The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 16, 1968 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 16, 1968
Page 1
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Blaiberg Released CAPE TOWN, South Africa;large black limousine for the ing heart was «P| ac «<<by the _ nhiiil ni.ih.i-0 the drive home. • • heart taken from the body of a .„., - Philip Blaiberg, the drive home. onlv'Terson to survive .» heart Shortly before his dismissal, transplant operation, ' •rtrode,Blaiberg received a, thorough cohlidcntly out of Groott Schuur medical examination by the ' 'transplant team and was declared fit to leave the hospital. Hospital and into the bright sun- ahine'today. "J-am very well indeed." he tofd : a waiting mulatto, Cllve Haupt, 24, Who died of a brain hemorrhage. The relired dentist made steady progress except for one period when hit doctors dlscov- Blaiberg's discharge had been Wed indications that his body . ." . , ' earlier than this, was the new heart mjilfV nurses and onlookers. "I ari'-aelightetl to be going home ana' : home is tht main thing 1n m? "thoughts, Thank you all very much for coming to welcome me." One of the nurses who looked after" the 68-year-old retired Cape Town dentist for 74 days asKed him with a smile: "Can I Certainly," he replied. With Blaiberg was Dr. Christiaan Barnard, who directed the delicate transplant surgery on Bjaiberg Jan. 1 and on the world's first heart transplant patient, Louis Washkansky, who diedi JB days aftar surgery. BJalberg shook hands with Barnard and said several times in a choked voice, "Thank you verjg m«ch, thank you very mu»," then Blaiberg and his wife* Eileen, stepped Into a _ ., after the operation, In.and raised the dosage of drugs fact. Barnard spoke in terms of to_counter this, three weeks before the stbckily built, bald-headed man could go home. The way is clear now for Barnard to perform his next heart transplant, which he hai said would be soon, although he has no specific patient in mind yet. Blalberg'8 diseased and fall- BillGorrett Funeral services for BUI flar- rett, 86, who died Thursday at his home In Blytheville, will be conducted Sunday at 11 a.m. in Home Funeral Home chapel by Rev. H. J. Johnson, Burial will be in Mt. Zlon Cemetery. He leaves no Immediate survivors. Blaiberg spent his entire hospital recuperation period in a sterilized suite, Barnard had been anxious to _st him out of the hospital at loon as possible because the doctor says the kind of germs ound In hospitals are far more resistant to treatment than any which Blaiberg la likely to pickup outside. Blaiberg wilt remain in «emi solatlon at the apartment block where he lives in suburban Ken [worth for about a month while he readjusts to normal condl .lonSi He wilt have to go to Groote Schuur three times a week for at least the next month for constant checks and further treatment. IN 3HB CHANCERY COURT FOR THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS ARfHtJR J. POINTER AND ANNA MAY POINTER, AND JAMBS TERRY, AS THUS- TIB PLAINTIFF(S) VS. NO. 17,555 EHP.IE SMITH AND MJLA MAE SMITH DEFENDANT(S) '£d WARNING ORDER pe defendants) Eddie Smith ariifLula Mae Smith are hereby warned to appear in this Court within thirty (30) days and an-1 svvfer tha Complaint of the Plaintiff(s) herein, and upon their failure so to do, said Complaint will be taken as confessed. WITNESS my hand as Clerk oKthe Chancery Court for the Clfickasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, and the Seal of said Court on this the 5tl) day of March, 1968. ;- GERALDINE LISTON - Clerk ~ By OPAL, DOYLE I. Deputy. Graham Sudbury llj N. Second Street Blytheville, Arkansas Attorney for Plaintiff(s) .laities M, Gardner 115 .'North Second Street Blytheville, Arkansas Attqrney-Ad-Litem " 3/9, 16, 23, 30 Daniel Williams Daniel Lee Williams, infant on of S/Sgt. and Mrs. Wesley Williams, 1200 E, Ash, died Tuesday in Blytheville Air Force 'Base Hospital. He leaves his parents, one Wother and one sister, David ind Deborah Williams; And his grandparents, Mrs. Ethel Williams, Lake City, ames Williams, Peoria, and Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Wood, Pat- rson, N. J. Services Will be Suhday at 2 ,m. in Cobb Funeral Home hapel with Rev. Martin Siford officiating. Burial will be in Dogwood Cemetery, IN THE CHANCERY COURT F6R THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS FEDERAL NATIONAL MORTGAGE ASSOCIATION, et al, PLAINTIFFS "-"vs. No. 17.432 WILLIAM M. KING, et al DEFENDANTS NOTICE OF COMMISSIONER'S t-; SALE Is hereby given that pursuant to a Decree rendered by; : the Chancery Court for the Chickasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, in a cause wherein Federal National Mortgage Association, et al Plaintiffs, and William M. King, «t al, Defendants, case number 17,492 (said Decree being dated F.ebruary 26,1968), I, the undersigned, as Commissioner of sait Court, will within lawful hours on April 11, 1968, offer for sale at public auction to the highesi and best bidder on a credit 01 Qiree months at the south front door of the County Courthouse at Blytheville, Arkansas, the following described real prop erty: : Lot 29, Block 4, East End ; Development, being subdi: .vision carved out of part ; NWV< Sec. 14, T 15 N, R 11 E, shown on plat recorded :ln Plat Book 3, page 27, Cir• cuit Clerk's Office, Blythe- .ville, Arkansas. 'The purchaser or purchasers al -such sale will be required to e.xecute Bond with approves surety to secure the paymen of .the purchase money. A lien shall be retained upon said rea property as additional security fprthe payment Of the purchase money. .All sales are subjec to .the approval of the Chancery Court in the above Court and caust before the sales become final. Dated tht 8th day of March 1968. GERALDINE LISTON / Commissioner in : Chancery Oscar Fendler, Attorney for Plaintiffs, Blytheville. Arkansas. •' " Mrs. Nolen Services for Mrs. Bertha Mae Volen, 72, will be conducted at 3:30 p.m. tomorow in Cobb Fu- npral Home chapel by Rev, Warren Gallion. Mrs. Nolen, a former resident; died in Ravenden Thursday. • She leaves one daughter, Mrs, Ruby Webb, Detroit; One sister, Mrs. Helen Hill, tavenden, nine grandchildi and 19 great grandchildren. Burial will be in Elmwood Cemetery, Pallbearers will be Ellis Hill, Wayne Hill, John Stephens, jeonard Ray, Norman Evans and Earl Evans. IN THE CHANCERY COURT FOR THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS. FEDERAL NATIONAL MORTGAGE ASSOCIATION, et al PLAINTIFFS vs. No. 17,475 SHELTON CROSS, et. al DEFENDANTS NOTICE OF COMMISSIONER'S ACTION Itoattnued Iran rage tot) hard day's work on the streets," he said. So, without adequate supervision, -and allowed t h e freedom" of the small exercise area, anybody and his uncle can slip Items through the little window to the prisoners. "We run surprise checks back here and some times we find liquor. The otherday we took a home-made knife off a man. "I'll be the first to admit we don't have adequate jail facilities, but It's all we've got," Ford said. (Why is a steel mesh not used at the window Instead of bars? It might be considered, It would allow fresh air and sunlight to get into the cells, but not whisky or weapons, a n d it would still keep the prisoners inside.) * + * What, though, about men and women prisoners having sexual relations while imprisoned? Women are kept in a cell by themselves and the door is always locked. They are not al- KENNEDY (ContlnMd torn Pijf OM) < Johnson" and late last night his brother, Sen. Edward Kennedy, D-Mass., went to Wisconsin to "communicate my decision to Senator McCarthy." Kennedy said he is running ,to "end the bloodshed" and to close the gaps'in America between rich and poor, young and old" He said his aim was to make "America stand for hope." He went on to say he is running "because it Is how unmistakably clear" that what he called disastrous policies can be changed only by changing those who made them. The scene of Kennedy's news conference was the historic caucus room of the old Senate Office Building Where John F. lltiillllllllillflllllllimilllllllllltllllllllllllllBIIIIIHlMIIBmNniliai What's for Lunch? GOSNELL Monday Mac. and Cheese Green Beans Cole Slaw Chocolate Cake Bread Butter Milk LUXORA MONDAY Vienna Sausage Sauerkraut Purple Hull Peas Apple Crisp Buttered Corn Bread Milk lowed the use of the exercise area, according to Ford. Sheets of metal cover the side bars of the women's cell so that male prisoners in adjoining cells are unable to look in. ..or do anything else. However, the front of t h e cell is exposed to the view of men prisoners using the exercise area, the bars not being Set Installation Services for 3 First Christian Church will hold installation services for its new minister this Sunday at 3 p.m. The installation message for Rev. Charles T. Hudson will be delivered by Rev, James W. Rainwater, executive minister of Arkansas Christian Churches. Rev. Hudson, the new minister, is from Joplin, Mo., is married and has a daughter. Following services, women of the church will be hostess to a reception in the church Fellowship Hall. covered point. What when a with metal at that tl«« means is t ha t woman prisoner wants to Use, the, cell's toilet facilites she is exposed to the view of any of the men. The question still remains: Is it possible for the male and female prisoners to have sexual relations between the bars? Ford wouldn't say that it is impossible and neither will this reporter. (Who wants to pass themselves off as a self-proclaimed expert in such a field? What Ford did say is that it a hard to imagine any woman 30 immodest as to attempt rel» ions with a man with an audience of 10 to 20 other men watching. In addition, the physical dex- erity required on the part of >oth participants is such that il enders the question almost absurd. But notice, I said "ALMOST absurd." If you want to make up your mind, I'm sure Chief Ford would be happy to give *ny iroup a tour of the jail. Notice is SALE hereby given that pursuant to a Decree rendered by the Chancery Court for the Chickasawba District of sissippi County, Arkansas, Mis- in a cause wherein Federal National Mortgage Association, et a!, Plaintiffs, and Shelton Cross, et al, Defendants, case number 17, 475 (said Decree being dated February 26,1968), I, the undersigned, as Commissioner of said Court, will within lawful hours on April 11, 1968, offer for sale at public auction to the highest and best bidder on a credit ol three months at the south fronl door of the County Courthouse at Blytheville, Arkansas, the following described real property; Lot Seven (7), Block Two (2), Robindale Addition to the City of Blytheville, Arkansas. The purchaser or purchasers shall at such sale be required to execute Bond with approved surety to secure the payment of the purchase money. A lien shall be retained upon said real property as additional security for the payment of the purchase money. All sales are subject to the approval of the Chancery Court in the shove' Court and cause before the *ale becomes final. Dated the 8th day of March, 1968. GERALDINE LISTON Commissioner in Chsncery. Oscar .Fendler, Attorney for Plaintiffs, Blythevillt, Arkansas. •<•••••--•• •»/>,-ii, a, »o Dell Baptist- Has Revival First Baptist Church of Dell ill begin a revival tomorrow hrough Sunday March 24. Rev. Carrol Evans, pastor of First Baptist Church of Manila, will be the evangelist. Services begin at 7:30 p. m. nightly and the nursery will be open each night. Robert Payne will be music director. Charlie Byrd Funeral services for Charlie Doyle Byrd, 54, who died March 8 in West Memphis were held this week in West Memphis. He had lived in Blytheville most of his life and was a Mason. He leaves his wife, Mamie Byrd of West Memphis: One daughter, Mrs. Lynda Smith of Little Rock; Two sisters, Dolores Byrd of Osceola and Mrs. Hal Fletcher Jr. of Little Rock; Three brothers, Kenneth Byrd of Osceola, Cletus Byrd and Aaron Byrd, both of Tbrrance, Calif.; Two stepsons, Duke Byrd and Billy Joe Byrd, both of West Memphis. Prayers for Bankers LONDON (AP) - A Church in the heart of London's financial district invited bankers in for special prayers Friday. Only two showed up, The Rev. Leslie Whitesiae, Anglican rector of the Church o St. Edmund the King, reacted to the gold crisis by posting this notice: "Prayers for bankers.' Undismayed by the poor at tendance, the Rev. Mr. White side commented: "It would b« a good thing if the. minds ol those concerned in financial affair are directed at this time towan UM Almighty." Kennedy announcd his candidacy .Jan. 2, 1960. But the setting was drastically different. The 42-year-old former attorney general begins his quest under enormous handicaps: —He is seeking to dislodge ah incumbent President. —He is a step behind another Democratic dissident, Sen. Eu gene J. McCarthy^ D-Minn., who made ah impressive showing in Tuesday's New Hampshire primary and is expected to make a strong showing in Wisconsin April 2. —His early soundings have indicated strong opposition to his Jlunge from many Democratic leaders who fear a party cleavage that could hand the presidency to the Republican candidate in November. Kennedy made his decision late Thursday. Ms assiisinated brother to 4V cidlng to enter, as many at possible of the presidential primaries. In announcing his candidacy eight years ago, John Kennedy said, "Any Democratic aspirant to the important nomination should be willing to submit to the voters his views, his record and competence in a series of primaries." Subsequently, President Kennedy , said a chief executive should be a moral leader and "fight for great ideals as well as bills"-a theme his brother could adapt in his current criticisms of Johnson's leadership. Kennedy and McCarthy are likely to be on the ballot against Johnson In the Oregon and California primaries. But the readily available primaries will involve only a little more than 400 convention delegate votes, far short of the 1,312 total needed for the nomination. Sen. Stephen M. Young, D- Doily Record Weather yesterday'* high — W Overnight low — 50 lt precipitation jirivioui »» Wu« («• 7 a.m. today) — .<« .„ Precipitation Jan. 1 to daw — IM Sunset today — 6:08 Sunrise tomorrow — 6:08 This Date a Year Ato Y«»t«nl«y's high — IT OveWliht low — 34 freclpltatlon Jan. i to d«t« — «-5V World Deaths WASHINGTON (AP) - Henry H. Timken Jr., 61, board chairman of the Timken Roller Bearing Co,, died Friday night of a heart attack. Timken, of Canton, Ohio, was in Washington attending a business conference. The son of a German immigrant, Timken was named a director of the firm at age 24 after graduation from Harvard. HOLLYWOOD (AP) George Meyer, 76, a founder of Esquire magazine, died Thurs- Ohio, more severe in his criti- day of a heart attack. Meyer „,-„„, ,t T.k n ..«>. Vietnam tmii. was y j cg p res j(jent of a dress shop which has stores in Beverly Hills, Seal Beach and Santa Ana, Calif. LONDON (AP)—Gerard Fay, 55, former editor and director ol the Manchester Guardian and Evening News, died Friday after an illness. cism. of Johnson's Vietnam policies than Kennedy or McCarthy, indicated there is Uttle likelihood .that either will have a chance at Ohio's 115 convention votes. young, who heads a favorite son slate, said he expects Johnson to run and be renominated on the first ballot. Sen. Philip A. Hart, D-Mich., whose daughter worked in New Hampshire for McCarthy, said in a separate interview the choice of Michigan's 96-vote delegation will become a donnybrook if Johnson, McCarthy, and Kennedy are all candidates at a state convention. The White House said Friday Johnson is not giving any priority attention to primaries. Press Secretary George Christian said he knows of no presidential in- came a£ter I tentlon to do any campaigning The decision lengthy his intimates—many of whom were in on the John Kennedy B ft0 f I, Ci ne< | strategy sessions in 1960. Firmly on his side from the L IMA, Peru (AP) - Peruvian beginning was his wife, Ethel, authorities released Friday the Urging that the political real!- U.S. fishltig boat City of faco- SAN JUAN (AP) - Gilberto Concepcion de Garcia, 59 founder and president of the Puerto Rican Independence party, died Friday of a kidney ailment; He had advocated independence for Puerto Rico all his life. PRINCETON, N.J. (AP) Erwin Panofsky, 75, professor emeritus of art history at the Institute of Advanced Study, died of a heart attack Thursday. A native of Germany, Panofsky was author of several books on the history of art. 'I Was Robbed' BOSTON (AP) - When the clerk in Boston Municipal Court ties dictated against his running ma, which was seized Wednes- j ntone( j "Robert Bailey " Bai- was one of John Kennedy's clos- day and accused of intruding ley ]ea ' t tohis feet and S ' n0 uted, est associates, Theodore C. So- Into the 200-mile limit Peru REVIVAL - Rev. Jamw Swafford of Imboden will begin a revival at the Armorel Baptist Church this .Sunday at ' 7:30 p.m. It .will continue through March 24. Kenneth Bassett will direct the music. The public is invited, Papers Raise Prices LONDON (AP) - Five London daily newspapers with na-^ tional circulations are. increase ing their price by one.penny to five pence—5 cents-'Monday to' offset higher costs. The rise was attributed by the papers to the increase of $16.80 a ton in the price of newsprint —One result of the pound's devaluation last November. Three other London papers went up a penny in January. Stuck with It DBS MOINES, I«wa (AP) — Grand View College coed Maria Brown, 20, was admiring an old cannon on the statehouse lawn Friday and became attached to it. . She put her finger through a ring on the cannon and couldn't get it out. A nurse, called from the Capitol, freed the finger after about 15 minutes, using surgical soap as a lubricant.. "The cannon was kind of big to take home with me," said a relieved Miss Brown. . rensen. claims for its territorial Waters. Ambivalent was his brother, Two other boats seized at the Kennedy of same time—the Venus, regis- Sen. Edward M. Massachusetts. tered in Ecuador, artd the Hak- Once the decision was made, ! rco Ma ™. of Japan-remained however, it was clear to Kenne- ' n detention at the port of Zorri- dy he would go the whole route ' os - Authorities said the Ameri-seeking popular support in the can vessel's captain had agreed state primaries, as his brother to pay a fine based on its ton- did, and attempting to corral na 8 e convention delegates in state Premier Raul Ferrero Thurs- meetings. day night rejected criticism by U.S. congressmen of i-mile limit. "We will maintain our mari- GOLD (Continued from Page One) lermit wider price fluctuations' n the London market, thereby raising the cost of speculative wying; or even a complete shutdown of the London pool, to which the United States and r , cooperating nations have been contributing gold since 1961. Serious misgivings are known to have developed among some of the other six participants as .0 whether they can continue 'ceding gold out of their re- y serves into the pool to maintain the $35 price, even with the United States putting up 59 per cent of the metal. France, originally a contribu- :or, pulled out after building up a massive reserve of gold whose value would be greatly en- lanced if the world price were :o be raised. While the London gold market was shut down Friday, the Paris market remained open. In a feverish session the price of gold shot to $44.36 an ounce. Few doubted that if the London market reopens Monday the rush will resume there. Bui many believed the surge of buying will subside somewhat in view of the weekend cooling-off and Washington's apparent willingness to consider strong anti- inflationary measures. The New York Stock Exchange on Friday reflected such confidence. It opened with «'de cline, then rallied to close with a moderate gain. Two more of the 12 Federal Reserve banks-Philadelphia and San Francisco—announce* increases in their discount rate —the interest they, charge on loans made to commercial banks-following similar action by nine banks on Thursday. The new rate, S per cent, Is expected to produce a general credit-tightening as other interest rates go up. Only the New York Reserve Bank.has stayed with the 4H per cent rate; it is axpected to join the parade next weak. •• ' • President Johnson's course in the Vietnam war, it is under- tood, will be the key issue in Kennedy's campaign. He is expected to speak in specific terms as he calls for alternatives, urging as before a jradual de-escalation of mili- ary force to the point where negotiations can be held, and al- owing for a coalition government including representatives of the Viet Cong. He has told friends, "The- key ssue is what cat) be done for the country." Thus his opening moves will carry the faint echo of President Kennedy's campaign cry to "get this country moving again." Kennedy sees no immediate accommodation with Sen. McCarthy, who has suggested that Kennedy leave the primaries to lim and see what a pooling of strength might accomplish at Chicago's national convention in August. Running the Kennedy machinery will be his brother-in-law, Stephen P. Smith of New York. Kennedy was his brother's campaign manager in I960. One anomaly will be the position of Lawrence K. O'Brien, one of John Kennedy's key strategists. A close friend of the New York senator', O'Brien is now Johnson's principal political planner and, as postmaster general, a member 6f the Cabinet. In Indiana's primary, organization opposition to McCarthy and any Kennedy campaign would be represented by Gov. several Peru's 20 jealously time sove Unrest PORT) — Two troops wl keep pea tic racia in Mauri Singapore About 1 indepenck fantry tr January gangs 1 friction Moslems Many i ers • op which Mi day. A s ists on th At least killed an two mon 240 dwell down Leaves TAUN1 The will Martin, J U.S. Hoi shows he at $1.3 n The wi who sen vears, w bate Fri< ty Regis Of th Roger D. Branigin 'or State j $25,000 Atty. Gen. John J. Dillon as a stand-in on the ballot for Johnson. Kennedy links himself with The rest Martin \ lisher o Chronic! He'll hive a cheery Thank vou* 'I was robbed." Bailey, 34, in court Friday for disturbing the peace, fell asleep ,n the prisoners dock while awaiting disposition of his case. Some 30 defendants were milling around as court progressed. Police said one of the other defendants apparently took $65 from Bailey's pocket as he slept. Two bailiffs searched the defendants who remained, but police said the thief apparently left the court before the theft was discovered. in Mauritius PORT LOUIS, Mauritius (AP) Oads of British About 140 remain in the newly brought between long-standing Creoles and Many Creoles and their lead- independence, PRIVILEGES ACTRORIZID At SECOND CLASS MAIL BIytlinille Courier News BLYTHEVILLE, ARK ZIP - 7231! Em? W. Raines, Publisher 3rd >t Walnut St. BlytneTllle. Ark. Published dally except Sunday Second class postage paid at Bly. thcvllle. Arlt. In Blytheville ?nd towns In the Bljtheville trade teirUora. HOME DELIVERY RATES Datlr 35 C per (reek «Y MAtt PAYABLE IN ADVANCE Within 50 miles of Blythe»iUe $B.OO per year More than 90 miles from Blythnille 118.00 per year Although Westminster. Abbey is now a place for the:corohation' of English kings and burial of famous British dead, it was built .in the Middle Ages as a home for a group of Benedictine monks who lived a very simple life there. •iniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii. Services By COBB FUNERAL HOME INTEGRITY DANIEL LEE WILLIAMS — Services Sunday, 2 p.m., in Cobb Chapel. MRS. BERTHA' NOLEN — Servlcei Sunday, 2:30 p.m., IB Cobb Chapel. Mass. (AP) - House of Representatives, The will and codicil of Martin, fl.3 million, only was in real property. the North Attleboro WIM ytur am soy nmn h eolliet, plMM imk« sun you're utity. With thi ri|M chtnn, If pnibli. Hi'il ipprtcitt H witk i bmd wiili ind i "Think you". You $w, btcwM III is in bwinM for him- »tlf, >wic Ktwmpulxjy dipmdi on tht tuH toll«etiM ri hit null lor nil full profit. NtMt crilt mm wtft woik with no win BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS Mr. Sudden Service Soys: The best cotton fertilizer buy for your money is FASCO Chem-Plex Liquid Fertilizer with Pol> Phosphate (The available phosphate) FASCO can be broadcast & disc in with your Treflah FASCO CHEM-PLEX LIQUID FERTILIZER FROM FARMERS SOYBEAN CORP. BLYTHEVILLE Ph. PO 3-8191 BARP1ELD LANDING Ph. PO 2-7005 FARMERS! SAVE! Tractor Tires & Batteries FIRST LINE DUNLOP 600X16 4 ply $13.89 Plus 98c Fed. Tax 600x16 6 ply $15.58 Plus 1.12 Fed. Tax 650x16 6 ply $18.18 Plus 1.23 Fed. Tax 750x15 6 ply $23.98 Plus 1.54 Fed. Tax 750x16 6 ply $23.98 Plus 1.66 Fed. Tax 750x18 6 ply $26.95 Plus 1.84 Fed. Tax 750x20 « ply $36.90 Plus 2.06 Fed. Tax Complete Line of Uunlop Tires in Stock High Capacity Diesel Tractor Batteries Group Size No. 1 .«'Volt 911.79 < Group Size No. SET 12 Volt $21.73 Save 10% On 6 or More (Any Combination Tires & Bait.) Jim Ross Tire Service Oiceola, Ark. Ph. LO 3-5241

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