Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 30, 1958 · Page 10
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October 30, 1958

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 10

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Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 30, 1958
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Page 10
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Pap H9 STAR, HdM, ARKANSAS &t»ter SO, I 4 Mil a sUspene^ iiovel toy fe, t,WITHERS by N£A Stniei, I THE STORY: KalheHhc has leJirried that Paul, who Was supposed to have gone away on the day her mother Wr1« accidentally drowned, had been swininiincj, Instead. She nifldt. this discovery by Mottling il blotted piece of paper from art enoseenient book up to i Mirror In the dressing! room on the b e nch. Now aHft discovers that Paul is outside. Chapter IX Then shf heard Afny's voice. l"^;)ti '\\ loud in tile Mlenre, al'-nif. "Knthorine . . . Kulli- U't'iC' . .It took to I'eali/ And Into hor vt-nii tlie rtinir, her V a moment to rent'!. " Hut she had iboon saved H li'i' becnn fiowinii h:u k She stood just by liiinJ on the boll, I'oo'ly In pull il back And tlv.Mi the U:gs moved fur the fiifl limp SI. e heard him call /ess... Compare the cost of Clobber Girl, ounce for ounce, witli that of other leading brands .. t You'll be surprlsecll iClabber Girl Is exclusively known as the baking powder with the balanced double action . , , balanced for uniformity In both mixing bowl and oven. ' ^ BALANCED ' Double Means BETTER Baking ing bark t<> Amy. "She's MioFsr-d." Ann- shiioted, "Well, tell hor Ihnch is utmost ready." "All right. We'll he up in a few minutes ' She iri-licd back the boll, threw the door open, and ran out doggedly onto the beach, the sun blindina her for n moment, shout ing a? shr< ran "Amy! Amy! ITorc 1 am' lin coming up right now" Slif h.-ifl a c(.itifnsecl glimpse of the blni- w:itor, the brighl bhli sl<y. thr yi-llow snnd. and Paul staiuhnu just at the corner of the bathhouse a<; she flrcl past him, d black cloud settling cm his /ore* head, liis tr<ctli showing thinly be- IWPCII his brown lipE. She did nol pnijse to look nt him; shn rap pfinllng along the beach, up tho lawn, onto the terrace, and nlmo 1 * 4 ft-)l into Aniy's firms. Amy said. "Why. what's thf mutter, love" "Nothing. Nothing." She tretl tn New McCULLOCH D36 FbwerTo Here's a professional-quality chain saw you can depend on. The new McCuDoch D3C- tough, powerful, weighs only 17 pounds with power to spare. CHECK OUR LOW PRICE '$179.95 • Automatic oiling < • Easy terms • High trade-ins , Come in for a demonstration v ' Leo's Garage HOPE, ARKANSAS pot her form tti hftck, rliiiehinfi fit her chfst In nn ntcitiv «f relic.'. "You're as U'hiJL 1 as a sb&rl " "f'fn nil Hg-hl," "You shmildii'1 run so hnrrt like that. 1 iK nprn, t- ;r.vny li.irl .nisi likr nn 'J'm all Iho top thought, felt a protective ami the bare shouMfr nb-.v her bathing MJ|I fibr her mouth I'mm for breath: t i I'm safe. The words -he spoken kept resounding echo inside her head: right —• 1 really nm nil light Amy was saying. • But. bahy. you're not even wet Uidn I you go in swimming after ;iliv" "No, t didft'l go in ' They stepped li.lo ihr dining room; Amy drew back l.cr arm and started a\\ay Inu.nd llv kitchen. Kathrrine went tho archway into the tiyi Aunt Millicenl was sunk dorp >" one of liio slcnl !»id phiiitic' iliaii'S, reading a mngimne. She Hlanred up and said, "Did you have: o rye-,' swim, darling?' "I didn't swim " "No?" "1 Just played nnmnd.' Mine Blasts Frequent in Certain Period WASHINGTON TAPI — dnoi min*? explosions stieh as the Iwti which killed 35 minors this wett fire more frequent during the pci i md from Oct. 1 through March 31, the Bureau of Mines said lb« This week's explosions in mines near Bishop, Va.. nnd Summers- vilio, W. Va.. were the first frmjtir" explosion disasters listed by the bureau in U.S. coal mines this 1 year. Tlie bureau rnlos as a major """"S" 1 1 disaster a single accident causing ? room Ir' i i\\e There havo boon 17 major explosion disasters in U.S. coal tfllnei since Jan, 1, 1948, with 14 of these ocelli-ring during the October^ March span. "We know the most dangerous time for explosions is when thd mines arc drying out, the long pe» riod from October through: Mnich." said Harry F. Weaver, chief of the Division of Coal Mine 'Inspection, However, Weaver'and other bti* no suspicion Unit there ' rfa " officials said there has been around 1 ' 10 conclusive determination that Now that she was snfc ng<'>«i It Seemed vitnlly necessary to her that she should take up oner more her act of being totally innocent, j of having might b<; anything wrong hot'. Slip would \v;llt ii/icl Ki-f wh.il Paul did next. She went ,inlo the hnthronm alvl took off hf>,f : dry balhiiiB Mill. Her clothes w'ure still down in 'lip bathhouse .sphere she had lakfil them off; she rummzigrd through a chest of drawers and Mot out clean ones and begun pulling them on. wandering up and clown tile room as she worked with buttons and zippers. When sln> came to the window she 1< oked out Jindi down the slope to the beach with the horror of the whole thing flooding 'back in upon her in retrospect, making her start to around shake all over again. That wn > where it had taken place — tint innocent, harmless, little white bathhouse . . . she might have been dead by this time. The nearness of her danger, the good luck of having Amy come out on the terrace, made i>t> stomach turn over: and it was only at that moment that she realized that she was perhaps not so lucky after all; she had left the blotccl paper behind her. Paul would have it now. T-Jo would have recognized it, and read it, too. She fcit sicker than ever; the thought of food revolted her; but she didn't dare to stay in her room. Staying by rjerself. was a trap; staying for very long In any one room was a trap. door of Paul's bedroom was closed as she passed 1 it; she hurried by, afraid that it would open i.t just J.hnl moment, and he wottl'd come out. But he did not. When she got to the living room, she found it empty, and from the dining room beyond she heard Paul's voice and Aunt Millicent's. Paul and Aunt Mitlicent wore already at the table, their ,nap- Kins 1 in their laps. ' Aunt Millicent ha*d-hor back to the archway, but Paul was facing Katheririe, arid as she came into, the room, sidling tho table toward her chair, she threw him one quick glance; il was enough to tell her that no display of innocence on her part went out into the hall, il to the living room. would deceive him. The murderous scowl of the beach was gone now; he glanced up at her fr^m his conversation with Aunt Mini- cent as quickly as she glanced down at him, but behind his cpo- 'versational facade, something else was frightcningly visible. She thought: It won't do 'me any good to keep quiet and act innocent now. He knows too much. He knows how ^ much know, f'll have to think ,of some other way to protect myself. .'.I know he has the paper, and I could tell Aunt Millicent. that he has it. Maybe that's the best thing to do. (To Be Continued) and (Copyright 1957 by Rinehart & Company, Inc..,., \VeMher. chnnges rnako mine explosions mof& iikclyi they did pbifil oiit that a i9.it Study at the Orient Mo. 2 mine at Wesl Prankforl, 111., resulted in a bureau warnlhg that additional precautions $ H o i t d be taken agaihst explosive fnethaho gas \Vhoh the barometer is railing. On bee. 21, 19S1 in the Orient No. 2 rriine 119 miners were killed in an tiJcploslon. i ~ ~~™ Six Students Charged With Gambling TWO DAYS ONLY — FRIDAY AND SATURDAY — OCT. 31 AND NOV. 1 50 Ibs. e • o 3.90 2 TEASPOONS IN PILLOW CASE BAG 25 1.99 2 TEASPOONS IN PILLOW CASE BAG SEE SPECIAL BAGS OF ver m*f t FLOUR 10 Lbs 99c 1 TEASPOON 55c Lbs. 1 TEASPOON DRAWINGS EVERY HOUR ON THE HOUR SATURDAY 10 A, M, to 5 P, M. You do not hove to be present to win. Nothing fro byy —r jf sf " register, SPECIAL PRICE BY THE BARREL ON SILVER MIST FLOUR GQPCHAUX Lbs, DIXIE CREAM MEAL Lbs, 1.39 PUR! SORGHUM SYRUP Gal, BAKERITE KRAFT Lb, 39c ;§W1FT? PREMIUM BACQN ,?PORK STEAK U.WI5CONSIN CHEESE * i ~ 59c 98c FEED ]K ^PP ff^ *^&?~ ' 100 YELLOW Lb, 10c PRiSTONi ANTI-FREEZE 2.19 FARM FRESH PRODUCE RED POTATOES ' •" ~* 10 ^ 29c TURNIPS mm • " - s^rsss^ 1 , f f, Ts®vm£m#y&'* E, SECOND -Itl^-'lll PHONE 7. 3701 By J&RRY AftBCm, Mich. (AP)-Sbt University of Michigan students, including varsity fullback Tony flio and basketboll captain Jack Lewis, stood mute today when m'> rnigned in municipal court on charges stemming from football gambling on the campus. All demanded trial by jury. Ivfu< ilicipal Judge Francis O'Brien set trial dates Starting Nuv, 12 and running through Nov. 20, A seventh student, John A. Mill* er of iUtica, Mich., had hot been picked up " by police, Tntt urtivcr< sity officials said he would be in court for .arraignment later today. All seven are specifically. charged with • engaging in an 11-. legal occupation. Conviction could mean 90 days in jail and .fines of $100. They arc accused of handling football spot cards,, An Arbor police said'|10,000 a week Was going off the campus in wagering, The prosecutors office said the amount was closer to $3,500 ,1 week. Arrlagned today along with Rio and Lews: Nick' E. Mitea, 21, .Ecorse, 'Mich. ; Durwood J. Collins, 22, Houston, Tex.'; Michael G. Dodgson,' 21, Grand Rapids, Mich.; Carl M. Risoman, 21, Detroit, associate sports editor of the campUs newspaper, The Michigan Daily. Two student reporters on the newspaper helped uncover the tilj leged illegal operation toy working their* way into the gambling operation^ and posing as participants. The arrests climaxed an investigation of nearly five weeks by' Ann Arbor police, sheriff's officers and state police. Detective Lt. George Stauch said, "There was a leak somewhere at the key stage of this thing and we missed the bi;; ones." „ lie said he beliveS bis time gambling pool operators are worn- ing out of Detroit and Chicago. Following their arrests Tuesday, Michigan Athletic Director Pfidt Crisler said of R!o and Lewi*: "We are removing from theif respective athletic squads both cthleles involved in these charges until their cases are decided," "The coaches know all about it." Rio said. "1 told them what part I had in It—which was hotn- Jng. The coaches have faith in rr)6 and Will wait to see what happens. J think the publicity will hurl my football. No matter what happens, people will think I'm wrong. They always take a negative attitude toward bad publicity," Soys Trend Would Abolish States fefclNKLfcY, Ark. (AP>— Sen. John L. Mcdlfillari (IMrk) said here last night the current Irehd of U..S. Supreme Court Decisions would ultimately lead to the abolition of the individual states. | MeCiellah. ebntiHUittg his' week* lo/ig oral attack oh the nation's highest tribitfial, declared that the school integration question was n "false issue." The present trend of the court's rulings, if permitted to stafid unchecked, eventually" v?Hl lead to eomig olh"supfcme law without the Supreme Collrts decision be- checks and balan&'es," the gen&tdr declared. He noted that fnembe*fs of C6fi< gress afid the I'fesideht. not the* Supreme' C~6uff, are* sleeted by tnS people, -Me 1 said the tf.g. foreign aid pfogfani, whih he 6fi6S slippoit* ed» had beottiS a give*awa? pro* gfafti ahd fftlist efid idfflewheffc "Vou cah't buy security or® friends," McCIellah said. Me/ei-rihg to a probe by his Senate Backets dofnttiitlee, Me* Cleliah said the ecohoftiy of the 'coufili-y was endangered by "thugs ahd racketeers. 1 ' McdlellaH addressed a dlnhef spoflsSred by the Brihkldy dHam* bei- of Commerce. Me Was in"' irodtieed by Rep. Wiibtif Mills STAMPEDES, MASSACRES, GUN SMOKE needn't mess up your phone conversations. With'conveniently located extension tele- . phones around the house, you just shut a door and shut out noise. Choose from nine beautiful 'decorator colors or standard black. . ,« For color, there's.a one-time-only charge. Call the telephone business office. * * • . , " ' END "ONE-PHONE" PROBLEMS WITH HANDY EXTENSION TELEPHONES. ONLY $1,00 A MONTH (clui lax and inifallcifion) ADEQUATE SCHOOLS mean a BETTER ARKANSAS The one cdditlonal cent on the dollar provided by the three per cent sales tax has meant rie$ ^ hope for eiuca- tion in Arkansas! the »' .-.fV^n-alr-'^-til^'" '^k extra penny has brought badly-needed teacher salary • .'V-/>>>^--.-- V v »;»*- V i** rA^f'A increases, new facilities and enriched programs of training it" njpt s p-s n ^™ !-?^Vr- ~~~;>' : ?', ',"••; -'"^; V '^L'C.^'fS '" ••' "- rvM <M^/«k' '••X.-^-WMA ./ f'f t m~ mm ^ *»A^m''n'*n ft^.ySf,--^' 1 \

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