Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 5, 1952 · Page 16
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 16

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 5, 1952
Page 16
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»"li. HOM STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS Wednesday, November 3, 1952 Ordent We raifiVB the rfflht fo limit Quonflflot L__H|N'f Be Here When Doors Open and Save! ANNUAL STARTS THURSDAY MORNING!!! EXTRA! EXTRA! Fieldcrest Bath Towels Regular $2.95 values >• are extra heavy, and extra ;$lze 24x45 In solid colors, h<js0 will make 1ov?iy gifts, $1.59 DOROTHY PERKINS WEATHER LOTION SPECIAL HALF PRICE SALE Regular $1,00 Size 50c Plus Tax All New Shades CANNON NYLON HOSE 51 gauge, 15 denier nylons in sizes 8i to 11. Regular and long lengths. These are Cannon No. 1 irregulars. 50c pr. 50 PAIRS STEP SHOES Fall an£l winter styles selected from our regular stock. Regular price $13.95 $9.95 ! .' /•_.,'' StaoH Lot of V ' ' ;^Wp™ •.p (1 MHBW^H^iBBBl ^B^BF ^"' 4/ ' ',. "\., ' iese are In,sizes from small 3 to Vye,qtherbird make, Regular ; $3,50 to $4.95. -« Close Out Price SV: $2.00 Men's Fall SUITS 100% All Wool Worsteds! , Tailored In Mo/field, Notion, oily odv«rtised, every suit guar- F ontwd. Regular, stouts, shorts, "- " J longs. LADIES SUITS AND COATS Selected from our regular stock and from our regular advertised lines. All 100% pure wool. Coats are regular lengths and toppers. Suits in plain colors and novelty patterns. Regular Priced From $29.95 to $79.95 For this Special Sale Only.. PRICE FALL DRESSES Misses and Junior Sizes These are early fall dresses from our regular stock, wools, corduroy, novelty and plain colors in rayons. TO $16.95 Reduced to Reduced to TO $24.95 $8.95 $12.95 • < -v*. OVER 100 PAIRS MEN S DRESS OXFORDS These oxfords made by Portage Shoe Company. Broken sizes, but all sizes in the Sot. Price $10,95 and $12.95 IXTRA 54 Inch All Rayon GABARDINE Plain gafeordin^ oil plaids in foil qr»d winter colors. Our regular price is yard. Sate $1.00 MEN S LEE HATS These fine hots in fall and winter shades and all siies. To close out now. $7,50 Hot* $5.95 $10.00 Hat* $7.50 LACE and ORGANDY DRESSER SCARFS and Vanity Sets Reduced to price Sell for $5.98 Regular All Nylon Slips Nylon embroidered top and embroidered and net bottoms. From one of our regular lines. The mill gave us a shipment of irregulars for this sale at a low price. Sizes 32 to 44 $2.99 Children's UNION SUITS E-Z unions with short sleeves, trunk length. Sizes 2 to 8. 59c Children's Wool Sweaters These are in sizes 1 to 4. Special $U9 Ladies UNION SUITS Short sleeves, knee length. All sizes from 36 to 50. 98c Regular 98c Plaid Ginghams Our regular stock. Yarn dyed, fast colors, sanforized shrunk 59c yd. MEN'S JACKETS Flight jackets, quilted lined, knit cuff and bottom. Fur collar, z : ->per style. Regular price $15.95. This sale... $10.95 Other men's jackets and coat lengths reduced for this sale. 1.98 Yd. 25c Yd. 39c Yd69c 1.98 27x27 Birdseye DIAPERS 36 Inch DOMESTIC 36 Inch Heavy OUTING 8 Ounce TICKING Men's Red Hawk OVERALLS 2.98 Boys Read Hawk JEANS All sizes Boys Red Hawk OVERALLS 1.98 Men's No. 1 Army Cloth KHAKIS Red Hawk. Men's Army Twill KnAKIj Red Hawk2.98 Boys 11 Oz. Red Hawk JEANSsizes7tol6 2.98 Men's 11 oz. Red Hawk JtANb Sizes 28 to 34 3.75 Boys Sanforized Flannel Sport SHIRTS AN Sizes 1.69 Boys Campus Make Corduroy Sport y COATS A,, s^s 8.95 3.98 Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor .-.. AI*«. H. Washburn What Happens When Your Own People Won't Help Selves? Hope Star • W8 ATHtK Arkansas: Fair with nudities, cooler north, oftnlrftl i afternoon. Cooler tonl*hV"f* fair, cooler. Gentle.to tti6del mostly north, winds, moderate tonight, 54TH YEAR: VOL. 54 — NO. 21 Star of H«»i W*. f«»« Consolidated Jan. II, HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6,1952 Mtmb.r: Th« Atioel«t*d frail k Audi* «*'»•»•' «•«••»«•"• A». Ntt Paw Cltel. t M«l. Indlnn U»t. 10, ml — ».»« PRICE 5c BOYS' JACKETS Short knit bottom and cuffs. Fur collar and they are lined. Reduced to $7.95 Other Boys Jackets Reduced BOYS $1.95 FANCY BROADCLOTH SPORT SHIRTS SANFORIZED AND FAST COLOR SIZES 8 to 16. NOW ONLY Me Hop«'s Finest Deportment Store" ^fSZM Yesterday's news report on loca Pp'yOting In the general election Tues "*iaay carried this significant para graph: "It is interesting to note that o£ 744 votes in-Ward Four some 569 voters cast ballots only in ' the presidential race, ignoring other Issues on the ticket." And yet on that ticket were all tho, nominees for state and- local .-office, from governor on down. Is ' the office of President so all-important, therefore, that the office ot governor doesn't count? As far as these 560 one-shot ballots were conserned Jefferson Speck might be the duly-elected governor of Arkansas today — although state policies were debated and dctfr- mined in the 'campaign primary which nominated Francis Cherry, that Cherry was in fact elected j.governor Tuesday is because thous- ''ands of thoughtful and conscientious voters took the trouble to study the ballot and mark it in full — instead of dashing into the poll* like a hit-and-run driver, pir.kuiK one name, and then dashing out again. I want those single-shooting voters of Ward Four to understand I don't care a whoop how they stood foi President. That's every ; man's privilege. And I've been If,) wrong more times than I've been right in presidential elections. But I don't think they met and discharged . the full responsibility America puts upon every man am woman who goes into a polling place. On Tuesday's ballot were three constitutional amendment propo sals and a legislative act that had been referred to the people — all more or less important. These » were wholly ignored by Ward * Four's 569. And not too much attention was given them by voters in some of the other boxes throughout the county and state. Let's take Proposed Amendment 43 as an example. The Star discussed this and the other three measures in an editorial October 30, and, then ran a marked ballot for all four at the top of the front page the last three editions before the election. Those four editions Tax Reduction to Be Thorn in Ike's Side By REX CHANEY WASHINGTON, (UP) Citizens Urged to Buy Poppies, Help Veterans Saturday, November 8, Is Poppy , Ony In Hope, an undertaking ot Iho locnl American Legion Auxllt- nry for the benefit ot disabled veternns. Some 23 million poppies made iinnunllv under tho guldflnco of WASHINGTON (UP) - One of ^Legion Auxlllnry amounts to he thorniest decisions fnclna » t g $2 ,ooo,000. every penny Elsenhower ndmlnlslrntlon and the . ., , , » dcvotc d t o rehabllltn- Republican 8Srd ConRross Is how k b both u>0 Lc( , lon nnd oon tnxes can be cut. Auxiliary. This old Includes help E senhowor, nnd most of ho Re- \™ '' £ veteran, and their publlcun conuresslontil eumlldntes, ™ ,„ . campaigned on piomlses to reduce f j { H members of V.,, ,,.,I|,N,,'U l,iv hi i,'.hin ,10 annn n« OIUUIUHJ' "I ""I"- ••"•• ••••«« -rue VA/INNPR<; The newlv elected President of the United States, Dwight D. Eisenhower and his wife happily display a copy of a THE WINNERS —Tnene^wiyeiectea^resiaenioT in Stevenson conceded defeat from Springfield, III. Pleased and SdTthe^ he v a ice i 'p?e%id h e e nt E ele%^Tnd r Ms C wif y e Pa"' rwTOecllon' returns in Los Angeles, right. - NEA Tel.photo. -•• ••• •, , aimtrtinv in none mcmuurs wi !l c .Jn?, l »° n " l " X burdcn " S S °° n Ue Auxiliary will sell Popples rnp ni«n lo itmnalv downtown. Buy one and help a GOP rilso is stiongty „„,„,.„„ t, n i n himsnif ' to « balanced budgeWl"««»y veteran help himself. and that may mean that tax relief will have to watt a while, Elsenhower has said he will work toward "eventual" tax reduction through cutting federal spending. He admitted there could be no tremendous cut in taxes until tho outlook for world peace Is bright ei. The first Indication ot whether Elsenhower will advocate an immediate tax reduction will probably come In his stale ot the union Tail, Martin to Lead Congress in GOP Sweep WASHINGTON, CW) -•„' day's Republican swoop «*»l complete now team ot R«fW committee chulrmon tntfl 94 ot power In tho ContfriW moots on Jan; 3., ^A- Son. Robert A. Tuft of OP Rep. Joseph W. Martin, Massachusetts will become congros'iloniil loftdcrs, . Tatt, who wn» "Mr. tup--, until DwtSht D. SlsenhowJ* N Army to Take Eisenhower to Korea FiveArkansans Killed in Wreck in Oklahoma SALLISAW, Okla. (ffl Five Arkansans were killed when • their car plunged off a railroad^overpass near here last night. "\ The dead were identified by Sequoyah County ; Sheriff E. W. Floyd as Billy Adams Chronister, 25; Mrs. William Chronister, 39; Mrs. Inex Funderbui-g, 33, and Lonnie Funderburg, 8, all of Rogers, Ark., and William N. Holt, 42, of Lin- cCin, Ark. _, me BlUUllUII. lliuau luui ev.ii.iu.^ ",„• „, '-v._4.j_i_ in T.n-lr nUI JV combined gave nrtlcc to the P^lioff Mrs,,, .qhrp^te^ 10-yeai-old r> -rcgardirie the baflot measures Inl da^hfbr, La^tce- -Arby. wa» m - - jurea. Floyd said the 'car shot off the overpass and dropped 75 feet to tho Missouri Pacific Railroad tracks below. The accident curred eight miles northwest iere on Highway 64. :^i nearly 13,000 copies of the newspaper. • I mention Proposed Amendment 43 specifically because this was a home rule measure for all the cities of Arkansas except Little Rock, giving the other cities the same authority Little Rock has to levy a tax to help locate new industry. Amendment 43 was beaten. It was opposed editorially by both Little Rock newspapers, Arkansas Gazette and Arkansas Democrat, and Pulaski county aloae rolled up against it a vote of 23.291 to 12.427. The 569 single-shooters of Ward Four did nothing whatever to help get Amendment 43 passed otfer the opposition of Little Rock and the big city newspapers. And many a voter in our county at large cast his ballot agains Amendment 43 simply because i f mentioned the word "tax," al though it levied no tax whatcve — merely giving cities the righ to propose and vote on a tax. a some future date. None of these people, it seem to me, voted very sharply. The ignored their most .fundamenta self-interest — the possibility of getting new industry for Hope and better jobs for themselves. Generally speaking, of course, f there was a favorable response to the explanations and advice regarding the other measures. Here the voters went along with The Star in its opposition, to Amendment 41, relaxing the population requirements to maintain two clerks at the county seat; but the state as a whole voted for 41. Amend. ment 42, reorganizing the State Highway Commission, the most im portant of the four measures, was approved universally. Referred Ac 242, the proposed state purchasing law, was denounced all over the state, but got a surprisingly big vote io spite of it. Act 242 was run ning behind as I wrote this, bit the final outcome was still in doubt oc o 000 ELECTORAL VOTE By ELTON C. FAY »uiy uuiuu in mo ov..v u u - ...- - i WASHINGTON 1*1 — President message to Congress, to be do- elect Dwight D. Elsenhower turned t I _ . I _ »l .. „ I. In Initl*r*ll**tl4tr\f\ .Tflll I 1 .. ,1 ,. _. 1*. HKM t*rt 11 It It M«» 4X i £k tm \\\ IY\ IllUaKUj^U IU wVJllj£l ^po» *» "** H " I UlUL I J^WIHllb *•'• *J*ovnniy TV v*. **i» »•**«* livorccl after his inauguration Jan. today to tho military to take him M. I3y that time, Elsenhower's ad- O n his projected Journey to the Ko- visers will hvive had a chance to )C |.n War zone, politely declining By REUMAN MORIN VAalTl a Will H/ivu iinv< « *-••»•••»••* * w i j uuu n» ui ttvuwt i*w»«vw«j *•**«•»• *»>o study the budget prepared by the p-.-cnldont Truman's oftor ot tho outjtp.ing administration to see white House piano. whether they think any slashes in spending are possible which would allow a tax cut. Klsenliower could decide to let tlte present tax rate continue, leaving any reductions to those al- rcaily provided tor by law. The present law calls for some automatic lax reductions In 1054 on Individual and corporation in comes The $3.000,000,QOO-a-a-yoar excess profits lux on corporations will expire ii»rxt Juno 30 unless renewed. Some officials ol the present administration, including Secretary ot Treasury John W. Snyder, have predicted that this tax will bo allowed to die. Individual income tayes arc AUGUSTA, OA.MPI—Gon. Dwight Eisenhower began n 10-day vacation today with a date for golf— a very late date. The President-elect put aside tor a momc-nl numerous pressing problems, Hl« plans for tho day Included nothing but an afternoon round of golf at the National QolC Club, where ho Is staying, and his schedule so tar embraces more ot the same plus some fishing and the complete rest he has* not known lu months. • Klsonhowor flow here from New York yesterday aftcrnocjp. Two communications from Pros poured on th« scene* —-— GOP policy committee'ot th* , ate In the Iwt Congress and.pt,' ably will take on that "** — Ho Is generally reaftrdi Influential .Republican fin' ate. „ , Martin Is slated W speaker ot the House ot 1 atlvos, a Job that puts Wm In lino ot succession for ""»jl idency and, more lrriportan*i, K him a virtual veto on legUlU to be put botoro.tho Bouie.,,,-'" Committee chairmen powerful leadership iiM* , of legislation. They «rco)ueW JB and do uso tholr, »o(iUl6nB io|B or to shelve, legislation litj^l thuy are Interested* 1 .$($ Chairmanships always go party which controls the ,c? Dwight D. ElsenhoWos's <J| carried the GOP to fr shtt trol ot both House'and S&i Inu tho way for -replace.... Democrats who headed cc slon^al committees to the "" gross. Taft, In addition to his duties as Republican p mittec, a post hq held 1 That wus when the 'JT«L,. v . r labor law was *nttcted." f> ->K^ HOP. Samudl K, McConittQ^ ot Pennsylvania is aejator ^*— oan oft tho Houso slntcd, to come'down ns of Jbn, 1, •J984, unless Eiaeruitiwer and eon- gross decide otherwise. This reduction for most taxpayers, provided the law Is left unchanged, will be about 11 or 12 percent. The loss of revenue to the Idcnt Truman were addressed to tt o'm.c«. •"»•• «tu 81 «letl«r.l vol... - NEA T.lrtholo. Ticket Sales for Employe Party Large More than 250 tickets have bee purchased by retail employers ir Hope for employees, wives and hu bands to attend the employer-en ployee party Tuesday night, Nov- vember 18. Ticket selling crews report that some 350 tickets will be issued by Party Day, which will be held in the Hope High and Jr. High School. Arrangements committee chairman, Harrell Hall, announces that Mr. Clifton L. Ganus, Dean of the School of American Studies at Hard ng College, Searcy, Arkansas, vill be the principal speaker for he evening. The subject of Mr. Ganus's talk will be "The Ameri- State Dept. *• to Really Fee! • GOP Shakeup ! By JOHN M. HICHTOWER WASHINGTON department, target of Republican Attack for six years, got ready today to face the inevitable — a can Way.'.' Mr. Ganus is well known n speaking circles throughout the United States, having delivered ad dresses to such groups as The Edison Electric Institute in Chicago; Southeastern Electric Exchange in Atlanta; Members Council, Association of Commerce in New Orleans, and to many other groups in Detroit, Pittsburg, Little Rock, and San Antonio. Though only a young man, Mr. Ganus has attained a position of prominence and holds an M. A. de gree from Tulane University. At the present time he is completing his dissertation for a Ph. D. degree from Tulane University. Mr. Ganus is certainly no stranger to the American way of business, being the son Of the owner and operator of the C. L. Ganus chain of restaurants*. New Orleans. Tbe ar rangements committee feel very fortunate in securing such an eut- standing young man to make a talk to Hope business people. In addition to the banquet meal and the excellent speaker, the ev enings' activities will include dan cing, card games, dominoes ant , other games with nice prizes. The State! Any employer who has not yet! Doubts That Solid South Is Cracked ATLANTA, (UP) Southern ob servers expressed doubt today tha the Republicans can hold their nev. beachhead in once "solid Dixie' after "Trumanism" is no longer an issue. In giving Dwight D. Eisenhower tnrec states and the heaviest popular vote in history, they said, th'j South was rebelling'against policies of the Truman administration. This dissension was given a terrific boost by the tremendous personal popularity of the nation's new president-elect in the South and was coupled with comparatively new issue — Tideland Oil. In a popular vote tfiat more than doubled that of former President Herbert Hoover's previous best GOP showing in 1928, the Republicans swept Florida, Virginia and Texas, and were close in Tennessee and Louisiana. In a popular vote that more than doubled that of former President Herbert Hoover's previous best COP showing in 1928, the Republicans swept Florida, Virginia and Texas, and were close in Tennessee and Louisiana. One Injured in Accident Near Crossroads Early today near Crossroads an auto driven by Forrest C. Hoss, crashed into a truck when the H! ton vehicle backed onto tho Highway from a side road, investigating state officer Travis Ward ru ported. The truck is owned by Thomas Hamilton but was driven by James Philips of Washington. Newt Rosen- bauin, riding with Ross suffered a hand and neck injury. Tin.- side of the truck was considerably damaged and the front ul tl\C' auto was caved in. Russia Says Blockade Is Illegal MOSCOW A Russian note 000,000,000. I year. I Excise taxes on such items as liquor, beor, cigarets and gasoline will bu reduced by about $1,000,000,000 n year, effective April 1, 11954, unless the law is changed. , Tho income tax on corporations ijlso Is scheduled to bo scaled down April 1, 1954, at revenue loss to the government estimated at ?2,do mw»3V-.vj w UH — IT- .ivuoQiuii n^i-wi --.: - - • to Washington charts the United Congress voted these tax States with an illoffal and aggros- "eases after tho Korean outbreak, sive now blockade in Korean wa- President Truman urged even high. tors and warns that the U ni ted cr tax rates, but congress rebuffed States must take tho "responsibility hlm - f,,r consnoucncoa " These tax reductions are on tho ivorod by the Russian Embassy bv $10,300,000,000, n Washington Tuesday, drafting an answer to the second. Artillery Wipes Out Attacking Reds By ROBERT UDICK SEOUL, Korea, (UP) — A mur- dorous Allied artillery'barrage virtually wiped out 200 Chinese Com- muntsts who tried tonight to storm Allied positions between Triangle Hill and Sniper Ridge. Tbe battle* the second In the Trl- angle-Sniper sector today, carne a few hours after the 8th Army dla- closed that Gen. James A. Van Fleet flew to tho scone for a personal inspection of the bloody Ccn Needs Loi LITTM3 BOCK W) tlonal research expect SO sas needs a lon^rongo program this state the Arkansas school , ad Francis O,' r was.,dr at J§ . Illinois, who has sppnt J ' City Council Amends Milk Ordinance In action here this week Hop<City Council passed an ordianix urnundiiig a suction of anothc ordianue which regulates the sal of milk in the City gt Hope. Under the new ordinance it be- .iu .uuu.oiaim. comes unlawful tor 8L, person or But equally as basic as Southern! company to sell milk in Hope _:__.!— 4- .u., driininictrniinn'RJ without a permit from the City Milk Inspector. This week a driver for the Ouachita Valley Company of Camden was arrested for selling milk without a permit. The firm's application for a permit was denied by the council in an earlier meeting. At its meeting this week the coun cil read u letter from City Inspector Dr. Herbert Rogers which stated that the Ouachita Valley Corn- j pany did not meet specifications Tho State Department acknowledged receipt of the protest last night but diplomatic and naval of- _..- . .. . A -111 11 objections to the administration's "b'g government" and "fair deal- aspects was the South's cen- Continued on Page Two Local Presbyterians to Help Church at Washington The pastor and members of the] "oljj* «*fr ordinance. ~ Presbyterian Church have vol Th f ««>up voted to furnish elec * * s "*"* v ^* . , . i tiontal a£*#\n('t* tf\ .Tr\» IWf*»-tr»n anr ficials declined comment until It is studied. The Soviet Union objected to an order Sept. 27 by U. N. commander Gen. Mark Clark which established a "sea defense zone" In South Korean wi'ters to "eliminate infiltration of enemy agents" into Allied prisoner of war camps on Kojt! and other Korean islands, as well as to prevent attacks on the South Korean Coast, protect U. N. Command lines pf communications and halt smuggling. Clark said investigations of the prisoner riots on the islands "have shown conclusively they wer« In stigated and abetted by e n e m > agents, landed from slall boats and carrying instructions from Communist headquarters in North Korea." The Russian note contended that The latest official estimate is that expenditures of the 1053 fiscal year, which will end next June 30, will be $70,000,000,000 compared wilh revenue ot jflB,700,000,000. • i « the been contacted by ticket sellers. is urged to contact the Chamber of . oe oDiajneo. is urge to conac e amer . . church Commerce office for tickets and Th» U»-snmgum Cbu ch syteran urc to assist the membership! *** wmce fcjoe Morton and w-iih Allowed G. K. Colemaii lo install S • g« ' pump and taak near the *«'««' Schoo* •«»• ^ oj . diance vacating an al) ^ y between South Main and South Wat L until p BS tor pasvor Republican ^. r . Probably no other agency in employees. Washington outside the White House was so tunned by Gen. Dwight Eisenhower's election victory Tuesday night. Unquestionably it meant that heads will roll. Es timates of the numbeg of high offi reservatinas for himself aud his _^_ and diplomats ueho will get live ax range, from arojwid 40 to which is one of the oldest Prej establishment of the zone ''represents a violation of the freedom ol sea, trade in the open sea and alto a violation of the rights of the USSR and other states." It charged, that the order was •'& new act ot aggression in the Far East," which "proves once again that the U, 8- government is not only unwilling to stop the war in Korea, but in following the path of new act of aggression." The note said that the Soviet government "does not recognize Auto Takes to Sidewalk Downtown Occupants Flee An auto driven by Rlley Vickers of Hope ran upon the sidewalk in front of Drake's Cafe, in downtown Hope late yesterday, missing one parked car but toppled a light pott onto another before coming to a halt. Paul (Buck) Mosier owner of the auto was riding with VicKer*. Investigating City Officers said both men left the scene of the accident. Later Vickers was picked up and posted bond en charges of driving while drunk, leaving the scene of an accident and poi0e*,>" Ing untaxed liquor- A warrant h»s also been I*»ue4 lor Mo«ier, officers laid. The damaged, parked auto !» owned by BUI Cook and wa* driven to the cafe by Mr*. L. C, Cook. The trunk and fender of the gar badly damaged. The front trcl front battleground. Van Fleet visited tho Triangle Hill urea yesterday on a 'routine" visit. He returned to the front again today, but visited another sector. The Reds opened their latest attack al 0:50 p. m. (7:50 a, m. EST) on low ground between Jane Russell Hill, a Red-held position, on the Triangle mass, and SnlpeM*" Ridge, occupied by South Koreans. Advancing through their own artillery bursts under a brilliant glare from U- N. searchlights and aerial flares, the Chinese were f«i erifey target for the Allied artillery, which rained barrage after barrage of aheliflre on them. The Reds got to within 90 yards of Allied positions before U. N. shells cut them to piece*, Those Reds who could withdrew ?S mto' utes after the attack began* An Allied officer estimated jaw fered "nearly 100 per ce& killed or wounded.'* V ''/»£' Earlier, WO Beds attacked South Koreans OR Sniper Ridge for 1 tw« hours and M minutes, tben withdrew, , ' - - " To the Welt, Cbineie ing horns and howling -—- -•>„-, giintched Jeelwpj* Weight! from AV •• J troop*, tot abwdww* " - *— hours later, V. IT* *<W«M pied the ^flTWlff If ^™-^» fff -rr-^jf T* njr T T-3— - i — TT~end of the Moater vehicle wag daw ,.m Schools Closed for Teochers Meeting Hope Public Schools are closed today and Friday to allow the teach ers to attend an Arkansas Education Association conference in Lit- legajl tne establishment by Ijhe -• „ . -, •-. U, g. government of the go-called b«e"rian~chu~rches in Arkansas. wai»* r « ca W °Pen East Seventh Street |^i«iy s maritime WW arOMftd left without a pastor upon ^rom B^n^r to MOK*. _ jfa^ ^ ^ Mpw '&, U. 8, death of the late Dr. 3. C. WU1H uTb ? Witerot repaying road* «[ffovisrnKiiint the ams who had served that congre-lthe industrial rfrea of the Provinf gation for some twenty six years. He £*$ tamm. Classes will resume 14n**Aav life. ^FPWMR?' "^fflf^- "** clock, Judge James H, will be the speaker $1 W and Dr. L. T- Lawrence duct the night serv Tne council voted to pay the Hope Civic Improvement note now at « local bank and agreed „„««« acTand for any idawage that might be caused to the Inter- e*t» pj tfc RecruittrotHopo PoitoHicrWokly A Vfcfcf _ visited Tr

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