Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 23, 1935 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, December 23, 1935
Page 1
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I 4, -\ A Titotioiff ***: ! Who C*n «Hlf«W his pWtftj' nnd took It in Uio face, dtertroyi Itt stffifc hut n proud J*OT fatf he h |>oor, indeed ,«-L. E. Lhh-' don. Hope Star , sightly Cold* M lit north tad tdth freedtig (lay fclfchi; cloudy, colder south ahd portions. VOLUME 37- (Al 1 )— M«i»« . <M4A) — MWIIIH Nt'WKpiipiM- HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1935 Consolidated Jahtuiry 18. Star of Jtotvo 1899; Press, PRICE 6c COPY HURT Here and There •Editorial By AT,BX. H. WASHBURN- IE Christmas story is told by William T. Ellis in the cur- frent issue of Editor Publisher, New York, with The Three lse Men in the role of news reporters carrying out an as- ijjnment, writing down what they saw, leaving others to ancler on the meaning. "To the one HIGHWAY CRASH Revival in Capital roods Industries Brightens Future |935 Saw Largest Orders f for Machine Tools, Factories, Since 1929 ALL-JTIME PEAK Sales of Gasoline, Cigarettes and Wool Exceed Even 1929 Record By CLAUDE A. JAGGER A'socintcd Press Financial Editor ; NEW YORK — (/P)- Uncle Sam struggled 'into the seven league boots of revived business initiative in 1935, to hasten the march to better times. With businessmen once more ready to build fncorics and introduce new product, a new year dawns with higher hopes of restoration of broad economic, well-being than has accompanied the start of a new fiscal period in, a long time. Unemployed figures still loom large, but business analysts have noted distinct signs during the past few months of a transition to a new and broader i^hciso of recovery which may mean big ~ 'is in jobs, ; t ....... ,,. , ,x.,.^. w New Investment Funds These signs include some of the largest orders for machine tools since 1929; electric power production even, exceeding the boomtime records, while sales of such recent creations of mass- production industry as electric refrigerators, air conditioning equipment and automatic homo heating machinery, set new highs; a pronounced pickup in residential construction, and the breaking of the ice-jam in the flow of new capital. These indicators point to a revival in the lagging capital goods industries —those lines activated by the historic urge of Americans to buifd, tear down nnd rebuild belter, to add even new products to the national grist of material goods. Recovery thus far, including that of the past year, lias been concentrated in consumers goods. Sweeping gains were recorded in 1935 in production and sales of those things put to immediate use by the public. The largest number of automobiles was manufactured since 1929, and even 1929 records were broken by gasoline, cigarette and wool consumption. Rebuilding Wave- Lets significance is seen in the jump of production in consumers goods, ithan in the indications that a new 'wave of rebuilding and modernization miiy be starting. This may begin to cut into the totals of unemployed. The. flurry in consumers goods has made tonitcd progress in restoring employ/jest during the past two years. For ^J$s>ber, the national industrial conference board estimated unemployed nt 9,196,000, only 712,000 under a year previously, and 728,000 under two years previously. The problem of how much lack of work may be due to increasing use of labor-saving machinery remains the subject of keen controversy, but experts widely acknowledge that building and modernization, together with production, distribution and servic- (Continucd or. page three) !Fi APPER FANNY SAYS: KEG. U. S. PAT. OFF. There's little satisfaction iu knowing that you can beat a retreat even though you can't beat the euemy. wakeful group in the vicinity the news first came," writes Mr. Ellis. "These were the little company of shepherds a mile or so distant from town, guarding, from wcSvcs and predatory prowlers from the East ,thc temple sheep on the hillside where once David, the shepherd-king, had tended his father's flock. These men were accessible, and reasonably foot-loose ,so that they could act upon any intelligence imparted lo them "Therefore it was to them that the greatest 'News Tip' of the ages was given. A mysterious messenger miraculously stood in the midst and told them the Fact—a stimple fact, but of stupendous .significance .... "What journalism calls the 'news sense 1 of these shepherds was strong. They set out at once lo verify the strange story that had come to them amidst so many incomprehensible marvels. Why has nobody ever remarked upon the editorial discrimination in the minds of those men, which made them differentiate distinctly between their own tremendous experience and the tidings they had been told? Most persons would have run hnmc straightaway, to tell their own talc, and to bask in the light of the miracle that had befallen them. "Not so these shepherds. They held fast to their assignment, and set out with haste to verify the central Fact. Overwhelming as had been their own experience, it •was df 'le»s 'impCrtancc than tile News that had been imparted to them. They might even have distrusted the whole affair, and attributed it to an apparition or a subjective experience; but the Fact that had been told them remained to be substantiated. . . . XXX "They hud been told of a Messiah come; and, lo, he was but a little red infant sleeping in the common rockhewn manger of a hillside stable. . . . "The incongruity of it all did not baffle or silence these reporters. They simply told the facts as they had discovered them. The meaning of it all would be for the editors to point out subsequently: they confined themselves to relating what they had found out. "So lo Mary and Joseph; to the company of humble folk in the stable who had been awakened by their entrance, and, later, to their own families and neighbors, the shepherds told their news; which spread until the country-side rang with it; and then the nation, and then the world. Once; released, the facts could not bo hidden, or kept from having tht effect. That is why it has come to pass that today, wherever civilization has penetrated, humanity repeats and docs honor to tho Good News first told by a little company of unlettered shepherds turned newsgatherers and reporters." License Deduction From Sales Tax on Car Is Prohibited Offset Provided by Hall Law Invalidated by Supreme Court REFUNDING UPHELD Court Throws Out $22,000 Judgment Previously Awarded Refinery French Pledge to Support England Against Italians Allies Conclude Agreement Looking to Enforcing Oil Boycott A POLIC^OF IRON A White House Christmas Card Great Britain Clears Away to "Crack Down" on War-Like Italy Refunding Board Upheld LITTLE RG'CK.— (#>)-- The price of LONDON, Eng.— (Copyright Associ- thc state automobile license may not atcd Press) — Satisfactory consultations be deducted from the sales tax due on have been concluded, it was learned the purchase of an automobile, the i Monday, between the British and Arkansas Supreme Court held Mon- I French general staffs, involving mu- day. ' tual support by the armies and na- The high tribunal held that the an- i vies of both countries in the event of 1 lomobilc license constitutes a tax for. an. attack: by 'Italian desperation. the privilege of using the public high- j Tllis revelation came on the heels ways and this tax could not be do- of Anthony Eden as scciet«io for ducted from the sales tax due on a car! British foreign affairs. purchase. •' H' s selection gave impetus to Great' Britain's fresh policy for the application of sanctions against Italy and armed resistance to any hostile act LITTLE ROCK.— (fp)— The Arkansas i against nations imposing these war Supreme Court held Monday that the ' penalties. duties of the State Refunding Board arc not solcy ministerial, and reversed ' Copyright Associated Press and dismissed a Pulaski circuit court i r _„__. _ _ „ . . , decision which held that the National I LONDON. Eng.-Great Britain chose Refining companv w.is entitled to pay- ' > ou "* A" 1 ' 1 ""^ Edcn f ° r hel (oro j gn ment of approximately $22,000 ! socl ota| y Monday an dannounced .1 T, , ,. ., ,, ,, , ' fai -leachmt; army reorganisation Holding it was within the clisciction schcjnc> m ^ facc 0 » f , oudc * war talk of the state board to use its best judg- j EUIODC ment in state highway indebtedness | l t k nppomtnMsftt of re funding the supreme cou, t said ( M J _ 0 , d ^ <™ s , j ^ It would be an nnomolous Mtua "on , } ^ , 0 dlshk , hm , if the General Assembly in const.tut- 1 , ^ f h f ^ , d g the ^funding board hod intended i mlnls(er for L of of GHe succeeds ° f & v <•• 6- ' '<<', ' / *- • '? ,f r < \ ' <i i ,' Z v s * Tloo, Slippery Highways Exact Week-Eli^; TolUnnjured Car and Mule, Working on Ditched Truck, Struck, by Another Auto ' HIT HERD OF STOCK V Unless you receive one of these- cards direct from cne Wtitie House, you ma> want 10 clip tbla out and place It among the cords you bare received, it's a reproduction of the official card sent out by Mr; and Mrs. Roosevelt. essential duties to . ufemble as a boa«l I to perform a mere mm'istnnl duty » Sir Samuel - Fl clch 14 Die When Bus Plunges in River I II was said the post of Lejpue minister would be discontinued by Baldwin and that Eden mill exercise authority over all branches of the nation's foreign affairs. ] Eden's appointment was viewed in j London as the sharpest warning to Italy that Prime Minister Stanley /-i i i r( i /"T i Baldwin could make that Great Brit- GreyhOUlld Coach GoeSJain is maintaining Through Open Drawbridge in Virginia HOPEWELL, Va.—(#>)—An inquest was ordered Monday for Thursday in the deaths of 14 persons who lost their lives in the plunge of a bus through an open drawbridge into the Appomattox river Sunday. Two more bodies were identified Monday, bringing to seven the total of indentificd dead. Police Chief George Anderson said I he had identified one as Mrs. L. W. {Fairfax, of Superior, Wis., and anoth- I cr body as that of Lillian Fairfax, of j tin; same address. j Plunge Through Draw i HOPEWELL, Va. - (ff>) - Fourteen persons met death in the icy Appomattox river Sunday when an AalVntic Greyhound bus plunged through an open drawbridge. Allen Munn Dies at Emmet, Aged 69 a strong lead at Geneva for sanctions. It was said ! authoritatively that Britain will push for oil and other sanctions as soon as i all Mediterranean countries have ' promised to support her in case of an Italain attack. ; Rome declined to comment official- i ly, but just before the announcement j of Eden's appointment came from No. i 10 Downing street, a spokesman there 1 told the Associated Press: i "The appointment of Eden would ! be a menace to peace." j Italy went on with resistance lo j sanctions. More women by the hundreds exchanged gold fo riron wedding rings; Crown Prince Umeberto turned in his collar of the Order of the Annunviata, one of the kingdom's most coveted decorations. Official sources, although pointing to Premier Mussolini's recent words, "We shall march straight on." added: "We still are willing lo study peace proposals if they are considerably more j serious than these last two," The reference was to tho defunct The dead, 12, still unidentified, were i Anglo-French plan for Ethiopian peace nine white women, three white men, . by means of territorial conce.si.sons to and two negro women, the driver, L. I Italy. G. Alford, and J. B. Belch of Hope-! Premier Pierre Laval, in Paris, set well, who escaped from the bu.s and i about his task of trying to keep France was rescued, but later died. , out of war. The huge bus, en route from Rich- His » a li°«. Slli <l Paris advices, seem- alarmed at the prospect of having Funeral Planned at 11 a. m. Tuesday, Burial at Antioch Cemetery i mond, Va., to Raleigh, N. C., when raised from the 30-foot channel of the rivc.T showed the breaks on full and tho driver at his seat. One couple, seated side by side in one of the front seats, had been eating wttlnuts and each held a walnut i lightly in their hands, the young man i having his arm around the girl, who — apparently was his wife. She wore a Allen Munn, 69, died Monday at his j wedding ring. his 1 A wrist watch on the arm of one man was stopped at 8:55., which witnesses said was the hour of the plunge. Thousands watched the work, held back by lines of state police. Salvation Army girls and Red Cross nurses resident of! distributed hot coffee and fruit to the | tired workers on tho ice-coated bridge m , „, - | and barge. _ _. t The cause of the accident was nol 111 ft VI 110 All determined. A long straight-away ap- ITlUYHli, Ull pruuched on a fill leads to the draw eiian, tlii. road rising slightly to the I approach. The bridge, just down a hill I from Hopewell, was open to permit a i K and barije to go up the river. ,,,.., n . . The brirlac attendant. Lacy Me- Wlth IvUSSia 111 ; Nair. mid he was looking down the Central Asia Becomes Almost Certain home at Emmet, The .cause of death could not !><-• learned hero. The funeral hour, announced by Hope Furniture company, has been set for 11 a. m. Tuesday with burial at Antioch, near Rosston. Mr. Munn had been a Emmet several years. Outer Mongolia! to aid Great Britain in event of an Italian attack in the Mediterranean or in Egypt. The premier's difficulties were all the greater because of the French policy of following I ho League covenant fully in hope of British assistance in case o fattack from Germany. The French, it appeared, were disclaiming responsibility for whatever may happen and looking to Great Britain for "prudence." Lindberghs Sail, Fearing Kidnapers Rumor Says They May Live in England to Protect Second Son NEW YQRK— (/P)— Colonel and, Mrs.. ClaUes VV Lindbergh and their son Jon have sailed for Europe, his friends and business associates disclosed Monday, giving rise to contradictory speculation on whether they will make their home in England. The New York Times said in a copyrighted story that tho famous aviator and his family will establish a permanent residence in England because of repeated kidnap threats against his son Jon. C.EJIcCauley73, Dies, Auto Injury Succumbs at Magnolia to Injuries of Several Months Ago C. E. McCauley, 73, of Hope, died early Monday morning at the home of a daughter, Mrs. J. C. McNeil at Mag- Bulletins WASHINGTON — (#")— The su- pi-eme court agreed. Monday to pas.; on the constitutionality of the Guffe.y law by which the bituminous coal industry is strictly regulated. .TRENTON, N. J.— (fl>)— Bnmo Richard Hauptmann's petition for ckinency was fitod- Monda^-cwith : tjic Court of Pardons. The petition was filed by Colonel Mark O. ICtmbcrUng, principal keeper at the state prison. The contents of the were not made public. NEWARK, N. J.— (JP)~ Two men '•ui-prised in the act of kidnaping au elderly retired Newark diamond mcrchmU Monday opened Ore on three detectives and escaped. Their car was found half an hour later, the ktdmip victim, bound and gagged, lying in the reach of the machine. 8 Cases Heard in Municipal Court Clifton Hale Given Day in Jail, and Fine, for Petit Larceny Fireworks Display Downtown Banned Holiday Season Allows No Exemptions From City's Ordinance Eight municipal court, cases were , j heard Monday by Judge W, K, Lcmley at Hope city hall. The results; nolia. Injuries received in an automobile accident several months ago j contributed to his death. The body was to bo returned to j Hope Monday and will be sent from j T y Goodwini Ray Thornton, Har- horo Tuesday to Searcy. Burial will | r|gon phinip>s Bnd Vilcy Fairchild pleaded guilty to drunkenness. Each was fined ?10. Fred Williams forfeit, •,! j u. n/f u" «i °d a ?10 cash bond on a drunkenness home with a daughter, Mrs. H. M. i charg * on faUuro to nppCBr for tfial UOD!>on - ' Clifton Hale, petit larceny, fined ?25 and sentenced to a day in jail. He was charged with theft of candy from he at Searcy Wednesday. Mr. McCauley had been a resident of Hope about five years, making his Ho is survived by his widow, two daughter!!, Mrs. Dobson of Hope nnd Mrs. McNeil of Magnolia; a son, John McCauley of Youngstown, Ohio, a brother, E. J. McCauley of Little Heads of the police and fire department Monday ^ssuod'Oipr^irJaUBl holiday warnings. Police Chief John W. Ridgdill' announced that discharge of fireworks will'not be permitted -in the downtown business area. Discharge of firearms is forbidden by ordinance anywhere within the city limits. Christmas and even New Year's Eve will be no excuse for disobeying the ordinance relating to fireworks and firearms, the chief said. Fire Chief J. K. Sale issues a.n appeal to make the holiday period free from fires which may cause injury, death or serious property damage. . The fire chief also advised that incombustible decorations be used instead of inflamable ones. Christmas trees should be set at a safe distance from lighting and heating fixtures, and it is a'dvisable to dis- pose'of the tree soon after Christmas, no warned. Santa Claus costumes and beards burn rapidly if accidentally ignited They may be made safer if sprayer with a solution of water-glass, which j may be obtained at any drugstore. Mexico Permits Calles to Remain President C ar d e n a s Asserts Army-Labor Government Has Control Rock, and a sister Searcy. who resides at 135 Persons Die on Icy Highways^'* Clements store, East Second street. A charge of failure to pay rent against Etta Edd was dismissed on motion of Deputy Prosecuting Attorney P. T. Staggs. Luther Williams waived preliminary hearing on charges of burglary and grand larceny and was held for action of the grand jury under $400 bond. Williams is accused of robbing the DeVaughn second hand store sev- weeks ago. Lewisville Bank Robber Is Sought Senator Schall Succumbs' —Virginia Leads State I Death Lists : eral Penitentiary Copyright Associated I'rcss , TOKIO, Japan.— Slalrmenb' by J:ip- j ane.se military authuriti-'.s disi'lo.sed i Sunday night thai Japan's army in j Manehoukuu, with or without the eon- i sent of the lokio (jnverniin'iii. hu.s em- i barked on n definite campaign i;C mil- j ovcl ilary pressure on outer Mongolia. i Tlie situiiiiou was regarded a.- : fraught with dimmer of a eoiU'licl be- i : Uvten Japan and Soviet Russia, be- ' cause the- Japanese army protect: | Manchoukuo and dictates its actions river when he heard the bus crush through a yiuml guto 10 fcx't from tho bridge. "I jerked mv head around to see j Fort Lcavcmvorth. what wcs happening." he said. "Just Governor Futivll ••»•'• I nun: (I. I .siw the bus start its dowi.ward plunge, ll was a terribje tight. Women and children '.ereamiiia and I c-juld sec them all I tin- First National Bank February I!), lalline fin ward as the b us rolled ' ]9.'jt. Pro.--ecutine Attorney Ned Slew- (Continued ou page three) Officials were at u lo.s.s to explain '.he diMitter. The bridge is approaeh- -•rl by a .-ti'iiighl I'oncl with no obstruction of the view. Larkin Gla/ebrook. invefliyi'tor i>f the .state Motor Vehicle .Diviaii-n, expressed belief that bvukcs on the bus were frozen and the driver unuble to stop. By I lie Associated I'rcss The death of blind Senator Thomas D. Schall of Minnesota as the result of a bit-and-run accident and the drowning of 14 persons at Hopewell. Vi., where a bus plunged through an ••>• ^stpwurt tn T?P 'open drawbridge, intensified tragedy TT . r^T „ , "f "«•• notion's week-end traffic acci- turil Him brOlll Fed- Ide-nts which killed 134 persons. Senator Borah of Idaho, stirred by Senator Schall's death, remarked: "I wonder how lung this reckless cle- .-Iruclion of life will po on in the .•itreets and highways of thr United States'.'" Heavy tolls in six states made tho week-end death 1H one of the largest c.f the year. With the bus tragedy anil three killed in another accident, Virginia led the state.-, with 17 dead. Missouri reported ID killed. Illinois nine, and Oklahoma. Gtoryia. N-.'rlh Carolina iml Couth Carolina eight each. At Taopi, Minn., four persons |".".-- i.-h'.'d when their automobile v.'ii.s •truck by a train. Three men drowned at Fond du Lac. Wis., when they were Ivaijped i,n the eab of a truck which broke through ice on Lake Winnebago. Two CCC workcris were killed and five injured seriously at Salem. Mo., when an army truck overturned. NRA Absorbed by Two Departments C o m m e r c e and Labor Agencies Will Handle It Until Expiration LITTLE ROCK.-(/P)—The state of Arkan>as moved Saturday lo obtain custody of Leonard Wilson to bring him u> triii! on bunk robbery charues upon completion of a counU'rfeitin™ i fcnlcnce in the federal penitentiary at WASHINGTON.—(/h—An executive order transferring the functions of the NRA to the Departments of Commerce and Labor was prepared Monday at the White House for President Roose- i cn<. MEXICO CITY, Nexieo—(/P')-Pros- idcnt Lazaro Cardenas told 80,000 wildly cheering workers Sunday that Mexico's government, supported by its army and masses of workers and peasants, sees no threat to its program or to the nation in the presence of Gen. Plutarco Elias Cales. In unprecedented numbers the workers massed in front of the national palace to demand Calles' expulsion from Mexico, but Cardenas told them that was unnecessary. "General Calles presents no problem to the government," the president said, "He attempted, through a statement in the American press, to gain the sympathy of that people and the intervention of that government. "But the American government will not intervene in, Mexico. H knows that Calles came back and is attempting to form a political party solely lo protect him and his own interests." While Calles played golf at the Mexican Country Club, Cardenas revealed the government would confiscate one of the former president's haciendas and divide the proceeds among fann- Second Accident Occurs 5 Miles East of Hope on Highway 67 Six persons were injured m a series of automobile accidents on Slippery, snow-soaked highways over the county during the week-end, , The casualties included four residents of Hempstead county and art, elderly couple from Hot Springs. The* f victims: D T. King of Washington, in Jose,- phine hospital with ruptured lung, sprained back and a lacerated eye His condition was reported improved Monday. J B Rowe of Washington, head injuries Brought to Josephine hospital semi-conscious, but lemoved to his home several hours later Harold Bruce, 16, son of Mr. and Mrs M C Bruce of Ozan, brought to Josephine hospital with head injuries t and abrasions Removed to his home Sunday. P A.. (Bud) Campbell living five miles east of Hope, broken leg. , Mr. and Mrs Sam Allen of Hot Springs, head and chest injuries ' Re- • leased from, Josephine hospital after wounds were treated. -Near Washington ' The accident involving King, Rowe • and Bruco occurred about 8 p. m. Saturday a few miles this side of Wash- issued a requisition uu the governor of Kun.su.> u.skinii Wilson's extradition to Lewii-vil'e. Lawon' j Fnyc'tte county, on ehavge of robbing c-juld see them all'' 1 -' " : ~ Js tho bus rolled art was designated messenger In return him to Arkansas. Wilson was avresK'd on Iho bank robbery charue a short lure after the hifrlilulion was robbed of $GOU but was released on Sfi.OOO bond. While at lib- •jrty on bond, he pleaded guilty to 'he •juunUM'feiUug charge and was sent lo fvden;! prison. velt's signature. Tlie chief executive was scheduled to sign the order late Monday. The transfer will bo effective only < until the NRA law expire* in April. 35 Per Cent of Sale$ Tax Is Held in Trust LITTLE RCCK.-(.q>i-Smtu Comp- trollor Griffin Smith .--aid Monday in a letter to Walter Sorrells. Jr., editor of the Pino Bluff Commercial, thai ;i large percentage of the 35 per cent share of the sales tax funds which Mexico, ho tsiid. has "pui an end lo i the exploitation of the nation's wealth ! by Calles' friends." j - - -*»»»»- j Elizabeth Evans on i College Drama Visit j Miss Elizabeth Evans, alonsj with <' • parly of 69 students and teachers from Bethel Woman's College, Hopkin.svilk'. , Kv.. where she is u student, attended 1 the play "Romeo and Juliet." siarrinj.' j '• Kuthcrin Cornell, at Rymau Auditorium. Nasnville, Tenn., un the evening of December 18. Miss Evans left was appropriated lo the stale's gen- , the college for her home December era! revenue fund is being held in i 20 for the Christmas holidays. She is trusl on the theory that il might be the daughter pf Mr. and, Mrs. THomp- usecl for relief purposes. ! son Evans. A truck operated'by" R^svc-" a ditch King stopped to lend aid. Both vehicles were headed north, with a mule attempting to pull the truck ' out of the ditch, A car driven by a youth named Webb of Ozan and also occupied by Bruce appi cached, driving south. The car struck Rowe and King, and killed the mule. The car then bounded into a ditch and overturned. The accident involving Campbell and Mr. and Mrs. Allen occurred Sunday on Highway 67, five miles cost of Hope. Mr. and Mrs. Allen, enroute to Dallas, came upon Campbell driving a heard of cattle across the highway. Takes to Ditch In trying tQ'aVe'rat a crash the driver took the ditch and overturned.' It later developed that Campbell had a broken leg.' Reports are conflicting as to how the leg was broken. One report is that he was struck by the car. Another is that he fell to the ground, sustaining the injury, Mr. and Mrs. Allen were brought to Josephine hospital and treated by Dr, G. E. Cannon, a classmade of Mr. Allen at Ouachita college 40 years ago. A car owned by John Trees of Emmet skidded into a bridge early Saturday night west of Fulton on Highway 67. No one was injured. The car was badly damaged. Slippery pavement was blamed. Mrs/W..S. Jones Is Buried Monday Succumbs Sunday Homing at Home on South Washington Street Mrs. W. S. Jones, 57, died at G a. m. Sunday at her home on South Washington street following a short illness. Funeral services were held at 2 p. in. Monday from Second Baptist church, conducted by the Rev. Hollis Purtle, pastor, and assisted by the Rev. Wallace R. Rogers, pastor of First Baptist church. Burial was in Baldwin cemetery in the Green Laseler community. She is survived by her husband, three daughters. Miss Ruby Jones of Little Rock; liVilma Jones and Margaret Jones of Hope. Four sons, Jim K. Jones. Los Angeles. Calif.; Tom Jones, Arp, Texas; Claude Jones. San Antonio, Texas; and Jack Jones of Los Angeles.

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