The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 3, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, November 3, 1952
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ' • TJOt, DOVCNANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI X9LYHX—NO. 189 Blythevllk Courier BlytbevUl* Dally New* Ifutbtlppl Valley Leader BlythevUIc. Herald . BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1952 FOURTEEN PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Base Land Fund Drive Shaping Up ., Committeemen Appointed ot Breakfast .Meet Organizational steps for • raising §100,000 to purchase additional IHIH! for reactivation of the Blytheville air bast were made this morning at a breakfast meeting of Blytheville businessmen. A campaign chairman is to be named sometime today, chamber of Commerce President Max Logan liated'following, 1 the meeting. However, a rating committee and board of trustees for the fund has already been' set up. The rating;committee, headed by* B. Russell Hays, Is scheduled to meet tonight. Other members of this committee include Russell Campbell, RiLey Jones, J. W. Adams, J. F. Lenti. Joe B. Evans and Bob Porter....if .' -:. B. A. liynch is chairniafi ; -of" the trustees ".who are E. M. Reg en old, Roscoe Craftori, J. A. Leech and Dr. F. E. Utley.- ' Blytheyllle's drive will be patterned after a similar campaign in Lit- k tie Rock where citizens rals&cljDver $800,000 to purchase a site for-a'? jet bomber base. .'.M^ , ; Necessity for a'fund raising cam. paign came when the Army engineers told representatives of the city, that they could not approve -*a "swap-out" deal. • :. •"_-; Netd 190 Aeres The city was seeking title to some ;JOO acres that apparently were not going to be used in reactivation. This they planned to apply to the "additional 190 acres which the Air Force now wants, but does not hold title to. It was the understanding of the .city that such an - arrangement could be made and, as' late as last Se« AIR-BASE on Page 14 'Door-to-Door' Marine Btind Ticket Drive Set ' From 7 until 8 tonight, about 100 civio club members Mil b« out door-lchocking. They'll be trying to sell tickets to Tuesday's concert of the U. S. Marine band. All profits of the two concert appearances will go to the Blytheville High School band. Voters to Settle Five City Races Here Tomorrow Judge, Attorney And Three Aldermen To Be Elected Driving, Labor Carts Fill Docket • Four Charged As Drunk Drivers; 7 For Enticing Labor .Four cases of driving while intoxicated and .seven cases of enticing labor, came before Municipal Court today. "John Wesley Bozarth and James Gressom forfeited bonds of $111.25 on-charges of driving, while intoxicated and Henry Wayne forfeited bond of $121.75. Robert H. Rice entered a plea of guilty on the same charge and was fined $100 and costs and sentenced to one day in jail. On charges of enticing labor, Aurturo Ouajardo. and Gregoris Ciseneros entered pleas of not guilty and their trials were continued to Saturday with bond In each cass'set at $70.25. In five other cases of enticing labor, bonds ewe rforfeited by Walter Gonzalez, $75.25; Agepito Rocha, Emeterlo Scantoza, ouadnlupe Agutla and Felix Alonia, 571.25 each. On n charge of overdraft Ing,, a plea of guilty was entered by Jesse Westmorland, and he was fined S25 and costs on recommendation of the prosecuting attorney. In another cave, bom! of SS was forfeited by Norman Seals, charged with running a red light. In addition to voting for a president, Blytheville voters going to the polls tomorrow also will settle live races being run for seven municipal offices. Only unopposed city candidates on the ballot will be City Clerk W. I. Malta;and Fourth Ward alderman Charles Lipford. Here's the line-up for the city election: Municipal Judge—J. Graham Sudbury, incumbent, and George Barham. City Attorney—Percy A. Wright Incumbent, and Elbert Johnson. • First Ward Alderman — Jesse White, incumbent, and Dave Halstead. , Second Ward—Jodie Nabers, incumbent, Russell Riales, and L,. D. Wade. Third Ward—Rupert Crafton, incumbent, Robert Purtle and W. M. Haynes. Polls will open at 8 a.m. and close at 6:30 p.m. Polling places in Blytheville will be: First Ward—City Hall and Seay Motor Co. Second Ward—Blytheville Water Co. and Gill Pontiac Co. Third Ward—West, End Fire Station. Fourth Ward —• Moore Brothers Store. Township Box—Court House » Plans for the door-to-door solicl- :at!on were made last week when i report on ticket sales indicated ,hat advance sales were not as brisk as could be anticipated. It was reported at last week's meeting that about $700 has been received in advance sales. The matinee te expected to Just about fill the American Legion auditorium, where both concerts will >e held,.Robert A. Warren, who Is leading the overall campaign, stated today. However this will assure no profit* to the high school band, he pointed out. Hie matinee concert is a specia; performance for stutlents of ai: ages. l "We are counting oh the adults to turn out for the evening concer that Is where we will maki any profit for the Blytheville band,' he said. Rotary. Lions, Kiwanis, Junior Chamber of Commerce, city PTA's Band Mothers Club and band mem bers will be groups which will be ringing doorbells tonight. They'll cover practically everj area in the city. Trie 154-year-old Marine band I the most colorful musical organiza tlon in the United States. It Is known as "The President' Own," and each year leaves Wash ington for a concert tour of th United States. It first appeared in Blythevill two years ago. Reserved seat and general ad mission tickets may be purchased a the Courier News offices. State's Forest Fire Situation Is Improved LITTLE ROCK,(;P) — Arkansas' forest fire situation was Improved vastly today but the dry timberlands still constituted what Assistant State Forester F. H. (Ranger Jim) Martin described as "a powder keg". Fire -fighters concentrated 01 Columbia and Union Counties ii South Arkansas, where flames near McNeil and El Dorado were burning over 3,000 to 4,000 acres of timber. They also were apprehensive of this morning's wind. Two new /Ires sprang up this morning In Saline County, north of Alexander. Martin said the situation "over the state "was a lot better" but, a change In the weather would "ignite the powder keg." He again repeated the serious need for' rain to alleviate the dry, parched condition of the forests. Candidates Fire Final Blasts; Voters Take Over Tomorrow .By GARDNER BRIDGE Associated Press Staff Writer The long campaign trails end on a big question mark today and the great political spotlight swings tomorrow to the most ardently wooed people on earth — the American voters. H will be up to them to decide whether they want Republican Dwight D. Eisenhower or Democrat Adlai E. Stevenson to guide the nation for the next four years. Both presidential nominees and Iheir running mates. Sen. John J. Sparkman, Democrat, and Sen. Richard M. Nixon, Republican, will close out the campaign tonight with a final appeal for votes over nation-wide radio and television hookups (11 p.m. EST). Eisenhower, Joined by Nixon, ipeaks from Boston at fl p.m. CST m a nationwide radio-television irograin NBC and ABC. Then at 10 p.m. they take part in ah hour- long program on four radio and four TV nets. Etcvenson, with Sparkman at his side, appears at fl:30 p.m. also on 80 Bales Destroyed In Missco Gin Fires FOR NEW FOMCE UNIFORMS — Newton .Willis (left), who handled arrangements for the Junior Chamber of Commerce Policeman's Ball, presents a check for $1,489.70 to City Clerk W. I. Malta. The check represents net profits on the dance and will pay for new uniforms purchased for city police. (Courier News Fhoio) Century Ago, Voters Urged To Cast Ballot One-hundred years ago yesterday, Wilfred 'Turner wrote his wife in North Carolina, "to"the" effect .that "this.is election day ; here'and all over these United. Scales, ^ , * ^ v'Tie^Jit^^ft j»c toda /urtht£j chief magistrate of these United States may and will be felt all over the enlightened portion of our earth. "I hope all. my neighbors went to the polls and discharged their duty." ; The lettervwas produced today. by Elementary Schools Supervisor Winnie Virgil .Yurner. Mr, Turner was her grandfather, and a member of the North Carolina General Assembly at the time. In that election. Gen. FrankMu Pierce, running on the Democratic ticket, won over Gen, Winfield Scott, a Whig. '- Huffman Man Held For Slaying of Wife A 59-year-old Huffman farmer is being held in the Mississippi County jail here today for further questioning concerning the fatal 1 shooting of his wife yesterday in what peace officers have termed the most brutal homicide In North Mississippi County in recent years. Officers identified the mnn as*- '. Robert Brandon, He Is alleged to have shot his wife. Ruby Price Brandon, 47, three times with a single shot 12-gauge shotgun at their home on the Stanton Pepper farm at Huffman yesterday afternoon. : Mis. Brandon, a frail woman weighing scarcely 100 pounds, was struck in both legs, right shoulder and head by the blasts. Investigating officers said Number Pour shot was used in the killing. Prosecuting Attorney 1! G Pail- low, m the absence o( Sheilff William BerrymAn, led J^ke Initial in- Weather Arkansas Forecast—Partly cloudy;- cooler with lower humidities and Iresh northeast winds this afternoon and tonight; generally fair Tuesday with diminishing northeast winds. Missouri Forecasl*,— Fair tonight and Tuesday, colder south and east "central tonight; warmer Tuesday; light variable winds ton!ght> becoming south to southwest 15-25 miles per hour Tuesday; lowest humidity Tuesday 10-15 per cent; low temperature tonight 20s extreme north to 30s south; high Tuesday 70s northwest to upper 60s southeast. Maximum Saturday—79. Minimum yesterday—53. Minimum this morning—54. Maximum yesterday—80. Sunset today—5:05. Sunrise tomorrow—6:21. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a.m.— none. Total precipitation since January 1-36.73. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—«7. Normal mean temperature for October—63.4. , This Dale Last Year Minimum this morning—18. Maximum yesterday—31. Precipitation January i to this date-50.01. Inside Today's Courier News , . . Arkansas lawyer for nearly half a century, C. E. . DagKett, (elts why he's voting for fte , Page 7 ... . . . Sports-. .'. Page 6 ... . . . Society . . . Page 19 ... . . . Markets . . . Page 14 ... . . . Your vote will enrt campaigns of noise . . . editorials . . . Page 8. Missouri Boy Hurt When Hit by Auto Harold Williamson, 15,- son of B H. Williamson of Tyler. Mo., suffered scalp wounds and a broken leg Saturday night when he was struck by a car driven by Dr. R. A. Wilson. Blytheville. on State Highway 137 between Arrnorel and Hlckmai Bend. Dr. Wilson said he did not see the Williamson's truck, which wa. parked on the highway with a fla tire, until he was right on top o it. AS he did so, he went partially into the ditch and struck the boy who had jumped from the truck Wilson said. The boy is at Walks Hospital, am he was reported "doing nicely." A minor accident involving th cars of Hermond Richardson, 80S North Railroad, and O. O. Stircs 309 North 5th, occurred Saturda afternoon In front of the Post Of flee on Broadway. Guns Injure 2 Over Week End; Slayer of Mexican Is Caught Gunshot wounds were inflicted in two shootings in Mississippi County over the weekend, one intentional and one accidental, and a Mexican wanted for a slaying last week was captured. An unidentified Negro, known only as "Bama" was shot in the neck Saturday night near Osceola. He was taken to a Little Rock hospital and his condition was not known today. Deputy Sheriff Cliff Cannon said that witnesses had Identified Leslie Neely (Negro) as having shot the Negro with a 25 automatic pistol following a brawl. Both Negroes live on Mason's Place south of Victoria. Neely was still at large today, Deputy Sheriff Cannon reported. Mrs, Howard Littleton suffered injuries In the right leg when shotgun was accidentally discharge by her son, Martin, 11, at the home south ot Dell yestcrda morning. She was taken to Walls Hospita where her condition Is reported Im proved today, according to Dr. E: Utlcy, attending physician, wh snld that the thigh bone was sha tcred though there Is little dang! of her losing Ihe leg. Antonio Sandobal Is being he In Osceola Jail for the murder Jaclnto Sauseda, Mexican far laborer who was fatally shot Oi 26. according to Deputy Sheri Cliff Cannon. Charged with first degree murdi Sandobal was picked up at Har Wright's farm near Manila, Thur day evening, said Cannon. dgen' and Charles" Short:' Coroner M. • Holt, Clyde Barker of the ate"' Alcoholic Beverage Control oard. State Trooper Tom Smalley nd Blytheville Chief of Police Ce- 1 Graves. . Mrs. Partlow said today Brandon ould be indicted for first degree urder. He said he planned to file larges, in Circuit Court today. Mrs. Brandon's bullet-riddled ody was found slumped in the corer of the kitchen of the couple's wo-room farm home when officers rrived. she was practically dccap- ated and her right shoulder was away. Particles of hair and calp was found in both rooms and s far as 20 feet away from the bo-. y. . Changes Story Coroner Holt placed the time of le shooting at approximately 4 .m. Officers said Brandon appeared i have been drinking and took a belligerent, attitude" toward them then he was arrested. When first uestioncd, the officers said, he eadily admitted the shooting. Latr,- however, he denied It but chang- d his story to the affirmative when ;ucslloned a third time. He admiteci to Deputy Short and a Courier News reporter that he had had a drink or two" but said he vas not drunk. He repeatedly staled that he had grown tried of his wife's "nagging' and the "butting-in of her mother/ He told Deputy Short that when re arrived home shortly before the shooting his wife "started ageing me about my drinking" and calleti him a "drunken rat." Officers said that Brandon refused to say how many times he firec he gun or-In which room of the house the woman was first shot, bu after the initial investigation thes iovc this version of the shooting: The first blast was fired in the front room. This struck Mrs. Brandon in the legs. She fled to the kitchen, apparently in an effort to escape through the back door,' bu Eell In a corner a few feet fron the door. Then two more blast, were pumped into her body as shi lay huddled In the corner. Room Riddled With Shot There were two bloody footprint near the door leading from th front room Into the kitchen an the kitchen was splattered wltl blood. Shot marks from the shot gun pellets were found on the lino leum floor covering next to Mr; Brandon's body and there was mass of pellet holes In the vt» Sec ML'RDKR on Page U Perjury Suspects Plead Not Guilty Three Mcmphians Held In 'Divorce Mill' Case Are Arraigned Here •rfiree Memphlans entered pleas _9f <4 not guilty thls^ morning whui 'ere »rraigne"d v before Circuit Zsl -JB Hnrrlson on cb-yge- of first de&lee perjury Carroll D. Ruth.- his wife." Mrs. Ada Betterson Ruth, and Mrs. c. U Todd were charged with perjury following "a midsummer- Investigation by Chancellor W. Leon Smith of East Arkansas divorces. Mr. Hu'tlj obtained a divorce in Crittenden County on March 21. 1951, from his ex-wife, Mrs. Jamie Ruth, also of Memphis. Crux of the perjury charges Is that testimony was made, at the divorce trial that Mr. Ruth had been a sldent of Arkan-sas lor nt least hree months as'specified by Aransas law In order to get a dl- orce In the slate. On motion of - Prosecutor H. G. artloiv, the case was continued ntil after Nov. 11. Two gin fires in Mississippi County Saturday destroyed cotton platforms and more than 80 bales. It was not specifically determined what caused cither blaze, one of which occured at the Stevens Gin at Dell and the other al the J. C. Ellis Gin at Barfield. Sixty-one bales were destroyed* • when fire of undetermined origin broke out about 3:30 a.m. Saturday at the Stevens Gin,at Dell. John Stevens, Jr., who manages the gin, said the north end of the gin also was damaged and about 51,500 in bagging and-ties on'the platform were lost. The fire spread to a truck owned by Doyle Houston and destroyed it. Wood paneling In a steel Frisco Railroad freight car nearby also was damaged. The freight car was empty. Wiring near the press also was damaged, Mr. Stevens said, disrupting operations. The press was expected to be back In operation today, he said. The bales which burned were valued at about $180 each, Mr. Stevens said. The blaze was fought with water from a 50.000 gallon tank on the gin lot. A fire truck was dispatched by the Blytheville Fire Department but broke down before arriving. The city's street flusher was then sent but the ' five^ was under control when It arrived, Fire^ destroyed the bnle house of the J, C. Ellis Gill Compans' oi Services Held •/ere for Walker Baker Services for Walker Humphrey Bnker. w-hodied Saturday nt Blythn- Ille Hospital, were conducted Sat- irday night ; at Holt Funeral Home i. the :llcv. Roy I. Bagley, pastor if First Methodist Church here. The ashes of Mr. Baker were In- erred in the Baker family ceme- ery in Marshall, Mo. Mr. Baker who was 80, came to Blythevlllo In 1014 afler purchasing * tensive farming Interests here. He was born In Marshall, nnd al- .ended the University of Kansas. 1c was a member of the Methodist Church. While he was a patient 1n the hospital, his wife also was admitted after she fractured a wrist In a fnll at their home Friday. Mr. Baker Is survived by his wife, Mrs. Pearl S, Baker, and a brother, F. W. Baker of Malta Bend, Mo. Bnrfield burning approximately 20 bales of cotton Saturday night. The loss was estimated by Mr Ellis tojbe about $4,000 Including the cotton and,the building. Hi said the, cause had not deflnitel; been determined, but that the nlazi probably had started from; ajflre packed cotton h-^le ^ a—t- s- < Scout Leaders To Meet Here Annual Session Set For Thursday Night Annual'meetlng of the adult lend ers of North Misslsslpi County Dls trlct of Doy Scouts will be hcl Thursday nt 7:30 In 1 the Junlo Clnunber of Commerce clubrooin . At "the meeting, retiring Dlstric Chairman James Cleveland wi make his report and a new dlslrlc chairman will bo named. J. V. Dates will give the report o the nominating committee. Charl" Moore will act as lonst master and the Rev. James V Rainwater will be principal speake American Legion Auxiliary of Du ason Post 21 will serve the dinne The meeting Is for adult Scou eaders of the entire district ar II persons Interested in the Scoi lovemcnt. Tickets may be obtained from an >contrnnster. Wounded in Korea Ptc. Waller J. Turner of Hay Mo., has been wounded In action In Korea, according to-a Department of Defense casualty,lut received here today. Episcopal Church At Caruthersvillc Is Contemplated CARUTHETJSVILLE. Mo. — Organization of an Episcopal Chnrcl here will be discussed at a meeting at 8 o'clock tonight'In the Fin Presbyterian Church, which will B attended by the bishop of the Epls copal Diocese of Missouri. Episcopalians of Caruthersvlll and the surrounding territory a others interested In establishing church here w : ill attend. Bishop Arthur C. Llchtcnberge will meet with the group to dlscuj the move. The Rev. William , Filzhugli, priest In charge of S Stephen's Episcopal Church Blytheville, will assist the group 1 planning establishment of a churc here. Chinese Reds tepel Attacks On Triangle Hill South Koreans Cut To Bits by Enemy's Deadly Mortar Fire By MILO FARNET1 SEOUL, Korea «V-DeadIy Ch ese mortar, fire cut to bits ant oppcd cold a series of heroti ~l]!h Korean attacks today on >o;ly Triangle Hill. At least four times the ROKs .ormed the crest. Dug-Iii Chines' toad them off with pln-iiointci ortar fire, and showers of hand renades. Big U.N. guns literally blew the op off Triangle and saturated Red ositlons In n valley to the north. The barrage disrupted the Chinese irtlllery batteries. Vtut It couldn't uppress the lighter, more accurate nortars, not nor rout Fled troops rom their holes and tunnels. Reds Hold Hill Savage fighting on Ihe Central 'ront hill mass continued until lusk with lhi_Reds holding grlmrj .S the prized pt'flkj'^ Gen. James A. Van Fleet. Elghlh Army commander, said in a statement that Allied forces are "In complete'control of the situation 1 ' at Trjangle and nearby Sniper Ridge. :•'"-. We can and will continue to chew-up all the Chinese they want :o throw into the battle," he asserted. South kbreans are clinging to positions on Sniper's crest; Allied raiding parlies jabbaed Chinese lines on the Western Front There was scattered action elsewhere. Two Missco Soldiers Return from Korea Two Mississippi County men, Pic Binnie P. Feannn, 416 North Sycamore, Blytheville : and Cpl. Jame: L. Drlsklll of Manila, Ht. 2, arrived in Seattle from the Far East Saturday. . They were part of a group of 65 Arkansans, the largest in recent months, returned on Navy Transport ships. a hookup of four radio and four TV systems, from Chicago. In addition to a president and vice president, an estimated 55 mil- Ion or more voters tomorrow will elect 432 members of the House of Representatives, 34 senators, 29 governors, numerous other state and local officers, and wilt pass Judgment on a wide variety of ' referenda. - . , Maine, voting in September, already has elected a governor, a senator and three House members, all Republicans. There are 15,579,185 persons eligible to vote but on Ihe basis of past performance H Is expected that approximately 20 million , of them will not do so. But like the outcome oMhe election itself, nobody seems'too suro • about this. All Indications point to a record outpouring of ballots, sur- ' passing by far the 49,820,000 rolled up In the Roosevell-Wilkie contest oi 1910, and this one of the unknown quantities that'has political prog- nasticators puzzled. i Forecasts of fair and mid wea-" her over most of- the nation to-";. morrow should help raise the turnout. - - .;• - . :• •;:,'••,, ; Eisenhower and Stevenson, reiuc- i\l prospects lor ; the nation's ilghest office last spring,' proved to be two'of the "flghtlrigest" candidates In decades once the battls was joined f Stepped Up Tempo Sparring:lightly at first, like : two botefs fee)t*g~oj.* other ou£ they gradually -.stepped> up the tempo until the campaign took on the aspects of a free-for-all.slURfest, with Truman and Taft, Nixon and Sparkman, McCarthy; and Morse, Dewey and Barkley and alt th» other partisans flailing away: around them.^ - Korea, communism and corruption in government, peace .and prosperity were the dominant la- sties. "You never had It so good — (lon't let them take it away from you," said the Democrats." , "It's time for a change—20,years is too long for oue party to stay in power." said the Republicans. Tiumanism, .taxes, the cost of living, foreign policy and prosperity, farm prices, the Taft-Hortley See POLITICS on Page U Two Missco 4-H'ers Win State Demonstration Contest Honors pro- I" Two Mississippi County 4-H'ers vcre among 25 state winners in lemonstratlon contests and as such will be honored at a banquet In little Rock tomorrow. They are Jo Alice McGuIre of Yarbro, and Jaincs Taylor of Leach- •Illc. Jo Alice was state winner In the recreation and rural arts gram. Jim was first place In the field crops division. Winning 4 - H honors is nothing new to either of these youngsters. Joe Alice Is a member of the Yarbro 4-H club Jo Alice McGuire and has served as state song leader. As Ihe latter, she planned and conducted musical programs for slate 4-H camps and congresses. She lias been active in planning recreational activities In her school and church and in the Yarbro 4-H club. She has held every office in Ihe Yarbro 4-H club except reporter and secretary and this year IB president of the county council. A seven-year veteran of 4-H work. Jo Alice has won many county hon- ors and this year is county champion girl. . She is also a 2 district winner In leadership and achievement. Jim gained state award producing a bushel per hU for 55- acrc corn crop during a year when much corn was killed by the drouth. He also won James Taylor second place In cotton nnd second place In personality improvement In the state competition. He began 4-H work in 1W9 and since that time has been a county winner in cotton, corn, tractor cnre, leadership, personality Improvement, and has been county champion boy. He took a second place in the state this year In tractor driving and attended a Leadership training camp, a leadership conference, a state conference and will attend both slate »nd national congresses this year. He has held several officer In the Lrachvllle 4-H club. Both of the county's state winners will attend the national 4-H congress In Chicago Dec. t. N.W.Brigham Dies Here; Rites Today Services for Newell William Brlgham, who died at his home at 715 West Ash yesterday following a lengthy Jllness. were conducted at. 2:30 p.m. today at Cobb Funeral Home Chapel by the Rev. E. C. Bi own, pastor of First Baptist Church. Burial was In Eltmvood Cemetery. Born In Arkabutla, Miss., Mr. BrEghain, who was 7f, came to Blytheville in 1324. He held extensive farming interests until his retirement in 1&-10. In 1896, he married the former Mtss Lillle Clayton. Survivors include his wife; two sons, Newell Brigham and Audley Brlgham, both of Columbus, Miss.; two sisters, Mrs, Grace Worthy of Bli'theviile nnd Mrs. Nelson Myers of Columbus; a brother, Eugene Brigham of Sumner, Miss,; a sister, Mrs. Susan Luckett of Charleston, S.C.; II grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren. Pallbearers were Dan Blodgett, George Trttnue, Max Kconce, B. D. Fcathcrston, Robert Wade and Loy Welch. LIZ— People 'who coo'f have own way usually wait o little Whito and soy, "I tolcf you so." CM* Tonight at 7:00, Your Doorbell Will Ring-Buy a Marine Band Concert Ticket

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