Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 3, 1958 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 3, 1958
Page 1
Start Free Trial

To City Subscribers! If you foil to §§f youf Srdf pleose telephone 74431 by 6:30 p. m. ahd a special will delivef- youf pdper, Hope I&M t/lAt 8o#i« Knife For Wtathar depart* Sea Column af Battam ef This S9TH YEAR; VOL, 59 — NO. 299 Jan, HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3, 19S8 thl Aiksetatid PMll I Audit Bureau 6f N*( Paid Ciftl. J mst, »Nc(ms March it, t«l 1 3«J PRICE Se COPY Reds Continue ihelling Despite [Cease Fire Talks By JAMiS CARV TAIPEI. Formosa (!P) — The' v > United Slates has reassured Nat? tionalist China there is no change , In its policy of refusing to give •Aground in Ihe face of continued , '•'Communist allarks on Quemoy stand of demanding a cease-fire. U.S. Ambassador Everett F Drumrtghl relayed this informa- [lion from Secretary of Stale Dul- ties to President Chiang Kai-shek ^Thursday night. Chiang's reaction was not disclosed but Ihe Foreign Ministry [.rejected pgah tcd&y Dulles's suggestion for reducing Nationalist military slrcnglh on the offshore ,/i^^islands if the communisls will .'5?|-%. slop shooling. '?,£'$ Thus Ihe tsvo governments held f'.J/<, different policies on ending the '•"-'M Formosa Strait crisis, nosv in its iA*?£ 42nd day. Communist Chinese guns encircling Ihe Quemoy islands continued lo bailer asvay, firing 1,143 shells during the early morning hours. Bul there svas increasing belief Jlhc artillery blockade was losing its effectiveness as sea convoys and air drops kept on unloading supplies. A massive increase in their size is expected soon with the help of U.S equipment nosv beinp turned over to the National-' !• isls. ' The supply situation is very much 'improved, said Rear Adm, Liu Hoh-tu, Defense Ministry spokesman. M And Vice Adm. Roland N. Smool. head of Ihe U. S. Taisvan (Formosa) Defense Command, said in an interview the Quemoys can nosv hold out indefinitely under present conditions. Any enlargement of the offgjoore war svould come from the Com- -munists, not the. Naliqnalists, Smoot said. The Nationalists recognize .the-- importance of keeping the Communists tagged with the , blame for aggression, he , added 9 Smoot said the Nalionalists understood the world: desire for a negotiated cease-fire and would accept one if it did nol prejudice their sovereign rights. He did not define those rights. 'Dulles' message seeking lo reassure Chiang svas sent after Chinese Nationalist officials expressed fears that American policy was shifting in a way ( »at might prejudice Nationalist' rights. * Operation to Remove o Surgical Needle SCOTT 'Am FORCE SASE, m CAP) — A woman was to undergo surgery today for removal of a surgical needle apparently left inside her after an abdominal operation 12 years ago. Mrs, Olivette Schlltt consulted u private physician about a stomach pain that had bothered her since lOifl. He detected the needle lodged hear the 'back of her abdominal Wall. 'Mrs. Schutl said she was operated on at the base hospital in 194B fo rremoval of a ruptured cyst. She was the wife o[ an Air Forre man at the time. They since have been divorced. Deck Officers Strike in Third Day NEW YORK (AP) — The strike of Union deck officers against 20 American steamship firms entered its third day today, with more than 40 passenger liners and freighters tied up in ports from Boston to New Orleans. Federal mediators had no lock in talks Thursday with representatives of the striking, 1.300-member Masters, Males and Pilots Union and the employer''group, the American Merchant Marine Institute The companies affected operate about 310 vessels. Ail the ships face a tieup when they come into East and Gulf Coast ports. Tankers and foreign flag ships are not affected. Neither are the ships of several American companies which already signed contracts with the union. The United Stales Line laid off 1,734 crewmen of its 53,000-ton liner United States and the smaller America. The dispute involves vacation, pension, welfare and fringe benp- fils. Wages are not an issue. John M. Franklin, president of the U.S. Lines, contended the union's demands were prohibitive, adding: "We'i;e determined to fight it through " Experiment Station report for 24-hours ending at 7 a. m, Friday, High G8, Loss' 44, precipitation, .07 .o£ an inch To;tal 1958 precipila lion through September 46,17 inches: during the same period a year ago, 53,30 inches. Extended Forecast for the period' Oct, 3-8: Arkansas; Temperatures 3 to 0 degrees below noimaj, Normal minima 54 to 62, Normal maxima 74 to 84. Only minor daily changes. Precipitation Jight or none. ARKANSAS—Partly cloudy, n little svarmer this afternoon and tonight, mild Saturday, Lowest to. V nigh,I 50 to 60. Highest Saturday near 70s. U} 33 61 45 . 59 51 ,Q2 67 48. ,g] 57 4,4 59 •!§ JB5 47 63 4§ 05 43 LOUISIANA — .Consider able cloudiness and cool through Saturday wij.h few shosyers Jy in south portions, THE WE.ATHPR iLSgWHERE By THS High Low Albany, cjoucly Albuquerque, clegr 1 Atlpnta, rain Rjsmargk, clear Boston, cloudy Buffalo, cloudy- Chicago, cloudy Cleveland, clear Denver, clear DCS M.oinoSj cloudy 'Detroit, pjoudy Fort Worth, rain Helena, clear Indianapolis, clear V.ansas Cily, clear 1 ^.os Angeles, clepr- Louisville, cloudy J\femphis, rain j\liami, cloudy IMilsypiukce cjoudjy M.pls.<-<?l. Paul cloudy fs'esv Orleans ruin. Now york cloudy .Oklahoma Cily lloudy 61 Pmpha clocdy 67 4t Philadelphia pjpudy 60 5§ ''- pjpar el9udy Me 62 4U 71 54 70 54 61 39 04 43 67 50 85' 7§ <n i§ M T 75 Og * -• 'f •' 54 ,- »• 97,, 5a 4ft pjpudy , 54 5o|ear §4 City ^ear - ft , *vain -55. §1 .,j clea'v {$ . 48 Called to Fire Found Family Had Perished CHICAGO (AP)— The sound of his svife's voice, gasping over the direct line to the station, summoned fireman William Hughes to the most heartbreaking blaze of his life Thursday. But when he reached his fire- ssvcpt homo in suburban Skokie, Hughes svas thwarted, Flames and smoke kept him from breaking through to the attic apartment where his svifc and tsvo of their children were trapped. Overcome by smoke and nearly prostrate with grief, he was led asvay to the home of his minister, the Rev, Mr, Norman Rubens, Later, the ' bodies of Marilyn Hushes, 28, and their tsvo sons, Ronald, 3, and Robert. 6 months \vero recovered. "Oh, my God, oh, my God," Hughes sobbed, "The other children?" 'David, 6, and Jacqueline, 8, were at school, a minister- toJd him .Fire officials said Mrs. Hughes apparently died while attempting to rescue the sleeping chjldivn. Ronald was found cradled in Her arms, find Robert tucked in i> nearby crib. But before she- died, Mrs, Hughes managed, to get to the phone and gasp out the alarm., ARRIVE IN FORMOSA — High altitude B-57 American jet bombers, similar to plane shown here, have arrived somewhere in Formosa to bolster U, S, striking power In the war-threatened Formosa Straight, it has been reported by UPl's Charles Smith. — NEA Telephoto WILL DISCUSS PRIVATE,SCHOOL — Gov. Orval Faubus of Arkansas leaves the executive mansion in'Little Rock for the first time in two days to attend the "American Medicine's Festival of "Faith" meeting at" Tyropza . In eastern Arkansas. Fatibus s?id he would discuss the new private school issue at hjs press con.' ference Oct.-3 NEA-"Te|epholo ""'•'• ~ •• Jf ' * ""'" *" final Rites for R'.'L. GosnQll ot W Q,m, Saturday R,obej't Lee Gosne}!, aged 81, re- ^ired Hope merchant, died Thursday at his home here. Mr. Gog- nell has lived in Hope for 40 years and yvas a member of the Presby? lensn Church. guvivors include his svife, a sis- tor, Mrs. W. W, Gore of Stamps and a piece, M'i's. Frank H_orton of Hope. Services will bp held <4 10 a.rn. Saturday at Oakcrest Funeral {iomp Chapel by IJr. L. T. Lasv< renoo. Purial Wjll be in Nashyijlp pallbearers; Bill Roulon. picl$ Ws^ins, H^skel Jones, J3. W. pdjNvards, £4dje Stewart, James PUkmjon, Webb Lapselcr Jr. and, Woman Dies Mr?. Cora Seals, aged 8,1, vyidosv of J^e Seal§, ptonpev residents of a<J§ poupty, died at the home jier daughter jn Ljttlp day rriornjng. §l>e is § by, one sister Mrs_, >Jd, £ojg, tJvr| Y e ch.iJdr^.T. & Seals, palyes. Springs ? j.t Foreign Policy Change Idea Played Down WASHINGTON (AP) — The Slate Department pooh-poohed to- Smackover Boy Cited for Life Saying SMACKOVER, Ark (AP)— Fit- tcen-year-old Jerry Wayne Thomp- day a report that a meeting of son of Smackover lias been awarded Ihe American Red Cross Cei-lif. icglc of Merit for raving a nine year old girl Harvard faculty 'members with Secretary of Stale Dulles may have brought a seeming change in U.S. policy regarding Quemoy | fioodsvalers of In comment on that report pub-j j ast April 28. lished by the Boston Globe, a dc- The g>irl is lDi?,nne from drowning in Smackover Creek partment spokesman insisted that in the first place there has been no change in U. S. policy, Consequently, he said, the meeting couldn't have influenced a change. The spokesman also said (here was nothing secret about the meeting— that Dulles, who went .to Boston for a public address has The girl is Diane Dickey Dickey, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Bill Dickey, She svas being swept asvay by n rushing current when young Thompson wept (c her rescue. H/» was unable to ssvim ashore with her againsl Ihe current bul he held her head above Ihe water scheduled in advance a meeting | while talking to calm her. with faculty members and Robert Bosvic, a former assistant scc- relary of slale for policy planning. A university spokesman said the meeting was not a consultation on foreign policy. He said jt At his direction, other boys formed a human chain and pulled him and the little girl ashore, In the rescue Jerry used ssvim- rning and lifesaving knosvlcdgp gained frorn Red Cross Instruo- was one of a series of off-thc-1 tlo «i record seminars arranged by the} -The Certificate of Merit is tho Harvard Center for International highest asvard given by the Red Cross. George Jlill. Red Cross public relations representative in Arkansas, said Jerry js the llth Arkansan to recejvc the honor since it svas established m 10J3, Affairs for Fel)osvs. The spokesman said at such seminars a government ofticial or other guest offers a statement which is follosved by inforrna} discussion, The Globe in reference to the Saturday meeting, gave -this ac count: Nymber of Polio Cases WASHINGTON fAPJ— The number of polio esses in the uatiw dropped last svgk, indicating tho 1958 peak may have been passed Slate Health Departments re- porleij 3^8 cases compared with a .revised total of 431 for the pre* ccedmg svcek. cases in, the sveek ended The Sept. 20 had been the high for Ihe year. The second highest" total of 39" \vas reported in' Ihe week ended Sept. 13. In announcing iho slate reports today, the JPubJic Health Service said all areas of the nation' listed fcsver cases last sveek as 1 compared with Ihe sveek before except the cast north ,cen{raj and. e^st south centra! stp-tes. The reported parglyttc eases last w^ek Iotalc4 179, down from a revised figijre of, g?l for lh.« week before. 'continued to Icgd the states, "with 159 jww pc-lkf eases UP' SQ -from, the. listed, last previous . wgefc, th,elr sjn?,t'i« the oj Local Youth Wins Poultry Judging James Cummings, president of iho Victory Community 4-H Club, was high point 1 individual in the State Poultry Judging contest yesterday at the Arkansas Livestock Show al Little Rock. •Marshall AloCorkie, Carroll Me- Kee'and M'iehael Samuel the other three members of the tfempstead county team, did excellent, per- milling the team to place fourth In state compeilion, ' Imon Brown,- J. W- Self, and Joe M, .England, ss'ith James Luck as alternate, entered thp Stale Q e n e r al Livestock Competition. Sandra Burke <wd pjek Arnold presented a numlber in the Arkansas 4"H Ciul? Share-'i'he-Fun program. Gilbert Brown Jr. of, Spring Hill is shosving. six of his registered Jerseys to3ay. Ije is an entrant in the Ai'Ssansas'^l D^iry Show Bruce Bennett Starts a Drive to Oust NAACP LITTLE ROCK (AP) — Ally. Gen. Bruce Bennett yestcrd-jy barred plans for an all-oul campaign; against operations of Iho Nalioiiai-'i Assn. for the Advancement of Colo'-cd People. lie iblnmed . the organinilion for the Souths racial problems. An NAACP official promptly charged the planned attack was a spectacular effort by Arkansas politicians to divert attention from their' failure to. solve the school integration dilemma here. Bennett i unveiled a six - point plan for hampering activities ot the NAACP and said he had asked congressional delegations of 14 Southern states lo join in what, he ,ta*5notK'"a "Southern Plan >For Peace " Clarence A. Laws, Arkansas field secretary for the NAACP, said the Bennett' plan undoubtedly svould "shock decent, freedom- loving citizens- everywhere." Laws contended the state's uo- litical leaders had selected the NAACP as a "whipping boy'" hn- cause they svere perturbed about recent desegregation rulings of ths U.S. Supreme Court. He also declared they wanted to throw up a political smokescreen to cover themselves "for having so miserably misinformed and misled the people of Arkansas in the school controversy." Bennett's strale.^y calls for tho withdrawal of federal tax deduction privileges for the NAACP, stale pressure on the organization's attorneys, economic pressure and criminal prosecution of individuals allied with the NAACP cause. He labelled the organization n "tool of the Kremlin," Lasvs denied the NAACP hod any ties with the Communist Party and said tho organization had been praised by FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover The Negro official said all points in the Bennett plan svould be "let! for any action which NAACP av- toineys deem necessary." Meansvhilc, the head of a nosvly iormed private school corporation expressed a hope the city's while high school students could begin studies next week, White and Negro pupils enrolled at Little Roek's four high school:; have been on an enforced holiday. Gov. Orval 8. Faubus shut tt.» schools before they opened to forestall integration. Dr. T. J. Raney, lip'Jd of Ihe LjUlc Rock Prvjato School Corp. . Continued on page Three Will Never Open Public Schools Integrated, Cov. Faubus Declares Will Help Any. Private School Undertaking Other States Raising Funds for Little Rock I By THE ASSOCIATE PRESS Fund drives to lielp Ultlc Hock finance a prlvnto school plan are being pushed in Louisiana anil Alabama. At Montgomery, Aln., the Citizens Council nnnounced yesterday it Is conducting n rund-ruising campaign and an official appealed to citizens of the stute to "bear a proud share of this cost." Three scfircgalionisl groups in Ihe Baton Rouge, La , nrca svill meet today to mnp plans for col- Jecting donations for Little Hock. Ooul of the Citizens Councils is 550,000. Another organization, the Southern Gentlemen's Assn. of South Louisiana, will meet next woojjt to decide whether to join in Iho fund campaign. Whiteside Enters Plea of Innocent WASHINGTON CAP •lawyer Thurmun A. — Miami White.si.cl pleaded innocent today to charges of. corrupt 'influence, but his codefendant, former Federal Com- munieaUpns Commissioner Richard* Av Mnckj- fllcV noF'appcaVtor arraignment. , Mack's counsel told U.S. District Court tho -former commissioner, svho resigned under fire of a congressional- -Investigation, in under treatment in a Miami hospital. Judge Burnita S, Matthews set Whilesidc's trial for Jan. 0 She gave Justice Department attorneys a sveek to check up on Mack's physical condition. Indictments against the tsvo men grew out of the award of television channel 10 in M'iami while Mack svas a member of the corn- mission. Mnck acknowledged coiving financial, favors from Whiteside, but both men denied any improper influence on Mack' 1 official conduct. Public Service Television, tnc a subsidiary of National Airlines', was the successful applicant onl of four contenders for the pri/.ot channel. Whiteside was bucking public service, Under emirt oicler, tho commission is now reviewing the asvard, Electron Currents Big Space Hazard LONDON (AM—A Soviet professor snicl today Sputnik III had shown that electron currents buztt- ing around the upper atmosphere svere much fiercer than expected —but lhal space travelers should still gel through them. 3 The professor, Valerian KraKoV- sky, in an Interview broadcast by Moscow radio expressed disagreement svlth American theories that the currents einanaled frnin llv .sun. DeGoulle in Appeal to Algerians By GEORGE MCARTHUR JR. CONSTANTINE, Algeria vAP) — Premier .'Do Gaulle tocl/iy appealed lo Ihe Algeria's rebels lo halt .'heir bloody insurrection and promised Algerians a nesv and belte rlife—economically and politically. . But close tics with France must remain, he said. DC Gaulle charted a five-year program for bettering the living and working conditions of Ihe eight million Moslems in Algeria. He nromlscd Ihcm more and better "jobs and housing, land distribution and creator educational opportunities. He said elections svill be held In Algeria within Isvo months under the same conditions as In metropolitan France. And he du- clprctl flatly: "At least two-thirds 1 of UiBSe representatives musl 'be j Moslems." I Unlil now, political rcprcscnUi | lion in Algeria has been heavily in favor of the one million European residents of Algeria. Speaking lo 50,000 persons massed in a public square, DC Gallic made a dramatic appeal to the Algerian rebels whose In- tiurreelipn is nearly four years old. "Why kill? One should make Wi? instead? Why destroy? The duly is lo build. Why halo? One should instead cooperate," he said. "Stop Ihese absttrb combats and soon we will see hope bloom again everywhere on the land of Algeria, We wil isee the pri.sons em ply and a future big enough for evftrv- Arkansan One of Crew Missing NORTH LITTLR ROCK James E. Zinn, 85, of Noilh Little Hock, Is among four crewmen listed as rnissinK after the of u Navy jt'l bomber in a swampy area near Jacksonville, Fla, yesterday. 7,'inn, an aviation machinst, is the son of Mr, and Mrs. Shermnn V. Zniri of North Little Rock. Sherman V '/Ann is a member of the Stale Workmen's Compensation •wnmisaiori, Scene of the crash is about 26 miles soith of Jacksonville. Qthev state shosy pampetition. plubbcrs attendin |iempstea4 were: P-eggy. ' Lee ' fl^xtolsfc-wi?«$»~'f^aj$ *P muer.pi/t^e-^mi^w muw; -v 01 ^'P ; *A^;9i3?s ifwme va&& fte&Kw'Kifr &fw»4^ s.M^M^m&m *&»*•£ .iswjvg .Mf^wi star ito^W&$U$k •#. f]<.^-^^WM^^& §t«I?r4f^W'4 ^:^fw¥%«ti«» ^^i^/^i^ i>i^i%P^/r> /S {.'v t » '>-/•" * V\ 4 ^SA S ^^*A*} li4'V>,/3*v%!i&kiAA^ All Around Town Py The Star Staff neaiby, At the Arkansas Livestock Shosv in the Hereford division, Ned' Purtlcs and Son oj Hope did right svell with entries places one third two t'lass second two fourths, two fifth? and one sixth place winner. . . in the Swine show Charles Soojpr of Hope exhibited thp winner (n two classes and Gene Maxwell took second, place in one .closed. UV.P with, the high sehopjs LilUe fiock students An explosion of some sort jarred, , . buildings in this area about mid-1 °f IiQ P c > a junior, afternoon yesterday and reports of the blast came m from surrounding areas . . . this led to the theory that a jet plane cracked the sound barrier somewhere State Health Department statis< tics show 28 births in Hempslead during the past raonth, 15 girls as compared lo 13 boys . . . there were 10 svhite girls and tight wWle boys as compared ss'ith five Negro Ijoys and five Negro girls- If you have Social Security problems contact a representative of the Texarkana, here regularly office who visits he ss'ill toe Jn, the courtroom at C'ily |laU a,l a.m. on Oct. 9— 16--23— -30. , The Hope fiobeals may get their chance in the'rain'and mud tonight . . . for the p,a.st, tsvo body—particularly for seivs—will open up you your- has rained, and the games have tinder yer^ djsjfn^l and r«4q started tii this mowing,. Cats ' General Motors and Union in 3-Year Pact By CHARLES C. CAIN DETROIT (API— General Motors and Ihe Uniled Auto Workers reached agreement on a three- year master contrnci Thursd.iy nighl, but GM'.s vast industrial empire remained shul down today by a strike of its 250,000 UAW members. UAW President \Vallr-r P. ftou- Iheir hailed Ihy now nalional agreernenl as "good for the na- lion, good for the UAW and good for GM," but he caulionud that CM workers at 126 plants across the country were authorized lo remain on strike to back up local demands, A companywido walkout againhl GM preceded the new pact by 12 hours. Before that, there had been a rash ol wildcat strikes The old contract j an out four months ago and tensions hud njounted in recent wwekjs, under no-conlracl operations. A major complaint al local levels has. been so-called svago m- ecjuilios in GM plants-—difloreXf pay for similarly classified jobh. The national agreement establishes a fund into which the company will pay half a cent hourly for each syorker lo nauow differences, Both fieulher and GM Vice President Louis C, Saaton expressed hope the local grievances svopld be settled (juiekly so GM could get into full production of ,859 earh an4 trucks. lleuthcr told the GM locals lo >ress far speedy settlement of djf- and to return to work as soon as they are settled. JG.M sviis the last of the cuilo- •notive Big Three to agree with .he UAW <Jt\ a contractt sellled Sept. 17 after a suy- en"<luiur strike phrysler settled Wednesday wJjjMut a strike, Q$5's semenient tollosyca the of- tto 1'he j,he LITTL15 HOCK, Ark, (At 5 ) —•;,;: (iov. lOrval IS, Faubus,defying lho'<fj mandate of the U.S, Supreme,,^ Conrl, said loclny he would "nevcc,f| open the public schools as InlcV-'.rr grilled Inslilulions." He Indicated, ns well, Hint hot- has considered svhat Ihe federal government might do if ho re- opened Iho high schools, sllll re-'fusing entrance lo Negroes, < ^ "The only recourse Ihe federal'* government svould have would be to send in marshals and the", Army lo forcibly cjccl leachc and sludciils," Faubus said. He made the statement ul 1 news conlerence after having re-^ leased a prepared note on his position. , r ;--'Jj 11 was Fnubus' first ncsvs con-tQ ference since last Monday svheti'v| Ihe Supreme Court sold thai '!eva-*!5| sive schemes" to preserve gallon cannot be permitted Hours''-^ later, two U.S. Circuit Court J judges in Omaha nullified I tho" lease signed by a prlvale corpora-:¥€ lion with Iho Little Rock Schoolfi Board taking over the buildings? ahd facililios for private, scgro-'"! gated schools. Ills prepared stalomenl, lained the senlence: "The question Is whether the facilitle/f; can be used by the corporation. t ofti4l " 'A ropci'loV asked' Wlia'l he mcani\^ by the prhasc, (f or nol al "I will never open the public, schools as Integrated institulions," he replied, -, J~;,. He said Ihe plan for privataj schools in Little Rock would ceed. Once again, Faubus allacked the,' molives of the Federal courls in their rulings on segrcgatod'ff .schools. , 5'4 "Hs a known facl to anyone'Who^ knows anything about pojitlcs ..,_. ^ they are simply playing for a bloc,£ of votes in the northern stales,,''^ he said, "1 haven't sol myself up super sclioi board, as has In premu school board, formerly.j''5' known as Ihe Supreme Courl Faubus denied thai anyone , his staff or close to him has urgedV^ him to give up Ihe fight in Litllorr 1 Hock. He was asked whether Brooks Hays (D-Ark;, was among|J those and he replied: "I'd rather not answer that ^ Continued on Page Three ( , uon| vl | Charles Clark, 27, Formerly of Hope, Dies at Magnolia Charles CJaik, aged 37, a« for: or reiiclent of Hope, died, totjaylfi in a Magnolia hospital, IJe was;"* seriously burned in an oil accident about three weeks Survivors mclude his wife, .Shirley Clark, two sons, Steve"andff| Dale of Magnolia; his parejitsjj"?! Mr. and Mrs, Johnny Clark ojfrf Stephens; his grandparents, "" and Mrs. Alex Purtle and Mrs. Mattie ciarfe of Hope. J''unural service*- will ba hejcj 2:30 p m. Sunday at Garrett lije.my'' orial Church by tho Rey, A. purtle, assisted by the W. Story and the Rev. A. ston. Burial by Herndon>.Corneli«s.-J svill be in Memory Gardens. ' ' 7-fJ • A, H. EYersmeye*/ 37 Dies in Missouri : A, H. Eversrnoyer, ' aged 87 resident of Hope for 50 years, dies. last night at Hawk Point, Mo 1 , jjfi is survived by niece- services \vijl be held Saturday i Troy, i\4o

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free