Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 18, 1955 · Page 27
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 27

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Saturday, June 18, 1955
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MOP! STAR, HOP!, ARKANSAS ew Shows Machines and Makeup Department of Star Shop $lr^ • -^.*^*' ** ^ VTtA, „& Votes Commerce Department Funds WASHINGTON Gfi-The Senate, adding 193 million' dollar to the House-approved figure, had voted $1,317.000,000 to operate the Commerce Department during the year starting July 1. LONDON W) — Orson Welles Before paying the measure by brought the epic sea story of Moby voice vote yesterday the Senate Dick to the Duke of York's theater rejected effort to cut airline andhast night, in a staue version writ- ship construction susbidie back to'ten by Orson Welles, produced by the amount voted by the House, j Orson Welles and with the two and approved other increase re- top roles acted by—that's right. Welles 7 Has Them Reeling in Moby Dick LONDON W) — Orson ommended by its own Appropriation Committee. A Senate-House conference committee will be named to work out the difference. NOT WORTH' EFFORT Its impact left the critics reeling, some in raptures but all at least impressed. Welles produced the Herman Melville classic as if it were being rehearsed on a bare stage by a 19th Century American theater _jcompany. He played both the com- POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y. ,„, —, - . _ . . ,. , Joseph Benedict McCoy, 40, a turn- P a " y •?, ™ anage , r and . Captain Ahab iture mover, waived examination I Melville s one-legged whaler skip- when arrigned on a burglary 13el !;. charge before Judge Bernard McCoy, 48, in City Court yesterday. The prisoner, who made no application for bail, was committed With no props except a few pack, ing cases and a tangle of fly ropes, Welles set out to create the drama of Ahab's ferocious search for to Dutchess County Jail pending| Mob - y Dick - th f fabulous w h i I •J grand jury action. whale. The climax of the story— •.Joseph McCoy was accused of Ahab's fatal bailie with the whale breaking into a doctor's office and|— h , e fol ! gh , 1 ° Ut , Stan ^j n 5 ™ a a beauty salon last Wednesday night. All that was missing, police said, was a roll of. bandages. table set down from the slag;.among the seats. The whale didn't show. But Welles himself spewed and Three-fourths of U. S. standing roared to such offect lhat he saw timber is in small wood lots. I F P utte .': cc L? dlrec t . hl ' in th ° cy ° .of Daily Mirror critic Fergus Cashin, sitting seven rows back. Cashin This ptct'ure'shows operators.-at ibe. Ll/iotypp ,rnach.inqs, printer at a proof press and sterotyper at a saw. The shot Is from the ick of the, building looking-east-toward the front, '• Defense Chief i Arkansas {Satisfied „_" ,E ROCK Mt—Stale Civil \ t Director Owen Payne '•' night estimated that Arkan< ,j OOUld handle 65,000 to 75,000 levies from '^tjh&r.;-; states ; .^in •iijfne made jLlfe statement after -'-'•days nationwide Civil De- T ._, test warning. ' Ip&ever, he said that Arkansas \.is "far from ready for a J^''all-out attack by an enemy. Syne said that after Arkansas Ived the alert' Civil Defense s'lwere -notified .within 30 -min- P /by'"State- 'Police,' National Ira and State Game and Fish Commission radio systems. •-•Payne said he was pleased with the tdst since 12 cities 1 - i more th'a'n' twice the number expected answered the alert. The .towns participating wee El Dorado, Sprfligclale, Clarksville, Forrest City,, Hot -Springs, . Pine Bluff, North Little Hock, Berry- llCj Pocahontas, Cammack Village, Texarkana and Jacksonville. At Jacksonville, near the site of the new Little Rock Qir Force Base, more than •' half the towns population was evacuated in 45 inttte^Jacksonville '^ "Civil Defense Director Albert Hlbbs said that 339 cars quickly moved out of town'* after the; '6:30 p.m. warning signair He. estimated .that 'the automobiles carried 4,700 persons. Those whose eyes must do much close work in school • or business are more apt to be near sighted than those whose eye work In less exacting. Negro Revue Smash Hit in London By Tom A, Cullen NEA Special Correspondent LONDON — (NEA)— Sixty- five American airmen have step ped forward as the fathers of London's smashhit, all-Negro revue. "The Jazz Train" — and have thrown the United States A'ir Force into an awful flap. < Not that the baby isn't doing fine. "The Jazz Train" has the audience standing on its seats and cheering at the Piccadilly Theatre. "The most brazen, quaint, comic, sexy revue London has seen in years," is the way the critics describe it. Not that the 65 U. S. Air Force officers don't stand to make a barrel of money on a $45,000 investment; the show is booked solidly for weeks to come. No, what worries the Air Force brass is: . "Is it against regulations?" They have been burning up the wires to the Pentagon in an effort to find out. into show business— on his spare time, of course. Morgan, a pint-size airman, thought London would go big for "The Jazz Train," so he got in touch with its New York producer. ' The captain's idea was to form a company and then to invite his fellow-officers to become investors — all on off-duty time, of course. "Word got around the camps like wildfire," he relates. "Guys I didn't even know came to me and begged for a share. In a fortnight I raised' $45,000 which was enough to get the show. You can stage a show on a shoestring here," he adds. Meanwhile, the enterprising GIs who put up the money for the .big, lavish, all-colored revue are rolling in clover. All London .is talking about roly-poly Bertice Reading, of Philadelphia, who stopped the show with her imitation of Bessie Smith,, and the Toronto-born star, Isabelle Lucks. A sizzling dance of lovers on a fish net sus- pended'25 feet above the stage leaves audiences gasping. It began last November when Capt. Max Morgan, a 43-year-old switchgear salesman from California, developed an itch to go • Next Morgan persuaded Merj vyn Nelson, the New York producer, and 14 of the original cast to come to London, the balance of the cast being recruited from West Indians here. When the U. S. Air Force officially got wind of the show, things began to pop. Air Force Regulations were thumbed feverishly, even the pentagon was consulted, In the end it was decided that nothing could be done about Captain Morgan's extra- military activities. "It's like the stock market," an Air Force spokesman happily explains. "If these men want to buy stock in a show it's their own private business." Capt. Morgan, however, was required to sever his legal connection with the musical. said he forgave the spit because the performance "was a magnificent, effort, tremendously exciting WILLIAM D. (BILL) JONES, printer and linotype operator, been with the company 13 years. CONTAGIOUS LITTER RICHMOND, Va. (/P)— Highway Department experts say litterbug- ging begets litterbugging. Most people hesitate to throw trash on the clean shoulders of a highway. But when once somebody starts tossing out paper and empty beer cans other follow suit. and effective." The News Chronicle critic called the whole thing "outrageous and imposible . . But it come off. . . It left me'breathless with admiration." U. S. Jet Crashes Into Jap House About throe-fourths of the fiber used in the United States is cotton, f. CONGRATULATIONS TO THE HOPE STAR ON THEIR NEW MODERN NEWSPAPER PLANT! IP - . — — — _ M\i 1: i «... CONGRATULATIONS and BEST WISHES TO THE Hope Star NOW IN THEIR NEW BUILDING It fii j For AH Types of Building Needs See Us and we will help you plan. HOPE BUILDERS SUPPLY CO. 300 West Third Street 'EVERYTHING TO iUILb ANYTHING' Dial PRospect 7*2381 OUTSTANDING VALUE! REDUCED! 14 BRAND NEW TRAVEL - COOL SUITS • Lots of Sizes! Try Them On! • Nylon Cords! Novelties! • Perfect Fitting! • Finest Quality! FREE ALTERATION!)! Tremendous Savings! 36 Pairs Men's NYLON MESH OXFORDS / • Most All Sizes! • Mesh Styles! • Black & Whites! • Buy Now and Save! • From Higher Prices! If, SPECIAL PURCHASE! WOMEN'S COTTON PLISSE SLIPS • Full Length With Shadow Panels! • Dainty Trims! Straight Cut! • Don't Miss This One! Sizes 32 to 44! OUTSTANDING NEW IMPORTS! NEW BLOUSES , IN SANFORIZED COTTON The buys of your Summer life! Penney's packs exciting fashion plus exceptional value into these casual cottons. Sanfor- . izedt for lasting fit, vatdyed for .lasting color! fMaximum shrinkage 1% ' SIZES 32 to 38 f?' Safin-day, June IS, 19S5 HO PI S t A R , H 0 > fe, ARKANSAS NAGOYE, Japan M— A U. S. Sabre Jet crashed into a row of Japanese houses near here today, killing the pilot and a 16-year-old boy and critically injuring three other Japanese, 5th Air Force headquarters said. A spokesman said the Sabre was coming in for an instrument landing, missed the runway by ahout a quarter of a mile and crashed in flames into five houses, destroying one. Hospitalized with critical injuries were a 10-month-old baby, a liS-year-old woman and a man. They and the boy were in the de : stroyed house. 'J|l| 82 Arrested in Hong Kong Drive HONG KONG W1 — Chinese Communist newspapers arriving in Hong Kong today reported lh;tt Hed authorities arrested 82 "sm cret agents, criminals and counter-revolutionaries" in Pciping last month. Among them, the papers said, were eight persons seized in raids who "clandestinely possessed firearms and radio stations. "The other 74 taken into custody reportedly were "counter-revolutionaries concealing themselves in ho* tels in Peiping." Death Has trtntlHtlliilar Lives Chapter XXIII , land their prisoner was Hugh Al- Timbthy Rourke stopped at the.lerdice, convicted recently of bank Desk to confer briefly with'robbery and sentenced to serve an (the editor, came back to Shayne! indeterminate term in the state phaking his head. I penitentiary. It will be recalled No one has got anything on the;that none of the $80,000 loot, al- ian picked up at the scene of thejleged to have been stolen by Al- Iwreck except fairly positive cor-!lerdice was ever recovered.' oboration that an unconscious | "There was a follow the next an was carted away to the,day." He turned the pages swiftly. rach by an unidentified motorist. c hasn't been delivered to any nospital, and no one has reported [the incident officially to the po- ice. What could have happened to him. Mike?" "All w,e can do is theorize. The jway Lucy tells it. he didn't get [much of the gas. Just a few good 'Car dred was feet recovered a downstream few hun- with the body of the driver wedged behind the wheel. The other two haven't been found yet." Ho nodded his head as he scanned the story swiftly. "Parradine was driving. Switzer in the back seat handcuffed to Allerdice. With the two guys hand- Jjwhiffs, probably, before he was cuffed together, no one gives them Bthrown clear. Thai would knock'a Chinaman's chance of having PAUL H .JONES, editor, been with the Star since consolidation in January 1929, over, 26 years. Who's Head of Your House? Think It Over MEMPHIS, Tenn. 1*1 — Who's head of your house? The husband —or the wife Think it over. The answer may cost you money. Consider: Mr. and Mrs. Irving Bogatin decided to fly to Philadelphia last week under the "family plan," used by airlines under government regulations. The plan allows husband and wife to travel on a fare and a half, instead of two fares—under certain conditions. They must begin the trip together on a Monday, Tuesday or a i Wednesday. Holder of the half fare managing mus * return on a Monday, Tuesday or Wednesday. Full fare can return Bogalin day. wanted to come home on a Wednesday. His wife had to Ihim out, but not for long. Could he recovered before they Bleached a hospital, pulled a gun land held his Good Samaritan as a [hostage. Anything H worn an?" on the dead got out alive. Their stay over until Saturday. Could he bodies may ; studied the story again, said doubt-! ride the half-fare ticket, leaving the Russia Expels Three Americans LONDON. (UP) —Private advices received here today said throe assistant U. S. military attaches have been expelled from Russia. The reports received here said all declared Persona Non Grata and left the Soviet capital about two weeks ago. of the action in an apparent were identified as Lt. Col. John S. Benson. Capt. Walter Mule and Capt. William R. Stoud All were Army men. Their home addresses A'ere not available in London. (Benson, until about a year ago was assistant intelligence officer for the 1st Army. Fort Jay, N. U.) It vas understood here that the incident was hushed up at the time on grounds the U. S. Slate Depart- nent felt publication would not be in the national interest. Reports received here said the Soviets also had.withheld publica- attempt t oprevent the ouster becoming a public incident. well have been carried down-j fully, "Almost two months ago. I; full fare for his wife stream and out to sea by the floor j don't know current." "And according to the woman.' said Shayne disgustedly, "her bus- He went to the | Why. no, said the young lady rear of the musty file room, at the American Airlines ticket of- turned on more lights and began fico. The head of the house was searching while "Not much. The gray sedan was band telephoned her in New Or-;hunched forsvard stolen car, by the way. Fromjleans two days ago to meet hinv- 1 --'- J '-- - : Ir.car the scene of the first murder tonight in front of the 18th Street •between 8 and 10 o'clock." Rourke Jwas leading the way back to the |dark and deserted file room as he jspoke. "Cops checked the motel Ikov found on the woman. They've fW a somewhat vague description of the man who checked her in PS Mr. and Mrs. Peter Smith, and they've got the license number of your car, but don't know it yet. So far, nothing to point the finger al you. Nothing to show any connection between the gray sedan and Bristow or the strangled girl." Rourke opened double glass doors.1 as he finished, switched on bright overhead lights to reveal lUjng- cases and rows of newspa- P?TS Changing from heavy wooden 1 his shoulder, "I've a hunch I saw clips.-He led the way down a narrow rcorridor. explaining over it locally, though I'm sure it wasn't a local story. You lake one week and I'll take the next. Look first for a^page 1 wire story from some other—city." "New Orleans?" asked Shayn; as Rourke selected a file of back issues..and spread it out on a table fjft him. We can guess that. But look for the name Allerdice and some mention of a hunk of dough." Rourke took -the last week's file for himself and began busily scanning the each succeeding frdnt^pages for day. „ t ,,•. —— i! Shayne was slower than the re- porte£ not having the instinctive knowledge of where to spot what he was looking for, and he was studying Tuesday's frunt page .411 his file when Rourke exclaimed, "Here it is, Mike! Not New "'Orleans, but Baton Rouge." He rasd aloud: "A-. triple tragedy occurred today when an automobile occupied | by two veteran police officers from New .Orleans and a convicted prisoner -they were conveying to the Etatc~penilentiary left the highway at high speed 30 miles from New Orleans, careened off a concrete .§Hdg"g abutment and crashed into I the .swirling waters of the See * watchie River 30 feet below. With the rjyer almost at flood peak, rescue operations were hampered by i a swift current and neither the au- tomoJDile nor any of the bodies had been', recovered late today. It is believed all three occupants of the car perished in the raging torrent. " 'They were Detective First Class Mark Switzer and Officer ooming house." Rourke turned back to the first dispatch and began reading tho body of it. He nodded after a moment. '"Beatrice Allerdice." He looked back at the paper and began reading aloud, "Reached oy telephone at her dingy two-room apartment-on Rampart Street late this afternoon, Mrs. Beatrice' Allerdice, young and attractive widow of the convicted man, burst into tears when informed of her husband's death. The youthful wife- stayed by her husband throughout the trial, repeatedly asserting his innocence and pointing to their lack of money to employ adequate counsel as proof that her husband had not stolen the money. "They've murdered my Hugh." she screamed defiantly over the telephone to a reporter. "They weren't satisfied with railroading him for a crime he didn't commit, but had to murder him." "Allerdice manufactured the accident somehow to escape?" "Well, we know now that at least one of the cops was killed. If Allerdice was guilty and had the 80 grand stashed away'with a confederate, or hidden, there was enough money involved to have fixed a getaway like that." Chapter XXIV Michael Shayne sat down wearily in a wooden chair. "Let's assume Hugh Allerdice did escape that .way and phoned his wife next morning to hitchhike to Miami and meet him here. What significance did the rooming house have Bris- two and the strangled girl? Could Allerdice be the one who phoned me" "Could be. Though it doesn't make much sense for his own wife to have been tied up in'the trunk of his car." "Maybe he wanted to get rid of her and not share the money." "But he'd arranged to have her meet him here," argued Rourke. "So she said," reminded Shayne. Shay n e sat the one who traveled full fare, on his wooden 1 Since arriving back in town, chair, dragging deeply on a ciga- Bogalin, a lawyer, has been glee- ret and moodily reviewing the lew'fully citing this as an example even in this modern age, superiority and domestic authority is conceded. Turns out, things they knew and the great,that many things they didn't know man's about the affair. Shayne tugged at his earlobe and jit's not that simple, looked up hopefully as Rourke re-1 _. "Way I understand the reguln- turned carrying a heavy file papers. "We're in luck. Just got under the deadline before they clear the old ones out. Here's your first story." of tions," said Pres Oliver, district sales manager, "either the husband or the wife can travel on half fare—depending on who they r.gree is head of the family. If He spread a New Orleans paper K he - v 1com( : to us and represent under a bright light and began toj ' lat /he wife is the head she gels read: "Hugh Allerdice, youthful bank messenger for the City Trust Company, was being held by police late this afternoon on suspicion of theft in the disappearance of an $80,000 payroll being transported by him to the Atlas Construction Company earlier today. " 'There are altogether too many discrepancies in this young man's story,' said Captain Allen P. Welles of the Theft Squad in a prepared statement, handed to the press at four o'clock. 'We are making no charge against him as yet, but will continue questioning him until we are satisfied.' " Shayne grunted. "Ten to one they got a confession out of him by midnight." Rourke continued reading: "According to Allerdice's story, he left the bank at 10 o'clock this morning with the payroll in a leather bag locked to. his wrist with a steel chain. Within half a block of the bank, he claims a large black sedan drew up beside him and two men leaped out and threw a heavy sack over his head, overpowering him and thrusting him into the back of the sedan which then moved away rapidly. Unfortunately for Allerdice no witnesses have come forward to confirm this part of his story. "He was beaten unconscious, he claims, and when he came to slightly after noon, he was lying beside a country road outside the city limtis and the money-bag was missing. He made his way to a the full fare and can return when she pleases. That's government regulations. We aren't going to decide who's boss.' What would Bogatin have done had he known then what he knows today "I would not have yielded my status as head of the family even for the sake of convenience," he boomed fearlessly. He canafford to talk big. Mrs. Bogatin, traveling on her half fare, won't gel home until next Monday. CTC orkers May Go on Strike LITTLE ROCK Ifl — Union em- ployes of Capitol *Transit Co. vo- ,ed yesterday to strike if they were mable to get a "fair and impar- .ial" chairman to head a three- member board to arbitrate differences on a new contract. The' union also announced it is seeking a wage increase of 14 cents an hour. The union employes are members of Division 704 of the AFL Amalgamated Association of Street Electric Railway and Motor Coach Employes of America. A. L. Woolen, a North Little Rock realtor named to the arbi- ! $1.61 an hour. 'We don't even know she is Bea-j telephone and reported the inci- trice Allerdice. And there's still no dent to police headquarters, and connection with Bristow. Listen, Do you have back files of a New Orleans paper an we backtrack to the date of the robbery and the trial There should be pictures of all of them at that time." has stoutly maintained his innocence of any complicity in the affair throughout an afternoon of intensive questioning " "Wait a minute, Mike!" Rourke went on excitedly. "Sure. We should have a file for | thing: 'A reporter "Here's some- who went to a month or so back. Let me check|the small house in the Paradise iphn*"Parradine of New Orleans, j the date if it gives it here." Rourke section occupied by the Allerdices and a roomer, Jack Bristow, found no on;.- at home in mid-afternoon, and was informed by neighbors that Mrs. Beatrice Allerdice, pretty young wife of the accused bank messenger, i£ in a hospital where she recently underwent an operation for appendicitis." Shayne was sitting erect, his gray eyes gleaming with satisfaction, "So Allerdice snatched 80 grand, and Jack Bristow was rooming with him when it happened. Now this begins to add up." CONGRATULATIONS TO THE HOPE STAR On the completion of your modern new Building. SPECIALS For Monday and Tuesday : LADIES DENIM \ SHORTS These are in sizes 10 ;;. to 20. Regular 98c values. Special : 88c ALUMINUM Lawn Chairs These are .regular $4.99 values. Buy now and ; save 30% $3.49 EXTRA SPECIAL White Cups Don's miss this special value. Regular lOc values. Now 2 For 15C SPICED Jelly Drops This is a regular 25c value. Don't miss it. FULL POUND BAG 19c Rourke had been scanning the second day's story. "There's a picture of the Allerdices here, and a small inset of Bristow. Take a look at her, Mike. She the one" Shayne got up eagerly to lean over and study the three pictures. He shook his head slowly after a time. "Could be. I wouldn't swear to it either way. Look at the Bris tow picture. You wouldn't recognize him for sure either. I see Captain Welles got his confession," he added ironically. "Yep. Which Allerdice repudi^t ed the next morning and refused to sign. Said they put words in his mouth and he was so groggy by midnight he would have confessed murdering his wife to get them to lay off. But they claimed they had sufficient evidence to send him up without the confession. But here's the interesting part, Mike. 'Police who sought to interview Jack Bristow, roomer at the Allerdice men age, have been unable to discover any trace of him. According to Allerdice, he packed his bags and departed abruptly the day preced ing the theft without saying where he was going. He had been unemployed for some time and owed three weeks rent, and Allerdice admitted he had been nagging him about paying up and believes that may be the reason he went away. The police are seeking him as a possible material witness.' " "And I'll bet he never did turn up," said Michael Shayne. (To Be Continued) i ,! , ^jjfj 4 i 1 Until 46 B. C. when Julius Caesar changed the calendar, March was the first month of the year. Freedom Is More Than Money NEW YORK, (UP) —Louis Hoffner, 41, said today freedom means more to him than SI 12.230 he received a compensation for spending almost 12 years in prison for a murder he didn't commit. Hoffner. a bachelor, was awarded the sum by a state court of claims yesterday for "loss of earnings, degradation, humiliation and mental anguish" ho suffered in prison. He had asked for $540,000. Hoffner thanked Judge Frederick A. Young when the award was announced. "I /eel awfully good that it's all over," ho said. "I've got my freedom and that's the main thing." Hoffner was convicted of the slaying of a Queens, N. Y., bartender in 1940 and sentenced to life imprisonment. The conviction was set aside on Nov. 10, 1952, by Queens County Judge Peter T. Farrell, following an intensive campaign by the New York World-Telgram newspaper. Judge Young said yesterday that "inherent in this decision must bo the fact that the dis- rict attorney's office and possession of evidence which, if known to defendant's counsel, would have prevented this tra- gic miscarriage of justice." He referred to Stenographer's minutes of a police lineup in which Hoffner was identified as the killer. The minutes were not entered into the trial, which rndnrt in his conviction, by the district attorney's office. World oil production reached record 700 million tons in 1954. All of Viginia's power plants are coal burning. Mr. Moiotov < Takes Chteftf* by Storm CHICAGO, (UP) — SoVifet Pitt- eisjtt Minister V. M. MolotdV rot- led across the Midwest plaihs hi a special pullman cat* today, leaving behind him a slightly S' eti Chicago and group of angry demonstrators at Omaha. The stocky diplomat, went on a surprise whirlwind tour of Chicago during a five-hour stopover late yesterday and before his train pulled out he had: Caused the worst traffic Jam Oft Lake Shore drive in years. t)onc what not evert the brav'est Chicagoans would dare attempt' walk across Lake Shore Drive , in defiance of speeding ruch hour traffic. Flustered U.S. Steel officials who didn't know whether he -distinguished Communist would be al« lowed to tour the company's hlige South Side plant. Held a running interview along the Lake Shore with a Russiah- speaking reporter,' giving his ofcjl« nion on the smell of Chicago's stockyards, Mojptov cocktails, and the nattonyiiip_' civil. defeijee r.lRrf..:' 'l-'\ '."•• :!'•?•.'*:•}' K >.'^'"'"-S . Moiotov. c'ausq'd^im uproar *1of a different sort \vheh hls^ 4iWain rolled into Omaha, Nebv.eaTljr. to day. • ' j v iV/"i From CO to 70 'displaee.d persons 'ffttfh \Hrlt *a#~#tm\ diawfj darkness ffcsdlnf "Iftlol Stead of tit fcaft 6* • Moiotov and his mats, bwflra -"ftjf i— tions meetiftg at 9th *6fe Chicaeo visit, They didn't M appearance, but a few tit bodyguards peeked froth th* eried windows. , ;->' The demoftglffitofs «U the three sjJeclftl train palled 6Ut it 4i» (6:30 a,m t fi£ffi tot 11 at Ctteymte, It 6ft*' 80 minutes lal*. Bnbk in Chteagft, 1 persons Had |ftt jft gL..,«?=;«" famed Soviet MfalStely falL £ bf therti still found it haftf U~M iievt, t 1 \«/i"' ft A steel ihill Wrkef, wheft'i- that it was Indeed MolotoV, « "aw, go oh. tte wouldn't.be rMfi in a Cadillac* would he" >*# Another Chlcagoan, when" v* Moiotov was roartltng 'the,-«l sbld "It gives me the sli DIES TOLEDO, Ohld John ,T. , Mlt'chfell. 73, funeral sermon entitled expectedhess of Diftth" day, sat down and Hied Of attabk Chtttchj at St. tration panel by CTC has rejected six names suggested by the union, the union said. Wiley Heap, a Clarksville attorney, is representing the union on the panel. The current the union employes is wage for $1.31 to Congratulations to Hope _ •.'.' • •' « * if • • > On the Completion of your MODERN NEW This new building of the Hope Stot fe certainly o reflection of the.continued growth of Hbpe, drd,"W& Wish for yoil 'many years of continued success! SAENGER & ANOTHER STEP FORWARD TO KEEP HOPE ABREAST OF THE TIMES! Our compliments to the Hope Star as they hold Open House in their new and modern plant. We can truthfully say that this rebuilding program the Hope Star ha? entered into is certainly appreciated by all Hope and South Arkansas. This new newspaper building reflects the steady growth of our city and-we say to Publisher Alex Washburn, and his entire staff, you have done a swell job, and may there be continuing success in the many years to follow. B. R. HAMM MOTOR CO. H AJNplflL Til tii ^^m m •IB^^P^Jllp^py M *<4W**»-fc_#4

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