Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 25, 1968 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Monday, March 25, 1968
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The tragedy of Mm: He starts off with i Country - and winds up with a Government! Our Daily Bread Hope M-Nt. 131 -10 fH« Star of Hope, ISW.lVess 1927 IS, 1929 T Ed, McCortle, a Vfcl Link With Hope's Founding h* man from whom my late partner, Clyde E. Palmer, tad I bought The Star In 1929 died Saturday, He was Ed. McCorkle, 86. : Hi ftfi "Mr. Newspaper" to oaf tdwt - how mueh so you will appreciate when you read this re* ** •yt t on that history says of him. fid. McCorkle «•* proud of tht ffet that he was a charter mem. ' Mr of Hop* Rotary Club, having Plane With 61 Aboard Down at Sea Printed by Offset City satosfittfif ft«f iff If fM Ml i P*f>«f. tutor* of bf cart fef tflt fcilvtr jwr , HAWK 25,1961 Member: Associated Press 4 Audit Durwu of Circulation* Av, W CifculaUdfi fi mos, ending S«pt, 30, 1961 -3,211 MICE Med*rot« Republicans ShOWdOWn f««klhg a Nationwide Alt«rnatlv* Candidate N«w Marlnt> ChUff In VUtnam Say* Inemy By RONATTJ THOMSON Associated Press Wr Her FtSHGOAJlD, WaUs (AP) massive at r and sea search resumed at dawn today to .d *» t « P and railway, tiow the Missouri Pacific; created the City of Hop*. Simultaneously with the birth of the town Anson W. Hobson founded a local weekly, the original Star of Hope, but no relation to the present-day Star. And one of the printers who helped g«t out that 1873 newspaper was Ed's father, Claude McCorkle. 'The old Star of Hope didn't last long. But the next newspaper founding had better luck. The Lowry brothers established the Hope News In 1880. In 1883 the plant was sold to Withers & , Johnson, who changed the paper's name to Hope Telegraph. But In the same year they resold it to Claude McCorkle, who renamed ft Hope Mercury. r In 1884 Claude McCorkle sold the Mercury to James H. Betts, and Mr. Betts called the paper the Hope Gazette — and under that name it ran until 1921 the longest continuous publication in Hempstead county except for today's Star. After Betts (the Gazette was operated by J. L. TUllis and CoU W. W. Folsom, until the latter's death in 1916. In 1916 the Gazette was purchased by Gates and Purkins, who had founded the daily Arkansas Evening Herald, J. E. Purkins editor and publisher, continuing the weekly as a com-* ptAkm to tlM» daily. This arrangement lasted until 1921. The old Gazette plant had subsequent operations by Casslus Clay Wil- llains and George P. Smith until 1926 when the late Curtis Can- noh bought the plant and changed the name to Hempstead County Review. In 1927 Cannon sold to D. A. Gean, founder of the morning Hope Daily Press. But Claude McCorkle established the longest newspaper line of all when, on Oct. 14, 1899, he recalled the old 1873 newspaper name and founded today's newspaper as the Star of Hope, a weekly which became a dally the first of 1921. Thus Claude McCorkle had a hand in establishing both major newspaper lines in Hope. Ed. McCorkle succeeded to owner- Ship of The Star upon his father's death, and served continuously until the Palmer A Washburn purchase in 1929 consolidated ihe two oldest newspaper lines in the county —the McCorkle Star, an unbroken line since 1899, and D. A. Gean's morning Hope Dally Press, inheritor of the plant and tradition of the old Hope _* Gazette. •.._ Ed. McCorkle was "Mr. News miles off Strumble Head In s o u t h w e s t Wales— the last known position of the Aer Ltn« gus turboprop viscount before it crashed just before noon. The search that was mounted after the four-engine plane dis- found floating in the water. It was taken ashore for examination, -n No Americans were known to have been aboard the plane, which was on a scheduled flight from Cork to London. The passengers Included nine Swiss cltl WASHINGTON (AP) - GOP moderates who had urged Nel* son A, Rockefeller to seek the party's presidential nomination have formed a nationwide "Cos* litlon for a Republican Alterna* tlve." And Sen. Jacob K, Javlts says he will push for a Rockefeller favorite-son candidacy In New York State, a move he predicted would stir up national Interest In Rockefeller for the nomination. Rockefeller announced last week he won't be an active candidate but left the door open for a possible draft. Word of the coalition came Sunday from Sen. Thurston B. Morton, R-Ky., who denied it was a move to stop Richard M. Nixon from getting the nomination. The aim, Morton said, Is to generate debate among Republicans on Vietnam and other issues. Morton reportedly had been tn line to manage any Rockefeller campaign. The coalition was disclosed by Seconds before the carsh, another Irish airliner in the area picked up a radio message apparently from the ill-fated plane that it was spinning at 1,000 feet. '• . The message, much of It lost In background noise, was: "We moved ... breaking up . i. that's better ... Who are you talking to? .*.. 1,000 feet, spinning rapidly." An airline spokesman said the weather at the time of the crash was normal and "nothing that a Viscount could not cope with." However, rain swept in from the See PLANE WITH (on page two) Sfflft Income fox Totals $2.2 Billion LITTLE ROCK (AP)—A returns analysis Issued by the state Revenue Department says the total reported income of all Arkansans who filed state Income tax returns in 1967 was $2,250,431,766. Only 5,474 returns, or one per cent of the total, were In the $25,000 and above category while 66,309 returns were between $3,000 and $4,000. About 29 per cent of the total returns showed income of less than $3,000, the maximum income line on the government's poverty scale. There were 24,350 returns in the $1,000 and less category. r zens wo had been on a fishing Morton in a television interview vacation in southern Ireland. g^d formally announced In New York by Stewart R. Mott. Mott, son of multimillionaire Stewart pledged philanthropist Charles Mott, had previously Israel Attack Is Condemned 6y UN Group By WILLIAM N ; OATIS Associated Press Writer UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) — The U.N. Security Council u nanimousl y condemned Israel Sunday night for last week's attack on Arab guerrilla bases in Jordan: Bqt Israel brushed aside the rebuke and insisted it acted in self defense. * The'15-nitlon council'voted as the guns of Israel and Jordan opened up anew along the Jordan River frontier. The council resolution also deplored "all violent incidents In violation"'of the 1967 Arab-Israeli cease-fire. But Arab delegates challenged the U.S. view that those words applied to Arab terrorist raids into Israel. The resolution further deplored loss of life and property from the attack. It declared that such actions could not be tolerated and that the council "would have to consider further and more effective steps as envisaged" in the U.N. charter to prevent their repetition—a hint at economic and military sanctions. It called on Isreal to "desist from" mistreating Arabs in occupied territory. his readiness to help Rockefeller's e*mp*lgn If te rift. Javlts, Morton and S*n, Mark 0. Hatfleld, R-Ort., stld NUoa does not have the nomination sewed up. Javits said h« will nominate Rockefeller to ba N«w York'* favorite son at tht Republican state committee meeting 10 Albany, N.Y., Wednesday. "He'll go to thf convention with a very strong bloc of vote* which will put him twtora th« convention" in opposition to Nixon, Javits said. "This will stir the pot," Javits said of the favorite-son action, adding that efforts will continue In recruiting Rockefeller support nationally. Hatfleld also discussed the favorite-son approach, tagging Mayor John V. Lindsay of New York and Sen. Charles H. Percy of Illinois as Republicans with alternatives to the Vietnam poll- CV " " " " ' '• Hatfleld, who opposes the administration's war course, also said he would support for president Sens. Robert F. Kennedy or Eugene J. McCarthy, both seeking the Democratic nomination, if Nixon's Vietnam ^position were not modified. "I would support what would be the best for America tn solving this dilemma of peace and war/' Hatfield said. "I don't think my party comes first- my country comes first." Morton and Javlts appeared on NBC's "Meet the Press;" Hatfield was on ABC's "Issues and Answers." 'Can't Foi*c« Us Out By FREB S. HOFFMAN AP Military Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - the new Marine Corps commandant By ROBERT BERRELLEZ Associated Press Writer . . . ... . 5 PANAMA (AP) - National says the Communist North V eU Guard troops smashed (he head* namese "can't force «*««;«' Quarters of opponents of Presi- beslefed Kh« Sanh by t»mt»«- dent Marco A 4 Robles today and tag Us airstrip Ifllo tmlassnoss arrested an opposition leader and preventing Its r«supply lifter the National Assembly .... ..„ .._ , Gen, Leonard F* Chapman in a new presldent-an said, "We've got ample hillcoo- « Robles Ignored. ter capability which doesn't snot The troops moved In two need any airstrip and. we^ also have an air-drop capability," 16,000 or mbr« Commu- AP News Digest VIETNAM Gen. Chstprmvn, Marine Corps commandant, says the North Vietnamese "can't force us out" of besieged Khe Sanh by bombarding Us airstrip and preventing lt« resupply. One AmnHcan helicopter la 245 Enemy Supply Boats Are Smashed Popular With Itowlsh Group MIAMI BEACH, Fla t< (AP) -i Waitress Ricky,,, Freedman is popular with Jewish patrons at a^JJyrian-Lebanese*, restaurant? on Miami Beach. 'She explains' the Arabic characters^ of the menu in 'Yiddish. Miss Freedman is an Israeli. '*••• :.'"* " two hours after twice-deposed ex* President Arnulfo Arias called for nationwide civil resistance —understood to mean a general strike—In support of the assembly's decision to convict Robles of unconstitutional political activity and suspend him from office. A make-or-break showdown seemed imminent. The National Guard, the nation's only military force, already had announced It could not obey the assembly decision and said It would await an opinion from the Supremo Court, due to reconvene next Monday. Witnesses said the guardsmen smashed windows and doors and moved In behind a barrage of tear gas bombs shortly after 2 a.m. at the two-story headquarters of the National Union, a five-party coalition opposition opposed to Robles' government, Hildegrando Nicosia, the union's secretary-general, was among scores of demonstrators reported arrested In front of opposition headquarters. Nicosia toti newsmen he thought he was the only official arrested. With 12 minor, staying away from „. ....jjeaun- ment proceedings, the assembly Voted 30-0 Sunday to convict Robles of charges brought by his opponents- that he Influenced the selection of a candidate for the May presidential election, owed, the use .of government Btimes for'TpolIUcal propatftn- hit by rwixr Khe The nlst troops threatening the Ma- rlne*held bastion in northwestern South Vietnam have Intensified their bombardment of Khe Sanh In recent days. Also, there are reports of antiaircraft artillery which could seriously threaten American planes and helicopters supplying and protecting the base. Chapman, who took over leadership of the 300,000-mnn Ma* rlne Corps Jan. 1, said In an ex- elusive Interview that If the North Vietnamese Intend to assault Khe Sanh with Infantry "they are going to have to hurry because the weather Is running out on them." He said "they not only have to have bad weather to assault It, but they've got to have bad weather to hold It" In the face of U.S. air and artillery power. Critics have argued Khe Sanh is not worth the blood and resources being spent to hold it. Chapman disagreed, saying the position sits astride main Infiltration routes- "as long as we hold them, they can't use them." ,-...',• .. "Of course, there Is also the psychological aspect of the thing as it is now buUt up," the Marine chief said, rrteanlng that Khe Sanh has taken on a symbolic quality 'akin to "Dlen Blen Phu, the French outpost overrun at the end of th« French-ta- See SHOWDOWN On Page 10 New Line of Attack Against Cancer Told' by Research Scientist other points, Chapman enemy ground fire Sanh. Airman l.C Rogello Salcklo has dents in his helrm-t as a souvenir, but there Is no modil for getting knocked silly by a Hare that fell with Its parachute unopened. POLITICS Th'5 canuvUgns for delegates to the Democratic National Convention In the California presi- dtjnttal primary Is entangled In party disputes that have beon running for years. Republican moderates who had bucked Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller a.s a presidential candidate form a "National Coalition for a Republican Alternative." INTERNATIONAL A massive air and sea search goes on as officials seek clues to the mysterious crash of an Irish airliner with 61 aboard. The U.N. Security Council unanimously condemns the Israeli attack on Arab guerrilla bases In Jordan, Israel rejects the condemnation. Panama's National Assembly ousts President M\rco A. Robles. Vice President Max Delvalle takes over, Britain's top economists believe the Wont's 'central bankers mooting in Stockholm this week wilt take another step toward freeing world money from Us chains of gold. WASHINGTON Four major copper producers have reached tentative wage- hike agreements buj it still is not known whon thousands of workers will return to their jobs. *• Howard University students, partially victorious, resume A Husband in South Pacific Island Lets Wife Knew Whe's Boss By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (AP) - Things a paper,' 1 even "Mr. Hope/ 1 with columnist might never know if roots running back to the day our he didn't open his mall; iown came over history's horizon The first price of marriage for : ~ and now he's gone, and with him girls on the South Pacific island a cherished memory, New Plont Announced for Cofiwoy CONWAY, Ark, (AP) - The Chicago Bridge & Iron Co., an* npunced plans Saturday for a $350,000 metal plate fabrication a^di construction plant on a 32% * acre site about three miles south of here, ; The plant is to employ about 40 persons, Constructtpn is tp start immediately, ani produc, tton should, begin by mid^summer, : CP41C, which employes ll.QQP persons in a worldwide operation thai no longer involves either bridges or iron, has its executive offices at Oak Prook, -Bl., about 30 miles west of Chicago, to r?cen,t years, the copipany his constructed nuclear reactor cofllajpjent vessels, bjfh titt* tydj ejv{ronro«ntaJt simulation eelrfflaJkinf vessels, system^ ?9 r of Malekula Is the loss of two front teeth, After buying his bride-* in exchange for pigs ard yams— the tribesman has her two front teeth knocked out In a solemn ceremony following the marriage rites, Believe it or not, it makes the brides feel proud, Never give up. It took Christopher Columbus 18 years to get tacking for MS expedition to find a quick sea route to the Or* ient~but be ?anw up with a new world. The t>?om in skiing has brought a prosperity boom to Japan- W has 6 million of the world's 30 to 4Q million, skiers, ajyj last year manufactureo; more skis than any other nation *, 1.7 million pairs, IR America we answer the phone by saying, "Hello." The English, do it with a crisp seif- fcjenUfication, such is, "fkdney here." But the cautious Russians give out no inJorma.Uon at all until they $re sure who is at the other end of the UPA When they pick u? a ringing phone, tfcey ask, "Who is lalfllfc?' B still pays to be careful in $* Adaptive: When i sell §wiroining on the heart beats about 100 is its a minute. But when it dives under water and stays there, the heart beat drops to 10 a minute, Our quotable notables: "No hom«; offers scope enough today for the trained energies of an intelligent modern woman." —Pearl Buck, Phenomenal; The gigantic U.S. Government Printing Office is one of the most unusual federal agencies-}t operates at a profit. It turns out almost 4,000 pages of type a day, including the gobbjedygook In the Congressional Record, and its 162 presses consume 18 carloads, about 450 tons, of paper, No vision; Faulty nutrition causes 80 thousand children throughout the world to go blind each year. One of every two of these children dies before reaching adulthood. Another re* cent scientific finding: lack of dietary ?ioc, one of the commonest of metals, is chiefly re* sponsible for o>arfism and arrested sew! development in children. It is hard to m-ike nv-ney stretch enough to cover your needs, but gold itself stretches better than even a rubber check. One ounce of gold can be drawn out into a wire 50 miles long. Jt was Gelett Purges? who observed, M lf the Lord w-juJld only send sorat'tniag interesting, I wouldn't mijii if it was oaly i Pig-" By RALPH DIGHTON AP Science Writer SAN DIEGO, Calif. (AP) - A new line of attack against cancer— starving the tumorous mass by cutting off Its blood supply—is reported by a research scientist. Dr. Melvln Greenblatt of the Chicago Medical School said studies with hamsters Indicate tumors make a chemical which signals surrounding parts of the body to grow new blood vessels to feed them. "If we can Identify the substance, it may be possible to produce antibodies against It," he told an American Cancer Society symposium for science writers Sunday. "This would Interrupt the chemical signal, stop the growth of new blood vessels and thus starve the tumor." Antibodies are substances the body produces to fight disease- causing material. Growth of new blood vessels is a process normally triggered by cuts or bruises. Wounded areas are supplied with new blood vessels to replace those severed or damaged, Dr. Greenblatt found that tumors call forth a similar response-In tests with hamsters. After baring a membrane on the cheek pouch, he covered it with porous filter paper, then placed cancerous tissue on the paper. A chemical made by the cancer filtered through the paper and started growth of new blood vessels in the normal Uv* If CHU LAI, Vietnam (AP) - A live grenade embedded in the leg of a i9year<ok} soldier was successfully removed in an op- ane below the papor. if tne paper had not been there, the vessels would have extended Into the cancer, supplying It with blood for growth. Dr. Greenblatt said studies are under way to see if a similar chemical is Involved In human cancer. Ed McCorkle Succumbs of Age of 86 James Edward McCorkle, 86, prominent pioneer resident of Hope, died Friday. He was bom in Hope and his father founded The Star of Hope In 1889. He attended Hope High school and Peacock's Military Academy In San Antonio. He was editor and publisher of the Star of Hope until 1929, Until his death he was founder and president of Arkansas Printing and Stationery Co, He served as president of the Arkansas Press Association from 1927-28. He was a charter member of Hope Rotary Club and served both as its secretary and president. He is survived by his widow, a daughter, Mrs, Tom Helmore of New York City and Nassau, Panama, islands; a granddaughter, Kristin Helmore of New York City; two brothers, Claude Mo Corkle of Little Rock, Brlant McCorkle of Dallas; one sls» ter, Mrs, Ridley Smith of Laguna Hills, Calif,, two stepdaughters, Mrs, Seymour Fleming of Cold Springs, New York and Mrs, Lowell Taeket of Little Rock, Services were Sunday at the Herndoq Chapel by the Rev, Everett Yjnson. Burial was in Rose Hill Cemetery. Honorary pallbearers: Mem* On also: — Opposed any change In basic U.S. stategy In Vietnam and voiced confidence the United States can reach Us goals there "if we just persevere." . -Rejected the Idea of pulling their studies after returning U.S. forces back to defending control of the university to offl- population centers and bases dais, and leaving the countryside unprotected. "I certainly would not favor what Is called the enclave strategy," he said. "I think that Is tantamount to certain defeat." — Conceded the Communist winter offensive registered shocks to the allied cause and dealt "a setback to many things, particularly the paclflca- tlon program." — Forecast that In the long run the net effect of that offensive "will be favorable to us" because of Communist violence against Vietnamese civilians, Blafran Calls All Out Effort LAGOS, Nigeria (AP) — The Blafran army chief of staff called tolay for total mobilization of civilians In the secessionist state in eastern Nigeria as the federal government announced the capture of three more towns in Blafran territory. Prisoner Is Stabbed to Death CUMMINS PRISON FARM, Ark. (AP) - Dan Watklns Jr., 28, of Hamburg, who was serving a one-year sentence from Jefferson County for assault with intent to kill, was stabbed to death here Saturday. Prison Supt. Victor Urban said a North Little Hock Inmate serving a three-year sentence for burglary and grand larceny had confessed to the slaying, but no charges had been filed late Saturday, Urban said Watklns was stabbed once In the chest with a scaling knife during an argument In a barracks, Both men were Negroes. All Around Town By The Star Staff Mrs, MaWe Bramlett, Lion can Polled Hereford Association, Oil Co, distributor in Hope, and Marian Holder will 29 eration performed, Sunday by a bers of Hope Rotary Club, Cen U.S. Army doctor. The sokjjer, PJc. Warren D. Hlllman of Buckhojts, Tex., was reported \n satisfactory cofldl- tto» todiy. The surgery was performed by Maj. Kenneth A. Cass, 39, of W|terbttry, Coan., hospital here. tury Bible Class of First Metno, (fist Church, Active pailtearers: Robert La* Grone, Corner Boyett, Vincent Foster, Dorsey McRae, George Iksmer, James Griffin, Frank' lin McLarty 4 Albert Graves, all in ad Army Q| Hope and George Pack of Tex? arkana. Mrs, Marian Holder will leave Friday, March 29 by jet plane on a four-day "glamor trip to famed Bermuda Islands in the Atlantic, according to L, D, SuJ. Uvao, El Dorado, Lion's director of branded sales , . , the visit to the British Crown Colony is being made as a result of the distributor's winning performance In a nine.months sales contest conducted by the oil corn* pswy in the Mid-South area, Masons representing 23 Lodges In Little River, Hempstead, Sevier, Howard, Pike, Polk and Montgomery counties wl)i assembly In Nashville March 28 {or the 13th annual ww Masonic Education Institute with registration beginning at 7 p,m, , . , the meet was announced by B. J, Wallace of Pierks, Zone Director tor the Grand Lodge F.4A. Masons of Arkansas. Ernest, Arval and Galen May of fit. 4, Hope, Ark, recently became life members of UjeAmeri- accordlng to the beef breed association's headquarters In Kansas City, Mo. By G6OHGE Associated Press Writer SAIGON (AP) - American helicopter gunshlps and fighter- bomlws have srfwsfwd 248 sampans carrying weapons art foal to Viet Cong troop* In the Mekong Delta In the last three diys, the U.S. Command said today. Gunshtps destroyed 114 sanV pans and damaged another $0 Sunday at an enemy base camp nimr the Cambodian border, headquarters sakl. Pilots spotted the flotilla while flying support missions for South Vtet» t»tm»$e civilian irregulars and tholr U.S. Special Forces advisers fighting the Viet Cong 116. miles southwest of Saigon, Headquarters sakl 20 Viet Cong soldiers were kilted and43 huts destroyed. It reported two civilian Irregulars wounded. Earlier Sunday, South Vietnamese Infantrymen spotted a force estimated as a battalion moving in sampans near the delta city of Sn Dec, 80 miles southwest of Saigon, and called In air strikes. U.S. pilots reported sinking 36 sampans and sakl the enemy fled Into nearby woods. Numerous secondary explosions have b«en reported after the recent attacks on the sampans, Indicating they were carrying ammunition or fuel. U.S. officials said the volume of war supplies, presumably coming from Cambodia along many rivers and canals, has Increased considerably In recent days. This Irxllcates tho Viet Cong may be replenishing Bupplies depleted during their lunar new year offensive for possible fr$$h attacks in the delta. U.S. officials said the allies have begun a major effort to atop the sanv ' pan traffic, " *"***"" On "South Vietnam's northern frontier, North Vietnamese gun- nors shot down two U.S. Marine helicopters near Khe Sanh. One, a gunshlp, was attacking an enemy bunker complex two miles northwest of the Murlne fortress. Us four crewmen were rescued but suffered burns when (ho chopper crashed. A Marine patrol had called for gunshlps and artillery support after clashing briefly with the enemy platoon. It reported 31 North Vietnamese soldiers and five Marines were killed and four Marines wounded. Enemy groundflre also hit a big CH46 Scaknight helicopter landing with cargo five miles southwest of Camp Carroll, the artillery base to the east that supports Khe Sanh, Although moderately damaged, the helicopter landed safely and the crew was uninjured, spokesmen said. About 100 shells hit the Khe Sanh base Sunday, a sharp drop from the more than 600 rounds fired into the fortress on each of the two previous days. Casualties were reported light. V In reply to the earlier heavy^ sh«lllngs, UJS. B52 bombers had dropped as much as 1,000 tons of explosives Saturday night and Sunday on suspected positions of the estimated 16,000 enemy troops believed encircling Khe Sanh. The eight-engine Stratofortresses flew six more raids Sunday night and today. Jexarkana The S. L, Adcock family writes from Kansas City, Mo, express- Ing nothing but praise for folks in the Patrnos area who kept their borne from burning up last weekend, Congressman John Paul Kam- merschrnldt announces that Us district assistant, Archie Lantz, will be in Hope Wednesday to meet with residents of the area who uave problems and views they wish to make known to tne congressman's office., ,. Lants will be In the social security room Ui the post office building from 3 a.rn, to noon. Remember the Lions Club broom sale will be held tonight. KXAR Is recording the High Sc!#ol cam.#ign speeches >WD.> day ami Tues^y anni they '*iU be played back 4t d p.m. each day. Marine Saves Woman, 80 TEXAHKANA, Ark. (AP) A Marine private who was home on leave from Camp Peo- dleton, Calif., was credited Sunday with saving the life of an 30-year-oW woman. Authorities saw Monty piun- dJll, 18, of Texarkana rescued the elderly woman from her burning home. Blundell, son of Mr. and Mrs. John L, BjUftdel), said he was across the street from the woman's home when his sister toM him the wuaws house was on fire. "i went outside and somebody yelled there was someone in- sWe the burning house," Ulu^ dell said. "1 ran instte to see if I coukl get them out." Blurrieil said the woman w%S in ner kitchen. He s&& N picked her up afld kicM lijc back door down. n I I '•

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