Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 2, 1959 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, January 2, 1959
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«*$:&>$' •".'' 11 Td (City." • ,tt yew fall't& g'ghyijur'Star " please*, tefeph&rw .'74431. .by 6;30 p. m.'and'a special £-"•'•" will deliver .your paper. $ ^7 ;^^^ .* *'» '» ''' '" .^T'f^s ' >> " * * Per See Cfilumn at'Bottom of »X$$ .- This" Page ';'" ;^'?J VCAb. WAI //S M/-\ ZO YEAR! VOL. 60 — NO. 68 c»nio . . )J9$,.F>t«« IMf dot*d Jan. II, If It ,{HOPE, ARKANSAS,-FRIDAY JANUARY *, Member^ the A^oehlsd ftcsi t Audit Bureau of J Citeui«fl6rt« Av, KM Pflld Clfel. « was. «ni(lna Jjpf. JO, 1958 — 3,466 US POPULATION PROJECTIONS TO 1980 (IF PRESENT GROWTH DECLINES TO 1942-44 RATE) PRESENT POPULATION 175,000,000 PRESENT GROWTH DECLINES TO 1949-51 RATE) (IF PRESENT GROWTH RATE CONTINUES) , GROWTH BY AGE GROUPS AT PRESENT RATE INEA Newichorfl AGES 1957 1960 1970 1980 (FIGURES IN MILLIONS) 0-19 M-39 40-64 OVER 65 63.9 46.6 , 46.0 14.7 69.7 46.6 48.0 15.8 86.4 53.7 '54.1 19.6 108.2 71.8 55.4 24.5 272,557,000 (IF PRESENT GROWTH RATE INCREASES BY 10 PER CENT) AMERICANS ON THE MARCH—No matter how you figure it, ttifere arc going to .be a lot of Americans around ia the next two decades. The result of. .continuing -high birth'Tate and lengthening Hie span brings both smiles and frowns to observers ot the population boom. The trend means not only promise of. great economic growth, but danger of social'turmoil, as well. As each age group grows in 'numbers, so do the demands for services if makes on government, whether federal or local. The U.S. Census Bureau has" just published, four different 'projections' of pbpula.ti6n up to 1980 (see Newschart above). They .ate based on the assumption that there will be no war, epidemic or other catastrophe. At the highest pro-* dieted rate, about 100 million. persons will be added. Even should the fertility rate dropr back to the World War II level, America will count over 50 million more persons by 1980, At.the present (1957) growth'rate some 85 million will be added in tho period. Table in chart breaks this down into age-group totals by years. t) Weather Experiment Station report for 24-hours ending at 7 a. m. Friday, High '48, Low 26; No precipitation. Total 1958 precipitation, 52.55 inches; Total precipitation during 1957, 70.84 inches. Extended Forecast for Period Jan, 2-Jan, 12; ARKANSAS—Temperatures 5 to 10 degrees below normal. Normal minima 25 to 3G north and 36 to 48 south. Normal maxima 43 to 03. Colder Friday night or Saturday and continued cold through midweek. Precipitation generally heavy occuring much of the time 'Dirough midweek, with only .short breaks. Precipitation mainly rain south portion and snow north portion. Eastern Gets PldnesReady for Flights By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Eastern Air Lines readied some of its planes today for limited norlhsouth service in the wake of •a 38-day strike by 'flight engineers. American Airlines remained shut down for the 14th day by a pilots' walkout. Faubus Backs Wage Law, Union Reports LITTLE ROCK (AP) Gov. Orval E. Faubus has endorsed a state minimum wage law and increased unemployment benefits, the Union .Labor Bulletin reported in today's issue. The union weekly newspaper al so reported that Faubus is in The first inbound Eastern plane f »vor of an act which would Idlcwild Airport—from Miami establish prevailing wage; scales ARKANSAS—Increasing cloudiness this afternoon, some snow north and freezing rain south 'portion late tonight and Saturday, turning colder tonight with lowest 15 extreme northwest lo 3- extreme southeast, highest 25-35 Saturday. LOUISIANA—Mostly cloudy, occasional rain Saturday and mainly in south portion this afternoon and tonight, some freezing rain extreme northwest portion Saturday, colder north and west central portions Saturday, lowost 30 extreme northwest lo 45 extreme southeast tonight. THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low Pr. Albany, rain 34 Albuquerque, clear 2!) 10 Anchorage, cloudy 7 2 .02 Atlanta, cloudy 42 35 ,19 Bismarck, clear . 36 12 Boston, rain 35 33 .54 Buffalo, cloudy 41 34 .29 Chicago, clear 30 27 .00 Cleveland, cloudy 45 31 .23 'Denver, snow 52 13 ,03 Des Moincs snow 20 21 .ill .Detroit, snow 42 30 ,21 ' Fort Worth, clear 55 35 Hclana, cloudy 48 16 .15 Indianapolis,-.clear 41 20 .01 Kansas City, cloudy 33 27 Los Angeles, cloudy 72 54 Louisville, clear 50 29 Memphis, clear 39 30 Miami, cloudy 78 73 Milwaukee, cloudy 35 21 ,04 Mpls.St, Paul, snow 29 U ,01 New Orleans, cloudy 49 40 Oklahoma City, clear 40 26 ! Omtjha, snow 26 JJ .01 Philadelphia, cloudy 51 40 .01 Phoenix, clear 59 35 Pittsburgh, snow 44 34 .54 (Portland, M'e., snow 28 26 Portland, Ore., cloudy 45 4? ,06 54 1 .01 5B 38 3? 2G at Idlcwild Airport — from Miami — was due to arrive shortly before I p. m. The . first ourbound flight to Miami was, "set for 2:30 p. m. About 30 flights .were scheduled for today with hopes that full service would be restored by next week. Some 16,000 Eastern employes prepared to go back to their jobs as the line signed a New Year's lEve peace pact with its' engineers and came to an understanding Thursday night with tho Air Line Pilots Assn. Eastern engineers and machinists walked out Nov. 24, grounding .he line's 188 planes. Agreement as reached later with the mechanics, but they respected picket Hns maintained by the engineers. The engineers refused to accede to a company request to take jet pilot training. In place of requiring pilot training for the engineers, Eastern announced it will have three pilots on each of its jots. These will be in addition to the engineer. The last stumbling block to resuming service was removed when Eastern and its pilots signed an agreement which assured the pilots their rights would not suffer from the new contract with the engineers. The new engineers' contract provisions also provides a new wage scale for DC8 jet airliners, including $1,3?7 a month for senior flight engineers and 3'/ 2 per cent to bo paid into n new pension fund. American Airlines pilots struck Dee. 19 in a demand for higher pay, shorter hours, and compensation for nonflying time away from home. Top pilots' wages at 'A in e r i c a n has been $1,002 a month. City, cloudy. Richmond, cloudy St. Louis, cloudy Rayburn Leads Drive to Stamp Out Rules Revolt By WILUAM F. ARBOGAST WASHINGTON, (AP)—A series :>f huddles centering around Hoitfec Speaker Sam Rayburn tD-Tex) was expected today to stamp out a budding revolt against the power of the House Rules Committed. The revolt is led by a sizable group of self-styled liberals. Tho Rules Committee now is dominated by a coalition of Republicans and Southern Democrats. The liberals seek to limit the committee's power to bottle up legislation. They would do this either by n change In Housn rnlcn or by the addition of a llboral Democrat to the committee, now composed of eight Democrats and four Republicans. Rayburn returned laic Thursday from his Texas ranch, where he has been vacationing since Congress ndourned last summer. He wouldn't comment on Ihi rules proposals but there were clear signs he would oppose thorn. He 'apparently was quietly sizing up the situation and lining up his forces for a showdown al the Democratic caucus next Tuesday •morning. Leaders of lhe liberal gosh e-hort cd privately that Rayburn al- •eady hns wooed away much oC lhe support they had counted on. Telephone calls even before Rayburn left Texas, they said, "Convinced them that the speaker was dead set against changing the rules. Republican Leader Joseph W. Martin Jr. (Mass) has told newsmen he has an agreement with Rnyburn which would leave the Rules Committee lineup unchanged. There are two Republican vacancies and they are slated to go to Reps. Edgar Chenoweth (R-Colo) and Carroll Recce (R- Tenn) it they want thorn. If the liberals lose in Tuesday's Democratic caucus, they probably will try again Wednesday when the House convenes formally and adopts rules for the new session. BriHsh Commuters Stage a Revolt .*y f TLONDON IAPI — British com- ntutcrs, normally a cloulle, uncomplaining lot, staged their first re- v6il Thursday night mid won, Indicator boards said Ilio subway train wns bound for suburban Dagcnham East. Hallway Ihcro passengers were ordered lo change trains. It had happened many limes before. Some passengers moved . out obediently, Then one bowlcr-hnt- led camtmilar gripped his umbrella dofifliUly, "No" he cried. "It says on the front of the train Dagcnham East •and that's where we're going." There was a little cheer and the revolt spread rnpidly. Those who had got out got in -again. Subway ofilcinls pleaded. The commuters sat :tight. .Finally the conductor capitulated, The train moved off toward TJagenham East. Said an official of the govern- Virtually All ot Cuba Is in Hands of Castro as Troops Enter Havana Former Judge Is mcnl owned subway system: "Quito frankly we wore flabbergasted.' I'Aflor all, you don't really ox- pcj'cl passengers" nol, to do what they're told." TB Group to Get Left Over Cash WASHINGTON (AP) — T I) e Puliiskl County (Ark) Tuberculosis Assn. will receive $3211 loft over from n testimonial dinner for re- Uriiijt! Rep. Brooks Hnys iD-Ark), Clinid 0. Curl in. trensnror of I lie dinner, said Hays rociueslecl the money be given to Hie assochv lion. The dinner was held hero Dec. Hi and uttcndcd by nbonl 701) lei-sons. for workers on state, county and municipal construction jobs'.''•>,, .V*?..i. .' »>»r«l!WI'*»i^i<*'.)- Faubus staled his views in o meeting with the executive committee of the Arkansas Stale AFL- CIO at Little Rock Dec. 20, the paper said. paper said Faubus assume) the union he would support: 1. An increase from $2fi weekly to about $40 weekly in the amount of unemployment compensation, and extension of the benefit period from 18 to 27 weeks. 2. A state minimum wage law calling for a minimum of 70 cents an hour for persons who do nol receive tips and 5!> cents an hour for those who do. This woud apply to both men and women. 3. Adoption of another "Liltlo Davis-Bacon Act," which would establish prevailing wage scales for -workers on state, county and municipal construction contract jobs. A previous law, supported by Faubus and passed with little opposition in the 19(55 Legislature, was declared unconstitutional because of some parts of il. 4. Payment of (i per con t interest on workmen's compensation claims delayed by litigation. The paper said Faubus expressed the belief at the meeting that any law which prohibited stale county or municipal employes from being union members would bo unconstitutional. ^ The governor asked the AFL- CIO to name a labor representative to sit in on strategy meetings on labor legislation during the 191)0 Legislature, Century Bible Class Names New Officers G, W, Womack, 75 Dies Thursday at Texarkana George Woodward Womack, Sr., aged 75, died yesterday at the Die in Fires, Explosions By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS At least 28 persons — 12 of them children — died in fires or explosions on New Year's Eve and the starl ot the holiday weekend. Fires claimed 24 lives. At Rochester, N.Y., a quiet New Year's parly in an apartment ended ia a fire that killed six persons, including two 5-monlh- old infants nncl a 2-year old girl. Five of the victims died of asphyxiation. Fire officials snid the bla/.e may have begun in a pile of newspapers slacked on a landing of tha three-story brick and frame building. At Vinccnnes, Ind., a fire of un- •f- fussell Backs Bill for Negro Migration WASHINGTON (AP —Sen. Richard B. •Russell (D-G-n) sa«i today he will "push for all it's worth" Ills bill to encourage the migration of Southern Negroes lo northern slates, and northern whites to the South. Sen. John J. Spademan (D-Ala'l announced "1 will gladly support it." Sen. John Stonnis fD-Missi hailed il as a proposal "to more evenly balance the racial distribution and stabilize tho economy." Russell sui dlie iwill introduce the bill lifter Congress convenes Wed nesday. II would authorize grant* and loans lo help finance the vol unt-ary migration of Negroes from lhe Soulh to resettle in northern areas, and of white families from North lo southern stales. I^one of the money, however, col'ild be used to assist the reloca- '116m of Negroes,, in the- South, or of whites in northern areas. Thc bill's terms would require evidence that the resettlement held promise of improving the social or economic lot of the nil grants. Russell has not estimated its cost, but said il would not be prohibitive and certainly not more than the cost of the foreign aid program. The current foreign nid program has a price tag in excess ot four billion dollars. Russell's bill would set up an agency known as the voluntary racial relocation commission lo run the program. The bill's objec live, Russell said, is "a more balanced racial distribution" in tho United States. Ho snid lie will argue that it would tend to case racial tensions in the Soulh. Spnrkmnn and Stonnis said they thought so, too. All three senators said they wanted lo emphasize that under N^edther (Sets Blame lor Big traffic Toll By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Truffle (Fires Miscellaneous Total an determined origin killed a mother j the bill's terms no one could be nncl three daughters, aged 13, 10 and 2. Fire in a frame house 30 miles northwest of Seattle, Wash., burned to death three children, aged 4 to 7 years old. In Texas, separate fires in (Houston and Marshall each killed ;i mother and daughter, making a total of four victims, At Cambridge, Mass., a man and woman died in a rooming house fire, At Indian Head, Md., two' worU- Continued on Page 'i'wo forced to migrate unwillingly, Sparkman said no recalls that "nt the height of the New Deal" a house subcommittee studied the problem of moving persons for their economic improvement, although nothing came of this. A bill introduced by Sen. Wil Ham Langcr (RNDi ' Bn 1957 sought to provide federal aid for Americans desiring to migrate to Liberia. Organizations of Negroes of Liberian descent endorsed the liam Lunger i-Indi in 1957 Senate Judiciary Committee. 1st lead HOLIDAY DEATHS By THE ASSOCATED PRESS Traffic deaths across the conn- 'try over the .tour-clay iNow Year's holiday were occurring today a I. a rale which could exceed the record for a sim lar New Year's week end. More than '10 hours after the start of the 102-hour holiday period, the death rulo from highw.iy accidents was slightly more than four an hour. If the. pace continues throughout the period, the record of 409 deaths sel in tlio four-day New Year's week end of lS)5C-57 would be topped. The National Safety Council has estimated the New Year traffic loll this year >will reach 390. The couric.il said the shock of the 504 deaths recorded during lhe four - clay Christmas holldtiy n week ago apparently was not having much effect on drivers this weekend. Traffic deaths last year, estimated at 37,000 by the council, averaged about 101 a day. But the slaughter on the highways since the start of the New Year holiday count al 6 p.m. local lime Wednesday topped the dally traffic toil in 1951!. The count con- UIHIOS until midnight Sunday. '"The weather is bad and the toll is bad," the council said. "The toll is preceding at an alarming rate. We appeal to every driver to realize that he must hold his speed douwn and he doubly careful," Snow, sleet and rain in many sections of the country lidded In lhe normal heavy holiday travel Thursday and deaths took a sharp upturn aftc'i- a comparatively safe start. Treacherous driving conditions were reported in many areas, especially in the Midwest and .East. Local blizzard conditions added to the traffic hnz;ird.i in the high plains and upper Mississippi Valley. Ail Around Town ACCOMPANISTS for the Centenary College Choir are Abbie Terry of El Dorado and Linda Walters Byrd of Shreveport. When the Choir shins here January 6, at 7:30 p. ni. In the Hope High auditorium Its $10,000 wardrobe will he displayed by the 49 members. The cliolr is under sponsorship of the Friday Music Club. All proceeds go to the March of Dimes campaign. Four Persons Die in State Accidents By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS. - Four persons were kflltid in Irat fie accidents in Arkansas on Now Year's Day. One accident occurred Jit For Smith, one al Bcnton and one a West Memphis. Tile victims: William Lee Rliea, 17, of Bcnton Mrs. Richard Lee, '20. of Memphis. Ronnie John.son, 2k!, of Fort Smith, Jimmie Lee Walton, 21, of Fort Smith. ' Rhea was fatally injured when i\ car in which lie was u pas.scngor carrencd oft U.S. Highway 70 ono mile oast of Benlon and smashed into a tree. State Trooper Robert Gunn said Freddie- Rowland, 11), the driver, and DeWayne DoMay, 10, were not injured seriously. Both are Ben ton residents. Hhea, who died at a Little Rock bospihij several hours after tile accident. Mrs. Lee was killed when a car in which she was a passenger, plowed into the rear of a truck on U.S. Highway 71) t»,-o miles wc'St of West Memphis. The three other Temporarily By LARRY ALLEN ,- V HAVANA, Cuba (AP) —-Fidel," ^'nslro triumphantly proclaimed 'ormer Judge Manuel ,Urmlla •emporary president of Cub'a today and sent the vanguard ot his jonrdcd guerrilla fighters rolling, into Havana, ' All Cuba appeared within the *"; ...j'asp of th'c 32-year-old jcbel/; s louder whose relentless pressure '•><* sent President Kulgpclo Batista and his civilian and military, chiefs fleeing into exile Thursday. ^|j By LARRY ALLEN ' "' HAVANA (AP)—With all Cuba virtually in his hands, rebel lead-, . fn cr Fidel Castro today triumphant- 1 "^ ly pioclaimed his nalivo Santiago, v 'i as the nation's provisional capital , V S and named Manuel Urrulia ' as -yi provisional president. v vi While Castro's success in his 25- -^3 month-old rebellion seemed •clos.ei ^ to complete, he still must s brlng . .'| is (jfl-procldimod choice to Ha- i vmut and install him. in the presidential palace from which dictator *";, Fulgencio Batista fled Thursday. ,L| To install Urrulia in the capital, Castro ordered a mass public" demonstration in Havana's Ccn- j tral Park al -I-p.m. today. Tlie country will remain-in iar,'| state of paralysis from a general" ,\ strike ordered by Castro unli ' Urrulin takes over in Havana,"" 3' ; ^| Castro spoke just before dawii'4;| lo a huge crowd in Santiago, tho«^i capital of easternmost Orlpn.lo,>S province>Wler a parade of' 6tii-^l tors had luiilcd liis leadership and,vdt his selection of Urrulia. ,'.' «'»jf Castro said the road lo Santiago',' 1 occupied Thursday after the 'de-, ! fif fending garrison surrendered, had )"<|| 'been a long and hard one. Ho^*; called Santiago "the strongest ;j| fortress of the revolution" and,"* snid its triumph was behi(;/»,Cfi crowned by making it the provi-J'i A council spokesman said if the! persons in tin- cur were injured 1 i:'^, or . Jde » ll «./ e l.«"-tyd Thursday Thc truck, driven by Elliott continued, traffic fatalities for U;e holiday period will exceed 400. In the one-day New Year's celo- bration last year, 100 persons lost their lives in traffic accidents. That was the highest total .... record for a one-day observance ol^the New Year holiday. The Associated Press, for comparative purposes, made a survey during a non-holiday period and counted 341 traffic deaths. 100 killed in fires and 105 fatally inured in miscellaneous accidents lhe period covered 102 hours from By The Star Staff _____ "() p.m. Wednesday Dec- 10 to mid,..,... ..„ J-l.ite to remind students but aft-! Jan. 6 . . . Army Pvt. James W. ' I 1 ,' 8 ' 11 1 ? L ' C '- H - the same length as home of his son in Texarkana. He er a two weeks vacation school iCaslon, 22, of ,Hope, recently com- j , ejacl1c| ed holiday weekend, lived in Hope for 22 years, was a wall open Monday, Jan. 5 on regu- pleted basic combat training at' „ one .°f (ll e worst New Year's member of the Methodist Church, ' Jar the Oddfellows and Rebeccas. Salt Lake City, cloudy 45 24 ,01 'San Diego, cloMc).Y CO =9 Ssn Francisco, cloudy 61 42 Scatlo, cjear 43 28 A, Tampa, rain 71 <H ^^ ^"/'l clli n lit i in officers for th* ' Survivors include a son, George s to serve for the ! ' J , r - of Texarluma, a daughter, Mrs. Newly elected Century Bible Class >., «~. ,~ ,«, ..... f , . next six months are: Elmer Brown, ' -.' . --• „ l ^ °* Memphis; and s President, BUl.Caldwell, Vice- ! sl . s . lei '' Mrs - P ' P- Hall of at Washington, clear 44 37 ,8(, Ashmore Joins Pulitzer Group NEW YORK (AP) — Harry S. lAshmore, execuiive editor of the Arkansas Qazete, is one 05 24 edi- Ivrs selected by Columbiy University to pass oj) iH'minaliwis foj- the 39,59 PulitizeA' ' P.ri/,.e J.o.urnalism ;,ivvard,s. '|lie jurors, appointed yes.tcrt.iuy by GryysoH Kirk, yyjvpj-sjty jjj-i-'si- wiJJ jydgy \soris p,.uW,isb,ed in 195^ .c.aleHd.ar y.pur. Asjwwe a».d ijlt President, Dwight Ridgdill, tary, J, W. Franks, Treasurer, Henry Spamans, Attendance Chairman, and Harry Hawthorne, Publicity Chyinnan. The Century Bible Class is prob-' °°' ably the largest Men's Sunday School Claso- in the South, will; a class rolj of 3i5 members, ancl a regular atteiidanpe of 175 to 200 each Sunday morning. Clwss fe> lowship starts at 9:00, wilh class session at 9:45. President Elmer Brown, jnyites everyone to attend __„.„„_. lhe Century Bible Class tiny time For the .past week special re- iatl, lu-.vaa yuii'. e uejJui uiteiiv | r., . . — -..-.. .. w ., 'saw the Air Force and TCU teams ... his wife, Barbya live* at) ' a Vttcallo » ui California. • J "' s ' ihattlu to a scoreless tie . . . Bus- Odessa and his parents, Mr. and . . " '~ Jftuieral services will be held at ketball play willbe resumed M»n-' Mrs. James P. Cusf'.on, live in i McGehee Store Is 10 a. m. Saturday at Hope Gospel day with the Hope boys eiiii-riiiu Hope. I r*««. J L. B• ' r " u ' '-• '-•• •>-- —••- — -.-• " 01 , ^QIYIQQGQ hy riro MCGKHEK, Ark. (AP) — The J. B. Baker Furnitui-.' and Hard- rabcrnacle by the Rev. W. C. Land. I the Henderson toyrnamcnt where Oakcrest will be in Mvm- they ,)lay Norman at 6 p.m. . . . ! J 858 ,- u i,,-f a ii measure 52.55 in- the next regular scheduled game dies -according to an Experiment Quy Down,will be at Crossctt on Jan. 13 N ' V. Css- Hie Girls and "B" boys go to Em Griffin of West Memphis, was en route from Texarkana to West (Memphis with a load of explosive rocket prupcllanl. The fuel did nol blow up. Stiik- Police identified the injured as Mrs. Lee's husbunn, 24, and Mr. pud Mrs. Thomas Franklin Goff of Memphis. Johnson r-ncl Walton were kiUoif when their cur jumped a curb and hit a tree in a Foil Smith re- sdential area. Police said they did not know which one was driving. Technician Killed by Radiation LOS ALAMOS N.M. lApi — A nicciic-i.il cxpi-rl says a technician killed by radiation m a Los Ala- Jilos atumii' labui'alory died from damage to hi* cential iK'ivuus system. He also says it may have been the first de;.lh ol thai type outside of war. Dr. Thomas Shipnum. head of the health division of lin> Los Ala- sional capital for some 12 hours, until he and Urrulia go lo Havana.<J| Castro's supporters controlled-^ all communicalions and every ra- ? „ dio broadcast referred lo Urrutia'^Jl as "provisional president o£ Cu- >\ Former President Curios Prio V| Socarras, nn exile in Miami since ^f Batista ousted him by military,/* coup in 1952, arrived meanwhile" 4> .1 in Havana. Prio hns supported' -.-Is Castro's revolt from exile. He and ;J ail other revolutionary organiv;aV~ ^ lions recently agreed to accept ji Urrulia as provisional president. "^ There was little doubt that This !/ island republic would accept Ur-r',1 Continued on Page Two Mrs. J r T. Smith, 70, Succumbs Here Friday Mrs. John T. Smith, aged 70, ,""$ died early Friday in a loca; pilal. _ ,-| Survivors include five sons, Al»,-^ bert A., Allen, Garland, and J, D,''ill Smith of Hope and H, O, Smith q| ^ Memphis; five daughters, Mrs, '*; Veru Cornelius, Mrs, Maxuio Rate, -^ llff of Hope; Mrs. Lillie Gibson of Jl Palmos; Mrs. Oru Elledge of ^aldo ', t and Mrs. Louis Springs oi Arcadia, ,"' Calif. y* Funeral services wall be he!4 ^ at 3 p.m. Sunday at Horndon<<Car»/»*= nelius Chapel by Rev, Carlton ^ob«; ^ erts. Burial will be in the iShovep, . ^ Springs Cemetery. ^ 8usmesswpm<?n Dies at Fort Smith KURT SMITH Ark. (AP>—Mrs, Samuel Tilles, 90-year-olJ prs^u dent of Tilles, Inc., a Fort Smitlj, women's wear shop died a| § hospital hern yesterday. Mrs. Tilles was a member of Station report . . . this compares war,. Store a tli ,-\i -v i • envision «•! me i.os AKI- pioneer fort Smith family, 4 With 70.84 diiri.,8 1957 which wus ! bui i,n,, n ' j"^^* 1 ^ J1U)S Science Uibomtory, sayi it park bears the family name. '. A pHy o • n, •„ i— .T--T— — —^- o- — with 70.84, during 1957 which wus buildum in dmvntnu>n M,-f,,h , Spruggms, f. C. j met Tuesday night and to Sjrutoya 3 modern record ——IK. ..!,>.:. ln , do * nto *» . MeUehee. was more LaGrone Williams, CQntmy§ on Jan. 9. jiHempstead receives 51.35 inches ; during a year. . normally; was heavily dam«gt-d yesterday SI MS inc-h.^ by fjve wj)k . h gutled t ,_ e (op fl(JO[ : ihan cuunaiji.' tu Un- bone nutiTim blond 'forming No t i m (ite of j torn that tlu- cli-aih. cec-il W. KelU.v. :«. ''n '" '"" !i' OI !"r , lilb " " who Imd Wo ycnuiry Bible Class any time .*'oi ine .past week special re- ior Mylvern soon whei-.- lie and .prociulion today to the Booster possible, and wants to welcome vival services hayp been ponduct- hit sister own and will operate UK- Club and Hope tans who donated every man in this urua that is not ed at South Side Assembly with'Aqua Tourist Courts. , the money which sent them to the a member of some Sunday Selmoi Evangelist John Polizzi, musician! — Cotton Bowl yesterday • • . "H was Class, to join and become a reuu-:8nd minister of the Gosoel. Lt. B.urn-11 J. Smitili» fmm.Mlv a rinu i,-i,i .,^^1 v,.,, .,11 i,,,ri » 1,,,%,-iriov. . ,, . , -- = - v -iv. monetary e Arthur Anderson who has been j ._—.— damage was made at the Hpmpslead Courihuusc s;ni-i-l Coach John Pierce, his assistants j Fire Chief Hurry Cross most of us can remember U-ases and the Bobcat squad express ap- 1 contents of the store were d.mui"- ' i,, hi- and .ureciulion today to the Booster i yd considerably by \\jt er a n"d j ' Hv was prt-piinn^ a pn.i-i-ss lu smoke 'but the top floor appeared j extract uluUmium aiid said 'all he to be the woi st section. j u-t-i'lled was .1 flash a.< lie starud minister of the Gospel. ™( U. Burrvll J. Smillte. foinu, ly a n^'tri^'and we ^'hud a wond^" m ^ SC ^^^^^\ a ± "^ lMn . "' ;i ^ „ , E.NCcpUo W al!y large , cmw ds hayeof B.odcaw, will tal.c a course ,n ful tune'', the Coach Sa ,.d. through he upp^Lo He sVd "oU e of u"u- f . " thi n v h twxded each eyenj.i^ t w Jie.ar his a"ad,ioJs.olopy technique al the O;,;. - j the cuase of the fir. h Li m,^ it, , '.i r , t "' ' JohJi U Wils.o.1 willb,e tlxe t cy «h.; forceful .eyvuvgelist. I liidge InstUut.e O f Nuc-k-ar Studus! The vear' s first baby was hwi/fcminMl ! V'thn.k 'f' n ^'n pr lor nest S M nd*y. January ith. I Mr. Potivt\ will spey.k «l bofe in TPP«W?W* • • - U. SmiUi,' is yl 9:27"p. in. January'l at Hemp.-l The flames were brought under i bomb -asu ties' ." J-, 0 m" Jolw h,a.s b.ew.) 4 regular teaclxer of, Uw murnuig yi^i evening s.wvi,c.yslpjii;f of the Entoinulugy Uivisi.- •-• ^ "•'• '••' " -•••' '-' '•'•••-' ; - •••- : -- ----- • • ' v u IJSUJHH.S, in j^pau. lur to join and become a regu- memb.cr of tWs Hue ftibl.e WMl,e wjl..c-i;n ;1 t,i,on .cw,s ( s ? s I'M -, , Clas* to- spy .| y ud lhe p.uWic is invite!. S^oci^ pf the Fourth Army a.Jjri aiways bwp a,«Ui«ical numbyr »•}}! b« rcn.dcrft4 j ytory at Fort S.ijni H ..-> , stoid M\-iuori«l lluspitul S ,,von puuml, ww ouiwre b.oy "a control in aboiu three li.mrs bv i m bul):i .swvlc- v s. JJo will . Tvx.. ' th,v pmid parents are JSJr. and Mrs. ' the fou.,c oil , Wils,.,., CK-n Vuivs. UK- WcGt-lu-c d,-p a nment h.elp from units from nourby Do.- molt Cross sai.il said. Tho.-ti- were tlu deaths caused by the i>ton ic bombing of Nuju.sak. and Hirushmui, wliicli endi-d W^i M VV.u II. IS -f

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