Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 25, 1934 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 25, 1934
Page 5
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HOPE-STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE His 'Best GirlV Photo In Watch The picture c,f u ri. 1 ! fr.u'ul in Dillinjii'.'-'s watch, taken troin his boity ;'ftc:' he \va:; :lu,t to lioalh in a fcd-Tal u.t"..nts' trap in Chieai;.o. Here is .shown (he picture, that of Mrs. Hi..y Keele. divorcee, tile former fully liita Hamilton, "li::! I'.iii" c.f the r:i:aiy v/liu wen- ;'.tlrae!e,| tu the killer Where the Crimson Trail Ended IIJ^ blood-streaked face UK hard and merciless in death as in life. Jiihti Diliiiijjer hero lies dead in the "cooler" of the Cook county morgue 1,1 Chica.v.e, his lurid career ended by federal agents' bullets. No contusion of pain or fear marks his features, on which a plastic surgeon had ii'jcd hi:; iiri cleverly to erase a telltale scar. Policemen and coroner's aides :nv viewing the body. Grim Mementoes of Killer Grim memento of an arch-bandit's violent end, the bullet-punctured straw hat which John Dillihger wore when he was slain by federal at-entr. in Chicago is shown here, with the gold-rimmed glasses which wore part of his disguise, and.the cigar which he Was about to light when sleuths closed the death trap. They were saved from the mob of souvenir hunters at the death scene. His Signal Brought Doom Hi.-, relentless search of more than four months crowi ed with su|J- CKS, Mclvin Purvis, .U. S. Department of Justic° agent i a shown heife shortly after the slaying of John Dilhnger in Chicago Purvis sprung' Die trap when he signaled his squad to close in on the outlaw a she Jeft a movie theater. "I told-my men to take him alive if the could, but fo take no chances." Purvis said. \ i To Celebrate Oil's Diamond Jubilee m& SI ffiS^SSSE^??^^^^ fjnHE seventy-fifth ar.nivarscry of the founding of the petroleum JL industry will be celebrated this August at Tit'j:;yilie, Pennsylvania, when the Drake Well Memorial Perk will be dedicated. This thirty acre tract surrounds the famous first producing oil well in this country which was brought In on August 27th, '1053. Inset shows Sam Smith, who still resides in Titusville, at the site of the well which lie helped drill. The tremendous growth of the cl! Industry since then Is Indicated graphically in the above aerial photograph of the Bayonne, Now Jersey, refineries of the Standard Oil Company of Louisiana. Thin Is jpst cue of mere than 400 refineries at present operating In this country. Trades Hev Fan For a Bubble -IE BASS Fame's ]u:;t. a luibljlo. a.'- Sally Hand proves here. S:illy, hack in the Chicago World's Fair. IIUH tosHoti away tier I a us and now thtrc'si nolliini; beLweoii her &ud lior guplug audieucf.- uul tills six-foot Uallocju. supposed to u gift Itorse in the inoulli, and jicither , . . should i/ou stai\ into the capacious "' caoiirn of a 422-pound sea bass, or jew fish, if you don't Want to ffel dizzy, A/iss Truman Hanssn n>ill tell you. When the California beauty gazed into the mouth of this huge bass, .s/ic Wondered how Chris Schirclf ever landed it off CataliiM Island. The. angler brought the fish to %atf with a 24-thrcad line that had a breaking strength of 60 pounds. POLICE CAVALRY CHARGE ROUTS SEATTLE PICKETS Races Langerjv ,j For Governor 5 Cliarslns in formatUui on picket? in Seattle's dock strike,.mounted police here are shown as they went Into action in railroad yards, K win Kin',' nic;ht. slicks, to rout the bosloKers of the Smith Clovo pior In the coast city. Led by Mayor Charles b. Smith, the attaclcera dispersed 2000 strikers and sympathizers after a tiattlo in which scores were affected by .gas and three policemen and three strikers were sent to hospitals, siil'l'erlns from club wounds. Standard bearer of the Dem<?- cratic party in the race tor , governor of North Dakotaf ii;> •. the fall election will be Tho'nt-; as H. Moodie, shown here in a new picture. Moodie, a Willis-^ ton newspaper publisher, will );[ oppose Willirr: Langer,- who | was renomiiuiLul-for governpr- by the Republicans despite his: conviction, on a U. S. felony j r.hnrgq. of Bus Over Railroad Viaduct Costing the Lives of 16 Persons] A vivid impression of how a pleasure bus plunged throu«h a guard rail and over a ramp, carrying sixteen per- 'J'wo uquart! bloeks of UiniluT yards, coal yards and docks were leveled sons lo tlleil . Deaths, at Ossining. N. Y., is conveyed by this i^hotograph taken soon after the fatal accident. Note, lauli ul n |j e i OWi lne fire-blackened skeleton of the car, which burned when its gasoline tank exploded at the time of the i)>- tiro caused by bla/.iim t bus that unuUieu i.iliiu-; -\. V. Kiix'meu Hum tJ>^n to couguei Llm ui iilino shoi ironi lliu «.-.\|):u. l"--isuus ami n/.;urniy -, anil ailjuceiii Lu\\us loiiglil lur iioi'.i 1 ? iliu\^u tu luu air vieu ubovu. i - , at Ossiun:;;. cratll Many of those dead were quickly cremated. Two nly-.-.even injured were taken to nearby hospitals. Worn' olll bri Ices, which failed to hold on a steep hill, were blamed' fcr the uagedy. ^

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