Sun Advertiser, May 17, 1951

Sun Advertiser

May 17, 1951

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Issue date: Thursday, May 17, 1951

Pages available: 10

Previous edition: Thursday, May 10, 1951

Next edition: Thursday, May 24, 1951

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Publication name: Sun Advertiser

Location: Yuma, Arizona

Pages available: 1,066

Years available: 1949 - 1952

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All text in the Sun Advertiser May 17, 1951, Page 1.

Yuma Sun (Newspaper) - May 16, 1951, Yuma, Arizona * # Weather at Yuma Highest last 24 hours ..... HO Lowest last 24 hours    HI Average high this date    92 Average low this date    HO Relative humidity at ll a.m. 22', Sim-Aovertiser SUCCESSOR TO THE YUMA WEEKLY SUN AND THE YUMA EXAMINER Weather Forecast FORECAST to Friday Night: Mostly cleat this afternoon, tonight and Friday. Rising temperatures. VOLUME 47 Telephone 3-3331 YUMA, ARIZONA, THURSDAY, MAY 17, 1951 Five Centi a Copy NUMBER 20 Ruling on Bradley Upheld By Solons Committee Votes 18-8 That General Needn't TjII About Truman Talk WASHINGTON, May IT <UR> Senators investigating Gen MacArthur’s ouster voted today that Gen Omar N. Bradley need not disclose what President Truman said in secret about the Far Eastern ^commander five days before he was fired. The vote reported unofficially as 18 to 8 removed any possibility of contempt action against the five-star chairman of the Joint Three Killed In Buckeye ‘Crossing Crash BUCKEYE. May 17 (UP> Three farm workers were killed instantly* today and a fourth was critically injured when their automobile ami a Southern Pacific passenger train collided at a crossing two miles west of here. The car. a 1946 sedan, was demolished. The engine was damag-%fed slightly but proceeded intr) Phoenix under its own power. The train was en route from Los Angeles to New Orleans. Buckeye Coroner Billy Meek identified two of the dead as Jose Lenzo, 50, Arlington, apparently the driver, and Stephen Pablo, age and address unknown. The third was not immediately identified. The fourth occupant of the car was taken to Maricopa County hos-^pital in Phoenix where his condiction was listed as critical. Investigating officers were unable to identify him. Meek said the collision occurred about 5 a m. when the automobile failerl to stop at the crossing. One of the victims was pinned in the wreckage and. the others u’ere thrown SO feet by the impact. Meek said R VV. Beene, Tucson, the train engineer, told him the car approached the tracks about £19 miles an hour and appeared ready to stop. Beene said the train was traveling 75 miles an hour. Forty feet from the crossing, he said, he realized the vehicle was not going to stop and applied the brakes. Meek said there would be no inquest. Air Force Planes «To Fly Over Yuma Armed Forces Day The sky over Arizona will echo like that of a giant airdrome Saturday. May 19th, in observance of the second Armed Forces Day. The gigantic fly-over will take in almost every city and hamlet in the whole state. Taking part in the aerial parade will be B-50s from Davis-Monthan AFB. Tucson. Arizona. F-80s from Williams AFB. Chandler, Arizona, and the sleek F-84 Thunderjets from recently reactivated Luke AFB, Phoenix. Ariz. This will be one of the greatest aerial reviews that has ever been witnessed by residents of the Copper State. At IO am. the aircraft will rendezvous over Tucson. From there they will proceed on their Jong route over the State. ▼ The B-50s' route will be Tucson, Phoenix, Prescott, Winslow, Williams, Flagstaff. Blyth, Yuma. Ajo. Nogales, Douglas, and then hark to Davis-Monthan AFB. Tucson Two flights of F-8ls will leave Luke AFB, at IO a rn. and will proceed over the following two routes. From Luke AFB to Prescott, Williams. Seligman, Kingman, Topoc, Vidal, and return to Unlike. The second flight of F-81s will proceed from Luke to Gila Bend, Yuma. Blyth. Quartzsite, Hope. Salome, Aguila, Wickenburg and return to Luke, F-80 fighters will depart from Williams AFB at IO a m. and proceed over the following three routes: From Williams AFB to Flagstaff. Winslow, Holbrook, St. John. Roosevelt, and return to JWilliams. The second flight will he Williams AFB to Coolidge, Nogales, Florence, and return to Williams The third flight will be Williams AFB to Sonora, Ray, Superior, Miami, Claypool, Globe. Winkleman. Pima. Thatcher. Safford, Solonian. Wilcox and return to Williams AFB. Th** th**me of this year's Armed Forces Day is “Defenders of Freedom". These aircraft that you fjtvill see flying over your town are part of the great team, the Aimed Forces, Chiefs of Staff It did not cool senatorial tempers heated by three days of political wiangling. Chairman Richard B Russell, IX, Ga., of the Senate Armed Ser-viCcs-Foreign Relations Committee, citing historic precedents and l<-gal rulings, had defended Bradley. Forcing him to betray the president’s confidences, Russell said, would have boon a blow at tho “security of our country." The chairman said the committee quarrel had developed “along party lines" and that he regretted the political overtone." Russell's statement angered Sen Alexander Wiley, R.. Wis„ whose questioning raised the issue. He told the chairman he “resents" the charge that he was politically motivated. Wiley said that in demanding testimony about the April 6 White House conference which preceded MacArthur'# recall he sought only to “maintain the dignity and the power of the Senate." Asserting that the Administration has no right to withhold any information needed by Congress, Wiley told committee members the question before them was whether th**y ate "mice or men " Th** squabble interrupted Bradley’s testimony on Tuesday after lie had told th** committee that he and the* joint ( kiefs of staff on military grounds, unanimously approved Mr. Truman's derision to fire MacArthur. When it became apparent that the committee could not remove its procedural quarrel yesterday, Bradley was excused from further testimony until Monday. Russell had ruled that Bradley need not answer Wiley's questions about the private talks and Wiley had ap[>ealed his decision Wiley asserted that the senate's “dignity (and) power" were at stake. He said no government official has the power to "shut off" information that Congress needs. When a witness persists in refusing answers “ordered" by a committee, the usual procedure is to cite him for contempt of Congress. But Republicans generally admitted they didnt have the votes to overrule Russell. WASHINGTON. May 17 (UR) The vote by which the Senate MacArthur investigating committee decided, 18 to 8. that Gen. Omar N. Bradley need not disclose a confidential conversation with President Truman, Senators voting that Bradley need not answer 18: Democrats (12) Byrd, Johnson. Kefauver, Hunt, Stennis, Long. Russell, George, Green, McMahon. Sparkman and Connallv. Republicans (6) Saltonstall. Morse. Flanders of N J., Lodge, and Tobey. Senators voting that Bradley should be* ordered to talk 8: Democrats (2) FuIIbright and Gillette, Republicans (6) Bridges, Knowland. Cain, Wiley, Hicken-! looper and Brewster. IKefauver, Cain, Green. Sparkman, and Tohey were not present but voted by proxy. > WASHINGTON, May 17    <U,R> (Chairman Richard B. Russell, IX, | Ga., today recessed the hearings ' on General Douglas MacArthur^ Jouster until Monday. Gen. Omar ; Bradley will resume his testimony then. (Three Are Charged With Grand Theft Three Yuma men have been charged with grand theft for allegedly obtaining money under false pretenses, The charges were brought against George Williams, Lonnie Graham and Edward Lugo bv G. C. Morse of Somerton, representing the Yuma Mesa Grapefruit Company. They are accused of drawing a check for $583.70 by fraudulently representing 116.7 tons of barnyard fertilizer ordered by the grapefruit growers. Williams and Graham were ordered held under $1,000 bond and Lugo was released on his own recognizance. Yuma Needs the Panthers (AN EDITORIAL) SATURDAY will be Baseball Day in Yuma, and it de-K serves widest possible support from everyone who has Yuma's welfare and future development at heart. Baseball Day has been proclaimed in order that the Yuma area can give financial supixirt to a worthy and important community enterprise—the Yuma Panthers baseball team, The Panthers are in financial difficulties and will not he able to finish the current season unless they receive help immediately. To make it easy for the community to extend this needed financial supfx>i,t, the Yuma County Sports Association is launching a one-day advanced ticket sale, on Saturday. Books of ten tickets are being sold for $7.50 each. At least I,IKM) of these books must he sold, if the Campaign is to tx* a success. The ten tickets are good for any remaining Panther home games, so that every purchaser will receive full value for tile money he invests in the campaign. This is not a campaign for donations or gifts. Aside from the fact that organized baseball fills a long-felt recreational and entertainment need in this community, the existence of the Panthers is important to Yuma in other ways. First of all, it keeps Yuma “on the map" in tile minds of hundreds of thousands of fans who are devoted to the Great American Game. It gives Yuma a certain stature among cities where organized baseball has its homes. It is a form of prestige that cannot be purchased any other way. Secondly, tile existence of the Panthers is tile most important single reason for maintaining the city-owned Panther Park as a baseball diamond—and that park itself has already brought the San Diego Padres here for Spring training and undoubtedly will attract major league teams from the East in future years. The effect of this one factor, alone, is worth all the effort and support this community can exert. The value of having a big league baseball team corno to Yuma for Spring training can hardly be assessed, but it is a well known fact that cities throughout the warmer areas of the U. S. are fighting to attract a team. Few of them, however, are as well qualified as Yuma from the standpoint of climate. And now, since organization of the Panthers has made possible an excellent ball park, there is no reason to believe that Yuma will not soon host a big league club. Yuma would be foolish, at this point, to allow the Panthers to fail because of lack of support. Russia Challenges Assembly Right To Ban Arms Shipments FLUSHING. N Y.. May 17    -    J of a world war has been fostered (UR* Russia today challenged the by the U. S. ruling quarter* which right of the United Nations General I have nought to thwart a peaceful settlement of the Korean question, trying to dictate their proposals. and even voting hypocritically in favor of proposals especially the proposals concerning discussion of China's UN representation and the future of Taiwan. This is now in the public record.” Chinese Red Attack Fails To Collapse Allied Line Assembly to ban arms shipments to ComnAinist China. The Soviets contended that sanctions could he voted only by the Security Council, where they could use the veto. Chief Soviet Delegate Jacob A Malik launched a bitter attack on the proposed embargo, on the United States, and on the procedure the UN seeks to follow as a tense meeting of the Assembly’s 60-nation Political Committee opened to debate the embargo plan which was approved last week by the Special Committee on Korean Sanctions. Russia. Malik said, would not participate in the consideration of any such proposal. The Senate hearings on Gen. Douglas MacArthur* proposals for Far Eastern policy and action by both houses of Congress in unanimously demanding that the UN adopt an airtight, worldwide em- Western Union Operators Begin Strike In East PHILADELPHIA. Pa., May 17 ♦UR' A strike by 750 Western Union operators at Philadelphia and Cincinnati. ()., shut oft virtually ail telegraphic service today in parts of Pennsylvania, New Jersey. Delaware and Ohio. Operators remained on the job in main offices throughout the rest of th** country, hut there were re-jtorts that t h e walkouts might spread to Detroit and perhaps other large cities before the day is over. Thousands of messages piled up in the offices at both cities where supervisor* were swamped trying to keep a trickle of traffic flowing. Th*- Philadelphia Local (No. 22) of th** Commercial Telegraphers Union, A FL, describe*] the work stoppage as a “spontaneous demonstration." in protest against the use of supervisory personnel in the Traffic Department, Union spokesmen here and at Cincinnati charged supervisors were being taught how to handle the machines in chs** the telegraphers strike July I for a 25 cents-an* hour wage increase Company officials denied supervisors were being trained to break a strike hut were being schooled to take over in ( ase of fire, flood, or a similar “act of God." The union said it expected similar walkouts at Boston, Detroit, Syracuse*, N. Y„ and possibly at Kansas City, Mo,, and Oakland, Calif., today A special meeting will be held in Chicago to discuss a strike, the union office said. Weinberg Freed On Contempt of Court Charge WASHINGTON. May 17 'UP Joseph W Weinberg, named bv if i J rn    '    *    ‘ (NE I Trlrphnln) SPY ON THE REDS~r,,f‘cklnG Communist positions, tins Marine peers through artillery spotting glasses from a Marine observation point overlooking Chunciion. (Exclusive NEA-Acme photo by Staff Photographer Bert AsiiworthJ Lea Rae Hodges Wins Annual Osborn Award for Service Thru Journalism Lea Rae Hodges, junior class student at Yuma Union high school la -ct night was awarded the fifth annual R. E. Osborn Memorial Award for service to hei ac hero I through journalism. The award was presented by Jones Osborn, publisher of t ti * Yuma .Sun, at last night s annual Press club banquet attended by staff member* of the high sc hoot publications, their advisers a n d guests. Miss Hodge*.! last veal Was on the editorial staff of The* Tiler- Antelope District To Meet Monday the House Un American Activities J mometer. high school newspaper. Committee as “Scientist X.” was | and this year is business manager acquitted of contempt of court I kl Saguaro, Hie HS year-charges today,    book. Federal Judge Alexander Holt-' Editats and top staff niemb us zoff ruled that the suspended Uni- (    I'*0    publications    foi    next versitv of Minnesota scientist had^‘*ar "ere also .timouno l it *.i 4 night's affair. Mrs. Barbara Nielson, Thermometer adviser, an- I Patrons of Antelope Union high I school district are invited to at-j tend a mass meeting at 8 p.m. i Monday, May 21 at Mohawk Valley school. Garland Wishy, president o* the AUHS board of trustees, has called the meeting to give school dis- moro af trict patrons an opportunity to dis-, Then,* \**> cuss the bond isue of $425,000 re- a right to refuse* to answer questions of a federal grand jury considering possible perjury charges against him. Weinberg contended that his answers might incriminate him. Holtzoff had cited Weinberg for contempt last Friday after he refused to discuss with the grand jury his activities in 1943. At th** time. Holtzoff tentatively ruled Weinberg should have answere I questions. f* four questions which bargo against the Chinese R e d a J o*»r»tly voted to provide funds for *_ u.„    congtTUOtion    of    the new AUHS nounced tHut Mary Coe will be next year’s editor-in-chief. O t h e r staff members will be: Elaine Col lopy, school news bureau, Joyce Wayne, assistant editor; E r n i »* Bristow, feature editor; Margaret Jo Edwards, news editor; Betty lam Miller, assistant news editor, Ham DeCorse. sjwirts editor; Jim my Rode, advertising manage- , Ann Steen ber gen, circulation; and Barbara Vomicil, business mana ger. Mr. Nielson also presented a gift to Aurelio Carvajal, this year's editor, from tile members of his staff. Ralph Johnston will be the hew adviser to the paper next year Miss Shirley Si hwengle, year-b o o k adviser, announced that James Casey had been given the editorship of the El Saguaro again next year. He is editor of thisj year's book also, Casey announc- j ed that Carolyn Ham would be, his associate editor; la*a Rae Hod-! ges. business manager; and Elea-1 nor Berghorn, copy editor Principal speaker last night was Chai Ics Southern, associate pro-) tensor of English at AHC Tempe | Mr. Southerns remarks concerned; “words in action” anil he cautioned the high school journalists that j all the “smart” remarks and I “wisecracks" in high school news-1 papers could not make up for one broken heart caused by a careless | unthinking writer. Mr. Southern in-1 t induced Dr. Leslie Bigelow who J related two classic stories of the I iicw.spa per world. Billy Sanchez was toastmaster, and guests included Principal and I Mrs L. T. Rouse, and Vice Pun- I cipal and Mrs. L C. Lunges*. UN Forces Fall Back On Eastern Front TOKYO, Friday, May 18. (UR) — A force of 96,000 Communists attacked United Nations forces all across the* 120-mile Korean War Front today, but failed to collapse th*- Allied line. A dispatch from the East Central Front said a large force of southbound Reds had crossed the Pukhan and Boyang river in a gradual buildup of Round Two of irnir spring offensive. They a w a r me cl over mountains and through valleys, the dispatch said. The rest of the dispatch was censored. Allied troops fell back on the Eastern and East-Central Fronts. A IT. S 8th Army communique said these were line straightening operations, although it was conceded the enemy had knocked a big hole in South Korean lines in the Inje area, near the east coast. Chinese and North Koreans were falling bv the thousand* under Allied artillery, firing at the rate* of one round every IMO minutes, and bomb* ami machine gun bullets fired from warplanes. A late report from the East Central Front said estimated enemy casualties credit to artillery fire* in the last two days Has 7,130. A nearly full moon illuminated tin* battle Held Thursday night and 12 B 29 bombers dropped 90 tons 1 of high explosive bombs on enemy communications and airfield targets The muc h publicised Red Air Force had not made its threatened appearance. The Reds were relying on small arms, mortars and Russian-type 76 millimeter light I a 11UI c I y.    * There also were reports that in their East Central Front attacks they were using recoilless rifles and 155 millimeter howitzers, poss-i ibly captured from the Allies In I earlier offensives. The only Red breakthrough came in the Inje area. South Korean I flanks were exposed and other ROK units were endangered. American forces rushed into attempt to seal the gap. In the first 24 hours of the new* push, the Reds succeeded in moving into about IO miles of this battlefield ‘'vacuum.” Armed Forces Day To Be Observed Sat. Mere used by Malik in his attack on American policy. “The Senate and the House of Representatives.” Malik said, “have hastily and with an extraordinary procedure adopted a decision designed to help the aggressive quarters of the U. S. to impose on the UN in committee and in the General Assembly this shameful resolution uhich they Mant to foist on the world. “General (Defense Secre • tary George C.) Marshall, in his testimony before the Senate committees on May ll. openly recognized that the State Department had exercised pressure by a 11 means at its disposal on countries which are members of the American-led blocs, particularly England and France, in order to constrain them to vote for this embargo. “This Mhole trend for the preparation and eventual unleashing buildings. Oliver M. Frank, Southern Pacific company’s tax expert I rom Tucson, has requested the Dueling in an effort to Mork out a compromise betMeen the district and the SP on the bond issue, Gets Suspended Terms For Getting Jobless Pay While Employed Justice of Peace Judge Ersel Byrd passed a 30 days suspended sentence on each of three counts against Readus L. Brock, 137 2nd avenue. Yuma, for receiving Unemployment Compensation while he was employed. Brock had previously made full restitution of the monies paid him. Weinberg answered at a hearing of the House Un American Activi- I ties Committee two years ago. The j government contended, last Meek that Weinberg M'aived his privilege against self-incrimination Math his testimony before the House Com-1 mittee. The contempt case against ll e I ii b e r g \irltialh collapsed hempier, uhen Government Prosecutor Frank Cunningham went before* Holt/..ll today and said a federal immunity statute sustained Weinberg's right to refuse to answer the* grand jurors. BULLETIN! WASHINGTON, lls) 17—UP> -Steel fed' an toiinbil.-s and other civilian products Mill Im* cut about one-third bijou pre-Korean levels for July through .September, the government announced today. Four Feared Drowned As Heavy Rain; Brings Floods In Okfahoma, Texas CLINTON. Okla.. May 17 (UP Four persons, including t m* o heroic school tx.ys. were feared drowned today as torrential rains pushed rivers out of their banks in the Midwestern states. Meanwhile, an Arapaho, O k I a., school bus. missing since yesterday. Mas found at a farm house early today Mith a'l of its occu- j pants safe. Weathermen saw no letup in the rains which drove scores of persons to higher ground in Texas, Oklahoma and Kansas as streams \ threatened farm houses and near- j by towns. Near Pampa, Tex., where 12 J Suggested Cut In Armed Forces Is Hit families Mere evacuated, National I Guardsmen and sheriff's officers stood by for possible rescue work as the earthen dam on Iatke Mc* I (Median threatened to burst. Two Clinton boys Mere feared .--wept away in the flooded Washita river after their loaded school bus I stalled at the edge of the stream. Rescue workers reachd IO otter I children trapped in the bu | 30 minutes before the vehicle was swept away in the rushing M’ater. The Oklahoma HighMay Patrol said a student from Southwestern ; State College at Weatherford Mas J missing along with an unidentified Indian )>oy from Clinton. The missing college student was { Gale Simpkons of Elk City. Okla. Guy Jackson, a student friend of j Simpkons. Mas rescued early today after clinging to a telephone pole when last seen. Company L. Yuma’s unit of the Arizona National Guard, will observe Armed Forces Day Saturday Math open house at the armory, from IO a.m. to 4 p.m., featuring a weapons display, ('apt. lifted G. Coz, commanding oilier, announced today. The guardsmen will have an Armed Forces Day Dance at the armory Saturday night, to which th** public is invited, the captain said. The public is also invited to watch the guardsmen fire their carbines at the rifle range Sunday, Coz said, and civilians are welcome to try out their own marksmanship, as one target will be for civilians only. Tom Clark, chairman of the Yuma American Legion Post's Armed Forces Day Committee. said there will be a simulated only I    attack by jet planes dur ing the day and the Air Force has also promised that a B-36 will (lass over Yuma Saturday. The Yuma post of the Veterans of Foreign Wars will have a free Armed Forces Day dance, open to the public, at their hall on Prison Hill Saturday night, starting at 8 o'clock, Jim Burse announced. BULLETIN! BULLETIN! ■r w    ■    ■■    V’li    ti    vnuii    Ha.*    I"?____it W ASHINGTON, May 17 — U R) —The Define Department today said American casualties iii the Korean War have reached a non total of 65,523, an increase of L-In a Me ek, NEW YORK. May 17—(U.P>— Western I’ninn announced today it Mould “postpone” its supervisory training program, Mhich touched off a walkout of telegraph operators, to avoid further 'lervlcf* rtlnruption. WASHINGTON, May IT HJR) President Truman said today that Sen. Robert A Taft's “very foolish" suggestion to cut the armed forces’ manpoM’er goal by 500,000 men was “an invitation to war" with Russia. “Penny-pinching now may mean throM'ing away the lives of our soldiers later on." Mr. Truman said in a strong plea for the Administration’s military and economic programs. Speaking before the National Conference on Citizenship, the president urgM housewives and wage earners to form a huge consumers’ lobby to bring pressure on Congress for an extension of strong controls over prices, Mage* and rents “If they are not," Mr. Truman said, "our whole economy Mill be in gc-eet danged and ever'* family | in the country Mill suffer." Mr. Truman did not mention Taft * name, but the president left no doubt that he meant the Ohio Republican leader Mho is regarded as a leading possibility for j the 1952 GOP presidential nomination. "A suggestion was made bv one senator the other day that we ought to cut doM’n the goal for our armed forces bv half a million men.” said Mr. Truman. "At j a time like this, such a cut would be very foolish. i “Slashing the size of our armed forces M’ould not be economy, it would be an invitation to Mar." The projected goal for the j armed forces during the next fiscal year is 3,500,000 persons. Taft has suggested a drop in the goal ♦ <•* djinni '( OOO OOO men bensil * o* "a large waste of personnel" which he believes can he corrected. Th© president quarreled generally Mith any idea of "pennypinching," delay or reduction in the defense program, saying this nation faced the "very real . . danger of M*ar" Mdth Russia Mb)Ie “some people . . . think there is still time to play politics." Mr. Truman steered clear of the controversy over conduct o< the Korean War and his firing of Gen. Douglas MacArthur. Most of the president's speech before the Citizenship meeting sponsored by the National Education Association and the Department of Justice dealt Menthe domestic side of the defense effort. Here M’cre some of his me'n points: Prices: Pressure has eased off *a little lately" but Mill come back “stronger than ever in the lexl few months " He said it j Dices are not held down until at 1 east the middle of next year, “the I •cest of living will go through the ! •oof." Taxes. “We have to have more f Me are to pay for our defense j irogram and hold doMrn inflation." < •Everyone must pay his fair share, i Foreign Aid:    “There is no j conomy in slashing our foreign' lid program" because unless our lilies are strong “the Kremlin night take them over and the j langer of war would increase." Spending: “When we talk about lifting non-defense expenditures, we must be sure that we don't ut the strength that supports our defense effort." Hearing Set for Three Women on Morals Charges Time for hearing M'as set for I next Thursday afternoon in justice court for three Yuma women ( charged with keeping and residing | in a house of ill fame. The trio Mas arrested by Yuma j officers over the M’eekend and posted $300 bond each Complaints against the three M*ere signed by Sheriff Jim Wasbum. Irene Roberts m*bs charged with I keeping a disorderly house, a house of ill fame at 406 Gila street. The other two, Louise Walters and Tony Marino, Mere charged with residing in a house of ill fame, resorted to for the purpose of prostitution. Plan Rites for Mrs. Maxine Bogle Friday, 4 P.M. Funeral services for Mrs. Maxine Bogle. 31. of Yuma. M'ho died Wednesday night at the Yuma General hospital, will be held in the chape! of the Johnson Mortuary Friday at 4 p.m., it was announced today at the mortuary. The Rev. S. M. W'hite will be the officiating clergyman. Interment wilt be in Desert Lawn Memorial Park. She was born October 12, 1919 in Wist, Okla., and resided in Yuma for the past IO years Surviving are the husband, Johnny Bogle, of 1936 lith avenue; a son. Johnny Jr..; a daughter, Barbara; her parents, Mr, and Mrs. James L Davenport of Bisbee. Ari*.,; a brother. James L. Davenport, Jr.. of Tucumcari, N M.* and a sister Mrs T**»n Winland of Bisbee. ;

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