA, Ark.—More than 125 calves and yearlings belonging to Sid McJuhkin and Miller Bland have been vaccinated for the prevention of black- lep. County Agriculture Agent R. L. Rogers discovered the disease, but not in time to prevent the death of 15 of the animals. Several similar cases have been reported in this community since the malady was discovered, but vaccination has tended to keep the disease under control. Injuries in Grid Crash Fatal to Capital Youth . pila i from j i be (Continued on puge three) WASHINGTON.-~(/4 J )—George Dyer, 21. died Tupsrlay at a Washington hos- receivcd in a saud- November 22. his ys in an attempt, to him. Property Tax Raise Opposed By Horton NASHVILLE, Tenn.—Govemor Horton in a message to an extraordinary session Monday opposed restoration of a 20 cent property ta^t, recommended by a joint finance committee of the legislature which f s imated that this tax would produce $6,500,000 in two years. ' Hor'rn I'ccctnmcnded an i:icome trx instead. Attempt to Sunshine Says Mop i - » vt >• • .'•%* Rails Spread to senger Hour"/ tt* _T* ^fc^ T TOOLJ/biL Main Line Traffic From Gurdon den to T< Nashville-Hope to Battle for Honor P ost pon ed Thanksgiving Game to Begin at 7:30 p. m.' A Thanksgiving ; Day Jootball .battle, postponed .because of inclement weather, will be played, here at 7:30 p. m Wednesday ,between Hope, and Nashville high schools.^ The igamerw.ill be played 'under.the lights 1$; Hope high school'and wil,be.tbe'lastjCont'est'o) tb^e season fpr both teams.,'V' ' ' 'The gridiron was soaked By a continuous rain, ^ but with sunshine, and * co\d^a«»nyai^igW^sy'*ttet4 noon the 1 field is 1 expected to be dried somewhat by Wednesday night. Hope will have its strongest lineup to pit against the visiting •> Scrappers and Coach 'Charles' Wilkin hopes' to' see his Bobcats really go in their final game of the season. Hope's line will average 167 pounds, the backfield will average 151 pounds and the team 161 pounds.-i From Nashville will com' a team that, though its record of seven victories and two defeats, that will be quite a favorite to whip the Bobcats, but. since the game is a traditional event, it is expected to be close and hard fought. While Hope has won two games during the season, Nashville has lost but two, both by close scores to Gurdon and Prescott. Nashville defeated Blevins, 26 to 0; defeated Lockesburg, 13 to 0; defeated Murfreesboro, 45 to 0; 'defeated Bradley, 51 to 0; lost to Gurdon, 13 to 7; lost to Prescott, 15 to 7; defeated Malvern, 26 to 0; defeated Benton, 6 to 0; defeated Dierks 45 to 0, Coach Lester Bradley of Nashville is undecided about several positions on his team. Either Lewis or Younk, both tipping the scales at 175 pounds, will play at right guard; Brown, a 135-pounder or Robertson, a 140- pounder* at righ halfback, and either Payne, 150-pounder, or Watkins. 145- pounder, at left halfback. There is slight difference in the weights of the teams, according to the figures given by each coach. The Rail communication ..,__ > , was cut off before daylight^ day' morning by' a serious i wreck on the Micso'iri Pacificj main line had not'.been'i* 1 hours later, Wednesday „—r— The .locomotive and 14;.cj southbound, "freight ,tnJii£ «i tracks between Prescott" ai about 4 a. m., blocking the'] ' " ! » > „" « Vandalism Feared, W. H. Hicks, assijrti&Clr' 15 Superintendent Brooks -at.I told'the Associated Pre«s : Ui had', been tampered-swith,j] in ah ,«ff6rt to' -«*«* ***« (Continued on page three) Prohibition Vote! In Sight For Senate Senator Watson, Republican Announces Showdown In Chamber WASHINGTON — (ff>)— A congressional vote on prohibition, long demanded by opponests of the national law and resisted by friends, is in sight for the coming session. , Senator Watson, Republican leader, Wednesday promised' a show down in that chamber, predicting a roll call of the new senate would show it is overwhelmingly dry. Representative Snell, Is seeking to bring the question to a vote in the house. , New Sawmill U Being Constructed at Gurdon GURDON, Ark.-^rConstruction of a large sawmill, planer and dry kiln is in progress on the James G. Clark tract, west and southwest of here. The plant will be known as the Biernc Lumber company. The owners are Tom G. C)ark, Dallas Daltou and Mr. Ross. Machinery will be on the mill site soon, and expectations are that it will be in operation in about three months. Between 75 and 100 men will be employed at the sawmill, which •••'H have a o'^'ly; capacity of from 35.000 feet to 40,000 feet of lumber. pass the same spot one/hot] e ~j , i i i * ?'/^ ^V^^ liwlr'oad stitfldalal.f'-^*' l«»*r- — J - ———I -1—1*— the accident. < • " • /JH '•Mr:- Hicks said no^'^ because -the, freight) happen! moving slowly at the time.'t , said the derailed' engineY3r a8< were not greatly damaged.:*.'.' Eastern Mall Late The tying up of main-line''fa^t stopped receipt of morning new^ pers from out 'of town, Little ; I papers not reaching Hope untjlV Wednesday afternoon, \^**\ The Missouri Pacific routed! trains south at Gurdon to Came and thence over the Cotton Belt' to Texarkana. f "fr , ™H Main-line traffic was expected'to^- restored late. Wednesday afternooSn early at night. v ,,. $jS| . ^ Magnolia Boy Dies of Injuries in Fall From Tree He Was Felling Is Fatal for Chester A. Franks ''- MAGNOLIA, Ark.-C h e s t e r A t ' ft Franks, son of Claude Franks, ,wear; ',| Walkerville, died Monday from the ka result of a fall from a tree which h? * -j was felling at his home. , '*i! It is said that he sawed a limb from *'' the tree which fell back striking him' on the back of the head- It WJS thought that his neck was- broken^ b,u£ ( after the fall he walked back into the house asking his mother to have S°n»^ letters mailed, then swooned into uj)-, •? consciousness from which he. rev|'*"* •'— before death came. He is 22 years j a graduate of the high school at and M. College, last year, he " freshman and a, member of tional guard of the college. Funeral services mere held at'. ern cemetery Tuesday afternoon, ti) e local units of the national euardj, at tended the service in a body 8!isE v military funeral was given. ' ,* .|'v»: He is survived by his parents, brothers, Sam Franks, of HaynesyiJ}e^ and Leon Franks, of Walkerv«Ue, fine sister, Mrs. Roy Chaffin. of Lauaan;' Lewis Franks, a brother TOS ki}}eg in an automobile wreck five years *^ ago near Cotton Valley, La. ' - ^ Injuries in Auto Crtfh Fatal for Arkansas Man • PARIS, Ark.— (#>)— Henry 29, a farmer, died in a hospital here early Tuesday of injuries received Monday ngiht in an automobile collision five miles southeast of Peri? % highway 22- The truck in which Ashmore was riding had stalled and bis brother, Homer, got out to push it whf» soother car struck the truck, hujrliqp Heiyy Ashmore out upon the pavement. Ashmore was taken to the hospHa} • aud soon tost conspiw»snei% Reajb, resulted from tajwies *» ** He is niarrie4 and hag onje

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