The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 21, 1952 · Page 1
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April 21, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, April 21, 1952
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TUB DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLVIII—NO. 26 BlythevlHe Courier Biytheville Daily Newi Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville UeraW BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, APRIL 21, 1952 TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Pennsylvania Vote Won't Show Much Toft Discount Of Campaign Leaves Doubts PHILADELPHIA (AP) — Pennsylvania's prim (ivy tomorrow may leave in doubt until the July Republican convention the trend of this state's powerful 70-vote presidential nominating 1 delegation. Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower's name is on the. Republican ballot He is opposed by former Gov- Harold E. Stassen of Minnesota. But there are indications that an unofficial write-in campaign is under way for Sen. Robert A. Taft Ohio. Taft has repudiated any such campaign, saying that it rfloesn' ^ mean anything so far as the state's delegation is concerned. Sen. James Duff, one of the chic: Eisenhower hackers, has limitec his home state predictions to a forecast of a "substantial" voti for the five-star general. And Gov. John S. Pine, win might have Irm decision, on how th< majority of the state delegation goes at Chicago, hasn't said a fa vorable word for any candidate with the possible exception of Gen Douglas MacArthur, who claims he Isn't running. Democrats Also Confounded Democrats are ' just as• confusei about their primary, in which sotvn 100,000 party members are expect ed to go to (he polls. A niillio: Republicans may vote. There is no name on the Demo cratic ballot, a situation in whle some Democrats believe Sen. Este Kefauver of Tennessee will be abl to shine again as a write-in cand: dale. However, some sentiment ha developed here for W. Averell Har rim an, the mutual security admin ^ Istrator. Harriman could he hui ' badly by a poor Pennsylvania show ing against Kefauver. Al-Larye Slates Picked At stake in tomorrow's . : vptui are 1 60 Republican, and 60. Df*^" cratic National ConventiomNaele gate votes. Al-large slates of See PRIMARY on Page 5 J TAKING A DKEAK—Wearing of an old GI cap. a raincoat and a pair of muddy boots. Pat Murphy, 23-year-old medical student at Creighton University, rests on a pile of dirt as she takes a break \vnile working on the levee at Omaha. In the background a man lies on a pile of sandbags to relax. Volunteers manned the weak points along the dikes throughout ihe iiipht in an effort to stave off the cresting flood waters of the Missouri River. (AP Wirephoto) Weather Threatens New Problems for Flood Area KANSAS CITY 0J>y—Tricky weather posed new problems today along 700 miles of the flooded Missouri River, one of the world's most unruly streams. All the experts would say was that a chance of heavy rain exists. But they couldn't tell yet whether* it would hit the Missouri Basin, especially the overloaded area from St. Joseph. Mo., to Kansas City. , Even if it rained n full inch in the Kuw (Kansas) Basin, they said, it would raise the Missouri at Kansas City only about a foot. That would still be well below the level the protecting dikes were built to stand. The Kaw, a fast-acting river, was what gave Kansas City, Mo., and Kansas City, Kan., their worst flood when it poured into the Missouri here last July. It's rolling along at a low level now. Brig. Gen. D. G. Shingler, division engineer at Omaha, stuck to his 16 Osceola Faf Ca!i Show Planned Auction to Follow Annual 4-H Event Friday Afternoon OSCEOLA — Plans were being completed today for the H2h annual 4-H fat calf show ami sale which will be held here Friday at ' p.m. Response Slow To Call for Blood Donors in County 40 More Are Needed For Bloodmobile Visit; Osceola Also Short With the bloodmobile due to make its second visit to Blythcville tomorrow, the Red Cross here still needed 40 more prospective do«<rs to meet its quota of 200 pints. Meanwhile. Osccola's second blood clinic was underway today and meeting with a similarly slow response. Between 35 and 40 pints had been collected in Osceola by noon today —n "slow and disappointing" response, according to Mrs. Madeline Campbell, executive secretary of the Red Cross chapter there. In Blytiieville. Red Cross workers today were notifying registrants of tile times they arc to report tomorrow. Mrs. Floyd Haralson. executive secretary of Ihe Chickasaw Chapter, said. "We could use 40 more volunteers and we would like some stand-bys." Only two persons have volunteered as standbys. she said, to fill in if a registrant, has to cancel ar appointment. A total of 127 persons had i-epis- tcred for the Osceola clinic, but the goal Is 150 pints. n. A. Porter of Biytheville. counU blood program chairman, saic bloodmobile technicians will begin taking blood at 10 a.m. tomorrow at the Legion Hut here. The collections will continue until 4 p.m. "Since some persons will have to cancel their appointments at the i last mini/te and thus leave gaps in our schedule, we would like for anyone wishing to give blood to call the Red Cross at -1181 and arrange for an appointment." he said. "The entire procedure, including the brief physical examination and the medical history, will take only about 45 minutes." Mississippi Countiaiis donated a total of 326 pints when the bloodmobile made its first visit Jan. 31- Feb. 1. In Biytheville, 161 pints were donated while 162 pints were collected in Osceola, The bloodmobile program contemplates two-day visits to this ,,t f«i "\j •"---"• <".,, >r* IIIHIf CONMCTs un (iltiKVANCES-Hiuns fashioned out of ucd^hcets hang below the shattered windows of a liahway, N.J.. state prison iarm dcimitovy after 232 unruly com'telb look over the building in a night of riotini!. The prisoners, who hold nine guards as hostages, staged the major rebellion in sympathy with a four-day mutiny at New Jersey's Trenton state prison. The O.,boriie referred to In one sign is the iiiimc of an association interested in prison weliare. State troopers man the parapet. cSec story on Page 7.) |AI' Wircpholo) Michigan State Police Rusk to Prison JACKSON, Mich, i..?,—Rioting prisoners seized control of large sections of the big Soutlurn Michigan State Prison today and set one building on fire in a continuation of an outbreak that began Sunday night. Truman Defends Seizure of Steel As Vital to Safety WASHINGTON (AP) — President Truman told th« •Senate today i£ it restricts use of government funds for op- rution of the seized steel mills it may result in "paralyzing he operations of the government in an emergency." r~ — + In a letter to Vice President . ft Hartley, the President bit out wry to Seek Jovernor's Job In Arkansas county at about two-month Intervals. Red Cross officials hope (o collect about 1,100 pints In Mississippi County this year. District WSCS Meeting Set Methodist Women To Meet at Manila Tlie annual district meeting of the Methodist Church's Women's Society of Christian Service will be held at Manila Methodist Church Wednesday. Registration will begin at 9:30 a.m. and the program will start at 10 a.m. Miss- Edith Martin, missionary to Africa who is home on lurLoug'i, will be the guest speaker at the one-day meeting. A report on the Jurisdictions! meeting of the WSCS will be given by MtfvS Mildred Qsment of Jonesboro, a delegate to the conference in Omaha earlier this year. Officers are to be elected, an annual pledge service conducted, and oth er bus iiie.ss d iscussed at the meeting. President of Ihe District WSCS is Mrs. William Hlckox of Jone.s- boro. Mrs. Eugene Hall of Dell Ls treasurer; Mrs. Eugene ShaneyfeU of Osceola is secretary of a status of women committee; Mrs. W. A. Hollingsv/ortli ol Biytheville is .sec- ! rctary of students' work group; and Mrs. M. S. Edwards of Biytheville is secretary of children's work. „ . --- South Mississippi County said. They will *, - ,_ _, - i ^ e shown by 4-H Chib youths who their homes and cnascd millions of j raised the animals to -' uuuli *»° Men -still fought to confine the river which has driven thousands from! Hayti to Hold '*" v * iui| -^c.. ^^ _• . , sai"" o''v. b as rranchise Election May 12 dollars ol damage. A Terrific Flood "We really have one terrific flood," Shingler said after an aerinl survey. "Today we're in flood stage from Blnir, Neb., above Omaha almost to the mouth near St. Charles — a distance of about 700 milos." Another weather threat developed on the northern Mississippi River. A flood crest of 15.3 feet — lower than originally predicted— reached LaCros.se, Wis., yesterday. Soggy dikes held but repair work went on around the clock. Weatherman A, D. Snnial said today and tomorrow would be critical times there because the river won't start dropping much until tomorrow night. A wind which might climb to a stiff 25 miles an hour was forecast See FLOOD on Page 5 po.se s. or showing; pur- Voters of Hnytl. Mo., will go to the polls In a special election May Eni-h yenr the 4-H Ohio j,ho\v and! '2 to deckle extension of the cur- sale di-aws buyers from the leading! rent natural gas franchise held by packing houses of the Mid-South' who bid on the nnimals at an open auction which follows ihe show. The show and sale, is sponsored annually by the Mississippi County Farm Bureau, which offers prizes for t h e top animals. The Osceohi Chamber of Commerce also assists in organising the sale. John Lutes of the Burdette club, last year's lop prize '.vinncr. uill be back this year. John's 1051 prize, winning calf broiujht T5 cents n pound at the auction. It v.'ns purchased by Fabcr white of Osceola. Tlie 42 calves finished out for Sec CALF SHOW on Page. 5 Arkansas-Missouri Power Co. Date for the election \vas set, by tile Hayti City Council in an adjourned session Saturday. Ark-Mo is seeking extension of the franchise to facilitate financing of its gas program. Missouri law requires elections be held in order for municipalities to grant utilitj franchises. Similar elections will be held in Caruthersvile May 6 and In Steele May 13. Tlie bulk of the Michigan Stale:) the Weather Arkansas forecast: Showers this afternoon, tonight and tomorrow. Three injured In Auto Wreck Three persons were Injured, none seriously, late yesterday in an automobile accident on State Higlvs/a^ 150 between Yarbro and Number Nine. The injured are Mrs. Floyd Gillson, multiple bruises; Rhonda Ollison, her four-year-old daughter, fractured left leg and Mrs. Imogene Cochran, cuts nnd bruises. Mrs. Ollison and her daughter Are receiving treatment at the Blythcville Hospital. The three were injured when the 1947 Chevrolet in which they V.CTC riding overturned four limes. Mrs. Ollison, driver, apparently lost control of the car. LITTLE CHANGE Local thunderstorms this afternoon and tonight. No important temperature changes. Missouri forccasl: Cloudy with showers and scattered thunderstorms Monday and Tuesday; not much change in temperature. Minimum this momtng—61. Maximnm yesterday—83. Minimum Sunday morning—62. Maximum Saturday—82. Sunset today—6:37. Sunrise tomorrow—5:20, Precipitation last 48 hours to 1 a.m.—none. Total precipitation slnse Jan 1— 16.63. Mean K-mtvraitirc 'midway be- iwren hiyh and low—72. Fullerton Rites Held in Kentucky Services for Mrs. Rose N. Fullerton, who riicd at the home of her daughter here Saturday, were conducted at the First Christian Church of Dawson Springs, Ky.. yesterday by the Hcv. Dc'wey H. Havens. Mrs. Fullerton, who was 84. died at the home of Mrs. U. S. Branson], v.ith whom she hart made her, home for the past two years. She j was a native of Dawson Springs 1 and was a charter member of the : First Christian Church there. i Inside Today's Courier News . . . Hcnv .you can liclp others while, helping yourself. , . editorials. . . Pace- G. - . . Arkansas Ncus Briefs. . . I'ago 12. . . . Indians and Tigers ncarinp new major league records, . , sports. , . Page 8. . . . Society. . . Page 4. Police force was nulled to the scene to guard the beleagured institution and prevent any possible mass escape attempts. Half a dozen prison guards had been injured as the rioting spread nto inid-inoniiiig. The quartermaster building aining clothing, was set ablaze. Slate Police used tear fas lo flecp some of the Vioter;; ironi breaking into other cell blacks. Meantime, another group broke nto the prison theater, seized musical instruments and paraded in the yard. (See related story on I'age 7) At II a. in. otiidnls lupurted they hid secured control of about half the prison. Many prisoners hud been returned to cells. A reported "several hundred, however, still were; rioting. They were breaking windows and raiding. The butcher shop also was set afire. Some prisoners volunteered to fight the blaze. -They were equipped wilb gay ma.sks and hand extinguisher to do the job. A night-long mutiny of sonic of the prison's -toughest criminals touched off a scries of new disturbances after daybreak. Tour Prison fiuards Ifcld Four prison guards were held as hostages. j State troopers encircled the walls : outside. Another 25' troopers armed with .sub-machine guns and tear gas, took stations on the f prison roof. In wrecked block 15. the isolated block where the most dangerous criminals are confined, the hostages were held prisoners. La.st night's riot which occurred about 7 o'clock in this bloc! touched off the series of bailees. Another followed nt breakfast in the mess hall this murniiif;. Still others took place, F.nallv. prisoners swarmed into th prison yard, taking control there too. Hyatt Leads Mutiny Notorious "Crazy Jack" Hyatt robber who once used n knife t make Gov. G. Mermen William his hostage In a futile escape con- tempt, led the original mutiny. The mutineers charged pnso heads with brutality. Hyatt's g''oup went word it woul "work over" the hostages if liv ammunition were used attains them, prison officials said. AI about the 15lh hour of the tumult, State Corrections Commissioner Enrnost Brooks said ihat ihe problem at the moment was to See I'HISON' on F»RB H McMath Decision Expected Soon; GOP Members Plan Meeting Hy The Associated Press Ally. Cell. Ike Murry made his oug-expected announcement as a candidate for the democratic gubernatorial nomination last week-end, and speculation is that Gov. McMath will come out for rcnomination lo a third term this week-cud. Murry went back lo his home city of Fordyce lo formally declare that he'.s a candidate. Tie was the fltth nn announce. Likewise. McMath — unless he upsets plans outlined for him by Ihe political dnpeslers — will make his announcement in his native county next Saturday night. He's to be honored at a dinner at Magnolia. McMath was born in Columbia c o u n ly, of which Magnolia is Ihe county seat. McMath will have competition for political n Mention from the Republicans, who will hold (heir annual slate convention nl Little Rock Friday and Saturday. GOP to Draw Interest While the expected McMath announcement probably will be ol more interest in Democratic Arkansas, the Republican convcmior undoubtedly will draw more inter est nationally. -That, of course, is because o the battle for delegates to tho Republican National Convcnlion being waged throughout the country between those who want the GOP |ir.Ylcl*T*:,t! ^-Mnlnatioii ^.o y Sen. Robert Tail of Ohio and (hose who seek It for Gen. Dwight Eiscn- ArkKiisas Is no exception. Elsen- hower backers have said' they'll make an all-out fight in an effort to capture the four delegates — at-largc whom the state convention j will nutne, Wallace T'owmend, Republican national coinmittectnan and the [leading Taft spokesman in Arkan- Sce POLITICS <m I'.\KC 5 + In a letter to Vice Harkley, the President bit vigorously at Republican-sponsored moves to deny any funds for government operation of the mills. He said enactment of the GOP proposals might lead (o a com- plele shutdown in steel nnd 'immediately reduce the ability of our Iroops in Korea to defend, themselves ngninst attack." Further, the President contended, much of the debate on the matter has been of "extreme and misleading character." lie warned: "If the Communists stage an- oilier offensive in Korea this spring he success or failure of that of- cnsive may well depend on whether or not we have kept our steel nills in operation. This is a consideration over and above the drastic effect a steel shutdown would have on our total defense effort." Trumaii Repeats Message Truman repeated what he had said in a message April 9 — thai he ordered "temporary operation" o( the steel mills by the government "with the utmost reluctance; that the idea of government operation of the steel mills was thoroughly distasteful to me; and that t wanted to see It ended as soon as possible." The President went on then to challenge Congress to como up See STEEL on I'age 5 Dny's Biggest Fight Prc-_\:ccs 11 Hi Ace Of Korean Air War SEOUL. Korea W—U.S. Sabre pilots loruiy shot down seven and damaged six Communist MIG Driver Fined $125 Gii Two Counts Frruicis Fleetnan '.'.-as as.se.-scd fine J c ^ i lotalin-,' SI2fj and costs and sentenced to a day in Jail hi Munici- Jctsjpal Court this morning or he Influence •n, A- r. " announced. i of drivinq while under th, Hie Air Force said the Russian-1 „, ,„„„„. ilMd OI>eraUn!! „ motor jets were bai;i;c<l in three vehicle without a driver's license. In other action, llay Drnnhnm was fined 5100 and costs and sen- teiitTd to a day in Jail on a charge made jets were bai;i;c<l in three separate aerial duels involving 100 Red planes. New .let I' ril ..... .... ,,,r iiuum-m tcnccd to a dny in Jail on a charge I lie flay s bluest fight produced i of driving while uniier the influence Ainoi-icn s Ilth jet ncc-Capt. Rob-lot liquor cit .1. I.ove. San Ilcmaidino. Calif. ilql] Tlov;cV(! SS of the fine was sus- ccurre ,. , , . . . o e ne was sus- ck had , Uv ° MIGs '" a baule ! landed by the court. disturb- !! 1U ,."" T , Sl <"™ s "'«> 50 MIGs.j Jimmy Wowlson. Negro, was fined i . A "' ''"rcc said. Three other JL>5 nnd coMs and sentenced to 10 jX-Ray Unit Location Schedule Set for Clinics in Blytheviile Tlie location schedule for tlic Slate Health Department mobile x- ray unit when il comes to Dlytheville this week was announced today :l 10 days in jail on a charge of petit larceny. He was charged with the thru of $8 from KcoU's Grocery on South ICth Street last month. History's 1st Atomic Jumpers Make Ready for Nevada Tests nibnl. Mo.: a .siistcr Mrs C Holt ! lri Lc 3 ^""' 1 ^ today lor the first* of Padncah, Ky.; and a niece Miss of n two (i;vy cli " ic - the Ullit wt" he- Vera Holt of Paducah. ' 1 - iri operations in BIytUcvillr Wed- Holt Funornl Home of Blythe- i neiltla y- ville v.'fts in charge. I Wednesday moi-nint!. the unit will ---------------- . - I 1>r , | ocaled nt the Health Unit to x-v«iy persons working in tlie busi- di.-trirt. In thi.» aftermxai. the Baptists Ordain Jack Dalron Mick Miss were shot clown—throe were damaged and one of the Reds new fast type is jets was hit in this scrap. It rased 30 minulos from 40,000 feet down to tree top level. The aerial battles started shortly after dnyliKht. In the first 18 MlOslf Jl.,. f*,. .,..,_ II were driven tack across the Yalu] »•*"')' V-OUnCII River into their Mallrhurtan - l ::mc| tuary by four jets. One MIO was j reported damaged. ] BIB right Joins An hour later the bl« fi;:ht joined as the Ilcd fighters roared south across the Vnlu lo attack Allied plrmc.s on bomb runs. Shortly btrloie norm. 19 Sabres and 25 MIGs tanked. Two of the To Meet Tonight City Council v.ill meet In special SCPMOII at, 8 o'clock tonijla lor ii discussion of the proixiscd purchase oj the water company. Mayor nan !!lod:!ctt. said. Scheduled is a ropnrl on a !!i nancinu plan for propo.sed purchase ' By RILL ni-X'KKR ATOM BOMB SITE, Ncv. History's fir,H atomic smoke jumpers, with one eye on the weather, made final preparations today for their spectacular part Desert Rock TV. Scientists and military men i lected paratroopers of the 5(Mih ; Regiment. 82nd Airborne Division. promised to provide a nuclear test well behind the enemy lines. Then Ihe two elements will combine lo wipe out the enemy stronu- n Exercise hold. That's the tiiclical problem which has been set up. But it winds run unit, will move tn the Jack Flobin- =on Implement Co. on En.st Main. 'Ahrie x-rays will be made of per- -oiri rc-siriinf; cast of, and including .Franklin Street. This will In( liufe Cltnr Lake nnd Promised Land. Jack n.ilton Mick of lilythevillc was nrtlainrtl tn t]ir 2O'.|:el miiii:.,'ry ! in an ordiniition .'Prune ye-leMav' afternoon nt llic r'irst Baptist. • Church here. The Rev. E c. Hrown, pastor of the First B-.p:ir-t Church here, was moderator of the ordination council and Clarence Johnson was clerk. [ [The cotmril was composed of dra- j onr-vas'damaK'c™ S ' 10t d ° W " """' °' !ilytncvll)c Water Company pro- Fi^htintj on the 155-inile rcround sporadic and generally i A1 serious ol City Council public. The unit vill return to the Health ' com nnti niinisters ol Trinity Bap- Unit Thursdav, and remain there ! list Ch'ircVi. Firs! Baptist Church i ' ' " ' Baptist to furnish thrills (or 300 invited observers Normal mean tempetature April—61. This I)a(rt !,asl Yr.u Minimum this morning—55. Maximum yesterday—78. Precipitation January 1 to date— 15.8J. guaranteed more than tomorrow—If murky clouds and tricky winds will dissipate. The maneuvers against "enemy" positions behind imaginary hills on Yucca Flat will involve an atom bomb drop of. more than ordinary- pro; :innr. between n and 10 a.m.. i Pacihr Standard Time. (or ! Ni-ally 1.500 truops—dug into four foot deep foxholes about three 7nile,s from ground zero—will sltack the. more than 15 miles per hour or- clouds continue to hang low. paratroopers may stay on the the ground. Ahead of the dug-in combat battalion will be machine fiuns, small : planes . Irucks. Thcv wilt be spectcrt before the blast, then examined afterward to rtclcrmine the effects of the thrust, heat and Before ground troops advance or paratroopers Jump, radiological safety monitors will move into no"and with Ion chambers and ail day. Persons residinc, in tho area l:of'.uen Franklin and Fifth Streets and at Yarbro will have x-rays made then J On Kritiav. the unit will move to tlie We:!. Knd Fire Station, 1900 j We^l Mam. Tn x-ray persons iesid-1 !n<? we.-t of Filth Street, on South HicJiWiU' 61 and at Lone Oak and Halt Moon. There will be no elinir Saturday, and nn Mnmiay the unit will be lo- catrd at Bljthevlllc High Slliool all day. On next Tur..d:iy. t|i,. dual d.iv. the unit, will be at the Hralth Unit in the mornine for persons who have not been x-raycd by thru In thr afternoon, the unit will be and Cahary Church .if BlythfVille and the churches at be- panto. Red Oak. Yarbro and O'cc- ola. The Rev. p. F. Herring, pastor <,f" the O-ccola church, delivered the ordination sermon and the Rev. David McPcakc. pastor of Trinity Baptist, presented Mr. Mick with a Bible on behalf of the First Church and Ihe r.ounnl. The Rev. P. H. •Jcrnlsan led the ordination prayer. The ordination srrvlce ua* con- rlmled *ith prayer by the KI-V. Mr. Band Festival Ready HOT SPRINGS. Ark. f;V. — 'H« Arkansas School Band Asocial ion will hold Its annual All-State Fes- itiv al here ThurMla.v. FViday and I Saturday. Allies Charge Reds Refuse To Discuss Building Airfields MUNSAN. Korea i.?~Thc Allies ; pcrviMon stayed in session an hour h;il thfi Heels in todayV armistice talk-; rrfilled lo "discuss or nvrn acknowledge" (he issue of nnlitiiry airfield ron..duclton In Korea durim: a ln.u'e. Thr United Nations Commnmt u-.inls !o bnn the bmhhVifj or military anlicfd~> riurini? a truce. TheSaeain Tuesday al U a.m. Rod:-, havp calJrd this interference I Monday ESTt. and four minutes Monday. Oiher staff officers conferring on prisoner exchange—third slunibl block to a truce agreement—held an hour ond 47 minute off the record discussion; Boih groups planned to ineel 9 p.m Fire Leaves Widow, Sons Home/ess A Blytlievllle widow and her three teen-age sons are homeless today. They have no clothes but the ones on their backs. Household furnishings are gone too. , Fire was tlie villain. : H Isn't big and dramatic be- fm;e the nation's eye as was the recent tornado — tornado which prompted people to work day and nli;ht to shelter homeless and which led people to Rive generously of their money find discarded clothes nnd furniture. But It's |J|R business nnd dls- nstrons to the family concerned. Mrs. B. G. Coalter and her three sons are just as homeless as were the tornado victims. Neighbors Helping They need clothes and household furnishings jusl as bad. Mrs. P. T. Hnncy of 309 Lake is leading n group of neighbors who are collecting Hems to meet Ihe Coalter's need. Mayor Dan Blodgctt. pave her a letter expressing his desire for people to hcln. "I've known the Coalters about fight years." Mrs. Haney said "They haven't asked for charity and have made their own way, hut they need some help now to get them hack on their feet." Mrs Coalter's husband left her a smnil plot of Ground at 701 Lilly when he died about four years aco. and relatives and neighbors helped her build a three-room house. Mrs Haney safe!. Mrs. Coalter has been weft-king when she could at Rice-Stix factory and the boys have been workinc afler school. "They are rood Christian pcn- plc making their own way, but now they have no place fo live and nothing to wear." Mrs. Haney tolci n reporter. Mr. Coalter was ill for some time before his death and Mrs. Coaltcr's mother is seriously ill now. Was Vlsilin? Mother Mrs. Coalter was vi.siting her mother, who lives with another daughter, when her home burned. Faulty wiring probably was the cause. Tlie boys are John, 16. Jesse Ray. 15. and Charlie. 12 They are a little targe for their ages. Mrs Coalter, who Is riS. \vcars a size 16 dress and size, four and one-half shoes. Neighbors are keepiiie the boys until the house c,\n be re-buii;. Some men in the area have said they would build the house back If they could cct the materials, Mrs. Haney said. Mrs. Haney told a reporter she would arange to have clothing or furniture picked up if donors couldn't bring it to her hou.-e. Mrs. Hancy's telephone number is 3501!. in the internal affnirs of North Knrea A U N C coir, mun i<j ue said f ho miiUr-r ot v-lurb nations shall MI- prrvr-R ;» ii'icf "hn-i imen .solved" i>r ij,p CNC •-lui'.rMiuM lhat only (on i,.iii'jii Svwdcii. Switzerland, Pnliihd :ind C/crhoMovakla—form thn neutral nations supervisory i ntiuJr." Tho Allies answered lhat rGinmiV'inn- the problem "will not disappear UNC stuff officers have laid the CnmmuniMR they "must take Morne foru-fiid step" if there Is to be :uiv .^nulrment ol the airfield issue The l*rd* replied Monday, a UNC • oum;';mc|iH" said. Uiat no |»roai\v>5 will I"' possible if the UNC "con Limes lo assume its unwilling at- The Reds want Rossi a on the ['! The Allies do not. SUtt officers disoj&si-nc tr»c« su-lsaid. by simply calling It 'an \inreapon able demand'," Ihe communique LITTLE LIZ— If someone else depa^^$ the (ruih, it's a lie—when we do, it's imagination. $*«

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