The Times from Shreveport, Louisiana (2024)

I the Sunday Crossword Puzzle H. L. 57 Biblical 105 Dame of disgust. 71 Christmas Risteen preposition. Hess.

15 Middle East dinner favorFootballers. 61 Spanish gold, 109 String. Santa: 2 words. fond of. ACROSS 60 Fishing to thrill.

Brazil. 16 Place to see 72 Was overly 59 Sea eagle. 108 Paulo, land: Abbr. ite: 2 words. 6 very 62 110 Aqua 17 Fortification, 73 Epic poetry, angry, Miserables." (pure water), 18 Sphere of 75 Chemical 10 Breadwinner.

63 Indefinite 112 Fruit stone. conflict, suffixes. 14 Aloes powder. person: 3 words. 113 Juvenile 24 Townsman.

76 Money. 19 Anew. 65 Is sign of. Christmas 26 European 77 Christmas trees 20 Epirus river. 66 Upon.

gifts: 2 words. country: Abbr, 2 words. 21 Building 67 Christmas 117 Beloved 32 Muttonfish. 78 Iroquoian extensions. shrub.

Christmas 34 Batches Indian. 22 Man's name, 69 Exclude, oratorio: 2 35 Most 79 Not hirsute, 23 Christmas 72 Railway words. hackneyed. 82 Arrows. celebrity: 2 74 120 Relieves 36 City in 86 Billiard words.

121 Assam Illinois. 87 Young woman, 25 Oldtime (French artist). silkworm. 37 Heating 88 Burn. Christmas 77 Bird's beak.

122 Where Sligo is. apparatus, 90 Consider. thrill: 2 words. 80 Past. 123 Mexican river.

38 Pisa's river. 92 Zeus gave here 27 Terminate, 81 Begin. 124 Christmas 40 Spurious. box. 28 Metallic 82 Moines.

weather 43 Surfaces. 93 Hidden coating. 83 Sharpen. forecast, 44 Man's name, marksmen. Fruit drinks, 84-Old English 125 Pluck.

45 Church section, 96 Danish island 30 Isle of coin, 126 Untidiness. 46 Western city. group. 31 Short poems, 85 Electrical 127 Opinions, 48 Yuletide 98 Foams, 33 Implements. conductor.

singers. 100 Letters. 36 Puzzling 87 Yankee slugger. DOWN 49 noir 101 Tax question. 89 Stipule, 1 Swiss city.

(bugbear) assessment. 88 91 Points in 2 Guam's capital, 50 Of aircraft. 102 Fireplace shelf. 39 Public vehicle, debate. 3 Christmas 51 Type of light.

104 Sooner than, 41 Equine gait, 92 confections: 53 Pounding 106 Lariat, 42 Christmas worshipers. 2 words. implement, 107 Mighty 43 Before: Prefix. 94 4 Scout Carson. 55 French Musketeer.

44 Captivate, 95 Man's 5 Obstacle, philosopher. 109 Sac: Med. 47 Piled up. nickname. 6 Vote.

58 Vegetable. 111 Italian wine 49 East Indian 96 Au 7 Eloquent 60 Covered stall. center. tree, (expert). 8 Printers' union, 64 Time abbr.

114 Western 52 Directs. 97 Without: Fr. 9 Vegas. 65 Thermal unit, Indian. 54 Done away 99 Red or Black.

10 Foot: Latin. 115 Christmas with. 11 Entire. 68 dinner Least guests. 55 Ardent 100 Work units: 12 Gratified.

difficult, 116 Doleful, partisan. physics. 13 Actors' 69 Italian 117 Pro 56 Got 102 Sailors. speeches. seaport.

118 Go at once, Secret." 103 Poor writing. 14 Exclamations 70 "Rock of 119 Turf. 2 3 5 10 12 13 14 15 16 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 42 43 44 45 46 47 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 81 82 83 85 86 87 88 89 90 91 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 100 101 102 103 1104 105 106 107 109 110 115 116 118 120 121 122 123 124 125 126 127 (Answer at Bottom of Page) THE GOLDEN YEARS By THOMAS COLLINS Here is a pretty good idea you decide to move from The information is given not moving, but for the guidance planning to move whether John G. Cross is the man supplying the figures. He retired from rather a good job and owned rather a good He and Mrs.

Cross went the way of all flesh, from north to miles. south. The distance was 812 "We determined to take the advice that we should rent housing rather than buy another house immediately in the new according to Mr. Cross. "We went down in advance and signed a year's lease on an apartment which, incidentally, was about 15 per cent cheaper than a similar apartment back home.

We took the cash from our house and invested it in a savings and loan association for a year at 4 per cent to offset the rent somewhat THREE FIRMS Here is how he managed his move, with some specifics on the cost: 1. He phoned three moving firms, two of them long-established and well-known, and the third. a firm offering bargain service. All came to size up the weight of what was to be moved, then gave estimates of the costwhich is based on weight and mileage. The two good firms estimated between $550 and $600, the bargain firm $475.

Since, Mr. Cross knew the van be weighed before it traveled to determine the exact weight, and knew also that the federal government regulates the rates, he chose one of the good firms, at $580. Three additional costs went with the estimate: insurance on the move at $5 per $1,000 of valuation, with the recommendation that the total should be $1,000 insurance for each 1,000 pounds of furnishings; professional servicing of the washing machine, the hi-fi recorder, and the sewing machine before the mover would take them; and the purchase of cartons from the mover at 75 cents each, plus a $3.50 carton for each mattress (after Mrs. Cross begged all the boxes she could from the grocer and found them insufficient). They bought 20 boxes, plus $15 worth rope and tape to seal them.

Professional packing of the household was offered-at quite a fee. The Crosses did the packing. CLOSED DEAL 3. Cost of selling the house: A 5 per cent reduction in the price when a take-it-or-leave-it offer for that amount came in; a 6 per cent 130-DAY PRISON LEAVE Man to Have First Free Christmas in 28 Years McALESTER, Okla. (P-A forgotten man will spend his first Christmas in 28 years in freedom.

Kansas City Fat, who never had a visitor and never got a letter in his years in the Oklahoma State penitentiary, was a free man Saturday. And as the 58-year-old Negro walked from the prison, he bore a broad grin and clutched 113 letters sent him by well-wishers since the Tulsa Tribune and The Associated Press carried his story Thursday. Kansas City Fat-whose littleknown real name is or George 0. Jones-was serving a life term for a 1934 armed robbery that netted him only 15 cents. "It's just not true," the man said as he stood inside the prison gate and waited for the guard to turn the key.

As the doors slammed behind him, he beamed. "I knew when those doors slammed behind me that it was no he said. Kansas City Fat was granted a 30-day leave after Daniel E. Bird an Okmulgee, laundry owner, offered him an immediate job. The prisoner three months ago was approved for parole with the provision that he get a job.

But no job offers ever came. Until his story was told, that Within three hours after the original story was released, a California firm contacted the prison and offered Kansas City Fat a job. A dozen other offers flowed in. When Bird contacted Charles C. Chestnut of Miami, chairman of the state pardon and parole board, the legal machinery was set to work.

Chestnut got in touch with board members, who approved the 30- day leave. W. J. Tex Bynum, pardon and parole director, contacted warden Robert Raines. "When I told Kansas City Fat he was going to go free he just looked at me, then he sort of gulped, then he, started holding back the tears," Raines said.

"Gosh, warden, I must have friends everywhere," Kansas City Fat said. For years Fat has been on death row, caring for the men who are condemned to die. He slept on a cot in the runway, and spent all his time on death row, except when he was eating. As he was standing in Raines' office preparing to leave, Fat told the warden, "I'll never do anything wrong again. I'll never forget you, but I will never be back here again." The man's release won't be final until the parole board takes up his case at its next meeting in January.

But Christmas came three days early for the lonely man. Besides his freedom and all mail, Kansas City Fat left the prison with $20 collected by other inmates as a Christmas and farewell gift. 'RETARDED CIVILIZATION' Old Sardinian Towers Mystify Archaeologists TORRALBA, Sardinia (UP)Dotting the rugged Sardinian landscape are about 7,000 remnants of a long-vanished civilization that has had archaeologists guessing for years. Sooner or later every visitor to Sardinia is bound to ask: "What are those stone towers?" "They are Nuraghi," is the usual answer. The questioner commonly learns little more than that they were built by a civilization that inhabited the island thousands of years ago.

Until less than 10 years ago archaeologists believed the Nuraghi were built during the Stone Age. But they have since determined they were constructed by a "retarded civilization." There are about 7,000 of the Nuraghi scattered all over the island of Sardinia off the Italian coast. Basically, they are heavy stones piled on top of each other in a conical shape. There usually is one entrance and no windows. They are from eight or nine feet to more than 50 feet high.

From inside these towers they defended themselves or hid until the enemy had passed. Generally the towers were used only for defense and only occasionally as a home. 1500 TO 100 B.C. Archaeologists have determined that the simple Nuraghi were constructed from about 1,500 to 100 years before Christ. At that time the Nuragical civilization still was in the Stone Age.

The towers built then are small and like a simple cone. For the next 500 years or SO the civilization gained ground. Near this little village north of Santu Antine (Sardinian diacentral Sardinia is the Nuraghi lect for St. Anthony), one of the best preserved latter day towers. It stands more than 65 feet high.

The basic construction is a large double walled conical center with three stories. Around it has been built another onestarts wall are up that to was 10 feet closed. thick. The They are heavy, square cut SEE IT GROW DAY BY DAY Mrs. Lottie Todd Hughes, realtor, reported the sale of the modern-contemporary brick home, 402 Locust, for $31,612 to M.

C. Bledsoe Ill, from Mr. and Mrs. A. E.

Martin of Nashville, Tenn. Mrs. Claudia Harvill of Harvill Real Estate reported the following completed this week: 2413 Arlington, Bossier City, to Mr. and Mrs. Frances Rougeau for the Federal Housing Administration for 1528 James, Bossier City, for the Veterans Administration to Mr.

and Mrs. Edman L. James for 1502 Fury, Bossier City, for the FHA to Mr. and Mrs. W.

L. Adams for 1006 Many St. for the FHA to Mr. and Mrs. Billy M.

Moore for $7,500. Glenn Welsh, realtor, sold 2435 Pinehurst for Virgil R. Jacks, to Mr. and Mrs. P.

J. Shaver for $9,800. MATCHED CARAT DIAMOND RINGS GENUINE DIAMONDS $280 $169 VALUES COMPARE $6 WEEKLY mond set. simplicity enlarged. in this genuine Sparkling Fed.

SEE SPECIALS IN OUR WINDOWS OPTICIAN 506 MENEIL STREET 'THE SHREVEPORT TIMES Sunday, Dec. 23, 1962 17-C THIS FAMILY OF SIX a and a friend dren and Carl Sapp found help from found themselves stranded with $1.21 strangers and the Salvation Army. They and a limited amount of food when their were traveling from San Bernardino, truck broke down Saturday on U.S. to Wheeling, W.Va., where Miller Highway 66, outside St. Louis.

Frank had a job waiting for him. (AP WireMiller (left), his wife, their four chil- photo) PROPOSED RULES CHANGES McClellan Sees Moves To Increase Spending By JOHN CHADWICK WASHINGTON Southern opponent of changing the Senate's rules to make it easier to end filibusters said Saturday the move is designed to clear the way for passage of more spending programs. Sen. John L. McClellan, said in an interview that while proponents of a rules change talk civil rights bills, they hope to pass measures that would increase spending and pyrathe national debt.

He said the Senate would do better to try to straighten out the government's fiscal affairs than to engage "in a long squabble over changing its rules to make it easier to pass bills that incur more and more obligations for more and more spending and more and more deficits and a still bigger national debt." McClellan is among Southern senators expected to put up allout resistance against an attack at the opening of the new Congress Jan. 9 on a Senate rule requiring a two-thirds majority of senators voting to shut off a filibuster. Foes of the rule, led by a small bipartisan group of civil rights advocates, would like to make it possible for debate to be halted by majority vote after 15 days. Or. failing in that, by a threefifths margin of senators voting.

McClellan said, he will oppose any change present rule, declaring he knows of no legislation "that would advance the best interests and welfare of the country" that has been defeated because of it. On the contrary, he said that the rules is necessary" to safeguard the rights of the minorities and to prevent hasty, ill-advised and what could well be most regrettable Instead of battling over a change in the amt rule, he said, the Senate could occupy its time more profitably by attempting to "restore reason and stability in the fiscal affairs of our "The taxers and spenders," McClellan said, "are now finding that we have overindulged in taxing the economy--they now acknowledge that the burden of taxation they have imposed has materially slowed progress and "But they seem to have learned just half of the he added. "While now advocating a reduction in taxes, they are still proposing greater spending, larger deficits and swollen taxation. "We need to learn the other half of the lesson-namely, that deficit spending and pyramiding the national debt also create an oppressive burden that slows our economic growth and ARK-LA-TEX DEATHS ALEXANDRIA-Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Monday for Mrs.

Rosa Lee Pardee, 61. who died at her home in Pineville Friday. The services will be held at her home on Barrett Street. Burial will be in Fern Park Cemetery in Natchitoches First National Funeral Home Hitch charge. Survivors are her husband, Clinton Pardee: two sons, H.

L. Pardee of Beaumont, and Willie P. Pardee of San Anselmo, three daughters, Mrs. Myrtle Page of Natchitoches, Mrs. Azallie Mullins of Hessmer and Mrs.

Barbara Cross of Pineville; three brothers, Horace Henderson of Winnfield, Falcon Henderson of Beedle, and S. L. Henderson of Blye, a sister, Mrs. Morra Rice of Winnfield, and 22 grandchildren. COOK INFANT LOUISIANA MRS.

ROSA PARDEE RUSTON-Judy Lynn Cook, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William D. Cook of Ruston, died Friday night in a local hospital. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m.

Sunday in Cook Baptist Church with the Rev. Marvin Jones officiating. Burial will be in Greenwood Cemetery under the direction of Spears Funeral Home. Other survivors include four sisters. Eileen, Romona, Nina and Lisa Cook of Ruston; her grandparents, Mr.

and Mrs. Dayton Cook of Ruston and Mr. and Mrs. M. L.

Holtzclaw of Douglas, La. MRS. NETTIE BOYETT MANY-Mrs. Nettie Boyett. 76, died Saturday in a Shreveport hospital after a lengthy illness.

Funeral services will be held Sunday at 3 p.m. in Henrietta Methodist Church near Converse. Burial will be in Converse Cemetery under the direction of Warren Funeral Home. The Rev. W.

P. Prothro, the Rev. I. H. Worley and the Rev.

H. T. Isgitt will officiate. Survivors include two sons. Leon Boyett of Houston and Roy Boyett of Converse; a daughter, Mrs.

Letha Ford of Emerson, a brother, Henry Raymond of Converse; two sisters, Mrs. Minnie Sistrunk of Converse and Mrs. Susie Fountain of Beaumont, and five grandchil dren. TEXAS TEXAS COOK INFANT TWINS MARSHALL, Tex. Double graveside services for the infant twin son and daughter of Mr.

Texas Files Suit in Grain Storage Case MORTON, Tex. (UPD-The state filed suit Saturday against the operator of a grain storage warehouse complex, charging that 5.1 million pounds of grain supposedly stored in elevators was miss- stones piled on one another with no mortar to hold them together. There are several entrances to the outside wall, but only one entrance into the large, central tower. Inside the central tower, which is formed of two walls, there is a stairway leading to the upper storeys. The entire Nuraghi is laid out for a step by step defense-first the outside wall, then the inside.

From there could retreat to the upper storey for defense, if need be. Aside from the towers, the civilization left a few other remnants. Archaeologists have covered bronze figurines made during the latter years of the civilization. They are statues of warriors, chiefs and archers. But they are not of women unless it involves a woman holding a dead warrior.

From this experts say that the woman of that civilization were not held in very high standing. The figurines are surprisingly like modern works. are long legged and almost surrealistic. Otherwise, there is little to to show for a vanished civilization other than a few pieces of pottery. Apparently the people of the Nuraghi were mostly hunters and warriors and had little to do with the land.

Their chief thought seemed to be of defending themselves. Air Force Takes Santa To Eskimos ST. LAWRENCE ISLAND. Alaska -Santa Claus is a stranger to many Eskimo children who live practically beneath the shadow of the North Pole in the Land of the Midnight Sun. But each year the dark-eyed children in many Eskimo villages in Alaska get a little bit more acquainted with the man in the red suit with the long, white beard.

"Kuweanotwok Kusamassic" (the Eskimo version of Merry Christmas), they squeal to the jolly fat man, who is the friend of all children. For several years the men of the Alaskan Air Command at Elmendorf Air Force Base near Anchorage have been sending Santa Claus to the remote villages across the state. Each year the men volunteer to gather, repair, wrap and pack toys and gifts for air shipment to the remote radar installations and nearby Eskimo villages for distribution to the children. Island Santa's this visit Christmas to St. Lawrence more special than usual.

Maj. William L. Dow, commander of the Northeast Cape Air Force Station here, said a number of Eskimos are still living in a temporary summer camp because of a hepatitis epidemic in their home village of Savoonga, 100 miles to the north. With a poor hunting season, the temporary villagers have been living on ducks, sea gulls and some small game. So an added treat to supplies brought by Wien Alaska Airlines was the visit of toys for the children Santa Claus, loaded down with from the men of the Alaskan Air Command.

In this case, Santa was Lt. Col. Jay Thomas, a veterinarian stationed at Elmendorf AFB. Transportation wasn't quite the same as a reindeer driven sleigh, but an Air Force C123 transport plane from the 5040th Air Transport Sq. at Elmendorf flew Santa Claus to the island with a regular supply mission.

From the Northeast Cape station, Santa chose a more conventional method to make his way to the village- a dogsled. There were indications many grain storage firms through the West Texas area might be involved. The suits may have been an offshoot of the Billie Sol Estes scandals. Jerry Hudson, president of Storage, was accused of issuing grain receipts to farmers for grain not in storage removal of grain from storage without first securing or cancelling receipts previously issued. The offense is a felony under Texas law and is punishable by from two to five years imprisonment and a fine of up to $5,000 on each offense.

Cochran County Atty. George Boring said an audit of two elevators in the county, owned by Storage, 5,180,000 pounds of grain less than total receipts. Estimated value of the missing grain, he said, was $750,000. The two Cochran County elevators are located at Morton and at Lehman. Storage he said, has another elevator at Hermleigh, Tex.

Both Cochran County units Robbers May Be Spending Loot for Gifts Robbers May BOSTON (UPD The gang that pulled off the nation's largest cash robbery, the $1.5 million Plymouth mail truck holdup last Aug. 14, may be using some of the loot for Christmas shopping. New England chief postal inspector William F. White, asked if authorities thought the huge haul might be recovered, said today that there were "indications it is being spent." He did not reveal how the postal inspectors could identify the money, which was not marked and consisted largely of bills of small denomination, but said that small amounts had turned up in the greater Boston area during the past two weeks. White said members of the gang were "doing their Christmas Postal authorities indicated that six persons possibly would be indicted in connection with the crime by a federal grand jury empaneled to hear evidence here earlier this week.

One of the gang The may be bandits, a with sawed shotguns, hijacked the unescorted mail truck just outside Plymouth on a desolate stretch of Route 3. The truck carried sacks of money from Cape Cod banks being shipped by registered mail to the Federal Reserve Bank of Boston. Last Thursday three bandits, one disguised as a mailman, hijacked the mail truck at gunpoint in Boston's Dorchester section, escaping with about $2,300 in Christmas stamp receipts from a Boston postal sub-station. Post authorities indicated the bandits maya have had inside knowledge the truck's route and probably expected to get more money. MISSILE CRUISER LAUNCHED CASTELLAMMARE DI STABIA, Italy (-Italy launched a new missile-bearing cruiser in the Bay of Naples Saturday.

It is a craft named Caio Duilio, for an old Roman admiral. Australia reports she received the second largest loan from the World Bank during 1961. SAVE. $81 14K I MAPPINESS 14K No Payments til Feb. Ist were padlocked.

ESTES OFFSHOOT of what it will cost you if your home when you retire. to discourage people from of the thousands who are they're discouraged or not. commission to the realtor who closed the deal; $60 for a survey and plat of the property to prove clear title; payment of a prorated share of taxes and insurance on the house for the year, which meant since the house was sold Oct. 1: about one-fourth reduction i in household possessions because of giving away and throwing away in order to keep moving costs down, and also becurtain rods, draperies, tacked carpets, shelves, and all sorts of attached items are considered in some communities as part of the house and have to go with the deal. Also all paints, turpentine, etc.

because no inflammables can go in the van. Then $25 for somebody to haul away what you threw away. And finally $20 for somebody to clean the house and yard after you're out-you're nice people, aren't you? 4. Costs in transit-a day for loading the van, two days on the road for 812 miles, and one day for unloading, SO most of four days eating in restaurants; and a minimum of two nights in motels. 5.

At the end of the line-a deposit of maybe $100 on the apartment for damage you may do, plus a month's rent in advance; a deposit on some of the utilities, plus a month's payment in advance on a few of them; storage payment in advance on what you thought would fit in the apartment, but won't, and $25 for somebody to move all those cartons away. (P.S. You'll have to have handy something better than a personal check pay the van driver. He likes cash.) ANCIENT TYPE FOUND STOCKHOLM. Experts say that old printing tools, molds and type found during reconstruction of a printing plant here date back to the early 16th century.

About 300,000 items were discovered in storage. ANSWER TO TODAY'S PUZZLE BACKS BOOL PAPA POCKA AGAUN ARTA ELUS ASHER SANTACLAUS SLEIGHRIDE END GILT ADES MAN LADS TOOLS POSER ANNA CAB TROT EVES PRE ENAMOR STACKED BANYAN MANAGES SLAIN DEVOTEE ONE UNTO ERN BITE ORO LES SOANDSO BODES PION MOSTLETOE BAR DEPOT LAUTREC NEB OPEN DES HONE ORA I REACTOR MARDS TENDROG ISSUES PARSEES STEWED TED SEA ERGS HANDS TRIPE MYRA SIAO CORD PURA POT BOOKS MESSIAH EASES ERDA EDRE TONTO SAND MESS ODEAS and Mrs. James Walter Cook were held in Colonial Gardens at 11 a.m. Saturday with Sullivan Funeral Home in charge. The Rev.

John L. infrimes officiated. The twin were born dead Friday at a Marshall hospital. Surviving besides the parents are one brother, Terry Cook: grandparents, Mr. Mrs.

J. E. Cook of Waskom and Mr. and Mrs. J.

H. Clinkscales of Marshall; and great-grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. B. C.

Clinkscales and Mr. and Mrs. Grover Chambers of Marshall and Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Lunsford of Mt.

Pleasant. RAY COLVERT GLADEWATER, Tex -Funeral services Ray Colvert, 62, will be held Malcolm Stone Fufor, neral Home chapel Sunday at 3 p.m. with the Rex. Donald Box and the Rt. Rev.

James W. Kilpatrick officiating. Burial will be in Gladewater Memorial Park Cemetery. Mr. Colvert died Friday in a local hospital after a lengthy illness.

He was a retired barber. Survivors include his widow; two sons, Dr. J. B. Colvert of Charlotteville.

and Carroll Colvert of Longview; two brothers, Ned and Travis Colvert of Fort Worth: two sisters, Mrs. R. J. Madding of Dallas and Mrs. Oma Boelmer of Phoenix, his father, D.

W. Colvert of Gladewater; and four grandchildren. WILLIAM J. HARKNESS GLADEWATER, services for William James Harkness, 72, were held Saturday in Clarksville Baptist Church with the Rev. Milton Gardner officiating.

Burial was in Gladewater Memorial Park Cemetery under the direction of Malcolm Stone Funeral Home. Mr. Harkness died in a local hospital Friday after a short illness. two Survivors sons. Roland include H.

his widow: of Gladewater and Jimmy Harkness of Arlington: two daughters, Mrs. Mannette Hayes of Hayward, and Mrs. Benny Taylor of Kilgore; a brother, R. N. Harkness Minden, four grandchildren and three greatgrandchildren.

ARKANSAS MRS. VERSIE PRIMM CAMDEN, -Funeral services will held Sunday at 2 p.m. for Versie Primm, 61, who died Friday night. The services will be conducted at the Hampton Methodist Church Boring said both the Texas attorney general's office and the state Department of Agriculture were involved in the investigation. The suits may have been offshoots of the Billie Sol Estes scandals.

grain storage industry in Texas was brought under close scrutiny after the collapse of Estes' grain, cotton and fertilizer empire. A close audit of Estes-owned warehouses showed at that time that there was no grain missing. the U.S. Department of Agriculture said. 34 Injured In Car-Bus Road Crash LOVELOCK.

Nev. (P Thirty. four passengers on a westbound Greyhound bus were sent to hospitals, in bus-car several crash communities, 14 miles east of Lovelock on fogshrouded Hwy. 40. The bus.

en route to San Francisco from Saline Lake City, rammed a car overturned east of here. A Blackfoot, woman about 55 old. was reported have suffered a fractured back." The bus overturned once and began a second roll, but hit a concrete abutment and settled back on its wheels off the highway. The car was pushed off the road but did not overturn. Three University of Idaho students were out of the car while the driver remained inside when it was struck by the bus.

Thirty persons were in the bus. Deputies said 15 stretcher cases were taken to nearby hospitals. by the Rev. 0. L.

Daniel. Burial will be in Dunn Cemetery. Survivors are one son, Fay M. Primm of Chamberlain, S. one daughter, Mrs.

Luncian Goodwin of Hampton; one sister, Mrs. G. S. Bruce of Levita, three grandchildren and four great I grandchildren. J.

LIVELY SR. 85, died Saturday in a local hospital. He was a retired salesman. Graveside funeral services will be held at 4 p.m. Sunday in Forest Park Cemetery in Shreveport.

Burial will be under the direction of Herndon-Cornelius Funeral Home. Survivors include three sons. Jasper A. Lively Jr. of ShreveJoe Lively of Hope and Louis Lively of Kansas City, a daughter, Mrs.

Doyle Crittden of Shreveport; eight grandchildren and two great-grandchildren..

The Times from Shreveport, Louisiana (2024)

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