The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 13, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 13, 1952
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLVIII—NO. 172 Blythevllle Courier Blj'theville Dally Newi Mississippi Valley Leader Blj'theville Herald Land 'Swap' Sought To Avoid Purchase Of Acreage for Base Fund Drive Likely If USAF Need For 190 Acres Does Not Change Blytheville Chamber of Commerce officials went to work this week to arrange a land swap-out deal which would prevent the city from having to purchase 190-acres of additional land necessary for reactivation of the Blytheville air base. BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1952 FOURTEEN PAGES And they haven't much time inn which to work. Air Force oficwls In town Friday said they wanted to start work on the base on or about Jan. 1. Additional land became a factor due to an Air Force shut in planning. Chamber of commerce President Max Logan stated today. "Originally, the Air Force told us that ifr would be willing to dispose of 200 acres of land it now holds title tp in exchange for another 190. "Tills land is not adjacent, to runways and therefore, we were told, could not be utilized. "However, we were informed Friday that the Air Force intends to keep this 200 and still wants the additional 190. Mi;ht Entail Solicitation "We do not know exactly where this additional acreage lies, but have been assured that details will be mailed us this week from the Corps of Engineers '« Little Rock," he stated. In the event that it is necessary to purchase land for the Air Force, it is probable that the Chamber will go about raising the money by solicitation. Little Rock recently raised more than $300,000 with which it will purchase land for the jet bomber base See BASE on Taste 3 Sudbury Files For Re-Election Municipal Judge Will Run for His Second Full Term Municipal Judge Graham Sudbury today asked for re-election to his" second toii term. Mr. Sudbury was named In 1915 to fill the ,unexpired term of Doyle Henderson. A native of Blytheville, Mr. Sudbury has been in the active practice of law since 1934. '_In_«sXipg ic-eiection," he stated, T'l can only promise that I wil constant 1 y en- I deavor to g 1 v < I f a i r, impartia • and patient at- J tention to the du- FI ties of the office. "The Blythe- I v i 1 le Municipa 1 Cou r t s e r v e i • North Mississip I pi County, a Iriruch larger area Judse Sudburj and population than that served by the police court of former days, and it also exercises limited civil jurisdictiort • "It has heen and will contlnui to be my practice, if re-elected, to hold court every week day, including Saturdays, so that prompt attention may be given all matters "So far as I know, this is the only court of record In East Arkan sas which meets daily. "The Municipal Court is close to the people than any of thi , courts. To safeguard the libertie of the individual time protect the public requires not only experience but constant study I of our ever-increasing and complex laws. "I am happy to refer you to any Blytheville attorney as to my ability and judgment and to the people of Blytheville as to my fairness." George Barham is only other candidate who has filed for the past. Saturday is the deadline for filing for municipal offices. Wafer Rate Boost Hearing To Be Tomorrow Blodgett and Wright To Represent City Before State PSC Nearly two and one-half years after the charges in dispute were placed in effect, a public hearing on a rate increase granted Blythe- ille Water Company in mid-1950 ill open tomorrow before the Ar- :ansas Public Service Commission n Little Rock. Representing, the city of Blythe- •ille, which protested the increase, fill be Mayor Dan Blodgett and 3ity Attorney Percy A. Wright. Also •aking part in tlie hearing will be Max B. Reid, Blytheville attorney representing a number of large con- umcrs of water here. The current rates were placed' in effect May 4, 1850, after the water company posted a bond to cover any refunds that might be neces- iary in case the PSC finally re- •ected or modified the requested in- •reases. These rales ranged from one to 15 cents per 1,000 gallons In various use categories. It also raised the previous minimum of $1.25 for the first 2.0CO gallons to $1.50 for Ihe initial 1,000 gallon's. , ,.- He'aviest hit were large users, such ; bottling firms, 'laundries and service stations. These are the types of users being represented by Mr. Reid. More than a month after the PSC SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS KING-SIZE COTTON — A field of cotton plants like this one would make any farmer happy. With its branches spreading to a maximum diameter of about six feet, this plant has been estimated to Imve as many as 500 bolls and squares. The base of the stalk (right) is nearly two Inches in diameter. And It wasn't planted. It grew "wild" In the yard of the residence of Mrs. E. B. Lloyd of Yarbro en the site of a garage apartment that burned some time ago. Charley Marshall, who lives in an apartment on the Lloyd property, put up a picket fence around the plant to protect it until all the bolls matured. Mr. Marshall says he plans to pick each boll as it ripens and keep track of the amount of cutton the giant stalk produces. (Courier News Photo) Both Sides Are Optimistic as Adlai, Ike Enter Final Weeks of Campaign General Blasts Government in Casper Speech By DON' WHITE HEAD ABOARD THE EISENHOWER SPECIAL Wi—Dwighl D. Eisenhower declared today Ihe Republicans are fighting to get "just some ordinary business methods" ;n- government in Washing- approved the rates temporarily on a refunding bond basis. It announced tliRi."ii public- hearing would be held in Blytheville. However, this hearing never materialized nor did any oilier. The issue laid dormant luitil tlie date of tomorrow's hearing was set, Sept. 8. City oficials. who with the American Legion and several large con- stalled in ton. Speaking to a chilled crowd at the Casper, Wyo., airport, the Re-' publican presidential candidate hit at federal agencies "slicking their hands" iirto Ihe management of western land resources. "There are 50 different and separate government • bureaus /which had a hand in the pie of vteslern resources," Eisenhower said. He added there must be greate.r efficiency in handling the people's business. It was a clear, crisp morning at Casper where the general made his first stop in resuming his campaign trip which was interrupted by a two-day rest at Denver. The general said control of western lands is in the hands of overlapping agencies In Washington. "They've so mixed up down there, they don't know what they're doing," Eisenhower said. Again he Blasted at-'what he called "the whole hog theory" of government which, he said, was ing schedule and other date oil the utility's financial status. Tire information was sought to help the city prepare its case. However, the utility declined to make Ihe date available. ton rather than working for cooperation with the people. Eisenhower added that western development can never go forward as it should until there is greater responsibility in its directing, at the See EISENHOWER on Page 3 Roy Sheppard, Cab Owner Shot Here, Dies; Rites Held Today Services for Roy Sheppard, Blytheville taxi owner who died in Walls Hospital Saturday, were to be conducted at 2 p.m. today at Coub Funeral Home Chapel by the Rev. David McPeak. pastor of Trinity Baptist Church, and at the same! He was to be assisted by the Rev. Harold Thompson of the First Church OL the Nazarene. Health Council Will Meet Here Oct. 27 Sat r,s Date For First Session Cf County Group The North.' Mississippi County Health Council 'will meet Oct. 27 in "the auditorium of Blytheville conntv school supervisor, said this morning. The meeting will begin at 7:30 p.m. - _ •pi-Bniilzed Sept. is the will,.perform comprehensive surveys in schools and conimun^a to .determine health needs. The State -Department of Health end the State department of Education are co-operating in the mova, At the next mretini;, Mr. Mrivex said, the program will be under the direction of Dean H. Whito.siele. 'irector or health education of, the State Denartment of Education, and the following specialists from the'department will appear on the program: Dr. Frances Rothert, rtl- reetor maternal and child cara; Miss Louise James, nursing con sultant; Miss Barbar McDonald, nutrition consultant; Dr. Roy Reid, educational consultant; Jeff Far-' ris, director of physical education, Arkansas .'-ate Teachers College and A. G. Thompson, director of sncclal education, Department -tl Education. Mr. Mayes said five or six persons from each community are expected to attend the emoting. Formation of the council was an outgrowth of an Arkansas Health Education Workshop conducted at Mt. Petit Jean this summer. Health officials have said thr-y want to be sure everv communi'v and school is aware of Ihe health facilities offered by Ihe Health Unit. ROKs Hold White Horse Hill Despite Fanatical Red Efforts Democrats Say 'Ike on Run' and Predict Victory SPRINGFIELD, 111. HV-Associates o[ Gov. Adlni E. Stevenson believe the Democrats have Gen. Dwlght D. Elsenhower on the run and will win next month's election with a great surge of support from the independent voters. This view, sketched publicly by Campaign Manager Wilson Wyatt -— — _... „. „.,,,.,., at a news conference yesterday. Is Junior High School. John Maycs, shared privately by almost all of .he Democratic presidential norn- nee's advisers. A number of Democrat 1 ; have publicly voiced llieir optimism. Sen. William Fulbriglit of-Arkansas has predic ted i that the goveruQf, will-carry^ tli_g ravi an ii ri t tier- J"ites SPcretsiy of Labor Toain Bmd yesterday Eisenhower will pay Ihe price of losing New 1'ork for embracing Sens. Joseph R. McCarthy of Wisconsin and Willlnm B. Jenner of Indiana, detractors of Eisenhower's old friend and military preceptor, Gen. George C. Marshall. Former ' Sen. Francis J. Mytrs reported that "ihiiiRs look pretty good" for Stevenson in vital Pennsylvania. Wyatt said widespread request's have been received from local Democratic organizations for appearances of President Truman in their areas. He made it plain he thinks the Democrats are beginning to harvest "extremely substantial" support from the independent vote. He- toli reporters that National Committee members and volun- Sce STEVENSON on I'agc 3 Russians Claim Missing B-29 Fired on Plane Soviet- Note Protests 'Incident'; Superfort Disappeared Oct. 7 MOSCOW (fi — Russia has charged that a U.S. D29 bomber shot at Soviet fighter planes over Russian Kar Eastern territory Tuesday and said the Red pilots returned the fire. The Incident occurred the same day the U.S. Air Force reported one of its Superforts missing off Japan. A Soviet note to Ihe United States, formally protesting the alleged border violation, said the American plane "disappeared in the direction of the sea" after the Russians shot back. The lext of the note was published by the Communist parly newspaper Pravda and was -broadcast by Moscow radio. (In Tokyo, a U, S. Air Force spokesman said the missing American plane "carried no guns and no gunners" among its crew ol eight. Tlie Air Force previously had announced the bomber, flying a training Irip, was last seen on Tailar screen within .Japanese waters. It disappeared from the screen when its path crossed thai of an unidentified plane approach Ing from Ihe Russian-occupied Kui-Ile Islands, officers saicK) The Soviet note charged that the U.S. BOMBER "violated the Sov let stale frontier" Ocl. 1 in the "area of the island of Yuri." (Yur is one of the Kurile Islands. 1! miles from the northernmost Japa nose island of Hokkaido. The American craft fired on Iw Soviet fighter planes that ordcrec it to land, the note continued, am 'when the Soviet fighters returnei the fire, the American plane dls appeared in the dreclion of -th sea. Deputy FoieSgn Minister IT ~ P\< i liandetl ii>£3 S/t-'-M o Shau^hnesby acting TJ ~*g charge d'affaires'; on 'Sunda 1 The note said: "The Soviet government lodges a determined protest - against this new case of violation of the Soviet stale frontier by American military aircraft and demands that the government of the U. S. A. adopt measures to prevent violation of the Soviet state frontier by American aircraft." The new r controversy is (he latest In u series of Incidents involv- U. S. and Soviet planes in both Europe and the Far East. It comes at a time when American- Soviet relations—as a result of the ouster of U. S.. Ambassador Georg'e Kennan—are at the lowest point in the 20 years the two nations have recognized each other. Chinese's Suicidal Attempt With Demolitions Stopped SEOUL, Korea, (AP)—Frenzied Chinese suicide troops vilh demolition charges tried to blow a hole in the Allied lefenses on White Morse Mountain tonight. South Korean gunfire mowed them down short of their target. A front line Allied officer said* ^___ WeoHier Arkansas Forecast—Generally fair this afternoon, tonight and Tuesday. Missouri Forecast — Considerable cloudiness tonight and Tuesday with scattered showers northwest and extreme west tonight; and over south and exiieiiie cast portions Tuesday: colder north portion tonight and over entire state Tuesday; low tonight 35-W north to near 50 south; high Tuesday 50s northwest to 6570 southeast. Minimum this morning—50. Maximum yesterday—80. Maximum Saturday—77. Minimum Sunday—45. Sunset today—5:28. Sunrise tomorrow—6:05. Precipitation -(8 hours to 7 a.m. —none. Total precipitation since January 1—36.73. ' Mean temperature (midway tween high and low)—6S. Normal mean temperature October—63.4. This Date Last Vcar Minimum this morning—17. Maximum yesterday—80. Precipitation January I to date—38J4. be- for this Mr. Sheppard was hospitalizdi Oct. 2 by gunshot wounds said to have been inflicted by his wife at cafe on North Sixth Street. She has been free on 55,000 Vond i a charge of assault with Intent to kill. Officers could not be contacted at noon today to say if there would be any change in the charge. Mr. Sheppard, 39, was owner of the City Cab company. He was born in Blythevllte and had lived here all of his life. His home was at 403 East Rose Street. Active pall bearers were to be Neeley Flowers, Rob Croskno, Jerry Dlxon, Fat Allison, Wllburn Lovelady and Angola Childs. Honorary pall bearers were Cecil Pruitt. Forest Stanfield, Clybouth Watkins, Pete Thomas, lira Walters and Charley McKemle. Survivors Include his wife, Mrs. Mildred Sheppard; a daughter, Miss Shirley Katherlne Sheppard of Blytheville; his parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Sheppard, of Blytheville; two brothers, Rual and John Sheppard. both of Blytheville and two sisters, Mrs. Francis Calvert of Dell and Mrs. L. W. Parson of Memphis. Burial was to be In Elmwood Cemetery with Cobb Funeral Home in charge. Board of Trade Here Closes for Holiday Biytheville's Board of Trade was cl&sed today due to the Columbus Day holiday yesterday. Exchanges across the nation shut down today in observance of yesterday's holiday. Injured Truck Driver Better Hearing Date Set- In Fatal Collision Everette Russell, 33-year-old Tupelo. Mfe., truck drjver who was injured In a truck collision near Burdelte early Saturday was 'In nn improved condition In Blytheville Hospital txxlay. Mr. Russell's wife, Mildred. 24. his son, Danny, 4. and daughter, 5 Drunk Driving Cases Heard in Municipal Cir"* Ca.'.es of five persons charged with driving a vehicle while under the influence of intoxicating liquor were heard in Municipal Court this morning. Carl M. GaiKkc and Francis J. Goodlove forfeited bonds of $111.25 and Tom clsn»ro forfeited a bond of 8121,75 on lhat charge. C. L. King was fined £100 and costs and sentenced to a day in jail upon his plea of guilty . Glen Allen was fined S100 and costs upon plea of guilty to leaving the scene n? on af.oidcnt, and was Candidates May Fife with Any Commissioner bout'half a dozen fanatical Reds k'ith satchel, charges and bang- loie torpedoes charged up Ihe L'jrlh slope in complete disregard f their own lives. They fell with their charges uricxplocled. ' Satchel charges are bundles of explosives packed in a satchel-like jundle. Some are covered with a sticky substance so they can be quickly stuck to the target. Banga- ore torpedoes arc lengths of pipe liacked with explosives. At [he same lime two Chinese ilatoons jumped off in a futile attack. The South Koreans drove hem back, then launched an issault of their own. At last -re- lort they were pushing up the slope of one of three knobs the Reds captured earlier In the day. As the savage battle for White forse entered its eighty day the South Koreans were In firm con- .rol of Ihe commanding crest. The "stay! flghtl" troops of the Republic of Korea 9th Division irepered bunkers and threw up entrenchments in confident anticipation of ,. renewed Chinese assaults. A front-line officer said ROK positions were in better shape than they had been since the big battle started almost a week ago. Gen. James A. Van Fleet, corn- mandcr of the U. S. Eighth Army, predicted the savage fighting f6r the vital high ground coirvmund- ng the sprawling Cliorwon Valley may taper off. Van Fleet told AP correspondenl Milo Farncti Ihe Chorwon area has been a scnstitive part of the front "but I don't think it will be any longer." South Koreans estimate the Reds have lost more than 10,000 killec or wounded. Elements of three Chinese divisions have been usec in the bitter struggle/ Van t Fleet .praised ,.th$./South ait troops and "sairt-'they ha done a beautiful -job" agains 'about the best"-Chinese army on he front. And he lauded Maj. Gen. Khr Chong Cho for "as fine a job a any divisional commander I hav ever seen." Van Fleet-made hi comments al a divisional com maud outpost while touring the Western Front. The lighting on and around White Horse was. still the main See WAR oh Page 3 CMA Books 3 Concerts Nearly 600 Enroll In Member Drive fluencc of Intoxicating liquor. Glenda. 3, were killed Instantly in I fined S1CO and costs and sentenced the wreck which occurred at °--rtv|to a day in jail on a charge of driv- Ftidge Bridge when the gas truck ing a vehicle while under the in- ne was driving ploughed Into the rear of another large Iniilc. He suffered dislocation of both hips and a fracture ol one ol them, a physician said this morning. Preliminary hearing for Brooksle A. Teague of Winter Haven, Fla., driver of the other truck, on a charge of involuntary manslaughter has been set for Oct. 25 In Municipal Court here, according to Deputy Prosecuting Attorney A S. Harrison. The bodies of his wife and children were sent by Holt Funeral Home to Baldwin Foneral Home. Pontotoc. Miss., where services were scheduled to have been held yesterday. Officers said Mr. Teague had stopped his truck at the midge to let an oncoming truck pass. He *as not injured, and is fre« under «!,00o bond. Jesse Taylor, chairman of the Mississippi County Board of Election Commissioners. Saturday rep minded candidates in the general and municipal elections Nov. 4 that they may file their, petition.- with any of the three members of the commission. The other two members are D. Fred .Taylor of Osceola. ch.iirnrin of the County Republican Committee, and Oscar Fcndlrr of Blylhe- «!!:;. '.'.'ho was re-appointed la it week by the State Board of Election Commissioners. Mr. Tay.'or, a former County Republican Committee chairman, repla'-" \Velrh Foster of Blytheville as the Republican member of the commission when Mr. Foster became ill about two months ago. Mr. Taylor said candidates for municipal office pay a SI filing fee | to the city clerk and county candidates pay a $3 fee to the county treasurer. Each then flics hts.ftKng I fee receipt with tli- commission 1 along with his petition. Three concerts have been scheduled by IllvUicvlllc's Civic Music Associalion following clo^e of lf,s membership drive Saturday. The drive fell just short of BOO Principal attraction of the program will be appearance of the Apollo Boys Choir which will appear at 2:30 p.m. on Nov. 23. All concerts will be held in the auditorium of the new Blytheville lllsh .School. Hugh Thompson, baritone, and th,- : jjiaiio team of Ferrante i Tlghcrt are the other programs scheduled. Dates on these two concerts have not been set. Dr. Alfred Vise is chairman of the Association. Jeneral Smith Raises Truman : or Red Cleanup CIA Head Testifies Before Un-American Activities Committee PHILADELPHIA W—Gen. Waler Bedell Smith, head of the Cen- ral Intelligence Agency, said to- lay if the next President, whether Democratic or Republican, "does is well as President'Truman" in 'Ightlng Communism In the federal Srovernment the American people 'have little to worry about." The general made the statement as a witness before an open hear- ng of the House Un-American Ac- ivitles Committee which had sub- loenacd him to explain testimony he gave on Sept. 29 at the Mc- Cnrtny-Bentqn slander and libel tearing that he believed Coirimu- ilsts "are so adroit and adept that -hey have infiltrated every security agency of Ihe government." : Smith said today that his statement wa^ "predicated on pure theory and past performance.'.' He added under cross-examination by committee counsel: "I would be extremely complacent if I believed that there 'Was no Communist Infiltration in the government." Rep. Francis E. Walter (D Pal '•!• asked the general flatly: |, "Do you , know positively- thai' theie^are Communists w your gantutlbn Klha CIAJf '' i* ( ,er may be Conlmimlstem'thw Central Intelligence Agency," Smith Tef See SMITH on Page 1 Greenwell Death Is Ruled Suicide Coroner E- M. Holt said today lie has signed a death certificate holding suicide due to ill health ns cause in the death of James Roy Grccinvell. Joiner landowner who was found shot through the head ast Monday. Phone Rate Fight Fund Now Has $15 Some $15 has come Into the office of City Clerk W. I. Malm, who Is. handling collection of funds to fight Southwestern Bell Telephone's proposed rule Increase. Last week, the Blvthcvllle Citizens Committee appealed for 25 cents from each phone user (o help pay for legal aid In battling the company's rale Increase. At that time. James R. Deal, chairman of [he committee, nsked that contributions be sent to the city clerk's office. Acheson Gets Ready For Korea Fight in UN Hj A. I. GOI.DBEKG UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (AP) — Secretary of State Dean Acheson and the U. S. delegation to the U. N. Assembly shape up their work program to meet expected Russian opposllion on Korea and other Assembly items In their first organization meeting today. Inside Today's Courier News . . . P:;-' =""1 r.W'\-j play al- home this week . . . Sports , . . Pasc 10 ... . . . City planning Klttdy hohls pointers for u* , . . Editorials . . . IMfte R . . . Luxora Woman, 73, Killed When Hit by Auto A 20-year.old Luxora Negro is being held in the county jail in Osceola today on an open, charge In connection with the death last night of 3 72-year-old Luxora white woman. The Negro was Identified by officers as Eddie Jonc; Jr. Deputy Sheriff cliff Cannon Df Osccota said he was driver of a car which struck Mrs. Emma Grltfin as the crossed a street, in Luxora. Mrs. Griffin died rn route to a hospital here a fe-v minutes after the accident. Services will bo conducted ftt 10 a.m. tomorrow at the Assembly I of God Church In Luxora by the Rev. J. C. Dickinson of Blytheville. Burial will be In Luxora. Swift Funeral Home of Osccota Is In charge. Deputy Cannon said that Mrj. Griffin and her nephew. Euscr.e Davis. 12, were en route to church at the time of the accident. They were walking along the south side of the street aivj "etc tltemptlii; to <TOS> to the north side o( the street.' Tlie hoy. Deputy Cannon said, . saw Jcr^s* car coming and Jumped back but his Aunt wont ahead and the car struck her. Deputy Cannon quoted the Negro r: spying Uiat hiE car was meeting another car at the time of the accident and that he did not SEC the woman JOXSCR is a sharecropper on the Rob Dyess farm near Luxora. Immediately following the accident. Jones Mcnt to a nearby service station to summon help. Mrs. Griffin had lived In Liu- ora for about 10 years and moved there from Mobile, Ala. Survivors include two sons, J. M. arilftn of Double Brides community and W. W. Griflin of Marie; two sisters, Mrs. Bell Tubbs (if Greenpond. Ala., and Sarah Elizibeth Griffin of Lvix- onsj and nine grandchildren. Acheson, his five fellow U. S. delegates and their four alternates i were to (rather at the U. S. mission's headquarters in Park Avenue Ihi.s afternoon about the .same time Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Vishinsky and high-ranking slan helpers were due to land from the Queen Elizabeth. The U. N. seventh Assembly opens here at 11 a.m. tomorrow In the modern new domed Assembly Building adjoining l.!;e U. N. glass and marble Secretariat skyscraper—first permanent headquarters of the United Nations. Two top delegates in the U. S. group this year arc Sens. Theodore Francis Orecn (D-RI) and Alexander Wiley (R-Wis). They nre the scnioi members of their parties on the Senate foreign Relations Committee, appointed under the Truman bipartisan policy In U. N. matters. Wiley threw a political bombshell inlo Ihe U. N. pfcliiro Saturday night. He announced in Washington that he had called on,Acheson and the State Department a week ago to push a purge of U. S. Communists he said were employed by the U. N. Secretariat. Ills charges that American Communists were on the U. N. payroll came just before Ihe McCarran Senate Internal Security Committee hearings were scheduled to open here on a hunt for such persons. U. N. Secretary-General Trygve Lie, in an answer to Wiley Saturday night, said he had already fired a "very few" Americans on EM ACUESO.V on Tift X To Be Tomorrow Services for Mr. and Mrs.. Roy Brinklcy of Dell, who were killed In an auto accident near Greenfield, Ind., Oct. 5. will be conducted at 2 p.m. tomorrow at the Dell Methodist Church by the Rev. E. H. Hall and the Rev. M. R. Griffin. It was efroneoubly reported In Saturday's edition of the Courier News that service; were to be conducted yesterday afternoon. Burial will be in Elm wood Cemetery. The services were delayed until a son. Roy Brinklcy, Jr.. could return from Korea, where he has been serving with the Army. He Is scheduled to arrive In Dell about 6:30 p.m. today. Cobb Funeral Home Is in charge. urn* LIZ— No matter how t may be, she's never pteowxf be* yOTkd wards. ,,• . s*»*

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