The Delta Democrat-Times from Greenville, Mississippi on July 11, 1960 · Page 1
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The Delta Democrat-Times from Greenville, Mississippi · Page 1

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Monday, July 11, 1960
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AIKANSAJ, O«oi l» Wrtly tWy CM .1 through Tuitdoy w-h wldily (coirtj- rd tKundmhowtii, lowitl 1oflig v l in 7C», iigh«1t Tteldoy in 90l. MISMSIWi PortV cl«vd» end h 0 I Sjw.gi Tutiday »HS widely icoMmd of- rinoon and tvlrtlng thvndlrthowttI. lew- «ij lan'ghT (n 70|, hrgbtil Itxtday In 9Ci. RED STREAK: FINAL 71st Year Associated Press (AP) United Press International [UP\] Greenville, Mississippi Monday, July II, 1960 Price 5c No..268 Air Force Says Plane Not Spying RUSSIA DOWNED U. S. PLANE Congo Asks For U. N. s Help NEW BENCHES IN USE--John Emmerich, managing editor of the McComb Enterprise Journal, .and Paul Pittman, editor-publisher of the Tylerlown Times, found the new park benches atop the levee along City Front a f i n e place to discuss Mississippi newspapering during a weekend visit here. The new benches were installed in time for the Greenville Summer Carnival this year as part of a long-range beautification program for the Lake Ferguson waterfront. Flag poles with pennants and Schelben Park j u s t north of.City Front are other projects in the program. (Staff Phofo) Kennedy Seems A Cinch As Convention Opens By JACK BELL LOS ANGELES (AP)--Pennsyl- 1 vania today threw the bulk of its Democratic Convention votes to Sen. John F. Kennedy. The swing Cabinet post as a consolation prize. Slu Set To Quit There were some rather strong indications that supporters of Sen. thrust the Massachusetts senator 1 Stuart Symington (D-Mo) were of Texas to hold the line in th early counting and thus open th way for selection later of eithe limself or some other candidate Pledged To Kennedy Langmade is pledged to Kenm lo within a hair of the presiden- about to toss in the sponge. They dy on the first ballot and said h lial nomination. First reports from a caucus of the. Pennsylvania delegation differed, but gave Kennedy from G4 !o 6514 of the state's 81 votes. This may have killed Sen. Lyn Ion B. Johnson's chances to ovcr- denied Ihis, of course, but the seeming futility of opposing the Kennedy juggernaut impressed itself deeply on some Symington backers. Steve Langmade. Arizona national commilteeman, told a re- lake Kennedy in the final rush foriporter he understands considera !hc nomination. Barring some unforeseen last- tion is being given in the Symington camp to releasing the 1W convention votes supporters claim the hour development, K e n n e d yj M ; ssour i senator has nailed down icemed likely to walk away with ion , he f i r s t bal i ot . the coveted prize in balloting beginning Wednesday. Whether he Any such action could be a fatal blow to the efforts of Senate Dem- *-ould take it on the first cpunt !ocratic LcadEr Lyrdon B . Johnson itill was somewhat problematical.| But that v he -would take it there; What W i l l Dixie Do? remained little doubt. . Crestfallen rivals kept their campaigns going. But Ad]ai E. Stevenson', a two-time winner .of 'ackpots in this' political 'gamble, laid he was willing to accept a will stick through the second tally if additional votes are needed Langmade said, he is prepared t switch to Johnson cm the thir counting. Kennedy backers said they a confident they will get more tha half of ' the Symington votes they are released. Former President Harry S. Tru · man's double-reverse decision nc to attend the convention after a cast a deep pall of gloom ov Ihe Symington camp. Symingtc dismissed ,ttfe decision with ll (See KENNEDY - Page 2) By ROBERT LINDSAY LEOPOLDVILLE, The Congo 1 AP) --The Congo government as asked the United Nations to itervene and restore order in this ormer Belgian territory, Belgian Minister Ganshof van de Meersh aid today. The appeal was forwarded Sun- ay after talks between the U.S. mbassador Clare Timbcrlake. 'resident Joseph Kasavubu, Pre- iier Patrice Lumumba and Dr. lalph Bunchc, United Nations roubleshooler. No response from the United Nations has yet been received. Rebellious Congolese troops were eported terrorizing whiles today n Luluabourg and Stanleyville and leeti of planes were rushed to iclp European refugees flee the ora new African nation. Van der Meersh saw Congolese officials to arrange for entrance of Belgian troops into Matadi am Bom a, two Congo River ports west of Leopoldville where Negro sol diers for a time halted the departure of ships. A spokesman said the Belgian troops main job will be to get supply lines open and lo restore normal rail traffic and shipping. Urged Last Week TJe Congo appeal to the Unitec Nations was first urged last weel by many Belgians when disorder broke out in Leopoldville. (In Geneva, U.N. Secretary-Gen eral Dag Hammarskjold cut short a. visit to Geneva to return to New York headquarters becaus of the Congo situation. He wen o Geneva for a meeting of the U.N. Economic and Social Council). Belgian paratroops arrived in the'trouble centers of Luluabourg and Stanleyville t' try to contra! the rampaging troops. Van der Meersh said Negor troops withdrew from Luluabourg after Belgian troops landed (here. At Stanleyville, however, radio reports said Negro soldiers still oc- upied the airfield. I. S, Planes Are ilerted For Help (AP) -- The Passage Of Strong Civil Rights Delta Guardsmen Platform Seems Certain Today Rale High In Armored Training By OVID A. MARTIN | LOS ANGELES (AP)-A plank pledging a bold federal attack on racial discrimination, w r i t t e n over , strong Southern objections, ap- Annorcd National Guard uni(Sj p c a r c d heac!e1 lod:iy for adoplion from Cleveland, Indianola, Moor!in , he Democra ij c part y platform. !iead and GreenviHe look top ratings in their two-week training at :amp Shelby, Cap!. Sam E. Fleming Jr., staff assistant, said this morning. The units relumed The platform goes before the Democratic National Convention Tuesday alter preliminary action today by the full Platform Corn- Sunday afternoon from the campment, which included a field seemed certain. en- j mil lee. Approval by both groups bivouac over July 4 through Fri-[ day night. Lt. Col. John 0. Branton is squadron commander of the 2nd iecon Squad. 1S3 Armor. The headquarters staff rated superior, is did the Headquarters and Head- juarters Troop of Greenville, un ier Capt. Thomas B. Conger; A Troop of Moorhead, under Cap'. Ilyde E. Wood, and B Troop un der 1st I.t. Edwin K. Rushing, India nol a, each rated excellent; C t unanswered was what Dixie !elcgates might do about it. They could walk out of the convention n protest as some did in 1952 to express dissatisfaction with a civil rights stand taken then. Or the civil rights proposal He was, one of four Southerners on the! drafting committee. However, two of these were absent from the session at which the plank was approved. Significantly, one of the absentees was Rep. Paul J. Kilday of Texas, a Johnson supporter. Ervin declined to speculate, Kowevei, on wha; steps that Dixie delegates might take. Wording Not Public Wording of the plank was not made public. But it promised to use full legislative and administrative powers of the federal gov emmcnt to end racial discrimination in voting, public education employment, housing, and other fields. issue on the convention floor and take a probable defeat. Their final decision, some of them said, was tied to the fate of the candidacy of Sen. Lyndon B. they could stay and fight out the The plank commits the Demo- · cratic party to enactment by Con Tennessee, Virginia jress of legislation to broade wwers of the attorney general i he racial field. He would be giv en authority to obtain injunction against any infringement of con stitutional rights because of race color, or creed. It also promises legislation give permanent status to the pres-j ent temporary Civil Rights Com-' mission. The commission is authorized to investigate complaints of discrimination. The proposal also expressed sympathy and understanding for what it called peaceful sit-in demonstrations carried on by student groups in many parts of the South against lunch-counter restrictions. These demonstrations have evoked bitter Southern criticism and arrest of many participants. WASHINGTON ^entagon said today that two .ompanies of the U.S. 24lh Infan- ry Division stationed in Germany lave been ordered on alert to help ivacuate Americans from the mu iny-torn Congo, if necessary. The troops are assembled 'urslenfeldbruck, where the U.S Tactical Air Command has CI30 {ercules transports ready lo fly the soldiers to the new African ·epublic. The companies, trained for such emergencies, contain about 200 men each. The 24th is the divi- ion used during Ihe Lebanon crisis two years ago. The Pentagon said the decision o alert the troops was made in Washington. Earlier, the State Dcpartmenl said the troops in Germany had been alerted for possible evacuation duty but it had been decided that so far they are not needed. British Ban On Cuban Sugar Looms LONDON (AP)-Some 50 Conservative members of the House of Commons have signed a motion calling on the British government !o ban imports of Cuban sugar. The members of the government party are demanding tough reprisals against the Castro regime for its taking over Ihe British-controlled Shell oil refinery in Cuba. They believe a ban on Cuban sugar also would boost sugar im ports into Britain from such Com monwealth sources as the West Tn dies. South Africa and Mauritius $10 Check Opens Parade Fund (See editorial, p. 4) A ten-dollar check was sent to the Democrat-Times this nwrning n hopes of launching a Christmas Parade Fund tu assure that iireenville will have a parade this year. The check was sent by William P. Yarbrough of the Art Printing Co., who said that he was "very touched" by the letter of goodbye which appeared as an ad in Sunday's Democrat-Times from Thompson and Maxine Holcombe, the parade designers. Earlier the Merchants Bureau had announced its budget could not support the parade again this year. Yarbrough wrote a letter lo the editor along with his check, as follows: Letter To Editor "For Hie past several years, one of the great highlights of the year for our children, as well as the adults- has been the annual Christmas parade. In preparation for the celebration of the birth of Christ child. Greenville has thrown open its doors to the sur. ounding towns and weldomcd its visitors with a true Christmas .pirit. "Not only has the actual event been enjoyed, but so has the preparation throughout the months before-hand. Our children have' rarticipated in making the decorations and the floats, and have earned a right lo be a part of this parade. "We are enclosing JIO. If this can be used to start a Christmas 3 arade Fund, please keep it. We believe that there arc other business firms, civic clubs and thousands of citizens who feel as we do. "There is only a short time in which to raise the money for this parade. We must act immediately, if we are lo have Christmas Parade this year." On Yarbrough's suggestion, the Democrat-Times will act as a temporary clearing house for such a fund. In the event that some RB47 Shot Down Over Russia July 1 MOSCOW (AP -- The'Soviet Union announced today it shot down an American RB47 recohnaissanca plane July 1 over Soviet territory and that two crewmen parachuted to safety and are being questioned. ' This was the £irst word of the piano since it,disappeared July 1 with six men aboard while on an electromagnetic mapping flight over waters north of Norway and the Soviet Union. other solution is found as a substitute, or if an inadequate amount is raised, all checks will be returned. Donors are asked to attach their addresses to such donations. They may be mailed lo Christmas Fund, P. 0. Box 1018. Greenville. President Leaves Cuba Out Of New Good-Will Program NEWPORT. R. I. (AP) -- Presi- cnt Eisenhower today outlined a U. S. good-will aid program for .atin American nations, but said Cuba's Castro regime would be ncluded only if it shows willingness to cooperate. In outlining the plan, the President took no specific note of the tense situation regarding Cuba. In a prepared statement, he did say, however, t h a t Latin America is passing through a social and political transformation, and added that "dictatorships are falling by the wayside." Contest Wilh Dictators The President went on: "Moderate groups, seeking o: derly reform, are contesting wit dictators of both right and Ic who favor violence and author tarianisrn. Many of the exlrem ists frequently endeavor to intr Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gromyko summoned U. S. Charge D'A£- r .ubaAsks t/. N. To Intervene UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP --Cuba today requested a meelin; f the U.N. Security Council tc insider the worsening dispute be- ween Cuba anj the United Stales. A spokesman for the Cuban del- gation said a formal complaint nas been handed to the current srcsident of the 11 nation council. Ambassador Jose Correa of Ecuador. No dclailj were available Immediately. duce dogmas icable to the which are ii traditions of th Western Hemisphere. "The interests of the Unit States, now less than those of i the. Americas, are directly i volved in this slruggle, a threat Ihe security of the hemisphere, is imperative that institutions I developed and strengthened su ficicntly to permit the people's needs to be met through orderly aires Edward F r e e r s and handed him a note irotesting violation of Soviet air space by the plane. Similar notes were given to Britain and Nonvay because the plans was temporarily based in England and was expected lo land. at a \'orwegian air-field. A Soviet announcement said tha survivors would be prosecuted "with full severity of Soviet law." The two captured fliers were Lt. John R. McCone, 38, Tonganoxie, . Kan., and Lf. Freeman B. Olmstead, 1A, Elmira, N.Y. No Mention Of Others The note did not mention tha ate of the other members of tho Cuban Foreign Minister Rau Roa arrived in New York Saturday and has been conferring wit! members of the Cuban delegation on the situation. The United States delegation was notified of Cuba's action, bu had no comment pending study o the complaint. Although details were not dii closed, it was taken for grantee Ihe Fidel . Castro governmen charged the situation is a threa to international peace. This is one of Ihe conditions' re .quired by the U.N. Charier for Security Council action. A Council meeting is expcclcc (See PRESIDENT-Page 2) I to be called later this week. Stopped Here Overnight Mississippi Muddle Is Muddle But Drivers Have Fun Anyway I roop, under Capt. James C. Mil Johnson of Texas. stead of Cleveland, rated superior.; Backers Reluctant The units, with 325 men attend-! Southern backers of the Texan ing (more than 100 from Green-j were reluctant to stir up too much ville) were assigned ten tanks,trouble at this point lest such ind 14 armored personnel carriersjaction embarrass him with North- at Camp Shelby for the encamp- ern delegates who support him for mcnt and the results were "much!Ihe nomination but also favor a impoved over last year." Capt. slron' civil rights declaration. Fleming said. Maj. Gen. John D. Sides of Mo- Solid South Not So Solid For Johnson; Has Two States Now By STEVE GERSTEL LOS ANGELES (UPI) - GovJ by acclamation from Tennessee and its 33 votes. Tennessee vas said today that South Carolina Gov. Ernest F. Hollings personal- By DAVID BROWN When the tally cards were to- j t a l e d , dusty-faced Herm Markcll question "Who can you trust?" They had 'noticed signs saying "Jesus Saves," one advertising a tand his navigator Dave Ogilvie oJicertain sparkplug as "dcpenda Memphis were declared winners|b!e" and another saying a mov- Igg of the first .Memphis-Greenvillc- Memphls sports car rally, called the Mississippi Muddle, Sanday night. They had maneuver- Buford Ellington of Tennessee the second stale--Virginia is the other--to become committed to the Senate majority leader. Dolan Is Named To Legion Posi ed their low-slung Porsche. German car, across winding; trust, country roads and overcome the handicap of a flat tire. Win or lose, the 20 couples who made Ihe 500 mile precision run said they had a bg time iand all had praise tor the hospi- 'talily they found in Greenville, j where they made an overnight ·stop at Holiday Inn Saturday. The Greenville group had held a Muddle Junior Saturday afternoon in Washington County and Thad Tarr.er, with Anne Rlack as hii navigator, drove tho w i n n - j i n g car, a Triumph TR 3. Bacon Sign Switched ing firm was "safe and dependable." They chose the sparkplug sign, only to find they had overlooked part of the moving firm's billboard that had read "You can The only casualties for the two events were several flat tires, one headlight broken by flying gra- their Mercedes Benz in third [ather-son team Tom Guthric Jr, and Sr., of Memphis came fourt Volkswagen; and Jerry an Monica London of Humbolt, Tenn f i f t h . locally Walter Woodward am Paul Simon in their CorvetE; Va da l.ivngstone and Ralph Brown in n Kantian Ghia, tied for sec oml. Others in Ihe run were L and Mrs, Newman, John Carre and Jean Wesson, Margie Tay lor and Marilyn Taggart; Coopc vel and a set of J a g u a r brakes and McCauley, Geraldine Taylo that gave out. · Fortunately the brake mishap occurred on the last lap into Greenville and the lap was knocked out of the competition because of the missing baby sign. The owners were up un- after midnight getting brakes repaired. Clevelander's Second and Shirley Coney, Louise Sostes and Hcamie, Catherine Young and Martha Horror. At the smorgasbord Saturday night Miss Greenville, Suzanne T | Morgan, present^ the trophies [and read a letter of welcome from Jesse Brent, president of the Greenville Chamber of Corn- In Ihe larger event, two Cleve- merce. Host Robert Taylor read landers. Bob Hombcrs and I f n r r y i a letter from Mayor George Ar Ward brought their Ford in sec- chor, saying he was happy Ihe Terry Dolan of Greenville Mon! Biggest complaint of the day O ! u i; Mike Cohen and Dob Wall- Northerners Jubilant Northern civil rights groupsj bile, 'commander of the 31st fn-'were jubilant over (he plank ap- f a n t r y (Dixie) Division, National^roved Sunday night by a 20-mem- Guard. visited the tankers on Ju-.ber d r a f t i n g committee of the con!y 4-5 and was reported "wclUvention's full 109-member resolu- ly supports Sen. John F. Kennedy The Alabama delegation, by f o r t h e Democratic presidentialJ4!M vote, decided t o yield ( ] . . , - · nomination but cannot sway his the first roll call to let Texas:Commander of the Mississippi D C - f r o m Memphis when Ihe parlici-.ing Saturday morning, brought'event. d a y stood elected N o r t h e r n Vice-'camc on the last tap of the r u n ers O f Memphis, despite oversleep- group had selected Greenville for the overnight stopping point of the state. Ellington said there was enough sentiment for Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas to keep Ken pleased" with the activities. Mean- lions Committee. It gave t h e m j ^ j y f r o m making n major break...... · --- ' just about everything they j nto the overwhelmingly while infantry troops wer mer training at Ft. McClellon. hoped for. The drafting commitlee| pro .j 0 h nsor) South. Ala., where temperatures stayedjato approved other planks cover-j ^ ^.^ in the high 90's and ratings were ing foreign and other domestic! « Divi-!issues, but civil rights promised s "cnt on pants couldn't find (he 'sign o f j ~ the crying baby." Each car must! "* place Johnson's name into nomi-!payment of [he American Legion, nation. However, the overwhelm-! Dolan succeeds Cleveland Dav-^ ing Johnson vote was not regard-ji s - l t l a Btn a attorney, who was j follow cd indicative of the eventual ' ' breakdown in the non-'.mit ruiei*-" --."v. state, [of Ihe S t a t e American Legion at,observe along the way--such as Johnson spoke to both the Geor-i-lackson Sunday. iwho is the pastor of a Baptist ' r-i · J - « - _ . _ , WEA1HER AND DIVEX [fat GiMnvirU Ard VJtfnlry) no*urwtsr MISSISSIPPI -- p B it- \f cloud/ hat end hvmlrf larfoy. CUex and wcrm tonlafcl. FaiHy laud/, hoi and humid Tvtiday wjlK tlant* el oft* moon thuruftrihwtrj. High ledor 94 to 91. low l9rF B Kj 71 l» 76. HipS Tuitdtry 94 fa 91. Wjndi loirthwitKrlr 3 la I m.p.h. Oulloot W»dn*idcrrr CFvonn «f ofHr* nuan iKvndmhowtn. Low 72 T» 76, High 94 to 91. Ih» htffh Swicfoy wai 97 gr-d rhl Fow (oil FTghT, 73. Ih. Nmpira- lur* ol 7:4$ e n, Psdoy wot 7? d«- erttt awarding to v*»oihtr ot)itr«r Bred.* Ciarr.fi. rlesignaled before hard. route, and m vote-clec 1 ^ Mississippi Department!known i/t.mi; ., a ..v.. «.IL. ..,».. rule'Commandcr at the closing session anwer questions on things they. ,,,,,, in the same category. sion officials said the 1960 record^he biggest fight. of the 8,000 troops will be_record-j Speaking for the ed as one of the most successfuligates. Sen. Sam J. Ervin in the history of the division. 'Carolina said he could not accept I may stay that w e delegation at; discovered-State- City- News Briefs- De]ia SCHOOL BOARD MEETS TOMGHT The Greenville Separate School District Board r( Trustees meeti tonight at 7:30 in the board room at Greenville High School. MASONS MEET MONDAY Greenville 1 odge No. 206 will meet f.t the Masonic Temple at 7:30 - - n i g h t to confer the Fellowcratt Degree. Members urgtJ to attend. and Alabama caucus. \ Davis defeated two other candi- church near Clarksdale (his n a r Other Southern states were sch-'datcs. Mack Graham of S u m r a l l ' w a s :n a sign out front)--and iuled to hold their first meet-land Albert S. Johnston III of Pas- structions told them to turn (he rest 1 ings today amidst increasing indi- cagoula. |lhc baby sipn. voles for John-jcalions on a wait-and-see atli- The Mississippi Di-parlmenh Afterward* it was will lend October's mass p a r a d e . t h a t the billboard people h a d . At t h - s a m e lime Georgia slow-j at the National American Legion:chan K cd the sign to a bacon ed Johnson's hopes for early sup-| I.OS ANGELES(UPI) - Miss- Convention in Miami Beach. Fla ,|advcrlistmen' on the morning be- port from the uncommitted South-issippi's delegation to the De-! winning f u r the second consccu-; fore Ihe race began. This caused^ ern states lo swell his delegate mocratic convention held its first live year by enlisting more mem-|SOn!e drivers to t u r n back to I h C j total closer to Kennedy. jcaucus today and it was expect-jbers proportionately than any rth-jprevious check po:nt (one o. ma-| The Georgia delegation at its'ed to pick Sen. Lyndon Johnson'er slate. The Greenville posi, Bcp- ny along the course) for instruc- first caucus postponed at f i n a l j o f Texas as its presidential can- po Arnold-Knowlcs. w i l h its larg-jtions. Others were Ic-d astray so 'decision and Gov. Ernest Vandi-Jdidale. cst membership in history, assist-.that they hid lr, open their Iver said the delegation will meet! Gov. Ross Barnett and Sensed greatly in p u t t i n g Misvssippi j"-;hcai-shcrl." scaled i n s t r u c t i o n s again tomorrow to make a choice.! John Stennis and James E a s t l a n d w e r Ihe top in a membership'lo lend them "norm: if they Vandiver publicly endorsed-visited v.'ith Johnson lor an hour -ampaign. Johnson for the first time and Saturday at his campaign head- Dolan is fnrmer commander o' lining is. said t h a t Georgia was definitely!quarters. They paid shorter -he Ir.cal pTM c,f (he l e g i o n and are 1 not deserting Johnson. |"courtesy calls" to headquarters last year f e n r i l as Delia D:s Two part;r,par,:s in the I But Johnsc-j won endorsementjof other' candidates. 'trict Commander. i get lost. Speed is not a f a c t o r . - Ophite Chics '-umor dc-.atoi at length over the) MUDDLE JUNiOR WINNERS--While Ihe sports car teams were maneuvering to Gr«nville Saturday, Greenville members ol the Sports Car Club of America held a Washington County run of their own. Coming closest to Ihe time and mileage set by Ihe judges, and answering questions at checkpoints were TTnd Garner and Anne Dlack in a Triumph TR3' at Ml. Suzanne (Miss Greenville) Morgan presented the IropL'es, coffee and cream sets. Tying (or second place were Wal'er VVood'.vanl and Patil Simon in a Corvette; and third were VatrU Livingstone and Ralph Brown in a Karman G h i a . (Staff Pbolo) rew of six. The latest Soviet note followed y two days a Moscow announce- icnt that Francis Powers, pilot rjf ' 10 downed American U2 spy dano, would be tried for espio- i -lage. Power's plane was downed eep inside Soviet Union May 1 while on a high altitude photo- jraphic mission. The incident kicked up ah In- ernational furor and was used jy Soviet Premier Ntkita Khrushchev to call off the Paris summit meeting even before it .started. Today's note said the Soviet air · force picked up a traco of'lh» plane while, it was over the Barents Sea proceeding toward Soviet territory."'When it reached th» Soviet border at the Kola Peninsula, a fighter plane look off and identified the plane by its Amer(See SOVIET -- Page J) Greenville Club Hit By Burglary A night club on Highway 8J east of Greenville was burglarized of approximately $107, * wrist watch and a cigarette lighter early Sunday morning. Chief Deputy Sheriff Albert Tac- (ett said today that his office had no suspects in the case. Tho burglary of Ihe club, Dolly's Steak House, was discovered by club owner Charlie Tilliy of Greenville Sunday. The burglars apparently entered through a door on the west side of the building after closing at I a.m. Sunday and broke into the cigarette machine, the juko box and the cash register. Tilley estimated tha( S107 was taken Tackett reported. A cigarette lighter and a wrist watch were also stolen out of a display case Tillcy said. Tnckelt and Deputy Glen Copeland investigated tho burglary, [t was the first break-in at the club Ihis year, Tackett said.

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