The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 29, 1967 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Friday, December 29, 1967
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?ace Two - Blvthevllle (Ark.) Courier News - Friday, December 29, 196? Psychologist Pred By ALTON BLAKESLEE 11 Associated Press Science Writer t NE\V YORK i AP) — Riots by r Negroes in Northern cities "will . d continue until the well ot avail- s able 1 cities runs dry," a psychol- : ogist declared today. c Explosive violence born 6t n frustrations in Negro ghettos ; a will go on. said Dr. T.M. Tom-:c linson. unless: a —Massive kinds, at leas! S20 , to $25 billions, are made avail- ( able to combat poverty and oth- t cr 'intolerable living conditions, a He "said this "would not happen a in au-dection year. 1 ' — Wliite society demonstrates 1 ! its "faith in the concept of Ne- \ gro equality. Negroes have lost jailh They no longer believe LBJ tc By FRANCES LEWINE Associated Press Writer SAN ANTONIO, Tex. fAP)— President Johnson takes time out from his work on budget and j program planning today to meet with 1 . Dr. Christian Barnard, the South African heart transplant surgeon. Dr. Barnard said he asked to meet the President while on his visit to this country. "I think it's important to see the President of the United States. I admire him;- 1 ! think he's a great man," he said. 1 So" Dr. Barnard and his wife| Louwtjie, got an appointment at the 1 : LBJ ranch, where both President and Mrs. Johnson will greet them. ;:? * * * The Texas White House said it What' .-•? By LOUISE COOK ^'.Associated Press Writer -NEW YORK (AP) — How much, in dollars and cents, is the'i, American housewife really worth? The Agriculture Department is.-:c0nsidering trying to find out irii'fiopes of determining whether working wives really mean profit for the family coffers. The housewives have their own Ideas— and they vary widely. "I'd be Worth about $500 a weekj" said one woman. "About $50.- weekly," estimated another "I-think it's silly to even try to put a value on a housewife, ' scoffed a third. Most of the women responding to an Associated Press survey estimated a housewife's value on the basis of what it would Parad By JUDY PRUSNEK Associated Press Writer adise is closing down for good Saturday. And if you ask Mrs. Carlos Smith why, she'll tell you she reckons the devil had a hand in NOTICE OF COMMISSIONER'S SALE Pursuant to the provisions )f «-tlecree which was rendered by the Chancery Court of this District and county, in a cause therein pending, wherein Blytheville Federal Savings & Loan Association, Plaintiff and Vrgin- la L. Henson, el-al, defendant. I, the undersigned commissioner, (or my deputy as alternate commissioner), will, within lawful hours on January 9th, 1968, offer for sale at public auction to the highest and best bidder, upon a credit of three months, al the front door of the court house in the City of Blytheville, Arkansas, the following property:Lot Number Nine (9) in Block One (1) of the Replat of Lots Number Five (5) to Twelve (12), inclusive of Block One (1) of the Summit .Gardens Addition to the City • .of Blytheville, Arkansas, as :£hown by recorded plat 'Jhereof. JChe purchaser at said sale ^.wiil be required to give bond with approved serurity to secure the. payment of his bid, and a lien will also be retained on the property therefor. GERALDINE LISTON, Com- v. jssioner In Chancery. Marcus Evrard, JIB West Walnut Street, Blytheville, Arkansas, Attorney /or Plaintiff, 12-22, 29 ictS _. ,.?; Rioting to Co at whites will allow them lo • many whiles still entertain dan- h -ike their places in this society gcrous myths, he told the Amer- n ^gardless of what they might ican Association for the Ad- o o bv way of 'proving them- vancemcnt oi Science, elves." .-..*+.* f —Negroes are given the ' 'Die myths, he said, are that 1 lance to organize around eco- few Negroes take part in riots 1 omic and political projects that -that few sympathize with riot- i How all Negroes "to pursue the ers— that most Negroes regard 1 onstructive goals of political riots as haphazard and mean- nd economic power. 1 ' ingless— that Negroes expect 1 Dr. Tomlinson, now with the and are afraid of white retail- 1 Jffice of Economic Opportuni- :alion and a worsening of inter-! y in Washington, was leaching ' race relationships. ! t the University of California The Los Angeles riot in Watts : t Los Angeles 'when the 1965 j "had the purpose of letting the jOs Angeles riot erupted, and whites know 'how it is' for vas a coinvestigator soon after- Negroes," Dr. Tomlinson said, vard of its causes. It "took the lid off by disin- That study, plus some from hibiting a riot response to the ither riot-torn cities, shows that ; conditions of Negro life that | > Meet v>.'as "an informal, courtesy i call" and indicated there would oe no news coverage at the -anch, 75 miles north of here. The 44-year-old doctor arrived n San Antonio Thursday night. When reporters at the airport asked if he was going to exam- ne the President's heart, Dr. 3arnai'd looked a bit astonished and exclaimed, "No. No." * * * Johnson has been a heart patient, having suffered a heart attack in 1955 when he was Senate majority leader. As President, he has promoted the cause of heart, cancer and medical research. The visiting doctor, who cani^ to the United Slates Saturday for personal appearances, has been discussing his pioneering s a >A cost to hire an outsider to per- 'orm her chores. "A maid for eight hours costs about $10 or more," said Mrs. Hugh Savage of Kansas City, Mo., the mother of two. "And you should add -$6 for the extras," including meal planning, clothes buying, serving as hostess and carrying out community obligations, she said. Mrs. Albert Jensen of Chicago, the mother of two, who said her husband told her she was worth $1,000 a month, figured it would cost "about $600 a month" to hire a nurse for their son. In addition, she said, her husband would have to pay someone for the cooking, cleaning and laundry. Several years ago, the Chase Manhattan Bank figured that at ise Is C it. Saturday's the deadline the Tennessee Valley Authority has given the Smiths and two other families still living in the small Muhlenberg County community to move out. The 40-odd acres, purchased plot by plot by the TVA this past year, are earmarked for a coal stockpile and future expansion of TVA's mammoth steam-electric plant nearby. When completed, the plant will be the largest of its kind in the world. And few will remember what it was like in Paradise. Some 800 persons had lived in the southern Kentucky spot long before the sand-like fallout from the plant's towering smokestacks began making life intolerable. Some married into Paradise. Some were born there. Some came to retire along the quiet banks ot the Green River. J.H. Buchanan, 66, was postmaster there for 28 years and had owned its only general store. "Had a lot of good conversation in Paradise," he reminisced at his new home in Greenville. "Guess there wasn't too much I didn't know about the place." Buchanan closed up the post office and sold out Thanksgiving before moving on. He alone knows how the community got its name. "Oldtimers used to tell my grandpappy about a family co- min' up the river on a flat boat one day," he says. "They had a resl sick baby. Thought he was gonna die sure. "So they tied up next lo shore that night and praytd. Next mornln', the boy woke up well. 'Father said, 'This must be Par- 1 m 94 K& ^ UL PC icart transplant with fellow doctors and with the press. Barnard and a medical team ' at Groote Schuur hospital in Capetown took the heart of Denise Ann Darvall, a 25-year-old woman killed in an auto accident and exchanged it for the failing heart of 55-year-old Louis Washkansky. II worked for 18 days and then Washkansky died of a massive lung infection. Dr. Barnard said it proved "a heart can be transplanted and can take over and maintain circulation." "The ultimate goal is to have a live patient," he told reporters as he headed for his date with President Johnson. After that historic meeting, the youthful-looking surgeon said he will go back to South Affife V the going rates for all the jobs under the title "housewife," the average woman should get $159.34 a week. That included such estimates as 3.3 hours of food shopping a week at $1.50 an hour and 13U hours of cooking a week at $2.50 an hour. Mrs. William Pichler, 45, ot Miami, the mother of two. said "just off the top of my head I'd say over $50." then added, "you'd better make that about. $150 a week." Mrs. Pichler, a registered nurse before her marriage, said she would prefer to hold an outside job. "It was far more gratifying," she said. Mrs. Rita Kellard of Brooklyn, the mother of three, also would prefer to hold an outside job, but she said it was more losing adise,* and they decided to stay." Now. 170 .years later, a. cold December wind moans through the deserted streets. Past the home of ,S. Hogg, 63, a retired widower. Hogg is moving his house 11 miles down river off Route 70. "The place is no town yet. It's buildin'," he says. "But I'm not takin' my heart with me." Past the home of Mrs. Smith, 69, where her elderly husband lies bedridden, blind and deaf. "Lived here 50 years. Raised five sons," she says. "We aren't movin' far. The devil's behind all this movin' anyways. I know it. I know it." Past the home of the two widows who've shut their, doors to outsiders so long they remain H. G. Wright Funeral services for H. G. (Rip) Wright, who died Wednesday, will be Saturday at 1 p.m. in Cobb Funeral .Home chapel, Kev. Ray Tweed officiating. Burial will be in Dogwood Cemetery. Pallbearers will be Preslon Ramey, Murray McHaffey, Jim H. Burks, H. B. Shearin, Charles Roy Lutes and D. C. Eubanks. Bruce Ferguson Services for Bruce Ferguson who died Tuesday, will be 2 p.m. Sunday in Cobb Funeral Home chapel, Rev. Charles Cross officiating.. Burial will be In Elmwood Cemetery. Pallbearers will be R. D. Nash, Roy Pruitt, Brad Shearin, Grovcr Cox, Mayo McDcrmott and Wayne Nash, intinue ad always existed," and riots ow "have assumed the shape : a popular movement." "There are no deterrents suf- cient to expunge the outrage hat gives birth to Negro vio- ence. except their own fear, nd that comes after Ihe fad," )r. Tomlinson said. Riots have exploded where icy weren't expected— as in Jetroil with "relatively high vlegro employment and wage •ales"— indicating that "what is juacceptable about Negro life loes not vary much from city to :ity, and the differences in Negro life from city to city are irrelevant. The unifying feature is he consensus that Negroes lave been misued by whites." arnard rica, soon to Iry another heart transplant. This lime, Ihe patient is Philip Blaiberg, a 57- year-old dentist who is awaiting a donor. * .* * The Texas White House, said the President spenl six hours Thursday with eight, of his Washington staff members, who are experts in such fields as legislation, taxes and related economic problems, job and poverty programs, crime and transportation problems. Assistant Press secretary Loyd Haekler said they went over reports from task forces that cover "new programs to meet the needs of the future and the unfinished agenda of last year" but no specific programs were mentioned. /ofth? gratifying to stay home. ''You don't get any salary at home," said Mrs. Kellard, who felt she was worth "at least $3 an hour" for a 12-hour day, seven, days a week, "But to see your children happy is more rewarding. You never see a boss happy." A much more modest monetary appraisal came from Mrs. Justine Paul, 25, of Santa Monica, Calif., a bride of less than one year. "I just don't do a whole, lot around the house," said Mrs. Paul, explaining she Ihnught she, would be wort?; about $30 a week. A lelevision interviewer before her marriage, Mrs. Paul said she'd prefer not to work. "I'd rather be taken care of," she said. Down nameless, even to Buchanan. For on Saturday, Paradise will belong to the wind. Edward Stark Edward Stark, 54, an em- ploye of Mississippi County, died yesterday mornng at hs home. He was born at Pocahonlas, Ark., and had lived here since 1926.' He leaves hs wife, Mrs. Dollie 'Stark of Blytheville; Three daughters, Mrs. Dora Phillips of Memphis, Mrs. Thelma Norris and Mrs. Annette Hatchel, both of Blytheville; A son, William Edward Stark Jr. of Blytheville; Four brothers, Bernard Stark of Blytheville, Herman A. Stark of Luxora, V. P. Stark of Elkhart, Ind.. and Jim Stark ot 1 Bakersfield, Calif.; Two sisters, Mrs. Agnus Sweet of Riverside, Iowa, anc Mrs. Katherine Norris of Her mosa Beach, Calif.; Six grandchildren and three step-grandchildren. Services will be 3:30 p.m. Sunday in Cobb Funeral Home chapel, Rev. James Boren officiating. Burial will he in Dog wood Cemetery. Pallbearers will be John La farletle, John Lott, Lawrenct Lane, Buddy Walker, Tom Thornburg and Jaines Hawks. Mrs. Shamlin Mrs. C. T. Siiamlin Sr., a for mer B.lythcvllle resident, died yesterday. No other details are available and funeral services will be announced by Cobb Fun era Horn*. . Daily I Weather I). S Wealher Bureau Agricultural Service Reiser, Ark. General Weather Features — Cold high pressure centered over Missouri this morning will move lo Ihe Carolina coast by Saturday morning. Another surge of cold Canadian air will move soulhward across Ihe plains and across Arkansas Saturday afternoon to maintain below-normal temperatures. Some lighl snow is 1 kely to develop in the cold air as il moves across north Arkansas Saturday. This pattern of recurrent cold surges is quite well established and the five-day outlook calls tor temperatures to continue at' levels six to 12 degrees below j normal. General Farming Weather- Wet fields are still the main talking point in regards to agriculture. Short days, below- normal temperatures and considerable cloudiness all contribute to little evaporation. This trend is expected to continue well into next week. Five-Day Forecast, Saturday through Wednesday — Temperatures will average six to 12 degrees below normal. Normal highs 46 northwesl lo 56 soulh. Normal lows 27 northwest lo 36 south. Only minor temperature changes through Wednesday. Total precipitation will average about three-quarters of an inch in south Arkansas and about one-half inch in north Arkansas occurring mainly over the weekend and again about the middle. of next week. Yesterday'* hlgti-30 Overnight low — 17 precipitation previous 24 hours (to 7 a.m. today}~-none Precipitation Jan. 1 to date— 45.45 Sunset today — 4:58 Sunrise tomorrow— 7:06 This T>ate A Year Airo Yesterday's high— 44 Overnight low— 23 VIETNAM (Continued from Page One) Laos appealed to the United Nations, and the Security Council sent a commission which reported tfie Communists were gelling help from North Vietnamese regular troops crossing the border. The picture became more complicated in 1950 when Capt. Kong Le led a revolt against the royal government, demanding a neutralist regime. North Viet\ nam sent help to the neutralists. So did the Russians. The United States sent help to the royal government. The situation became so dangerous to world peace that the big powers, including Red China, agreed lo confer. In May 1962 Pathet Lao troops occupied a town on Thailand's border, threatening Thai security. President Kennedy sent American troops to Thailand. With the pressure mounting, tiiree factions in Laos— Communist, neutralist and royalist — agreed on a Cabinet and sent a delegation to the conference in Geneva. This brought a declaration of Laotian neutrality and independence. Unlike the 1354 "final declaration" at Geneva, this statement lad the force of a formal, signed treaty. It averted the danger of a big-power clash. \ Now Laos seems in an even worse situation. Intelligence , sources report 40,000 North Vietnamese regular troops in areas of the country controlled by the Communists. The U.S. Stale De- Ipartment says it is "watching | the situalion closely." Cambodia, loo, is a potential flashpoint of conflict. The State , Departmenl has lei it be known | that Washington seeks the help of other countries, probably including Russia and ot>>r Com- j munisl nations, in a diplomatic ' drive to deprive Viet Cong i forces of their sanctuary Ihere. i The 1962 pallern could be repealing. All the elements are there for a world crisis of major proportions, involving expansion ; of the Vietnam war to Laos and Cambodia. This prospect seemed to be enough in 1961 to persuade both Ihe Russians and Ihe Rec Chinese lo lake a hand in snuf- ing out the fuse. If the danger is great enough again, perhaps il will bring about another international conference, Introduced Resolution Richard Henry Lee is best remembered because he inlrpduc- ' ed the resolution, in the Conlin- enlal Congress in Philadelphia in 1776, that the 13 colonies should be Independent of the mother counlry. Record Markets Open High Low Last Chicago Wheat Mar. IW/i 148% 147% 148 May 151% 151% 151% 15114 July 151% 151V2 15114 15114 Chicago Soybeans Jan. 266% 26G'/ Z 26614 266t« Mar. 2Vl'/s 271% 271'/s 27114 May 27514 275V4 275'/s 275 Vi New York Stocks Texas GS 128% Chrysler .-. 55 5 /B RCA 52% AT & T 50'/s Dow 86% Xerox 29914 GM 81Vs Ford 53V4 W'house 70'/4 US Steel 40 7 /a Comsat 49 3 /4 Sears 57% Parke Davis 2614 Gen Elect 95% Beth Steel 32% Reynolds Tob 43% Standard NJ 68 Holiday Inn . 53 '/i Ark-La 37 Ark-Mo (Bid)' 10% World Deaths ENGLEWOOD, Colo. (AP) John Luclan Savage, 88, chief design engineer for the Bureau of Reclamation for 21 years and the man who designed Hoover and Grand Coulee dams, died Thursday after a long illness. Savage directed the design of more than 40 major dams and other structures while with the bureau. He also worked on water resources projects abroad. •DUBLIN, (AP) — Thomas J. Kiernan, 70, veteran of more than 40 years in Ireland's diplomatic service and a former ambassador to the United States, died Wednesday. He retired in 1964. Family Escapes Water Tank Blast LEADVILLE, Colo. (AP) — Eight children escaped .without a scratch and Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Potter suffered minor injuries when an explosian lifted the roof off their home and shattered windows in neighboring houses. Fire Chief Joe Plule said the thermostat on a gas hot water heater failed. The explosion Thursday blew the top of the water tank through the roof. The Potters and their children, aged 4 to 13, awoke under debris more than three feet deep. Potter was treated for cuts and bruises. His wife was hospitalized with chest bruises and possible broken toes. Cows Out for Swim HONOLULU (AP) To the rescue of two cows came the U.S. Coast Guard. A 40-foot Coast Guard boat picked up the first swimming heifer Thursday, and the tender Ironwood plucked the other with a cargo net. What were the cows doing swimming in Honolulu harbor? The Coast Guard says it ap- 1 pears they wanted a cooling dip to break the monotony of barge travel between Molokai and Katiai islands. They were in Honolulu briefly for feeding. WJ(W Wio FRIDAY, DECEMBER 29 6:00 SERENADE The Memphis State Univer- isty Department of Music. Faculty member concert. 6:30 WHAT'S NEW Americana 11 — Longfellow. A trip to the home of Longfellow in Cambridge, Massachusetts. 7:00 ALL ABOARD Mr. Bo Is Fond Of Honey Bees 7:30 CHANNEL 10 TRAVELS ABC Islands 8:00 THE FACE OF SWEDEN The Unallgned Seciety. Fourth in a series of programs that Illuminates the life and culture of Sweden. 8:30 N.E.T. PLAYHOUSE Enemy of the People. ArSiur Miller's strong drama aboul 1 a family facing ostracism j Stars Jamei Daly. U.S. (Continued from Page One) doubts, U.S. officials believe Communist troops by the thousands make perodic USE of Cambodia as a sanctuary. The use, 2nd graf 101 dcleling ast two gr a fs "Washington... . situation." The use of these sanctuaries s viewed in Washington as a matter of major military impor- .ance. President Johnson's advisers are reported split on whether the United States should use "hot pursuit" and search-and- deslroy taclics against the enemy hideouts beyond the South Vietnamese borders. Some State Department and other civilian officials say privately they believe the cost would be too high in terms of worldwide political reaction,, but military men say the problem will have lo be met. The dominant Washington view at the moment appears to j be that if Secretary of State. Dean Rusk cannot get a diplomatic solution— al a minimum some understanding with the government of Prince Norodom Sihanouk in Cabodia^-Presi- dent Johnson will have to decide in the first months of the new year what U.S. military action may be taken. This issue, which carries the risk of expanding the war in Southeast Asia in 1968, is one of various unpredictable possibilities of the new year. Another is the outlook for peace— or at least peace talks; On this question U.S.officials have been intrigued for several weeks, by intelligence reports coming out .of an area of South Vietnam, reportedly south of Saigon, that the Communists have been telling villagers the fighting would end in February. But a check of authorities here brings information that the report has come from only one area of South Vietnam and it is therefore nol .taken too seriously. It has .not. figured in captured documents. or prisoner-of- war information— as has the Communist . "fight and negotiate" theory, and. discussion of forming a coalition government in South Vietnam with both Communist and non-Communist elements. Those two topics have received -extensive atlention on the Communist side and therefore have impressed U.S. policymakers as reliable indicators of what the enemy leadership may try to do. The sanctuary issue has dominated the diplomatic front of the war for the past 10 days as the argument developed in the U.S. government over what should be done about it. The United States has tried during December to get the Cambodian government to agree to strengthen an international control commission as a means of guarding the borders against crossovers by Communist troops. Prince Sihanouk in a note late last week rejected the U.S. approach and strongly denounced the U.S. role in Southeast Asia. The United States declared ik intention to persist in seeking a diplomatic solution and officials disclosed Thursday efforts are being made to get help from numerous other nations, including the Soviet Union, to solvo the Cambodian problem. Washington authorities were also reportedly interested in reports that despite his tough line in the note to the United States, [Sihanouk might be willing to concede that his small army and that if U.S. forces chased Communist units over the borders in remote jungle areas there was nothing he could do to stop it. The State Department also 1 had reports through unofficial 1 channels that Sihanouk would be prepared to receive an emissary from President Johnson to talk over the situation. Officials said in the nature of hit-and-run, guerrilla-type jungle .jarfare it is impossible to know accurately what enemy troops do when not in combat. This makes a count of sanctuary users virtually impossible. When Gen. William C. Westmoreland consulted with President Johnson on this issue lasl month, he reportedly estimated that in October and Novembei in the Kontum border area ot the Centra; Highlands of Vietnam, 10,000 out of 15,000 North Vietnamese troops had crossec into South Vietnam from Cambodia, Several battles, Dak To and Los Ninh, were fought in lhat area and then, by U.S. estimate upwards of 10,000 enemy troops crossed Into Cambodia for rest and recreation, regrouping and resupply. • . , . . The countries neighboring Laos— are involved in Communist military operations in three ways, administration official* said. Their jungles hide infiltration routes by which thousands of Communist fighters and tons of supplies move every month inlo Soulh Vietnam. The jungles also jrovide space for supply bases and hideaways where the troops can rest and be reorganized with security from attack. ; The third use of the border areas is for sanctuary to pre- jare for battle or to flee from jattle when the pressure becomes too great. U.S. officials contend this has Men a problem for years. But iiey say it has become increasingly critical as U.S. and allied Forces operating inside Vietnam have progressively smashed Communist base areas which previously had been beyond attack. A part of U.S. strategy is to • destroy security of Communist restand supply areas. PRISON (Continued from Page One) 30-day leave with pay until Feb. 1 because It said the prison superintendent had not taken any vacation time during the two years here due to personnel shortages. Bishop said he didn't have any immediate plans other than taking a vacation the first of the year, but said he didn't think he would ever consider taking the job at Cummins again. Bishop blamed an uneasiness among the prisoners on the- prison situations and on the inmates being confined to their cells most of the past two weeks because of bad weather. In other action, the board mates $1 each from the inmate welfare funds, but said that the inmate counsel hadn't asked before Thursdayb aout the requisition. Tuesday some 800 inmates staged a sit-in in the prison cafeteria in protesl of not receiving $1 apiece as has been the annual practice. They blamed the board for inaction. A member of the counsel said later that Ihe inmate representatives had forgotten to ask the board for permission to distribute the money, which Bishop said would be distributed to the inmates within the nexl few days. Green said the sit-in resulted "from a breakdown between the inmates and the counsel." Airport Expansion LOS ANGELES (AP) — The steady increase in flights at Los Angeles International Airport is expected to bring about its usa by 57 million passengers in 1975. The airport was used by • record 18.2 million persons— both arriving and departing— this year. A master plan costing $501 million was launched Thursday to provide accommodations for the growth. Power Failure BELLPORT, N.Y. (AP) - A power failure left about 109 homes without electricity for about 1% hours Thursday evening, the Long Island Lighting Co. said. • The company said the reason [for the blackout was il heavy part the use of appliances received as Christmas presents. PRIVILEGES AUTHORIZED AS SECOND CLASS MAIL Blytheville Courier NCIVB BLYTniiVILLE. ARK. ZIP - 72315 Hirrv W. U:\mrs, Publisher 3rd at Walnut St. Blytnevillc, Ark. Published daily except Sunday Second class postage paid «t Bly- thcvillo. Ark. In Blrthevllle »nd towns In Uu Bljthcvillt trade territory. HOME DELIVERY RATES UV^IAIL PAYABLE l^AD^A*"! Within m miles of Blythevllle 18.00 per year More than HO miles from nijthctillt $18.00 per year ill!llllllllll!lllll!lllllll<l!illllllllianini!!llllllllllllllllll!ll!ll!ll|i Services B; COBB FUNERAL HOME INTEGRITY BRUCE FERGUSON, 1 p.lu Sunday, Cobb chapel. H. G. (RIP) WRIGHT, 1 p.m. Saturday, Cobb chapel. HOWARD STARK, >:30 p.ra Sunday, Cobb «l>apel. MONTY KEU.EV, 1C vm. 8at> unity, Cobb chipel. .:iiiiiiiii[iiiiiiiiii[iii«mnii«H!mii»iiiimilllll!l»wiii!:iiii

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