The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 26, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Saturday, January 26, 1952
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS i. ^^H& DOUIWANT NEWftP AMBB S*^* WAAJVWM** «« . n « > ..... . _ . ._. _ _ -_.'- ' TOL &YU—NO. 360 Kyfheville Courier Bly*hevlU» DtUy N«wi Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald Libby Tells Red 'He Gets Too Big For His Britches' JIUNSAN, Korea <AP)—An Allied Iruce negotiator today told North Korean Maj. Gen. Lee Sang Cho lie was 'getting a little too big for his britches." Rear Adm. R, R. Libby used tough Navy language* during a heated three hour and 45-mintite subcommittee session on prisoner exchange. NEWSPAMR or NORTMUar AMCAN«A» AMP BOUTHBABT BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, JANUARY 26, 1952 Yalta Agreement Was Disastrous — 7 slang PARIS, (/^-Nationalist China's chief United Nation* delegate T. P, Tslung, declared today the Yalta Agreement was a •'disastrous mistake" and the late President Roosevelt's part i,, it Is "hard to ex plain or justify." The agreement brought Russia into the war against Japan in ex- EIGHT PAGES SINGLE COPIES FFTE CENTS s apan n change lor giving to Russia islands, ports and a dominant positio n In The session "accomplished absolutely nothing," Libby said. Lee did hand Libby a list of 48 foreign civilian* now held by the Comunists and said "our side will inny, while telling us that you at the same time will reach out and ittempt to grab all of those of the 37.000 civilian Internees who at one v>isff*u[u.)<*3 att\t emm uur SLae will -'«•'*•.' ..-...*«« *u».iiic[.3 wuu HI une unconditionally release and repat- time had. the misfortune to fall Into riate In toto all foreign civilians your clutches, even though they held by our side" after, an armi- have now escaped nnd even thoURh •til,* I* ftlffnM o_- ^._>t.w. _i_ ""D*. stice Is signed. Lee slid the 48 were all the foreign civilians held by the Reds. Last Dec. 30 the U. N. asked the Communists to account for' 55 foreign civilians and added two names a few days later. All were believed to have been captured In the sum- Bier of 1950. , . Some Namtc Are New About 39 names on Saturday's list »ere those about whom the U. K. Mked. The others were new. In an adjoining tent. Comunlsl ,-yi negotiators did not reply to an Al- 1 Cl Xetf tuggestlon that action on the controversial airfield issue be delayed. ChlccM Maj. Gen. Hsieh Fang . . •aid the U.N. proposal still was under consideration, but he 'did not ••y when a. re ply: would be ready. •The question of whether the Reds may build and repair military air- fleld* In North Korea during an •rmiitlc* has deadlocked the truce •wpervision talks lor weeks. Tuner Want. DeUib Ma). Gen. Howard M. Turner Prl- dar had suggested that staff ofli- aert be called In to start working emt the details on points already agreed upon in principle. In the meantime, the subcommittee could •onttnue debate on airfields or could turn this .thorny issue over to . officers later. UbobmmttteM scheduled 0 , for .11 tjca. Sunday (8 pm. BBT Saturday) in Panmun- ——. - bristling remark to Lee •ame during a wrangle'over ex- ehane* at ; tofcifmaUon dmahded bj botti rtdm concerning-prisoners miming from the prisoner of war Ifefc Quit were exchanged early <• iMt month. Tbe U.H. Command ~ ba< uked, accounting for more than 80.000 persona. It says they are BepiibUe of Korea (BOK) National! 1*0 lived, south of the 38th pafaUel at the outbreak of the war. Bed* Ask Accounting Tb« Communists, have asked an ••wanting on 44,000 which they 'claim were "military men" of their forcaa. Th« Allies already have told the Recta that 47,000 of these are ROK eivlUans who were erroneously classified as prisoners of war early in the war but who subsequently have been freed and reclassined a* civilian internees. Libby told Lee: - —,„. ullt , kjatiei ueuaiiie ignited and You cynically tell us that you scorched one side of the building Wend to keep some 50.000 Republic The biufdlng suffered only minor of Korea Nationals now in your damage. See CEASE-FIRE Pate 8 Inside Today's Courier News . . • GrMnway beats Chicks 6463. . . sporU. . . Page 5. . . . Society. . . Osceola News. , . Page 2. . . . Sen. KeUuver, . . sketch ef a candidate. . . Arkansas News Briefs. . . markets, . . Page 8, Chinese Reds Drive UN Forces Off Korean Hill Herman Cross Dies at SEOUL, Korea .'^—Counter-attacking Chinese Reds early today drove Allied troops off a west Korea hill captured the night before. Two Chinese companies—about 300 men—surged back up the hill with heavy support of artillery, mortars and machineguns. The hill is west of Yonchon, a+ _^ town seven miles north of parallel 38 and about 35 miles north of Seoul. Allies Charge Height Friday night, an Allied attacking force had charged up the height at 7 p.m. By 8:20 p.m., the attackers had overcame the moderate resistance. But at 8 p.m. the Chinese Reds opened fire with artillery, mortars and small arms. Then at 11:30, the Red Infantry struck. For 30 minutes, the Allied defenders battled the Reds before pulling off and heading back to base shortly after midnight. In the air, U. s. Sabre jets sped deep into North Korea Saturday but found no Red MIGs during the morning hours willing to resume sky fights which cost the Communists 10 Jet planes Friday. I , UN Planes Escape The U. S. Fifth Air Force announced Saturday that Red pilots failed to down a single American plane in air-to-air combat during the period of Jan. 19-25. During that period ISMIGs were downed, two m Bast Asia which she had lost in the 1904 war with Japan The agreement was made among President Roosevelt, Soviet Premier Joseph Stalin, and British Prime Minister Winston Churchill, Chinese Generalissimo Chiang Kai- shek was not present but President Roosevelt successfully undertook to win his agreement. 'History Would Be Happier' "Without the Yalta agreement." Tsiang said, "the.whole history of China and Korea in the postwar period would have been different and happier." The Chinese representative made his declaration in a speech before the 6fl-natlon U. N. Political committee. He denounced Russia for alleged vioUtion of the Chinese-Russian Treaty of Friendship, signed by Chiang's government in 1945 as a result of the Yalta Agreement. Resolution Submitted Tsiang submitted a resolution calling on the O. N. to determine formally that "the USSR In her relations with China since the surrender of Japan has violated" the Chinese-Soviet Pact. Tsiang appealed to the U. N. for "some measure of moral support and judgment." s Malik Answers Soviet Delegate Jacob Malik who pretended not to be listening to Tslang's speech, replied at once. Malik said uharges of Soviet expansionist "aims in China were "preposterous" and asked the Political Committee to throw out the whole complaint. He said Russia couldn't violate her 1045 treaty with Chiang's government oecnuse that treaty had been revoked by the new Communist government of Ghlmi. Malik, referring to Tslang's r^- marks about the Yalta agreement, said Secretary of State Dean Achc- s>on told the Senate during the MacArthur hearings that Russian participation in the war against Japan saved a million American lives. Debate Adjourned tin illness Proves Fatal To Ex-Postmaster And Revenue Official Herman Cross, former Blythevilte postmaster and Arkansas Revenue Department i official here, died at 9:30 a.m. today at Walls Hospital where he had been critically ill since Jan. 3. He would have been 73 next month. Services will be conducted at 2 pjn. tomcirrow at Cobb Funeral Home "oy Uie Rev. E. C. Brown, pastor of the First Baptist Church here. Burial will be in Elmwood Cemetery. --_ PIT Force, pressing opeiatlon strangle,' cut Red rail supply lines In 800 places during the period and knocked out at least 720 vehicles in attacks on road convoys. Shooting slar Jet craft fire i ~ v~—"— ' ~ *~~ ^ *r—**, r***™**. and he served until March 16 1940 when he was succeeded bj the present postmaster/ Ross S fatei ens Both appointments were received through the late Rep w J Drrtei of Osceola Mr Cross was North Mississippi County assistant revenue inspector for the Arkansas Revenue Department during former Oov. Ben P Laney's two terms from 1944 to 1948 Canie Here in ISO* Born in Woodland Mills Tenn 31u »u WB y yesieraav at noon JlL Cr £ SS f me to B1 y»«ville in •Fire Chief. Roy Head saia that Se^Lt 15^^ fS cantlle store at the comer of Fourth and Main streets. He was a deacon in the First Baptist. Church here and served for many years on the Kerosene Barrel Leak Is Blamed tor Blaze A leaky ,-:kcrosene j barrel was blamed for a fire alarm at the borne of Mrs. James Long, 515 North Broadway yesterday at noon. kerosene which had the barrel became leaked from ignited and See YAI.IA See CROSS AP's 'Pappy' Noe/ Sends Out Photos of PO W's From Behind'Bamboo Curtain' in Red Prison TOKYO. By ROBERT EUNSON rank Pappy Noel . — oe Is taking pictures for the world's newspapers again. The 52-year-old Associated Press photographer 'who disappeared behind the "bamboo curtain" after his capture by the Chinese Reds on Nov. 29. 1950, today sent out a few photos taken Inside a Communist prison, Pappy took the pictures with a regular news camera, bag. flashgun and ail cent 'him by another AP photographer. Bob Schutz of New Jersey. Schutz gave his own camera to a Chinese news correspondent on Jan. 2, 1952. That began a fanciful Weather Arkansas forecast: parti" "lirtdv. chain of camera-passing which anally got the equipment all the way to Pyokdozig, Communist prison camp No. 2. Pyokdong Is south of Ihe Yalu River on the cold Manchurian border. Several Communist correspondents cooperated In the scheme dubbed "Operation Father Christmas." One courier was wounded by a strafing plane, according to Wilfred Burchntt, correspondent for the Paris newspaper Ce Solr. When the first batch of pictures was taken, delay In developing them was occasioned by a power failure that an American bomber caused by hitting an electric plant, the Reds said. The Reds developed the pictures and made prints for their own censorship. The photos that survived were censored in Tokyo again by American censors. All passed there. American soldiers snapped by Pappy appeared to be well clothed In padded Chinese uniforms They were mostly smiling and looked well fed. Burchctt said this was "rice fat" from their diet of Chinese food. One American. Pfc. Theodore M Pallas of San Francisco was being treated by a Chinese doctor and two nurses in a hospital. When his mother was shown the picture in See NOEL Put g Angry Mobs Shout for Revenge As Anglo-Egyptian Break Nears 'Emergency Proclaimed; British Ships Sail to Suez — AP Wirepholo HUNGRY DEER— Deer forage In vain for food in the deep snows near Truckee, Calif. Authorities say that by spring the deer will be so weakened by the meager pickings that they will be easy prey for disease and hungry mountain lion. The unusually heavy snowfall Is causing great distress among the wlIdliK of the region. Acheson Says 'Point 4' Can Meet Soviet Threat NEW YORK (/R—American technical aid to under-developed areas Secretary of StaU; Acheson says, can help meet the "Soviet threat"' by directing revolutionary element into constructive and peaceful • a much more enduring and. fundamental purixuq'J.ithan; serving as a weapon- against communism. American long-term Interests, he says, are "best served If people's aspirations for representative and responsible governments are fulfilled in a peaceful and orderly fashion." Secretary Talks at Dinner The secretary spoke here last night at the Roosevelt Day Dinner sponsored by the Americans for Democratic Action (ADA). The chief topic at the gathering was the Point Pour technical aid program being applied mainly in Asia, Africa and the Middle East. Many" areas are being swept by "flames of discontent," Acheson said, and added: "The force of nationalLsm, as we have seen many times in history, can be either a constructive or destructive force. It Is capable'of en- ergising a whole people, to great bursts of creative effort. Can Lead tc Violence "But It csn also lead to paths of violence, to Jingoism, hatred and totalitarianism. We sec this happening in some parts of the world today, in these areas, nationalism Is not only self-destructive, but it change," ' it would "intensify • the conflict and alienate the,people of these countries from our side." In » letter read at the dinner, President Truman also referred to Point Four as "a fundamental port of our foreign policy." Mother Leads Police to Child's Body-Tells Confliciihg Stones Jeopardizes the whole peace in the world." fabric of The conflict with communism gives the United States "a hardheaded self Interest" In helping • other countries develop food production, health and education, Acheson said. Kole Is a "By-Product" Polnt Four's role ngainst. communism, however, is only a "by-product," he continued, and Die U. S. "should be carrying It forward even if there were no Soviet. thrcnl'.<^ Cloudy to tonight and . - . D.in Alklns ... Ihe March of Dimes Is helping him win a battle, over polio. . . * 1 * j Acheson advised that should^ the PORTLAND, Ore. Wt— A 21-year- old mother, after leading police to a gas company waste sump where the body of her three-year-old child '.vns found, tokl conflicting stories today of how Ihe child died The girl, Shcrrlc Ellen Kader. was the object of a state-wide search ' after her mother reported her kid- naped Wednesday. But last night, after seven hours questioning, the mother. Mrs. Jada i Z. Kader, suddenly screamed "I i didn't do it. I didn't do it, I'll lead I you to her." I Sho then said oncrrie had been killed when her four-year-old sister struck her with a concrete slab, police saitl. They said Mrs. Kader explained she dumped the body in the sump and made up the kidnap story. Later she changed her story again. Detective Bob McKeown said Mrs. Kader now says she thinks her Chinese stepfather. Eugene Sing with whom the family lived killed the child. But she appeared to be extremely hnzy about how the child died, McKeown said. , She said It was Sing who dumped the body into the nearby sump. McKeown said. Fie quoted her a By HiEU ZUSV CAIRO, Egypt (AP)—Angry mobs roamed Cairo's streets today, setting fires and shouting for "revenee" against the British, while the cabinet reportedly decided to break relations with Britain and 11 British warships steamed for the Suez Canal. * British Naval Headquarters at Malta disclosed todny It sent one aircraft carrier, three cruisers, seven destroyers and a minelayer steaming swiftly to reinforce the battle torn Canal Zone after'yes- terday's battle between British troops nnd Egyptian police riie Cruiser Liverpool and several destroyers already are there. A stnte of emergency was oro. claimed in Cairo. Angry police, brandishing rllles. Joined a mob of 2,000 shouting Long live Russia, friend of Egypt» Cabinet Meets Late .71^ p r °-govcrnmeni newspaper. Al Mlsrl, said r.n emergency cabinet meeting sitting late Into the night decided to break relations with There was no confirming announcement from the government, but an official from Premier Mustapha El Nahas Pasha's office told a mob, howling for revenge, it would hear of a "historic decision* today or tomorrow. Tanks Wtre Used * This wave of null-British hatred swelled for a week and broke open alter the battle at Ismailin yesterday, when British troops used tank* and big guns to crush a police detachment and forcibly disarm it alter six hours of bitter fighting Four Britons were killed and nln's wounded. The Egyptians said they lost « dead and 73 wounded. The British, after mopping, up. reported today 41 police were killed and S3 wounded. Police Held They said * they captured 11S3 rifles and still hold 800 to 1,000 auxiliary policemen whom they charg« have Joined guerilla, attackers.- .... Al MLsri said effectiveness of the cabinet dccisicn was delayed until Sunday to allow time for studying next moves "consequent upon that momentous' declsjon." All Cairo papers agreed the emergency Cabinet session dealt with the drastic measure. The move cll- irmxed mounting political tension. The Independent newspaper Journal d'Ejypte Indicated a peace- maklnt! move may be in progress. Announcement Postponed The Cabinet postponed the announcement of a decision until Sunday, it said, because "the ambassador cf a great power has expressed the rleslrn to Intervene in trie conflict to avoid rupture ot diplomatic relations." The paper did not sai whether the great power envoy is U.S. Ambassador Jefferson Caffery, wlio ne- gctiatcd between Britian and Egypt to prevent a diplorra'ic brcai in . miri-D2cembcr aftar the British an Arab village near Suez. Missco Men Get AEC-5CC Posts Czeschin, Ohlendorf Named Directors of State Organization Charles Czeschin of Blythevlllc. president of Arkansas-Missouri Power Co., and Harold F. Ohlendorf. Osceolj businessman and planter, were elected to the board of directors of the Arkansas Economic Council-State Chamber of Commerce at a meeting of that organization yesterday in Little Rock. C. Hamilton Moses, president of the Arkansas Power & Light Co was re-elected president. ' Other officers elected yesterday Include Eulng fVPyeatt of Searcy, first vice president: T. M. Martin of El Dorado, second vice president; and C. E. Crossland Jr., of Paragould, director. The meeting wa« held in conjunction with the Associated Industries of Arkansas, Inc., a branch of the AEC-SCC, and the Arkansas Association of Commercial Organization Executives. Joseph J. Schrnelzer of Little Rock was elected president of the AIA. Other officers are L.'u Browi "(: - president and .Graver T. Owens of Little Rock treasurer, Board : members include C. E. Palmer of Texarkann, president of Southern Newspapers Inc.- Hal Douglas of Faycttevlllc and C. C Pulbrlth of Pine Bluff. Little threatened her "hatchet men" if she i,n the vw , r u S='- n "hatchet men" if she up the kidnap ? tory after Sing had told thr. truth about Shcrrie's death CLOUDY In extreme northwest portion this afternoon and In east and south portions Sunday. Missouri forecast: Mostly cloudy and colder today, generally fair tonight and Sunday; colder tonight; high today 35.40 northwest and extreme north, to 50s southeast low tonight near 25 north and 35 south Minimum this morning—48. Maximum yesterday—67 Sunset today—5:21. Sunrise tomorrow—7-02 Precipitation 24 hour's to 7 a m today—none. Total since Jan. 1—4.34. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—57.5 Normal mean temperatur- January—39,9. TM3 D»t« ljut Y Mr Minimum this morning— M Maxlmurn yesterday—43 Prrclpitation January NOTE: More than a year ago, Dan Atkins, 19-year- old Blytheville High School senior, was stricken with Infantile paralysis. Dan, who resides with his aunt, Miss Marie Harnish, Is back in aciiuol now and will graduate in May. But the intervening months were not easy ones. In connection with March of Dimes drive now under way, Dan has STJtten the following story for the Courier News, lelling of the treatment he received with the aid of the Foundation for Infantile Paralysis.) By DA.N ATKINS On Oct. 19, 1950, I left home for school In a good frame of mind with little to worry about. Little did I know that from this day my life would be completely changed By noon of this Thursday in Octo- iber, I was not feeling at all well for My head was hurting 33 it had never hurt bMoie nor since. Thi s i s one of the early symptoms of polio that the average person can recog- t.lp.e. After whool that rfay, f seem- I to daie'-cd to feel jome better <vh»n t got |out in Ibe /rub »ir, AJI went »el! until about 1:30 the next morning, when I was awakened with an acute pain in my lower back and legs. If there was any part of my illness tlint I would not care to live over It would be the first five days. About 9 o'clock that morning I was taken to a doctor's office where a thorough examination was given, but nothing found but an unusually high blood count. After being given n penicillin shot, I was sent home and put to bed. All this time T *» very III, but the doctor could not. at that time, say what was wrong. Later in the day, the pains in rnf> legs returned and I became nauseated. I did not sleep much that night. During the night, my neck became stiff and hard to move without causing a slight pain. Early the next morning I went again to the doctor's office lor another cxamfnslion. 1 had a little fever at this examination an/, polio symptoms were showing up. I was given another shot of penicillin and sent home and put to bed. I had a little difficulty In walking at that tlm? By noon of Hint day t could not move iny left leg. Later in the ?. s °( H « ^ to Overcome Effects of Polio Attack '' ° r cam to the doctor came to my home and the symptoms developing Indicated polio very definitely. It was thought best to no* take time for the spinal tap and arrangements made for me to get to he hospital immediately. I was sent to the Community Meth- odis Hospital ot Paragould, where they were equipped to take polio patients. Enters Isolation Ward I arrived in Paragould "about seven o'clock on the night of Oct. 21. I do noi icmrauMr very much about the trip over to Paragould that night, but 1 do remember going through Manila, I was fading in and out all the way over. vice that I was able to start my recovery. While i;j Isolation I had a high fever (or several days. Large amounts of penicillin were given me One of the first th:r.s= I c«me iri contact with In my rehabilitation was the foot board. This is used to crop the feet of the patient at a 90 degree angle with the toes pointing slightly in. It is used lo keep the heel cords from drawing and pulling the toot out of line. They also put fand bags by my legs to keep them straight/Tocy started Hie hot packs while I was still In Isolation. After I had been there several (lavs and my fever was about none, the psyhical therapist, Mrs my spine. All the people at Ihe hospital were wonderful to me all the time I was In Paragould. In the next few days. r>r. tinker Inlkerl with me quite often ami tolil me' of thr piv.'?|-nis that I wmif/t r™-,* u . . j " ", ......in «., ..t..,,i ,, nrru w. Dm rein conuct with. H wa. wTtti thil H i' °", 1 •'" "'*' Thr '" >l pa(k "" '- :< "" r « """'«>'" »'»o know., ho* to n<M*. AY *»A wiui uiu aa- menls »-ere mntimicd Tni* ic i., r , ~,^*~,« ,, f... ..... .... ., do most of these exercises now. The theory on which this works is to re-educate the muscles to the ex- lent that they return to iholr nor mal a wool blanket boiled In hot water and wrung out and placed on the affected parts of the patient to rc- llev muscle spasms and to help the patient relax so the therapist can administer the treatments when the muscles will stretch the most. Hot pack treatments were continued for about two months alter I came, home and then I started taking hot tub baths. The food In the hospital was good, but I found it hard to eat at times. To help me'. Dr. Baker had me taking live kinds of medicine at once at various times of the day. In a few week,? I was placed In a ward with two oth-i- boys who had polio In I9S9. Oiu boy, Billy Wcbbc, was in an Iron lung. The Crockett, died Being In Ihe same room ivilh mil helped me (o want to get well more than anything I can think at. This fellow has the Ijcst outlook on life for a boy in a big tin can that stands a good chance of taking out on him at any time. H this "lung" takes out. he K In a l»tl n«. It can , other fellow, Cecil in February, 1951 -..w, -...., >* *,»i, i,j i.uvii nor- t,i,i.. <i<- i^ MI K u;iti nx. It Functions. ! was In isolation I run by hand If need be. | but re- breathe. So you see what Bill ha uiui.me. oo you see what Bill has ,-,{.< >;„ ., ™,,,,,. „. „. winner, to face 24 hours a day, and he can m " ' rr "w H° ^'^ ' Ws morn - stl 1 BIVI- vnn a ™>i. ,, -,._. m s. Mr. Wldner surf;-ccl h~iH in- , ca still give you a smile that make Man Believed Auto Fatality Is Still Alive rrecJc yeslerdac, is still ^iiv e ' b .j t " in ', ,, ~1 d 't 13 '' i" » Fulton hos- pltU relatives fata this morring Relatives here mht-ndcrslootl a telephone me.-«-ge ycsterdav snrf reporter! Mr. WidiWa dear.,'HI "ie minor News. Another m-ssace this morning and her other contained the infomintion WMnor was still uncorscnus but alive He wns ir.Ji.red Thursday night when 3 ,,?! ° " p lmck hc was driving collided with a sedan near th? Uickv City timction in Kcn- A man and his rnnn« foa in the sedan were only slightly mj,,rrd. Mr. Widner's cousin. J. w. Wiciner . Juries In the n«kl-h , — * • ""' I'l'll. lILilKl'^ 1l]i" p~ ill the world seem right. Seeing him id from i every day for about three months I month?" gave me a lot of courage that l!™aw on KV COUld not. liavo trrit *An *,*UA.__.:_- ~" '* t ' k ' J 't "Y- K- i urt mov- two a could not have gotten otherwise Although Bill has been In the Iron .ung since August,. 1919, he is still very cheerful. I.eiminj to Walk Again Dr. John D. Gray of Jonesboro district orthopedist, gave me an examination at the hosotlal about the first of December, 1950. He told me Involvement in my left leg was critical with acute abdominal . weaknesses. My arms and hands were very good. The right leg 7:23 only slightly Involved with the weakness centered In tl.e foot. Dr. Gray suggested that B pulley b> fixed above my bccl for me to exorcise on. Soon after, measurements were taken for my brace*. I have a drop toot brace on right foot with Inside T strap nnd on my left leg a Ions leg splint brace with Inside T strap and a nclvic band, t also wear a night bmce on my right foot to keep the liccl cards trmii becoming too ti x lit At fli>t. I lived two I Blytheviii- a-o-i'ut .,_ and was living in Hearing Is Continued Hiring for Voy Riveia Gillentine on a charge of driving while under the influence of liquor <.v.is continued until Fcb: 7 in Municipal Court this morning. LITTLE LIZ— • ' ....... i,. ,- ^,,,,1.., ,-,.,,,iv>,iit- win, Kimw.s now lo .At nrvt 1 ii*&,l In. * i V ments were comtaued. This U Just,operate it fast .nou^h lor him to| See FOLIO I'£c: »"" The modem girl can cook just os well as her mother, but her husband probably con't stoitc/ indigestion as well as her (other

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