Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 25, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, February 25, 1954
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Our Daily * Bread [' Sliced Thin by The i g .-._._ A u» H. Washburn | A Couple of Good I Editorials From I Other Newspapers ARKANSAS: Fair, this afternoon, hifflfng night, In northwest this Friday ftif peraftire*. High thi* afternoon to itild-Wfc 16W toirfght, high to inid-4ds\ 'wj < •', ••" 24-hoimpefiod e Thursday, High 55TH YEAR: VC>L 55 — NO. 111 Star of Hop* U»», Contelldottd J*n. 1MT 1M> f_ HOM, ARKANSAS, THUfcSDAY, FEBRUARY 25,1954 M«mb*r: th* AttflclaUd PMM t Audit lttr*»« df AV. N*t P4W Cltel. 6 Mo*. EndMft S*p». 10, 1951 — 1,24* Outsmarted Whe Aniston, Ala., Star) | Taking note of a Smithsonian In- ititution bulletin which explains low certain of our feathered friends lave developed simple but effective rieans of dealing with their own rand of subversives, the Christian 'lerice Monitor draws an amusing rallel between what has happen- in the avian world and what tght be done by way of remedy- i [g a similar problem confronting ; humankind. seems that the feathered of- ihder is the notorious cowbird, lich likes to leave its eggs in oth- birds' nests. Being too heavy for fe owners to move and often in- Istinguishable from their own, the Iwbird eggs are hatched along Sth the legitimate brood. And when |e baby cowbirds emerge, they fc quite likely to crowd the fledge- ng ot the rightful occupants out .the nest and set up a de facto Bme of their own Towever/ the Smithsonian Insti- ution's ornithologists have eslab- ished that this • violation of the Some has been countered by yel- pw warblers, the strategy being limply to build a new floor on top pf the cowbird eggs, leaving them n the cellar, as it were, where they fetay cool and never hatch. The varblcr family thereby is enabled pn :cnjoy its happy home. [•• "Perhaps," suggests the Monitor, rM mc °^ our harried officials could katre a useful hint from the warbler as they direct their zeal toward projecting our institutions from human Subversives." President to Take Tax Plan Before People By RX CHANY Naguib Ousted in Egypt With Nasser Taking Over; Syria's President Also Reported Out Old Forrest Say "Git Thar Fustest"? (Richmond, Va., Times-Dispatch) | General Nathan Bedford Forrest, I he blacksmith's son who became fme of the South's great cavalry eaders in the Civil War, carved up Miny foemen with his razor-sharp j^/alry saber, was himself wound- several times and had 29 horses hot ;'rom under him. Most people I ire only vaguely aware of the fore- ;oing facts, and think of Forrest irimarily as the military leader I vho was reputed to have said "Git bar fustest With the mostest." Did he ever say this? Recent dis- :overy of a letter of his in Memphis vould seem to indicate that he did. t is one of the few known letters ijnGcneral Forrest still in exist- im-c. An extract follows: "Dcr Sir Your of»2 frpm Memphis lib your Mas from Brook'esville pf .the 1 Inst reached me on my irivl her this morning I have not iiad time to Se what I cari do in the vay of Raising Money but from |ll I can se and learn'to day I fear hair will be little chance to raise loney her in Rail Securetes I wil ^romis to do my best". The foregoing would seem to lend spdence to "Git thar fustest with le mostest." However, it is doubt- if Fwrest actually used such grudc phrsaeology, except possibly lijest. The Dictionary of American Biography says he was "able to peak and write clear and gram- jalical 'English," but that he had utter inability to learn to >ell." He also used "a few quaint jfalectical expressions, such as tiout" for might, and "fit" for gught. Vhatever the facts, General Foris almost sure to go down in yjstqry not for his masterly victory Brice's Cross Roads, or for his lurage in stopping a'lynch mob |one with a knife in his hands, but jr the universally quoted illiterate ' hortation connected with his ame. IWitnessds Are eard in Saline hortage ENTON lip) , . — A grand jury avestigatiny a $17,115.65 shortage I the Saline County treasurer's ac aunts WQS still in session at noon day with no indication as to tien a report might be expected. |The jury which began the probe jsterday, recalled resigned Coun- I Treasurer Brunce Moore for jother hour's testimony this irriing County Judge Charles lithers also was summoned into jury room, 'en witnesses, including Moore, testified yesterday. ., '?prosecotor Joe McCoy says that .Moore, who resigned Tuesday has * jdmitted in a sworn statement that misappropriated the money. Policeman Fired af Little Rock LITL EROCK UP) — A Little WASHINGTON (UP) — Presi-jRock police sergeant with 12 years dent Eisenhower plans soon to 1 of service on the force was fired make a radio-televisoh appeal for,yesterday for "conduct unbecorn- public support in his effort to stem a Democratic drive in Congress to cut personal income taxes, it was learned today. A high Republican source revealed that Mr. Eisenhower Is determined to put over his present tax program which rules out Income tax cuts this yeW while the government still is running in the red. Democrats have been whipping up support for , a boost in income tax exemptions which would deprive the administration of a big piece of revenue. The GOP source said the President's planned nationwide radio- television appeal would be designed to head off this politically appealing move, if possible. Sen. Walter F. George (D-Gal senior Democrat on the Senate Finance Committee, has proposed that the exemption be increased to $800 this year and $1,000 next year. • Democrats in the House, where tax legislation must originate, have talked in terms of a $100 increase. They have tried in vain to insert such a provision in a general tax | revision bill which the tax-writing ways & Means committee has been working on for several ing an officer." Police Chief Marvin Potts refused to elaborate on the bare announcement that Sgt. H. J. al- bert had been discharged. However, he said in, a letter to Talbert that: - • By ROBERT B. HW CAIRO, Egypt W1 — Egypt's ruling Revolutionary Council today dropped Maj. Gen. Mohammed Naguib, front man of the uprising that made a republic of this ancient land of the pharaohs, from the presidency and premiership. The 11 young amiy officers of the council named as premier Lt .Col. Gamal Abdei Nasser, 36, the tall and handsome driving force of the bloodless coup that ousted King Farouk II from the throne 10 j months ago. He has been Naguib's ,,_,,. ... . . j ; deputy premier. "This discharge is based on your | Na £ e J. a , SQ succ(!edcd Nagujb as conduct for the past two or three years, and more particularly in the LeRoy Rogers case, Messer case and Ralph Gilbert case." Dust Storms Hit Kansas Wheat Area By United Press Dust storms hit the Kansas weeks. \ . There has been some talk mostly from Democrats — that the Republicans might yield : to the pressure and go to bat themselves for an increase in personal exemptions. To Let Bids on67Wor|k atTexarkcina LITTLE ROCK' fUP) ; — Th Arkansas State Highway Commission will receive bids March 11 on some 60 miles .of road and bridge projects in 10 counties. The projects, advertised yestcr-j day, were: Miller County 6.7 miles, including bridges, of grading, drainage and paving of the Texarkah- Paups spur road, state highway 67. Lonoke County — 22.8 miles widening and resurfacing Pulaski County line-Carlisle Road, state Highway 70, and 10 miles, including bridges, of grading, drainage and surfacing Coy-Lonoke road, state Highway 31. Prairie County — 11.5 miles grading, drainage and surfacing Des Arc-Griffithsville road, state Highway 11. Calhoun and Bradley counties -r 3.7 miles, including bridges, of grading drainage and surfacing of the Harrell-Warren road, state Highway 4. Perry County —Structural steel I-beam bridg eand approaches on wheat country again today but up to 10 inches of welcome snow fell on Iowa. Elsewhere, a cold wave sent the temperature plunging below zero in Northern Wisconsin, and rain fell on the Central' States, the Ohio Valley, the Atlantic coast and New England. Winds up to 50 miles' per hour whipped power-dry soil into dust clouds at Garden gcity, Kan., and cut visibility to about/ a mile.' But at daybreak the' wind had subsided. The same area hit last Friday by the worst dust storm in 15 years. The winds and dust were caused by a storm center ' which ' moved rapidly from Montana to northwestern Missouri, spreading rain or snow from northeastern bras'ka to western Illinois. .In; Iowa, ..8. to 10 Jnohes ,pf , •was r repo^e'd*'^fficWy- at- Hub bard and ' Radcliffe.' At Fort the Perryville-Benton road, state Highway 9. Pulaski County — 0.214 miles of grading, concrete base, widening and surfacing east side of state capitol grounds in Little Rock. Garland County — 19 Miles of grading, drainage gravel base on the Humphrey Dairy-northwest (county) road, Poinsett County — 1.7 miles surfacing of the Marked-Tree-northeast (county) road. Dodge, police reported many cars stalled in deep' snow. Softools closed in several Iowa towns. Cold weather hit northwestern Wisconsin and sent the temperature at Grantsburg to 5 below zero, coldest in the nation. Donations to Red Cross Campaign Advance contributions lo American Red Cross: Hope Previously reported $125.00, Mr- and/Mrs. R. M. LaGrone Jr., $25.00 Haynes Bros., $15.00 York Furniture Company, $10,00, Morgan Lindsey, $10.00 Scotts Stores, $10.00 West Bros., $15.00 Dr. Jim McKenzie, $25.00, employees. A&P Grocery Co and $37.00, Joe's City Ba Union County — 2.7 miles ofi$J7.50 Kery, $10.00, Pr. Wayne Lafferty $2.00, Hope BasketCompany, $25.00 Bill Wray, $5.00, Hope Builders Supply Co., $25.00 J. C. Penny Comi pany, $26.00, Talbot Feild, Jr., $1000 B. R. Hamm Motor Co., $5.00, Southwestern Gas & Electric Co., $25.00, Hope Hardware ' Co. $20.00 Herbert Burns. $10.00, Hamm Tiro & Appliance Co., $10,00 Weisenberger & Wilson, $10.00 Greening Insurance Co,, $10.OQ, Hope Auto Co., $25.00, Stewart's Jewelry Co., , $10.00 Gunter Retail Lbr. Co. $20.00 ;Cox Bros. Foundry & Machine Co., grading drainage and surfacing of thet Smackover-Southwest (county) road. $100.00 Bruner Union Ivory Handle Co,, Compress & Warehouse Co., $25.00 Arkansas Machine Specialty Co., $20.00, Total $681.50 Real Estate Men, Along With Many Practically Broke Home Buyers Can Appreciate This By SAUL PET For Hal Bpyle NEW YPRK Lfl—I have a prob- cCoy quoted Moore's statement lem which is as preplexing and much more annoying than the question of which came first, the chicken or the egg. This problem, of course is one many people have had to deal with and, I suppose, many survived it. But I'll bet all of them were just as uneasy as I am since it defies logic, challenges faith and would split the orthlcon tubes of the lu- test IB Melectrpnic calculator. It's simply this. I want to sell my house. I want to buy another house. Which do I first? I want to sell my house for as much as the traffic will beer a healthy, normal American trait and at the same time buy a good [s saying the money was used to nance a losing abstract business which Moore once owned and to iay medical bills for his late fa- jier. [Another witness was former Cir- ujt Judge Roy Danuser, who ap- pared before the grand jury at own request. Danuser'g attor- s later issued to newsmen a gtement signed in Moore's name. The statement said that on Feb. 1953, Moore gave -Danuser a l« for $9,280. in payment for National Title and Abstract of Benton. ne statement continued: endorsed this ch|(?k and de- fed it to Mr. Dan.u>ejf wjth the her notation on the as |or treasury " tc - - - that solid, charming, pomfortipWe as little another as can get healthy, nprm.a} trait, and in the whote 1 want to sell and At,baying tp sd,a ( wy another H.N. A.. T. , There's nothing wrong with our house. It's relatively new, well- built and attractive. But we need mpre space and-my wife thinks she would prefer another town she has in mind. We're willing to take an plder house for more space but not for more cash, or let's say, not much more cash, you understand, please do, it's important, But how §o J know how much we can afford on the next house until we know how mu,ch we're going to get for our house This of course, has always been a perplexing problem, it's espedially thorny now when the real estate market is a little woobbly. It's not just the money. The question of timing is tantalizing. How can I tell the -pwner of the house J might buy, f whoever or wherever he if. when J pan take title until l fenpw when the new owner ol my 'house,, .whaevgj; §jtd he, ' ' leader of the council. The nation's presidency will remain vacant. Naguib was in Army-guarded isolation at his simple, five-room home in suburban Helmieh. Capt. Galal Faizy, aide to National Guidance Minister Salah Salem, said the revolutionary council "has no intention of taking any measures against Naguib." However, the army guard always stationed at Naguib's Rome permitted no one to ente rand the guard comrrrander .said: "Obvious' ly Naguib will avoid leaving the house for the time being." Telephone lines to the house were blocked. A communique from the Revolutionary Council accused Naguib ol seeking to draw Egypt "back to absolute dictathy influence he was suffering from a "psychologi cal crisis," and reported unanimous acceptance of a resignation it said he submitted Monday. The action came at a heated, seven-hour night session of the majors and lieutenant colonels who,, with. Naguib, made up the council. Naguib was absent, re portedly asleep at his home. LONDON I/P) — North Syria's' Al eppo radio 'claimed today, that rebel forces have overthrown Syrian President Gen. Adib" Shishelly but the radio station in the capital. Damascus, broadcast normall;%at midmorning and made riq^tnenlld of any trouble" in the Middle-'. East OH, country:' rt - " ^*$V ' A brief dispatch from the asso elated Press correspondent in Damascus, filed at 11:40 a. m. Damascus time, also made ho mehr tion. of any trouble in Syria^. It reported merely that the resignation of Egyptian President Mohammed Naguib had been announced by Damascus radio and that ShJ- shekly was ',not available" for comment. News dispatches from Damascus must pass through censorship there. Damascus radio, however, had been off the air earlier today and missed- the regular early morning home news cast. Its later broadcast included a musical program and regular announcements. Seeks Blevins, Columbus Road Improvements A committee from Hempstead County will request two road projects at a meeting in Little Rock as 1:30 p. m. today with the Arkansas Highway Commission. The committee includes Frank McLarty, Judge U. G. Garrett, Ray Lawrence, Chamber of Commerce, Roy Foster of BJevins. Eddie Sutton, pf near DeAnn, Richard Arnold of DeAnn, a Mr. Harrison, Jim Wilson and C, F. Wade of Columbus. The. group will request completion of Highway 29 from Hope to Blevins, and a farm to market road from Hope to Columbus. Judge Garrett already has right- of-way easements along Highway 29 and. is assured of easements along the Columbus road, . Sixth Annual Methodist , Dedication * The First Methodist Church of rtope wjll join, with fellow Method^ ist throughout the nation in observing the .Week of Dedication, February 28-March 7, It will be (he denomination's ?i«tl) consecutive annual observance, Purpose of the Week, according to the Rev. V. D. JCeeley, pastor Pf Hope Methodist Church, is to deepen the spiritual life of members of the congregation as the Lenten season begins. An offering will be received, fpr urgent needs in Uie church's mission fields at homp and overseas, with special priority being given to 9 fund to bring Crusade scholar 5 frpm other countries to study jn th<? United States. PecUeatfpn Week" includes Ash Wednesday, jMsreh 3, and ends on the first jgwn4«y j^ Ljent, when the offering will be taken- The sent to the genera,} trea,s* Methodist $prc n . is Six Members of Family Perish in House Fire By The Associated Press Six members of a Negro family. including the father and mother perished yesterday when an ex- j plosion and fire destroyed their I two-story tenant home near Hughes, Ark. Their deaths and a highway fatality near Mount Ida raised to eight the number of persons who have died violently in Arkansas since last Sunday midnight. .The fire victims were: James McMiller, 33; his wife. Hattie, 33; Thomas Peterson. 10. Paul Peterson, 16 RooseVelt McMiller 3 and Mary Jo McMiller. 1. Thomas and Paul were Mrs. McMiller's children by a previous marriage. Deputy Sheriff L. C. Ramsey said some member of the family apparently threw tractor fuel into a stove, causing the explosion. The mother and the four youngsters weire believed to have been trapped jiipstairs. The father got out but died when he dashed back into the house in an attempt lo save other^ members of the family. Five other children escaped. One of them, y 17-year-old Julia Peterson, saidj;"I was in a downstairs room. . .and the next thing I knew fire had ^exploded all over." The McMiller's nearest neigh-- bor lived a half mile away. The seventh accident victim yesterday was Charley Pearson, 74. of St. Charles, Minn., who .was killed wheji: his car overturned on U. S. Highway 270 about four milps west of Mount Ida. Four other persons in the car were injured, none seriously. The group was en route to Florida. People Burn ^^^"i. *• P j"- Tjrasbrnthe *$«'% r» v*W,r <. nger Period By Buster Deaton, State Forestry Service This article! is in no way intended to be critical of any individual, ,but is written for the benefit of everyone. An 'analysis of the cause of most of the woods and grass fires of this area for' the past 30 days, shows that we are not respecting the weather in selecting the days to do our. burning. The condition of the weather is a very important faa- tor and should be taken into consideration before starting a field or grass fire. The record shows that most people try to do their burning on a dry sunny windy day between the hours of 10 a.m. and 3 p.m. In the first place, these hours are the danger period of the day. You have less moisture in the air and your fire burns rapidly and, in most instances, if you get in trouble and need help, most men are away from home at these hours. Early in the morning or late in tl^e afternoon . would be a much safer time to do authorized burning and remember a fire line should fte constructed before starting the fire. It's much safer to start your fire by setting a string of fire along the fire line you have built, when it will be burning against the wind, not with the wind and if a • pail of water with a gunny sack is ready at the point where the fire is most likely to- escape, and properly guarded for a few minutes, the escape of the fire can be prevented. A number of dangerous fires the past week occured because elderly people were trying to burn off their gardens when a strong wind was blowing, without having built any fire lines to protect their property, whatsoever and the wind philology, became double dangerV ous because, at this season of the year, it changes very frequently. Therefore, we should try to do our burning when it is very little wind and for the protection of our neighbors, he should be notified of the hours we, intend to do the burning, so_ that he will, at least, have a fair chance to protect his property With help from the local people, the Forest Rangers from this area were able to save 3 houses and a number of barns ,end out buildings from fires caused by people, doing local burning, who didn't take necessary precautions and disregarded the weather conditions. Stevens Denies Repo • . . • •'.•.. -.;. ' f. >*?,>, -'S • -- r ning Probe Asked of Gasoline Prices | ROCK (UP) — The Arkansas Legislative Cpuncil had before it tqday" a -resolution calling' for ^ probe pf gasoline prices jand public utility rates in, Arjb ns 3?. yester- Jjm, Hope-Columbus Highway Work Is Authorized LITTLE ROCK •,. Iff) — ,The Arkansas Highway Commission today authorized three road projects and two bridges - all comparatively small—at a meeting at which no contracts were let. On>* road project is the placing of gravel surfacing on, State Highway 73 for the approximate 11.4 miles from an intersection with State Highway 4,to an intersection with State Highway 32 in Hempstead County. Cost was estimated at $26,400. In Ouachita County, on Stato Highway 7, similar gravel work will be undertaken for about 11 miles between U. S. Highway 7S and Amy at an estimated cost of $19,200. A third graveling project was au thorized for Mississippi County on Highway 181 west and south of Highway 151 at an estimated cost of $23,000. Six miles of the highway are involved. In Columbia County, Highway Director Herbert Eldridge was authorized "to proceed in the most feasible and economical manner' with rcconstuction of a bidge at Big Creek on U. S. Highway 82 at an estimated mateial cost of $24, 200. In Yell County, the pesent tim- be deck on the, Arkansas River bidge on Highway 7 at Dadanelle will be replaced w^h 'concrete 'e*^^-^**** of $43,600. The commission postponed action ' ' Eldridge' and on a pro»osal maintained engineer A.G. Rives' that $12,000 of the maintonanie allotments for District 5 be used for purchase of seven pieces of equipment for that district. The district's headquarters is ' at Bates ville. Commissioners agreed that there was nothing illegal about the proposed use of the money but several suggested that a transfer to buy equipment for a specific district might set a precedent. The commission balked, at least temporarily, on paying $2,880 for an additional 1.41 acres at Spring dale to expand the site of the present sub-district headquarters. The commission voted to: make a counter offer of $2,000 to the present owner. The purchase was proposed as preliminary to rebuilding the headquarters office and shop building which was destroyed by fire several months ago. The commission voted to pay $600 to the J. Albert Mlddleton estate for two lots -at Mena for an area headquarters for storage equipment. of Bust BOSTON (UP) — The bust of George Washington in Old North Church here is the first memorial bust erected to Washington in this country. When General Lafayette first saw it he exclaimed: is the man I knew!" That Elderly Pair Found Shot to Death PlNE BLUFF, Iff) Two elderly persons a man and a woman were found shot to death In a modest three-room house in the west end of pine Bluff this morning Police identified the victims as W. L. McClellan, who resided In the house, and Mrs C. C. Clary, McClellan's next-door neighbor. Police Chief Met Gallighcr said a shotgun was found lying beside McClellan's body In the living room and that Mrs. Clary's body was found in the kitchen. Galligher said he. believed' the deaths" to be murder and suicide. He reported that McClellan had been ill and despondent and that Mrs, Clary had been nursing him. The coroner was summoned • to make an investigation. Congress to Get Ike's Pay Raise Plan WASHINGON (/P) — President Eisenhower's recommendations for pay raises and other benefits for government employes go to Congress today. There Is something in ,the program for most, of the governmens 2,350,000 civilla n employes,' vided Congress enacts it, *, Among , the presldentially pro' ap«' proved proposals Philip Young,, chairman of the Civil Service Com-* mission: takes ;to the Senate Post "" """"' "" life.j Reclasslflcation 'of million, post office' '^ofcs with.'pay adjustments totaling'80 million''dol- lars a year. ' '<*(>< * ',., .j ' 4 " 2. year, Numerous changes '< in' ,the' scales for the approximately one million civil service 'classified workers. These are designed' tp eliminate what the administration terms inequities and would' cost about 150 million ' dollars,' largely for pay raises in the middle and top brackets. ' 3. Unemployment insurance coverage for federal employes and co-ordination of their retirement system with the social security system, 4. Voluntary programs of group life insurance and of hospital and, medical coverage, to which the government would _ c P n tribute, These are estimated-,tp cost, the government re'sp'ectfuljy. '?5 mil-i lion and 50 million dollars a year. 5. Many detailed, r'evIsWns in personnel regulations, , s,ome i, of which' would provide ,|ngre^high- paid jobs and more longevity and overtime pay. Provision,, for appointing officials to select from the top five persons on'civil f serv-' ice lists of eligibles. The , choice now is usually limited tp the top three.' Eisenhower said in an accompanying statement the gpvernment needs a program "combining the best practices of progressive -private employers with special de< mands pf public service." By JOHN W. WASHll*<30N Secretary Robert TJjSteVoi phoned Vthe ' tyhlf-'"** J "^ seeklng'-Vesidential fetid, with .Sen.tUosi...,.... , t thy. But he'Vcatagttrlcally.^di he intends, to resign* '' i - lV * asked for** any support frbnj 1 '; er. E t"^« , ,. rt fr ; ; ,A "high 'admirilstratiffii said Stevens cpnf(..-^ T ,,, phone with Presictent(£»y Sherman Adam's, ~' t - s -— ing a personal' 1.. Mr.' Eisenhower. tp'-de'terp far the j6dto|nis£|tip' "" s'upporlte^sijflant! '$u thy's '-tihwarrstht ' army, ,. „ „„,„„, , But T Stevens assertei NOT dniehd to resign;" >§) denial;%re}ayed All Around the Town By Th» Star 8t»ff A .Hempstead group is seeking to get the Highway from Hope to Blevins paved and a farnvto-map ket road from Hope to Columbus in a meeting today with Highway officials in Little Rock , , . bids will soon be let on a 6.7 mile stretch of Highway 67 from the end of the new paving to Texarkana and last week the contract was let for the widening and -resurfacing of Highway 67 from Prescott to the Little Missouri river. The two-year-old Ponder Quads pf Murfreesboro npw have a new baby sister. J. W, Griffin of Columbus Jn«> dicated yesterday he definitely js in the race for sheriff 'and will announce later. , . .former sheriff Ciaud Sutton j(s expected to $P«S in his hat soon, ; A/2c B»ly Dean Womble just ended a shprt visit with parents, Mr- 'and Mr?, 0. #• " ble of Emmet JtyMtjj p(je,. . fee js jlr Force Foster's Shoe Store , . , the. out side door has been sea Jed and an- pther opened between the adjoin.* ing buildings . , . Miss Henry'ig Gift Shop is in process pf moving to Tarpley Courts and Howard $PUS- ton has completely remodele^ a building on West Third Street and Installed a smart. looking furniture stpre . . , Lewis-McLarty }s installing a window display tod^y showing equipment used^by some 25 pupils of the Windsor Schppl pf Dsmcing, 101 East }4th' street „• % the window Which also shows pic,, tures of dance students jn cpptumes will be w display\dur}ng ^he week, , , , . and Violent fp«tey will |P9« have an ^nnP-Uncerftenj; cpnce^njnij the old tfobbs Grocery buying ~ Main which is pejni i . . , snd an Jigs A. Si §W 1 M»HW*»!TfS»'W*' 1 ttHiWlf merchant, buying £$,>:|h.e (Gl&fea M«M^ ' ' 3Wowery JV 'wh *& <$mmw Gov,'§id |fo|^ compensatory a article; _ t. 21J

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