Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 30, 1935 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, December 30, 1935
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CrCt "Voil are the fellow that has to do- cjde Whether yo\i'H Ho it pr toss 'it nsldo, You are the follow who makes up your mlhd Whether you'll lead or linger behind, Whtber jtouj'll try for the goal that's ajfaf . ,' Or just be content to stay where you . are, Take II or leave it. Sieve's something . lo.do! ' ' Jtlsf 'think it over.- It's all up to you." —Edgar A. Guest Mr, and Mrs. R. M. LaOone Sr., have returned from El Dorado where they; wore, the holiday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Surrey b. Gilliam and children; Mrs. Ben Flora of Brink-Icy is the house guest of her sister, Mrs, Chas. Darm Gibson and Mr. Gibson. Misses Catherine and Margaret Arnold have returned, to their homes in Little Rock; and Mindon. La., respectively after,a holiday visit with thair mother, Mrs. J. H. Arnold and other relatives in this city. Among those .attending the Allen- Greetings 1936 ;May Your New Year Bo a HAPPY ONE THE GIFT SHOP (Mrs. li P. Holland NEW, LOWER PRICES ON BIG DODGE Already priced only a few dollars more than the very lowest-priced cars . . . Dodge has recently announced even lower price . . as low as $640, list prices at the factory, Detroit! But the big, new, money-saving Dodge saves you more than on original'first cost. Prom all oyer the country come reports of amazing gas and oil economy—18 to 24 miles per gallon and sayings up to 20% on oij, owners say. More luxuriously appointed than ever before . . . with stunning new style ancj beauty, this new Dodge has been hailed by noted, auto editors and fashion authorities as the most beautiful car in all Dodge history. See and drive this big, new Dodge "Beauty Winner" without delay. See the free economy test. Find out for yourself hpw Dodge can save you money every mile you drive —and wot a picture of gay and glorious good fun this is to end the old year with . . . see— GROUCHO CHICO HARPO ROTINEI1.S A.NIGHT-&QPERA ALL HAIL . .. 1936! (f~« :e D R '• c; MARCH ME R L E OBERON HER B E n T MARSHALL Open the NEW YEAR WITH A il V. M. NEW YEAR'S EVE 1'REVUE TUESDAY NITE of- DARK ANGEL Wilkcrson wedding in Amity last Tuesday evening Were Misses Margaret ftlnser, Opal Garner, Catherine Bjflatft, Messers. A) Park and Willjarri Briant. !»'*'j Wallace Cook has returned to his home in Marlanna after spending the Christmas holidays with Mrs. Cook and visiting other relatives here. A wedding, of-interest to their many friends was that of Miss Edith Ruggles and Homer S'ommervllle which was solemnized at 8 o'clock Saturday evening at. the home of Mr. and Mrs. John P. Vesey on South Elm street. Rev, W. C. Davidson a former Hope pastor and father of Mrs. Vesey performed the ceremony, in the presence of a few close friends, Mr. and Mrs. Sommervillei were attended by Mrs. Archer Dunkum and Tom Ruggles. They are at Home to other friends at the home of Ihe groom's parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. (j. Sommerville, Mr. and Mfs. W. E. Jones and son, Paul, returned Sunday from a Christmas visit with their daughter and sister, Mrs. Clarence Horton at Tupelo, Miss. '• The fojlowiig announcement taken from the Suijday Gazette, will be of interest to Mf. Luck's friends in this city: Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Martel .of Magnolia announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter Mildred, to William Jerome Luck of Hope, formerly of Nashville, son of Mr. and Mrs. G. I. Luck of Nashville, The wedding will be solemnized in January. Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Franks had as holiday guests Mrs. Franks sister, Miss Johnnie Cox ' .of. Prcscott and her brother, Clyde H. Cox and wife of Longview, Texas. J. W. Franks left Saturday for Tyler Texas, to resume his duties at Tyler Commercial college after a holiday visit to his parents Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Franks. Mr. and Mrs. B, F, Ellington and little son Arch Moore, Mr. Ellington's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. J| Ellington and sister, Miss Margaret Ellington, have returned to their homes in At- lanlqi after spending the Christmas holidays with Mrs. Ellington's parents MV. and Mrs. Arch Moore here. Mr. and Mrs. Walker Norwood of Beaumont, Texas, tjpent Mondav in Hope, Mr. Norwood is a former Hope resident having lived here a number of years ago. He is the grandson of Hope's first town rnarshall the well known "Pappy" Kyle. Mr. Norwood is a trainmaster for the S'ante Fe railroad company at Beaumont. James Montgomery, former member of The Sfar's staff, was a Hope visitor Monday. He came down from Fort Smith, where he is a news man for the Southwest American and Times-Record newspaperSj to be with his parents, the Rev. Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Montgomery, former Hope citizens, who are in Foreman, northwest of here. Miss Winifred Price of Henderson State Teachers college, Arkadelphia, spent the week end with Mr, and Mrs. ,J.. N,,Ho>b$,,ftf.,,th,ij5, city.,,.... ; . . A pretty home wedding was that of Miss Aileen Allen dauhter of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Allen of Amity and C. W. Wilkerson, son of Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Wilkerson of Little Rock. The wedding was solemnized at 8:30 o'clock Tuesday evening December 24th at the home of the brides uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. J. Allison Allen in Amity. Rev. Newell of the First Methodist church in Amity said the ceremony in the presence of relatives and friends. Preceding the ceremony Mrs. Jolin Hayes Allen sang "I Love You Truly" and "At Dawning" accompanied by Miss Irene Richardson who also played the nuptal music. The bride who was given in marriage by her uncle J. A. Allen, was becomingly gowned in powder blue crepe and carried an arm bouquet of roses and valley lillies. Her only attendant, Miss Vida Cathy of Nashville wore a gown of black and gold and carried yellow chrysanthemums. William Sommerville of Hope attended Mr. Wilkerson. The Allen home was decorated with tmilax and lighted tapers burned softly before the improvised alter while the vows were being exchanged. Mrs. Wilkerson is a former nurse at the Josephine hospital and hns many friends in this city. Mr. Wilkerson is a representative of the R. J. Reynolds Tobacco company and has made his home in Hope for the past year. Mr. and Mrs. Wilkcrson are at home at 820 South Main street. NOTICE! There will be a call meeting cf local lliGS Carpenters Union Tuesday night at 7:30 at (he Union Hull. AH members are wgud to be present as important business is to come before the meeting. FREU WHITE, President A. P. KIRK, Rce.-Sec. We Prescribe An old greeting, cheerfully admin* istered. Sent to old friends. Happy New Year! It's not new. But it's dependable. Like our service. And it's what the doctor ordered to start the New Year right! John P. Cox Drug Co, Phone 84 We Give Eagle Stamps Highways* Mth Toll Equals 1934 36,000 KiUedT864,000 Injured—About Same This Year as Last HARTFOUD, Ct.-(/P)~Deaths from automobile accidents in the United Slates have numbered 3B,000 to dale— about the same as last year—the Travelers Insurance Company announced! Sunday, but the rote of death per ac- j cident hns increased nearly seven per cenjt. Sixteen thousand pedestrians were killed in automobile accidents, a preliminary survey of the year's experience discloses, with 9,000 persons losing their lives in collisions between cars. Driving errors were involved in two- thirds of the 828,000 automobile accidents reported, indicating greater carelessness among drivers. Almost 24,000 o[ the total deaths resulted from accidents in which there was careless operation. Only 23 per cent of the accidents assigned to driving errors were due to "exceeding the speed limit" but deaths from this cause amounted to 31 per cent of all fatalities resulting from improper motoring practices. More than 7,300 persons were killed because operators exceeded the speed limit, and 7,400 others met death when drivers drove on th.e wrong side of the road, failing to grant the right of way. Over 560,000 of the 864,000 persons injured non-fatally were victims oC accidents involving dangerous driving practices, Approximately 130,000 persons were injured in accidents where drivers exceeded the speed limit, and 240,000 more were hurt because of driving on the wrong side of the road. Automobiles struck more than 250,000 pedestrians. Nearly 3,500 or one- fifth of the 16,000 pedestrian, deaths occurred because of accidents at street and highway intersections. The total included 40,000 child pedestrians of which more than 1,600 were killed. BKOIN HinnE TO*) At Agnlnni the u-Mfie* or her grnntlnloHiet, dflfliQcrtitle MK9, WIf.MAftn OAHIISIfON, PAN A WJ3STBKOOK mnrrtf* |JH. SCO1T STAfttjRY, mriiffgllQB TOItrte flhy •Iclnn, nelor* her mnrrlngt nli* hnd brohnn tvlih tverilthy ItONAM!. MOOnK. Dntin'it It n 1 1 - • I * 1 (• r. NANCY, I* In Invp n-lth flntinlil. filic hide* her tccllng, luitmlni: tip lore* Dunn, finfh Mm, Cnmcrnn find PAUfjA LONG, who him loved Spoil for yonrn, hone the miitrlitttv "III not 40 Shaken in Rock Island Derailment Coach and Pullman Leave Tracks North of Jefferson, Okla. ENID, Okla.—(/P)—Forty passengers were shaken and two were reported injured when a coach and pullman of the south-bound Rock Island passenger train left the track a half mile north of Jefferson, Okla., Monday. Steel Companies Return to 'Black' ,.0 p e r a,t ion s, Rise. 43.4%" of Capacity to 55, at Close of 1935 By THOMAS E. FLANAGAN Associated Press Correspondent NEW YORK.— (/P) —Quickening of the world's industrial pulse brought substantial improvement to metals during 1935. In the United States, the steel industry, which draws support from the farm as well as from commerce and industry, rolled along at an accelerating pace to score a wide gain over last year. It was fueled from thrtle major sources— the automobile industry, the machine tool division, and farm implement makers — all of which raced ahead to the best levels in six years. As the turn of the year is rounded, steel experts look forward with high hopes that the current revival of building will in 1936 impart added speed to heavy steel, which thus far lagged behind the recovery procession. They base their outlook on the advance in carloadings— which spell increased orders for rails and equipment—and unprecedented peaks for electric power production which indicate a sharper demand for heavy steels. From 43.4 per cent of capacity at the beginning of the year, the American Iron and Steel Institute's estimate hns risen to more than 55 per cent, of capacity — a rate of output which has enabled most major companies to put their red ink back on the shelf. Meanwhile, the industry's price barometers have swung around to the fair weather marking. The "Iron Age" scrap steel composite has run up from $11.75 a gross ton on January 2 to more than $13.40, the top since September, 1930. Impressive advances have likewise been made by the composite price for pig-iron, finished and semi-finished steels. The non-ferrous metals, led by copper, scored their swiftest gains in the last half of 1935. Betterment reflected world-wide recovery, war scares abroad and the tightening of the statistical alignment of all industrial metals, with the possible exception of lead. Copper's year had three important mile-posts. The first was the agreement of the international copper conference in March to chop output abroad by about 30 per cent from the then current rate for three years and to eliminate price fixing. The second was the U. S. supreme court's invalidation of the NRA in May, which brought a drop in the price of "blue eagle" copper to 8 cents from the 9 cent peg, where it had hung since the summer of 1934. The third was the subsequent recovery of prices to uround 9Vi cents. It was hauled back uphill by both domestic recovery and by aggressive buying for war purposes on the continent and the far east. 4s business 4rove ahead, it also took lead and zinc in tow for price gains of 4 to 5 per cent. (,'rndnnllr, Dnnn become* ot Pn«ln'» lnln(nntlon tot bet hmbnnd. Sootl, deeply In love ivltli hi* wife, I* nneomfittlnhlt over the *H»nflnn, One •tortriy night Phnm'* liotnekeeper- en 11* Seoll. lelllna him Pnnln I* 111. Scott teoew nntt IM nwny till nlchl. Not biioi-rliiq I'nuln hnd nticmp.tcil milelrte, Dunn KOCH to he* itrnnilmnllifT. Mrq. Gnmcron deelde» to ilo nil Mtic cnti tn mnlce the «etmrtuloo permanent, Next dny Scott ncrform* a dnij- prproil* opernllon nnil I* iieclnlmert Ijy the tmTii'* oulsmiiullnc phyKl- clnn, nn. OSllonNK, lloili ftnpn nnd Scott nrc nilncrnhlo, out tioth nre loo prnttd to mnke a tnnvt townrd rceonelJIndon. S.cft<t recncntao* Dunn one dn? nn tho Klrcet, Ilo luislen* nflor her, NOW GO ON WITH TUB STORY CHAPTER XXXV OCOTT walked more swiftly, his ^ eyes on the little figure ahead. Once he called, "Dana! 1 ' but apparently she did not hear him. He started to run— and stopped abruptly. A car was coming from the opposite direction. It swung to the curb and he saw Ronnie Moore was at the wheel. Ronnie spoke to Dana and she nodded. Then ho stepped out and opened the door ot the car for Dana to enter. Scott turned and retraced his steps. When ho reached his own car Ronnie's roadster was not in sight. He must have cut around the corner. So already Dana was seeing Ronnie. Scott told himself lie might have known it. By this time bis feeling was not the fierce anger that blazed periodically, but a despair more terrible to bear. Now that Ronnie had swung back in Hue, Dana would be a fool to come back to him, Scott argued. Why should she choose a man who had nothing more than vague prospects when she could marry one who was sitting on top ol the world? The girl didn't live who would choose the poor man. There ftad been such a girl, but she had discovered her folly, and run out' on her husband at the first oppor, tunity. On a sham pretext that wouldn't deceive anyone. ;' Scott, sitting motionless In his car, laughed shortly. It was a mirthless laugh. There wasn't any use going dfl his head about the situation. Other men had lost their wives tor the same reason. Money. It was strange that me.n should go oa wanting women who had disappointed and disillusioned them, but |~J •'-' n - — A British aircraft builder has just acquired the manufacturing license rights to an American flying boat and will begin, construction of these ships in England shortly. ,.,.-.., with a need that was like nothing else. Feeling lost and Incomplete, as though an arm or leg or eye wore missing. Or, worse, as though some spiritual element that gave meaning to life was gone forever. I£ Dana had only waited Scott knew he could have made money ifor tier. Not as much money as 'Ronnie uid. Not 10 million. But enough 10 give her a fine home and pretty clothes if that was what she wanted. ; The thought of Ronnie was like ncid, burning new tracks of misery .along wliich his tortured thoughts .must travel. Scott was glad in a I dull kind of way — perhaps relieved I was the better word—that Dr. Os(borne had Invited him to his home tonight Dr. Osborne had become a staunch friend. • • * ANA and Ronnie arrived at the Cameron home. Nancy (| who had been reading, glanced up at them, startled. She got up and started toward tho door. Ronnie called, "Don't go, Nancy. 1 want to talk with you." "With me?" Nancy kept her hand on the door. "Why not?" Ronnie drawled. He was smiling, but his eyes looked puzzled. "But I suppose 1 should know tietter than to expect you to reciprocate. Dnna, tl.ls is a case where devotion has gone unreward- ed." "You like to talk," mocked Nancy, her dark eyes meeting his, unsmiling. "Yes, but It never gets ms any- wliere with you. I had a hopeless passion for you, lor years. It began when you breezed through mathematics, leaving me to mabe up grades during summer vacation It burned fiercely when you played dazzling tennis, while I played like a dub. And it reached its zenith when you failed to step on my toes at dances the first year I came home from college, as all the other girls I picked did!" "You were a poor picker," Nancy eaid, "You were alwaya hauling girls around who generally decorated the walls. I suspected you had assumed the role of good Samaritan and were going around binding up the bruised hearts ol unpopular little girls." "You never gave me a chance to bind up your heart," Ronnie had come close to Nancy and was staring down into her eyes. His tone was no longer bantering. "Not that you weren't popular, or wouldn't have been If you had cared about it But you Didn't like boys and parties." Nancy said, "Boys can be silly. t was never surer of it than 1 am .at this minute," • » » S HE went inside tlion. "That's au example of what I always get from Nancy," Ronnie salfl with a. laugh. He Joined Dana, who was sitting in the swing, her gaze toward tue street. Copyright "I don't know what Scott did," ItpnnJe said gfnffly, "but 1 do kno* he isn't worth all this. No ttian could ba. After all, you've only known Scott a little over a year,". "But I am married to him! 1 ' "And you love him?" After a moment, Dana nodded. "Then why don't you eo hack and try again?" *! couldn't" Dana shook hoc head sorrowfully. "And he doesnt want me to." Ronnie felt his heart leap. He took Dana's hands, folding them closely in hie '«•*$, After & moment lie released them. Not because Dana had resisted, but because she deemed unconscious that be was holding them. Dana became aware ot the deepening silence, and of Uonnle's troubled face. Wfcat a dear he was! You would think being rich might have spoiled Ronnie, made 'him cocksure and arrogant But jit hadn't Having money didn't [seem to count at all with him. [Maybe it was because he had al- jways had it With Scott, now, how difficult it had been just managing to make enough to tide them over, i Were her thoughts always, Dana asked herself, to lead straight to Scott? They mustn't It would be too cruel to spend your life want ing someone who didn't want you at all. Ronnie's face was still sober, but not reproachful. Dana smiled at lilm, trying to speak brightly: "Were you really interested in Nancy when you were in high school 7" "I really was." Ronnie lit 8 clgaret and then absently crashed it on the arm oE tho swing. "But it didn't do me any good. She loathed me—why, I could never discover. Maybe it was something that happened when we were kids, though I haven't the slightest memory of anything of the sort She still dislikes mo just as cordially as she ever did." "She doesn't dislike you," Dana replied thoughtfully. "She couldn't That's only Nancy's way. I think it's because she's always been lonely, and grew up with older people." "Too bad," Ronnie said carelessly. Apparently ho had lost interest in reminiscing. "She wouldn't have been lonely if she had had n different way." He added, "Not that it matters any more. I haven't given Nancy a thought in years." Dana looked toward the door. Did she imagine it or was that a slight sound inside? Perhaps It was just the wind rocking one of the chairs. "Do you mind it I come over again, Dana?" Ronnie asked, getting to his feet "Let me take yo« out tor a drive now and then, lust for a little fresh air." - "Please do. .Ronnie," Dana said. ' He gripped fier bands hard, then bounded down the steps. Dana realized that people would probably gossip if she went out for air with Ronnie, but they were gossiping already. Scott had taught her how to be indifferent to what other people thought "What do we care for staring people?" he had said, on their wedding day. She was passing Nancy's door when a sound inside made hef hesitate. It bad been like a muffled sob, but Instantly all was quiet again. Too still and quiet. Th« house, everything, was getting on Dana's nerves. Here she was Imagining sounds at the door. Imagining someone sobbing in Nancy's room. "Oh. Scott, hurry, hurry!" Dana's silent cry went winging out "If you don't I'll be losing my mind!" (To Be Continued) Another Slain in Chicagr/s "20th" Police, Investigating Legislator's Death, Get Second Case Knives in tlie Dark Ethiopian Tactics Veteran Campaigner Says Many Italians Will Die Mysteriously By MARK BARRON Associated Press Correspondent DIREDAWA< Ethiopia—(/p)—Colo" nel Bayna Mashal, the "grand old man" of Ethiopia's veteran warriors, is shocked by the youth of so many of the soldiers of Italy's-columns. "Poor boys," he shook his gray head, as he talked before departing for his post near the Ogaden front. "Those Italian youths cannot stand up to the sabre.' ' Col. Mashal is a veteran of many battles in Ethiopia and at every village he stopped on his way from Addis Aaba he was greeted by gray beards who had fought under him years before. They would rush to greet him, kiss his hands and fall on their knees to touch their foreheads to his sandals. The old colonel was attended by a dozen natives carrying his luggage— several clubs and whips, two rifles, a large curved- sabre (which, he commented dryly, was "for the Italians") and a leather bag filled with heavy silver lhalers, the only money accepted by natives. Predicts Stabbing In Dark "By d a y the Italians are masters," Col. Mashal said. '"We cannot stand up to tanks and airplanes. But night is a different story. "We will crawl like serpents among thejn, knives in our teeth for fangs. Then we will stab and stab. Many will not even wake up. "It is a pity so many of the Italian soldiers are only young boys. But, we 7tiust use all our strength and skill to conduct their modern weapons." A report of rain on the southern front was handed the colonel. "That is good," he smiled. "A day of rain is worth ten tons of munitions to us. The Italians must have mobility to be effective, but rain will stop their tanks, their airplanes, their motorized guns. Rain gives us mcjre time to prepare for them before they get into our mountains. 'Mud Baths' For Tanks "We will have many surprises for them. They will not expect the 'mud baths' we will have for their tanks. G'ur soldiers are digging pitfalls in the paths of the tank corps, just as you would dig a trap for a lion. "These holes are filled with mud and soft earth, covered with sand and into them the tanks will plunge. Then our soldiers, perhaps armed only with knives and spears, will rush up and complete the work." Col. Mashal was in command of the Ethiopian troops policing the Addis 6f yenfs, J& speaks fttS fl««n HI son wfifc •With esteem wlfh I could you." (Continued from page one) not yet form.utated definite plans to repeat his secret Visty to #btjp,lmann's cell made at midnjght la$l,October 17, his mind is open.' on the subject Hauptmann's phystcal atyd emotional conidtion has worVied his lawyers for several days, although Lloy.d lister has insisted that .he was "stetjdyjg up well under the straid." JJrjUno has lost between five and 1 seven pounds' All Kind INSURA! " Sett. Roy Ant and ODDS & END Must Go Refore . JJay^nJory^Only < * »cw/i Each Lot—Prices Slasfeed to Move. Now^f- Boys P AN T S-^6 to 18 FUR TRIMMED COATS 1/2 Price -'-'•<. - / ' " f"*^V t - • -*i'f" •*-'—'*•'*•>'• .•}.•*!;.":-. -v, LADIES'S Specialty Shop Men's Corduroy ' / Each Men's Dress i P A N T S—Repriced .'..A / Men's Riding PANT S^-0nly a few pair........ LADIJES HATS ~* One Lot ._Each Ladies Suede Cloth GLOVES .Pair lil!U!|)i LADIES SLIPPERS One JLot Reprice.tJ....... One Lot Ladies BRASSIERES. 25c Boys' School KNICKERS .Pair A Big Ne\y Assortment of REMNANTS Qth.er Odds and Ends on Two Large Tables " $|7ob Each .1 4 <3nfy-=-Smalf Children's R AIN CO ATS ..:...;.... A Few More Ladies ROBES and PAJAMAS 1 $1.98 P EN N E Y'S . C. PENNEY COMPANY, Incorporate CHICAGO—(/!')—A man tentatively identified as Leo Panzarellu, 25, was found shot to death in a truck Mon- | clay near tho southern boundary of j "bloody Twentieth" ward, where state j Representative Albert J. Prignano was j slain Sunday night. i Police began an investigation to determine whether there was any con- ; nection between the two killings. j i The rubber blade of the windshield wiper should be replaced as soon as i it becomes worn, since the windshield ! glass may be scratched by the metal i holder pressing against it. i WANTED-HEADING BOLTS White Oak-Whisky and Oil grade. Overain, Post Oak and lied Oak. Round Swt-i't Gum Blocks. For prices and specifications, See HOPE HEADING COMPANY Phone 245 Hope, Ark. CAR GLASS CUT ANP GROUND TO PIT ANY CAR BRYAN'S Used Parts 411 South Laurel Street M"'!llllll|l'.l||lllllll'IIMI|llllllllimiML EDoes Your Roof Leak?= ••Oiie mouth of ram costs Hope cit-~ ••izeus more thun one year's fires' Sdamagc. 5 S Wo Can Fix a Good Roof. S ~ We Cau Help an Old One. = s Sullivan Const. Co, § iiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiifiiimi Mr. A's Account Is 17 Months Old..... Mr. B. Established His Account 4 Months Ago. E The triple source profit system — dividends .... plus compounded Tl dividends .... plus growth. Scientifically applied under the II > Hamilton Trust Fund program. JJ Following Is a 3 to 17 Month Record of 11 Hamilton Trust Fund Accounts, Chosen At Random From Local Production Files. Name Dale Amount Market Value Net Return Monthly Symbol Established Invested Nov. laih '35 Gain Percent Earnings A. June 13, 1934 $1200 $1595.55 $395755 23% $23.26 B. June 21, 1934 $1200 $1595.55 $395,55 23% $23.26 C. Aug. 8, 1934 $1200 $1605.16 $405.16 25% $25,32 D. Aug. 17, 1934 $ 600 $ 784.90 $184.90 23% $11.55 E. Dec. 10, 1934 $ 600 $ 800.69 $200.69 33% $16,72 F. Jan. 15, 1935 $1700 $2218,98 $518,98 33% $4748 G. Feb. 17, 1935 $1200 $1565.75 $365,75 36% $36.57 H. Mar. 14, 1935 $ 600 $ 818-01 $218,01 54% $27.25 I. May 4, 1935 $3600 $3913,58 $313,$8 17% $52,23 J, July 31, 1935 $3600 $3758.26 $158.26 13% $39,55 K. Aug. 22,1935 $2000 $2052.26 $ 52.26 10% $17,4Q The Hamilton Trust Fund represents a prorated common stock ownership of 30 of the nation's foremost corporations. Tbm VQW C'flUa are spread over 30 baskets which are reposiied with the f-mstee. you hold the bank's (trustee's) receipt for your purchases, The Hamilton Plan May be Acquired by (1). A series of Systematic deposits, or (2). An initial Full Payment With Quarterly Distributions Either—— (a) Automatically re-invested, or (b) Paid to you by check. IT* What is a Trust Fund? Property placed under the supervision «/ II a, bank or trust company for purpose of maiutyeMent, or faithful iL performance of a multitude of financial services. Prospectus describing Hamilton Trust Shares available through Orville W, Erringer Stott Agent HOPE, ARKANSAS rasas*'

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