Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 21, 1958 · Page 1
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October 21, 1958

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, October 21, 1958
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J/'t .<Lt~ To City Subscribers 5 - -4«U; If tfu fail to §§!• ydup tddphfiflg 7*3431 6:30 p. m. and a spggial will ddivgf your papgf, by 60TH YEAR; VOL.'65 — NO. fctaf 61 MSB*, ItM. Fust 1»if M/II, iM» For WeafHir Reporft Sea Column af BaKam ef This HOPS, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 19S8 Chiang, Dulles Open Talks Amid Formosa Crisis By Fire Destroys o Shoe Store SMITH, Ark. (AP>—A Shoe Store was destroyed here, and another building damaged by separate fires in downtown Fort Smith last night. Both structures are located on Ga|tTisott iAvc., the main strot. MOOSA Poster's Shoe Store Was. gutted ormosa (AP)—Sccro- by a H HEC lhal brokc oul aboilt ; Dulles tiMrl f .™ir,Vttt ° I 3 ' m - ll W* A for two hours be fore firemen from 10 Units brought it under control. Building and tents were completely destroyed, firemen reported, a 2i/a'hour meeting be» t A . Cl '? wd estimated by police to Area HD Conference Held Here tary of Stale Dulles and Chiang Kai-shek opened their cor» fcrence today against a backdrop renewed Rod cannonading of ?6emoy. tweon Diiiles'aiid^hiangr'^Stafo" ! 11llmbe1 ' about 3 ' 000 watched the Department spokesman said that i bla!!e ' Smoke and water damaged "Mr. Dulles Is hot here to twwi anybody's arm or apply any heat or pressure," While the talks progressed, the Chinese Communists put their shore guns into action for the sec- scale The -Defense Ministry said to noon only 302 shells had lilt • emoy. compared with mora than 11,500 Monday. But there was no doubt the alv rupt Red decision to end the Communist-Imposed cease-fire had an important bearing on the 1 Dulles- Chiang discussions. Joseph Grnene, special assistant to 'Dulles, said Dulles' first conference with Chiang was "a stocktaking of the present situation." He said the political and military pijuation was being assessed aloiig 'ffilh Communist propaganda. Greene took this tack on reports that the United States might bring pressure on Chiang to cut down the off-shore islands in thp hope of obtaining a permanent cease- fire. He said applying heat or pros- Continued on Page Two ; six other businesses flanking the shoe store. Fire broke out in the old Fort Smith Opera House, about four blocks away, at B'.30 p.m. It was brought under control after a short time, The building was being razed to make room for a new bus terminal, Origin of the fires was not determined immediately. .Weather •Experiment Stalion report for 24-hours ending at 7 a. m, Tuesday, High 84, Low 57; No precip- ,'Uation; Tqtal 1958 precipitation through September, 40,17 inches; during the same period a year ago, -53,30 inches. \' ARK, REGIONAL FORECAST ' ,';• By, THE ASSOCIATED PRESS ' J Central, northeast and soulheast rkansas: Increasing cloudiness Wednesday with a'chanopr-of'seat*' ,'tered shosyers tonight and Wednesday,!'! Cooler Wednesday afternoon, Thursday partly cloudy with lit- tie change in temperature. Hifih this 'afternoon around 80 central and northeast, low to mid 80s southeast; low tonight low lo mid 50s central' and soulheasl, around 50 northeast. Northwest Arkansas: Considerable cloudiness this afternoon, to- jf ighl and 'Wednesday with seal, vered showers Ihis afternoon and t o n i g h ili Cooler tonight and Wednesday, Thursday partly cloudy will) little change in temperature. High this afternoon, low 80s; lo\v tonight low to mid 50s, Southwest Arkansas; Increasing cloudiness jthis • afternoon, tonight find WcUn^sday wi/th scattered showers 'tonight, cooler tonight and Wedcn^eday, Thursday partly cloudy and little change in tern* • forature. High Ihis afternoon low lo mid 80s; low tonight low lo mid 50s, <AI R KiSA' N S (A S ; Considerable cloudless through Wednesday, scattered showers Jt tonight and jp ln.prlh.wosl this afternoon an4 mainly in oast portion Wednesday Cooler Wednesday and. west pori lion tonight, Lowosi- tonighj 5Q to CO highest Wednesday around §J northwest and '70s elsewhere, ' LOUISIANA; Parijy cloudy t= cloudy through Wednesday, , so«t« ,torcd sh,Qiyprs west and north to» night or Wednesday,- Warmer easf iind central tonight turning ?pol?r northwest Wednesday, By Trj A§§QQJATgB - Pflg§§ High t-gw pr, Ql 30 77 4g 75- 50 Law Will Aid Unemployed Veterans LITTLE ROCK (AP)-S-An undetermined number of Arkansas veterans will be covered under a new public law on unemployment compensation, Jl.L. Bland, stati 3 Employment Security Division director, said yesterday. The law is eifectiye Oct. 27. it provides a permanent unemployment insurance program similar to those received by veterans of World War II and the Korean War. v Benefits svill be payable for weeks of unemployment ending after Oct. 27, Bland said/.Hc added that no payments will be made to . applicants who draw mustering out pay or lump-sum terminal leave cash. To be eligible ,for compensation ex-servicemen must apply for a job'with their<* local BSD office. Eligibility, will be*'.'based -'DrWwl. era! and state requirements. Bland said these requirements are, in general, 90 or more days continuous service in the Armed Forces alter Jan, 31, 19S5, or i? active service terminated after Oct. 28, 1958, Release or discharge must be under conditions other than dishonorable. * 4j i a.emp- ste-Jd, Howard, Lafayette, Little River, Miller, Nevada, Ouachlta, Sevier ar-d Union counties met in an area conference at HOBO CltV Hall today. Left to right, Mrs. E, W. Graham, County Council President) Mrs. E. M. Park, C arkeville, State HD President and Mrs. Charlie Chesshir, Nashville, Southwest District Director. > olpar f Mbuq'uerquo, cloudy tjanla, clear gismarols, cleat' Boston, cloudy Puffajp, clear- Chicago, ploudy - , Cleveland, cieny ' • , Penvpr, ejcav clear 4o,cliana,poJis/ pjoujjy ? ansus City, cloudy os AngpJes, plear' ( kouigville, plcar' elftiw'y • , , M-U way){ep, cloudy , clear 51 38 75'' m 73 52 •57 '37 ' 8?. 52 Q9 i7 47 Sg 70 i$ 80 CO ',76 45 G,8 - 51 9Q Breakfast Gets Scout Drive Started The 'flcpstcad Boy Scout Drive for funds officially got underway here today with a G;'30 a,m, breakfast qf some 50 workers at the Diamond Cafe, Principal speaker for the occasr Jon was Charles Gardner of Texarkana, a Scout 'and Scouter since he was 12 years of age, Prospect cards were distributed at this morning's meet and workers started pails as soon- as breakfast was over, Drive Chairman, Dr, Lloyd Guevin said that first reports indicate the campaign 'goi off to a good start. He Celt confident that Hope and Uomps'tead would respond generously as - they always do fo}' a very •worthy cause- Forestry Study at Hope Station Forestry research at the University of Arkansas' Southwest Branch Experiment Station will go on dis- jlay here Oct. 24V Visitors to the.station will tour •esearch woodlands and hear latest ips on forestry production, said Decil Bittle, assistant director in charge. The tour begins after registration at 9:30 a.m. with seven stops planned: Seed source and species evaluation plots, farm woodland management trials, slash pine and woodland density studies, the pine spacing tests, and mechanical and chemical hardsvood control. Fayette 'Meade, Experiment Station forester, Harold'' Howell,' Extension forester, Dean Wallace, Extension forest products' marketing specialist, and Station personnel will conduct the tour. 'Lunch will be served on the campus by the Hempstead County Home" Demonstration Council.'. After lunch will b edevoted to discussions. and .demonstrations' 'Drf'Bob-2a1iner7"with 'the Southern Forest Experiment Station, Cros- seU, will tell how to classify soil sites for pines; tip moth controls wil Ibe presented by Dr. Lloyd Waren, associate entomologist, forest diseases will be covered 'by Dr. Charles Wilson, assistant plant pathologist, Fred Lang, director of the Arkansas State Forestry Commission inLittle Rock will talk about management services anc availability of seedlings, and Gordon Barnes, Extension entomologist, will report on the insect situation. All persons interested in forest r.y are invited to attend, Mr. Bittle Said, th« AuBtiaittl fmt I Audit Bureau »r A*, Net PaW Ciul. & mat, tndlflj »,»(. jfl, 1«g — M6S PRICE Se COPY , ; — Star Engraving '_. Gene Carl tester- A HEMPSTEAD youth, Gene Carl Jester, was recently chosen the Arkansas 1958 State Star Farmer, He received a $200 cash , award during the convention. He is the son 'of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Jester of McCaskill and the family VVP.S chosen as the McCnsklll representative in the Hempstead • farm family contest by the RCI. Gene is a Blevins High, graduate' and ^attends the'University of Arkansas. • " Mental Patient Kills Wife and Small Son LOGAN, W.Va. CAP)—A former mental patient fatally,wounded his wife today. While she ,was being taken ,by ambulance to a hospital he shot and kijled his baby son/ Slate Police reported., Mrs, Gladys Parsley was rushed to Logan Memorial Hospital with a bullet wound over the'eye. She died, about four hours after the shooting. Parsley was taken lo the County Jai], No formal chargeso were immediateiy. AH Around By Thg §t0r Staff and Mrs. to fforacp Samuel'of slrout across frpnv Parry's, reports the following regent_ transactions , . , L,- Waldep. sol'd and Mrs. > Ruby Buss of Chicago . . _. jVJrs, Jess G41)janv gold hey place near to lylr.,and Mrs.'George of {,as, Vegas, {v'eYfida . A., C. Pj-fltl's place in ly was sold to |\}r,' a_ncl "Mrs. Sidney Pray of Oklahoma , , . fjj'rs, p. A. Cympbejl, n,orlhpast of Jiope, sold tq BJr, and. Mrs. Woodrow Kid4 of Irvin Burke Family Most Outstanding At the conclusion of the county judging of the Balanced Farming Program the judges had a difficult task of selecting a winner to, , , , . , represent Hempstead County in' -^"clched yesterday. . Bell Sounds for 300 White High School Students LITTLE ROCK (AP) — The bell lit n private, segregated school rung today for approximately SCO while high school seniors, shut out of public schools here for more than six weeks. Students, carrying text books And lunches, filed into a leased. Vcd-brick building for the first dtiy of classes conducted by the Little Rock Private School Corp. The opening, even on its linil'.- od basis, nrnrkod n milestone in s prolonged bnitle to keep Little Rock schools segregated. The corporation school wns placed off-limits to newsmen. Even as the seniors were reg- stering yesterday, n legal challenge to the private schools' oper- •ation was promised by the No- •tional Assn. for the Advancement of. Colored People. ' Another 407 students of all high ;se-;iool grades registered nt thu Second Baptist. Church for classes iyliifli will start next Monday al Baptist .High School, a hrnniHi facility opened by Ounchitu B;»i)tii<l College. Thuse classes will be held In education buildings of ilk", fw'c- p'hd Baptist and two other Ban ,11st churches. A tuition of $20 per month la charged. 'The corporation scllool Is fi'fcft, •W. C. Brashenrs, principal, salrt the corporation would have no space for JOlh and IIHi grader* until Nov. ], when it will get oilier duarters at an undisclosed location. The anticipated quarters may fce the educational building of u Little Rock Methodist Church. It was reported yesterday that of' ficials of Highland Methodist Church will meet Oct. 31 to consider leasing their educational building to the corporation, .The senior high is holding classes In a 32-roorn building former iy;. used by the University ol Ar kansas Graduate Center, t $n estimated 3,700 .high school students, including (hose at Horace Ma,nn, a Negro institution, •were- shut out when Gov. Orval E. aubus closed the city's four high schols Sept. 12 to block integration. The schools were scheduled to open Sept, 15. About 000 of .the students, wliitp and ,' Negro, have transferred lo other schools either in or out of Arkansas, A> reported possibility that two Negro colleges would establish iiigh school classes for displaced Little Rock Negro students wa? EXPECTED PRECIPITATION Itriltifnll from ttild-Octobcr lo iiilcl-Novemltcr Is predicted to be stibnorni.il over most arena of the country, except for ncur to above normal In the western quarter and also along the Gulf Coast, J< •MUCH ABOVE NORMAL ABOVE NORMAL NEAR ' NORMAL BELOW NORMAL MUCH BELOW NORMAL MUCH ABOVE EXPECTED TEMPERATURES Temperatures will average above seasonal normals over most of the nation during flic period from mid-October to mid- Novcmber, except for near to below normal cast of the Appalachians, along the Gulf Coast and In the Pacific Northwest. Arkansas Imports 28 Bears From Minnesota, Apparently One Pays Visit to Jonesboro LITTLE ROCK (AP)—Twenty- eight black bears, imported from the forests of 'Minnesota, have been released recently in Arkan, sas—once known as the "Bear the district judging to be hold November, After careful considers ti6n of resource use, which is the best use of land, labor, capital and management, the family living and horni- atmosphere, and rural leadership, the judges decided that, the Irvin Burke family of -BeAnn was the most outstanding, The Burke's operate a 350 acre farm. of which 150 acres is fertile, well drained biacklcind soil in the old' -Proving Ground / 'iTie farming' enterprises consist of beef cattle, hogs,, cotton, soybeans, corn and watermelons- -They have a well, rounded community int'eiest and "cooperative attitude toward The Rev, Roland Smith, chairman of the board of Arkan.san Baptist College, said if his insll- tulion decided on the hgih school undertaking, It would bo after federal courts act further on the Issue of white private schools. Teachers at YergertoTalk With Parents The Guidance Committee and The bear which wandered In Utonesboro yesterday, caused a commotion, and then lumbejtfd back to the Cache River bottoms, may have been^'One (pf'thern.. The animals 'were 'brought here by the Arkansas Ga'me and .Pish Commission to boost the state's declining bear population. Some duy, the commission hopes, thu State can again have a bear huiH- ing season. The last such season was in 1!)27. , ' ' Sonny Canfield, a state gamn warden who was a member of the expedition to Minnesota, said .12' bears—eight females and four males—were placed in Die Hurricane L.'iko public hunting area north of Little Red River in While County. The Jones-born bear apparently was one released in the Ifurricanu Lake area. "They'll range perhaps 40 to &'J miles," Cunfield j-uid. Cnnfield added that he had no idea how many bears might bo in the Gaelic River bottoms "since there already were sonic in that area," Another 10 Minnesota "bear wore turned loose in the remol Black Mountain area ol rankli County. Tliis group included eijjh. males and eight females, Canfield said it has not bee; decided whether more black bear Will be imported. Arkansas once was known fo «JJM vULJIJUJ « L t V v w IvJ IfW^li tU W «A II ^--,r>. —-*«,..».**•. bw *-'>/n(t«i*i.nic UJJU ^ni\mnius »Jt 11. u Y* if >•? n<-ntvv t* J w community improvement.' While ' Faculty of Yerger Iljgh School are] its teeming bear population. Thoj Mi' Ttni-k-n ia nrnci/lnni nf Ihr, HP. sponsoring an Information Clinin worrj hunlfd in Ihu earlv IfJDOs 1) Texas da County, sold to Mr. and Mrs. Thorqgs Phillips, Incidentally Bobcat' fans plan, ning to journey-to Magnolia nesft Friday night' should go . s ' Jittle earlier than usual , , -, the game starts at 7:§Q p,ni. The YPW-wiil meet Wedijosday night at 7;t30 at the hut on Highway G7, P«4 Mi's. Charlie t?( Shover Springy gold Jo Mr- |kfrs. Bjej'ger ol ,soJ4 v • • "Mrs. Alice t' ol Honpj, 8.914 ,He p)a.pe Gravel base was completed yesterday on 1.3 mi|es'from-the June* lion o( Highway i, on the Shove'r 'Sprjngs road to the county line , , the route -will be' bjucktopped. M the Rational Funeval proctors conference repen^y he44 ! n Cleveland, £,, y,, He.rndon -Ji\ ol as '•re.elecjad -fof '4 ^year Mr. Burke is president of the De Ann fl.C.I,, a Farm Bureau>mem-> her and the family is very active in church work. They have one son who is attending college'at Magnolia A<Wf and three daughters at'home, • The other families'who were in the competition were , Ml'- and M'rs. Carl Brown, Ssyeel Home; Mr, and Mrs. Leo Even's, Colunitous and Mr- and,Mrs, Clarence Seat, , The judges wish to point out that Ihpso families, have done an putslariding job and thaj. they too. are,winners since they have done much IQ improve their livins conditions an<3 Increase their farm jncornc/ j-o the point \vh,ere they be cjanside^d for this honor. sponsoring an Information Clinic for Parents, Teachers and Students on Thursday, Opt, 23, starting at 8:40 n,m, The faculty ' of Yorgqr Jfigh School, constantly striving to improve and expand services to otu- dents and the community, there* fore, invite the parents to come out and share in a clinic. The purposes of the clinic jro: To belter inform parents con- toe ,Thjs in "itself should be an incentive to'continue their gcrad work, the child, To develop a better knowledge of the school, its program and structure, To develop a more condufiUiblo atmosphere tor increased coopum* lion 'between parents -and teachers. The parents of ea,ch student will were hunli'd in Ihu early 1900s President Theodore Jtioo^cvoll ii the Mississippi Riypr botluni ne/ir Helena. ifowcvcr, as hunters took a heavy toll on the bvar population., and Arkansana bccainu scnsitiV' about the "Be-jr Stale"' designu lion, the Levisiuturc in 1923 drop pod the reference to the animal The title of "Wonder State" wa adopted, and later Arkansas was the -"Land of Oppor .{receive a special invitation to at-' judges wore Mrs, 0- B. Hod the faculty will invitg parents to Company also made the tour- j visit the,school. Chamber of Commerce is sending jhe £urk.e ' pattern of tunity." GaiifMrt and other Giime anc Fish Commission personnel who went lo Minnesota reported that no Minnesota hunter had evi been injured by a black bear unless th« animal had been wounded or cornered, The bears only range into civili? ztitlon whgn Ipod is short. The Gawci ami Fish Commission does . trip to , in eavly Pccetpfber where tho.v will receive -5 pj^^ue prsented by the Carl p, Brjtt, S3, srly Qf HQ&& at Hoystyh Unusual Accident -Car] Q. , ^ged'S3, resident o| ,Hop.c 4 jiied unexpected a vc~y unus.ua! jig^dent this ing on S, Walker aijlgiwabUe.? driven by two women were flam- City i'pjicc Mf'S- Georgia Geavjey ly Monday at hjs ^"he ineju.de -. were driven by }L jye divecyy agross.tne women _i i f t f s^ f r ir i **«"t c ^ fw^-s'yr^ •^$i}&&m*m$$m' i l&a^on JRa ire J*PWD V« JVSw.C not -expect this to happen in Arkansas. "There- is more fo<jd f<;r bcin'5 in Arkansas than In Minnesota," taid Henry Gray, assistant fedo;*- al" aid coordinator for the coin- mission, 1 plack bears ' feed mostly on acorns, hickory nuts, persimmons. Ifi'i'tpes aijct m»ugCsidines, plus grubs, iiiiycts and es.rrion.' Gray estimates ArJ^ijnsns' total bear population al'SQG, wit]i most Of ilxt-m located in the fi!g" fsla.ad jirea u£ southeast Arkansas and Jjn/HQt,'Spring jtnd Scott "cftunties. 1 All are black .bears. are protected frow prs, b^ a rno^irnum fine "o \yhieri ,may bft imppsed 1 for " • Louisiana Town Sends L.R. $1,414 LITTLE ROCK CAP)—The Little Hock Privato School Corp. today received a $1,4M check from residents ol Mansfield. La, A note accompanying the check said a permanent organization was ,-being set up iiuMansJJeld t'-V •*ralso>.fmWs-'feiitr-indw- help" foi private, segregated schools in Litlie Bock. The corpora (ion also received u check for $2,002, which was donated by residents of Jiaxen, Ark. In addition lo the contribution, Hazen, located VI miles east of here, has token about 30 LittJo Hock students into its high school Bolivian Rule Turns Back a Revolt LA PAZ, Bolivia (AP) — An armed revolt by Falange Socialists was put down early today afl- or five hours of fighting. Three persons wcrp killed and two seriously wounded, the government reported, The governrnunt said heavily armed rebel gioups started the revolt at 4:30 a. m, in this capital city. They attacked the home's of high government officials and of the ruling National Revolution- A* Butler Takes Out > . After Southern Democrats &y THE ASSOCIATED A If-ndlng Southern Democrat -' ' «i urged his parly's national clinic -j tnnn today to quit talking 'about -'5J civil rights and oilier Issues that ' -' 9 mlRhl dnmngp ptfrly chanced r» M! and ProsidtMit tti.senbnwcr tics-* • >J cribocl Ihu Dcmocrals /is ft ho»0'-' <\ lossly split pnrly. -, r «? Sen, George A. Smnlhers (W- !„"<! Kho In a letter lo Chalrmnn Paul . ^ M. Hutler, u r R ed that Bullet' '•/''« Vconsc firing on the Issues of' v"^ IWil) mid ... concentrate on win-,' »'*••• MK Ihc elections nt 1958,, ,"' ' ; -^ Smnlhers' staloment came na-«'/'• i£j part of the feudintr | )y Southern. . ;: 41 Democrats \vith their party's ha-* ,..-,?»1 'lonul chairman, , ' \ Jj| What aroused the ire oC llio;-'^-fl Southerners was a statement SUii-','yi"3j day by Democratic National '"->; ! .| Chairman Paul M, Butlor. He told'': ,^ interviewers Southern Democrats •<'%> •night either to accept a strong - 7 Ml Civil rights plank In Ihc ' 1000 . <X| Democratic platform or leave the '-,rfg Several Dixie Democrats ','said '/?£f Butler should leave the parly;, One's ,'?a called him a radical nnd '" ' snld he wns pitching for "North- - *f; crn radical votes nnd special mnority Interests." • ' ,' ^ in Wheylln«, W. Va., Butler'ao-' Af| joared lo soften, his stand vluil Monday night, raying,.' ;,:V,!| 'We're certainly not going to rcfad'.;"tfj mybody out of the party." . '•' s '''-r' ! V ")ncvltub|y there will be so'nio ,V-^ H'oplo who will not go along with.' he party platform," he added. . ^,, Biitlur snid ho did not thinks such 1 ''' ; |1 i split would hurt (he Democrats i":;! n the 1000 presidential campaign: 'Xfi .Elsenhower, in a hnrd-hiUing' l> -US pooch for Republican candidates'.;;*! n California, said the Dembci-al'5''\'2| iavu "political schizophrenia' pill personality, - -", Without referring to Ihc Bullor',-^' Dixie row,- Eiscnhowuv saidlthe'lj U.SrPblicy Colls for Use of A-Weopons WASHINGTON (AP; — General-&$_ Nallian H. 'I'wining said today Uittt-r-^ (J.S. national policy "calls for uso of nuclear weapons in i case whore such use would be ad"---,^ vunlageous to us." ,'C'')^ Thu chairman of the Jolnl Chiefs- •;?.; of Staff lidded that national strata- yf gy calls for fighting an enemy "oh 1 ^our terms and net on his," Twining, in an address lo ,.._,„, Assn. of the, U.S. Army Conven- -* f :^ lion cautioned the armed serviccs cV 4*, beliefs thiil only one miJi-" ; iJ| tary service should Jso built up ,'for. '",i| uny particular type of war, " fal or limited, Jn an apparent efforl to . Army pleas for greater airlift and larger manpower, 'IV/nWg said'X'->ll that airiifl, though obviously dcsir'-.j?'! - had been accorded <t "'' ary Movement (JWNK parly) two residential districts La A band of rebels !. /c-d JIumberlo Vijlar of La Pax Province in an attack on his humc but he was freed several hours later. It was then iho government had complete control. , By the, 3rd graf, 171, W, C, Dudley, 59, Dies Monday at William Carisle Dudlc-y, aged 50, a native, of ilcmipstcad, du-d Monday iti a Shrevoport liospttal, lie lived at Minden and was a salesman for Armour Si Co, Ho was a member of the Baptist Church, Survivors inclucju ins mother, Mrs. Myrtle Bowdon of Hope, n, brother, Karl L. Dudley of i(opp and a sjstpr, Mrs, Joyce Milburn pi Gurdon, Services will by held at Oakcrest Jhnpul al 10 a,m: Wediu-'day by the Rev. Harold Hightovwr uf CJur- don and, Dr. John McClanahan of "lope, Burial will be in Kobe Hill lively lower priority by the chiefs. He tirgfct the Army lo trato development efforts pn yield nuclodi- weapons and which produce majdnuun mentation to saturate a limited area. Negro Pair fo Pay for Rope JACKSON, Mo, (AP)—Two cugo Negroes who 'rappd q vynife*4'l woman during a crime spree *'\?g through southeast Missouri $a\ rogcivJud sentences dqsjgnpd , i keep them in prison the rest''o)'55 thuir lives, Circuit Judge MfirshaJJ Joseph Bradford, 2J/;<£0>f J07 years, to be served * " lively, plus two life terms. Wiilinms. 3?, was -sentenced tQ-89'' 1 years, plus life. . ' The' jury wluch conyipted . ford and Willisimp of rape v mended sentencps of 50 ycays pnsoiimcnt tor each. But b,g|jjv,|f Active pallbeargrs: Dewcy Ba-- 3er, C. 0. Hare, Orie Byyrs, Tom VKJddlebrookSj l^rank Suhooley and Iwshol Ptttlorson, , men also pleaded et'Uty to , oihifV,; charges, (nciuding robbery, fploijj,,,^ mis assault, burglary a () d ~ Bradford and WUUams started^? (heir rampag9 in Pemiscot Goui&A* ly, They raped* the 'White holding her husband and, ,.,.,_ _. , gunpoint. Williams was ca'ughf.f,S after iho pair exchanged $i}9Mt A with, policemen r,t Stoelo,' ^r^sJ lyt-a escaped but was ••*-•*» aboard ,a bus bound fpr

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