The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 29, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 29, 1952
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NKWSPAPBR OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI XLYII—NO. 362 Blythevllle Courier Blythevllle Daily Newi Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 1952 TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS IJCKING RIVER FLOODS HIGHWAY — 'Die murky, swiuing waters of the Licking River spread over miles of countryside around Zanesville, Ohio, making highways hazardous at best and impassable in many instances. A car is,shown approaching the —AP VUrephoto city from the west on State Route 146, hub-deep in water. The highway was closed to traffic soon after this picture was taken. Heavy rains caused the flood in this area atid forced evacuation of many families along* tile swollen Ohio river. ^^ i Freeze Cuts Down *Ohio River Floods MARIETTA, 0. (AP)—The rampaging Ohio River, which has already flooded out 8,000 persons and caused nine deaths, was held clown a bit yesterday by freezing temperatures. But while the freeze kept the river from reaching its expected crests, many persons who had planned to stay in upper floors of their homes were forced to evacuate for lack of heat. Water froze in gas pipes and baserhents. The cold snap covered roads with ice, but transportation already had been brought to a near atandstlll by the flood. | A n '"estimated 30,000 workers couldn't get to their jobs. Production losses are expected to run into hundreds of thousands of dollars, although the plants themselves were not hard hit. Waters Halt Traffic Swollen waters stopped most cross-country traffic in many sections of the state. The Ohio Highway Department said more than 100 roads were closed. Areas where the flood hit the -worst were the area from Steuben- Ifville, O., south to Wellsburg, W. Va., where more than 2,000 fled their homes; Wheeling, W. Va., where 3,000 more were chased out and Marietta, O., where another 2,000 were being evacuated. The river crested yesterday at Esst Liverpool, O., some 40 miles northwest of Pittsburgh, Pa., and 30 miles downstream at Steubenville. Crest Measures 44 Feet The crest measured nearly 44 feet late yesterday at Bellaire. O., across the river from Wheeling, W. Va another 30-odd miles down river. About 63 miles southeast of Marietta, a crest ol a little more than 46 feet, 11 feet above tlocct stage, was expected Tuesday noon. hit. Evacuation Planned Cincinnati expected its 52-foot flood stage to be passed Wednesday. The crest prediction of 61 to 62 feet for the Queen City means extensive evacuation on the river front. Army personnel. National Guard units, the Red Cross and other rescue crews helped in the relief in the heavily-hit districts. At Steubenvine, water was in the open hearth plant at Wheeling Steel, which employs about 7.00C persons. Steubenville evacuees were planning to return to their homes late Wednesday and Thursday to up. Some 3,000 coal miners in the Wheeling area were unable to reach - niiiA^ : ^r.d scored-'or^t her '.plants iri the area closed. ' ,'•" Alexander Is Chosen British Defense Head LONDON MV- Pritne Minister Winston Churchill announced today he has chosen Field Marshal Viscount Alexander, one of Britain's most brilliant military strategists, to take the job of defense minister off his aging shoulders. Alexander, 60, Ims been governor general of Canada since 1946. Vincent Massey has been appointed his successor m that job and Alexander will return to Britain in mid-February, assuming the defense ministry on March 1. Churchill also announced King George will make Alexander an earl, a notch higher in the peerage than his present title. Churchill will remain defense minister as well as Prime Minister until Alexander takes over. Alexander ..was • deputy commander-in-chief of thu North Africa]! campaign during World War II, serving .as right hand man to Gen, iDwIght D, Eisenhower. .'-. -• - '-•• ;... .^•^'•iv ^ Citizens Group Says 'Road Fund' WenttoMcMath Adams Says Check Was Believed for 1950 Campaign LITTLE ROCK f/P) — A Monroe Bounty resident testified today -hat a citizens' contribution for improving a highway showed up in :he second term campaign fund of Qov. McMath. Highway Commissioner Charles Adams of Hughes, to whom the check was made out, said he had no knowledge (hat the money was being contributed for the highway. P. P. George of Clarendon, a retired farmer, was the first witness called as the Arkansas Highway Department operations. George testified that residents of the vicinity had been unsuccessful In getting the Indian Bay road improved. Request Is Made ' Finally, in March, 1950, a delegation appeared before the State Highway Commission and requested that the road be graveled. Previously, he s:\id. he and other residents had started collecting u fund to help in paying for improvement on the road. After the meeting with the Highway Commission, state crews ilul .indeitake improvements of the road, he said. George said that on July 11, 1950 Monroe County Judge Paul J. Daugherty appeared at his home for the highway Improvement money. Dauglierly Readied Check He said that Daugherty prepared check for approximately $1,800 which he, George, signed. A check was introduced in evidence. It was signed by George (or the Indian Buy road fund and was See HIGHWAY on Page 12 NEW EGYPTIAN I'KKMIEK— Ktog Farouk of Egypt dismissed the Egyptian government and appointed Aly Ma her Pasha (above) as the new premier. Pashp., 68. an independent and veteran of 30 years in Egyptian politics, also was given Hie jobs of foreign minister mid minister of the army and navy. Mahcr Pasha's first public 1 announcement was that he would seek to restore law and order. (Ar Wirephoto). Reds Hint China to Keep Away From Truce Administration' UN Command Says 'Progress 1 Made/ ROW Bid Rejected MUNSAN, Karen (AP)—Tiie Communists hinted today Red China would wash its hands of direct participation in administering: a Korean armistice. The hint was cryptic and indirect. It came during a meeting of staff officers on truce supervision at which the U. N. Command reported "progress was being made." In another truce meeting, how- ;ver, Reds flally rejected an Allied jiftn for exchanging prisoner*. The Communists were promptly told hey "must contribute something" f an agreement Ls to be reached. Inside Today's Courier News . . . Arkansas' GOP primary proposal may be blocked by financial problems, back-room politics . . . state news brief ji . . , I'aue 5. . , . Chicks Invade Sleele, Mo., tomorrow night . . . sports . . . Pa*e 8. . . . Society . . . Page 4. . . . Markets . . . Page 12. Yanks Damage MIG Over Korea Bright Sun Warms Snow-Covered Front, But War Is Quiet SEOUL' Korea —American and Comunist jets battled in'MIG Al- Two Girls Suffer Burns In Duplex Blaze Here Two teen-aged girls were burned, neither seriously, at 5:30 this morning when fire damaged lour rooms of a seven-room duplex at 221 South Lilly. wv« oui * n TT j -j L-.- , .. Monday niKht Allied fighters a . Fire Chief Roy Head identified the girls as Shirley White, 18, and light bombers roared over Not her sister Marie White, 14. They are daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard White. ley today as skies cleared over North Korea. 'One Red MIO was damaged. Twenty.-two F-86 Sabre Jets tangled briefly with about 50 MIOs. No Allied loses were reported. A bright sun warmed the snow- covered battlefront. But only patrol action was reported. Fighter-bombers were out In force. By noon (he U. S. Fifth Air Force reported 160 misions, and 36 cuts in Comunist rail lines. 172 Volunteer to Date For Bloodmobiie Visit The Fled Cross chapter here hss scheduled 172 prospective donors for a blocchncbile's first visit here Jan. 31 and a pool of about 20 other prospective donors to be culled If needed has been formed, R. A. Porter chairman of the blood program, announced. One of tiie first to volunteer as a»— • •• ...prospective donor was Mrs, Nora Limsfortt whose son was wounded in Korea and now is a patient at Camp Chtiffee rospital. Mayor Dan BlodgeU Ls scheduled to be first- in Hne when the bloodmobile opens for business at 10 a.m. Thursday. "Those who have volunteered and are scheduled for a certain time must be prompt with their appointment or notify the Red Coss tUey will not be there," Mr. Porter warn- Soviets Violated ' 45 China Treaty UN Group States Malik Charge* U.S. Builds 'Shock Force' tn Southeast Asia Korean Drops Hint The Chinese hands-off hint wa. c ude by a North Korean during discussion of an 18-page U. N. program for supervising the truce. The Allied plan provided that civil administration of the Red half of a demilitarized zone ^would "be the Joint responsibility of the supreme commander of the Korean Peoples Army a nd the commander of the Chinese People's Volunteers." Strike Out "Joint" Ncvth Korean Co!. Chang Chun San. principal Red staff officer, asked that the word "joint" and the phrase "commander of the Chinese People's Volunteers" be stricken. This would leave administration of the area exclusively in the hands of North Koreans. Brig. Gen. William P. Nuckols, U. N. Command spokesman, commented "if this Is nn indication" See CEASE-FIRE on Pa*e 12 PARIS (/Pi—With almost half the member nation.? declining to vote, the United Nations Political Committee today condemned the Soviet Union as having failed to honor its 194S treaty of friendship with tha Chinese government of Generalissimo Chiang Knl-Shck. The vote. 24 to 9, with 25 abstentions, came shortly after Soviet elcgate Jacob A. Malik charged: :iat under the direction of two .mcrlcan generals there Is being uilt up in Burma a Chinese Na- ionalist "shock force, armed to the ceth, which at any moment can irovcke aggression." The U. S. had epeatfdly denied similar charges alsed by the Chinese Reds. Before Malik spoke the U. S. ngain had re- ectcd such charges and. implied it vould not aid the Chinese Nationalists in Burma. The resolution was a watered- down version of one presented by T. P. Tsiang of Nationalist China See V. N. on Page 12 ed. "The blcodmobile must work eight prospective donors every 15 minutes or they cannot fill their quota. Therefore.. volunteers must be present at the appointed tlme^" The two sisters are at Walls Hospital. Shirley is suffering from second degree burns to both arms, back and one leg. Marie is suffering from Pomeroy and Middleport. O.. lo- second degree burns to her face cated on the Giant Bend, expected 54-55 feet, by midnight. That would be about seven feet over flood stage. The river was expected to crest at HuntingUm, W. Va., and Portsmouth and Ironton, O., by late Wednesday. Flood \valls protect all three and only rural areas will be 'Circuit Court Hears Auto Damage Suit A damage suit resulting from an automobile accident was being heard today in Circuit Court, sit- ing in civil session. James French was suing Meyci-s Bakery Company tor $315 damages said to have been suffered when his car and a bakery company truck collided near the Dixie Pig here. Judge Zal B. Harrison is presiding. and left arm. Dr. W. T. Rainwater described Weather Arkansas forecast: Fair and colder this ?ffT"r?n and t^-'-hL Low- COLDER est temperatures 12-20 northeast *nd extreme north and 20-26 in 'south and west central portions tonight. WMnesday fair and rather cold. Missouri forecast: Fair today, tonight and Wednesday; colder west and south today; not so cold west and north Wednesday; hi?h today 10-15 northeast to near 25 .«omh- v«cal; low tonight 5-15. Minimum this morning--i8. Maximum yesterday—43. Sunset today—5:26. Sunrise tomorrow—7:00. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a.m. today—none. Total since Jan. 1—4.44. Mean icmptrature (midway between high and low)—30.5. Normal mean temperature January—395. This r>a<e List Year Minimum (his morning—18. Maximum yo.-lerdav-38. Precipitation January 1 !o Two-Way Aid For Polio Drive Due Thursday Thursday night is scheduled to bring a double-barrelled shot at increasing contributions to the -current March of Dimes polio campaign. From 7 to 8 p.m. 300 Blytheville women will stage a "Mothers' March." a door-to-door canvass for contributions. And from 7 till II p.m.. a benefit card party will be held at Hotel Noble by the Blytheville Duplicate Bridge League. Gross proceeds from tills event will ,be given to the March of Dimes. All types of card games may be played at the benefit party, Jim Roleson. Bridge League president said. Sandwiches and coffee, donated by the Hotel Noble, will be served The hotel also is donating 'he place foi the games. HrMse clubs throughout the city- have been asked to hold their weekly meetings at the hotel Thursday night in connection with the benefit party. A duplicate bridge game will begin at 7:30 p.m. Other game.', will start at the players' convenience. Reservations may be made at! the hotel or with Mr. Roleson. their burns as "not serious but painful". According to Chief Head the two ;irls were burned when the fire, believed caused by an oil cook stove, cut off their escape route from the tiouse. 'Hie girls were rescued from the binning house by an. unidentified member of their family who dashed through the flaming kitchen, broke out a window and helped them out. Escape Blocked ~According to Chief Head. Hie White family occupies the north side of the duplex auartment house and the two girls were asleep in a back bedroom when the fire broke out. The fire broke out in the kitchen which separates the back bedroom from the rest of the house, therefore blocking (heir escape. Chief Head said a member of the family arose shortly after 5 o'clock, went U, the kitchen, lit the kerosene stove and then returned to bed. in x few minutes, the kitchen was discovered ablaze. The four rooms occupied by the White family were damaged In the fire. Chief Head stated, but tije Tth Korea rind strafed nearly 900 Communist vehicles. Pilots reported destruction of more than 80. B-29 Su- perforts attacked the rail bridge at Sinanju hi Northwest Korcn. The heaviest ground action Monday was. in the rugged mountains of ETEtern Korea. Red infantrymen attacked two Allied positions, but were driven back by artillery. he said. No Wailing for Volunteers Volunteers who are scheduled will net have to wait, but "drop-ins" will have to wait until they can be taken, Mrs. Floyd Haralson, executive secretary of the chapter here, said. The bloodmobile Is scheduled to ! make a otie-day visit here Jan. 31 j and make two-day visits at two- i months interval throughout the nd year. Council Meet Delayed Until Wednesday Night . A City Council meeting scheduled for yesterday afternoon was postponed until Wednesday night because all aldermen could not be notilied prior to yesterday's planned special session, Mayor Dan Blodgett said this morning. + A proposed resolution slating Blytheville's willingness to provide ' ' ; needed to ' " reactivate „ . be , P cial session." Air Force officials here last week suggested the city send to'Wash mgto'n a "letter of Intent" stilting (he part Blytheville was willing to pliy In reactivation of the base Community cooperation, they said is an important factor In the dc clsion to reaclivate bases. The proposed resolution wa, drafted by illythcvtllc businessmen city officials and Ah- Force repre sentatives as the city's letter of In other three rooms, occupied by Gm- j beecm the dy Graves, suffered only water and smoke damage. First Elder of Church Here Dies at 8Q Services for the Rev. \V. L. Oliver, who served as first p~cridir;g elder of Lake Street Methodist Church when it was established here in 1913. wore conducted today in Joncshoro The Rev. Mr. Oliver, who had resided in Jonesboro for several years, died Sunday night hi a Memphis | Hospital, lie had .served the North [ Arkansas Methodist Conference tor! more than 40 years before his re- ] tlrcmcnt in 1941. He was 80. ) What is now Lake Street Meth- J cdist Church was established in 1913 as the Scroncl Methodist Church with the Rev. EH Craig as pastor find the Rev. Mr. Oliver as presiding etrJor. In 1915, when construction of the church's first building About 1,100 pinU of blood arc to be collected here this year, Red' Cross officials said. Persons who have volunteered to give blood at the Red Cross blood- mcbtlc here Thursday should forego those scrambled e£gs lor breakfast. A Red Cross directive states that donors should not partake of foods with high protein nnd butterfat content several hours before giving blood. Such food .the directive states. "Increases the percentage of allergic reaction in those who receive the blood." Seme nourishment. In the form of tea, coffee (without cream), juices and unbuttcred toast, should be taken, however. Cookies and drinks will be provided at the center alter the blood is given. held | Sign of the Times: Horse '~ " Factory Gives Up ST. LOUIS lift The last horse collar factory In S!. Louis closed today—the o«-ner. Eugene K-ohr- 0? mann, says he hasn't sold.a hors- I ii». collar since 1946. name was changed to Lake Street Methodist. A native of Humbolt. Tenn., the Rev. Mr. Oliver had been district superintendent at Jor.csboro, Pay- ettcville and Datesvillc. HR also had anri Marianna. Survivors include three brothers. s at Jonesboro, Wynne Roundup of Stray Dogs Under Way "The boys picked up three or lour dogs on their first rounds this morning" City Engineer Claude Alexander, In 'charge of a new move to round up strays, said today. But the sale cf dog licenses at City Hall has not picked up any, Clerk W. I. Malin said this morning. Miyor Dan Blodgett warned yesterday unlicensed doas would be 21 Get Draft Tests Four.Fail to Report For Pre-lnduction Physical Exams The Mississippi County Board office here yesterday sent 21 county men to Little Rock to lake prc-ln- ituction examinations. Miss Rosa Salibn, draft hoard clerk. sMil that yesterday's call was for 2fi men but of this number 18 reported, four were transferred to ether bo.irris and four foiled to report, Thi'ce. men re nor I eel from other tcards and left with yesterday's B ron p. The county's next call will be an induction call Monday. Leaving yesterday were: Whites—William Orvillc Cocliran Thomas Junior Lollar, Albert Orley Akens, Blythevtlle; Homer Lee King Jr., Morehouse, Mo.; James Leslie Bledsoe, Luxora; Wayne Ivan Cates, Etowah; Ear man Green, .Herman Green, Leachville; D. Pena, Joiner; Paul Everett Hog- yard, Manila; Clarence Haley, Victoria; Jylcs Edward Bra\vley, Wilson. , Negroes—Mose Ray Cord, Robert I Spltahl. and Willie Allan Christopher. O-iccola; Johnnie Goodman, what 'orcc get the Atr ths,,nlr. base tent. Described as a "moral obligation hut not a firm contract," the proposed resolution pledges Dltyhe- vlllc's assistance In providing such things as housing, recreational facilities, hospitals, school facilities, Eind utilities. Law requires the notification of nil aldermen before a special session of City Council cnn he held. his wife and Cold to Play Return Engagement for dale If knowing In advance is any ciMisohition. you may expect to be fis chilly tomorrow morning as you were early today. At least that's what the U. S. Weather Bureau in Little Rock predicts. Tiie mercury in Blytheville h!l a low of 18 degrees this morning. making It the coldest dawn since that of Dec. 17 when a low of 15 degrees was recorded here. And "more of the same" In forecast for tonight and tomorrow. This morning's 'low was the same as it «»< a year a<?o this morning. And yesterday's high of 44 vu not far from the high at 38 recorded a.y."ar a^o'yesterday. Early risers today reported what appeared to be snow [lur- ries. However, the skies weie clear and the sun was shinin?. Best available explanation seems to be that lhc "flurries" consisted of frost partlclrs being blown off rooftops. It's not very cheery, but here's the forecast,: Pair .-.nd colder weather this afternoon and tonight. Lowest temperatures tonight: 12 to 20 (n the northeast and extreme north, 2-t In 111? northeast and extreme north, and 20 to 26 in the south and west centra! sec- Work on Levees Will Ee Speeded Work on Mississippi River levees In the Dyersburg, Tenn., area to be speeded until adequate river defense has lien completed to the big bend in the river below Blytheville, the annual Arkansas-Tennessee Control Contc-encc was told last night in West Memphis. The announcement was made Jn talk by Col. L. H. Footc of the p orm Bureau Member Drive Meeting A "kickoff" meeting for North Mississippi County's Farm Bureau membership drive has been schcd- ilod for Monday night In the Jun- rtr Chamber of Commerce club room on North Second Street. The meeting will be preceded by a barbecue dinner for all volunteer workers. At the kickoff meeting, membsr- ihip quotas for individual communities will be accepted and plans for the membership drive will be completed. Kouth Mississippi County held its ic!;ofl meeting In Oiceola last week. Men Attend Brotherhood Roily at Osceola OSCEOLA — The largest alten- danre for a ic^iona! meeting of its typ.^ was rfmded here last night whrn 'j'5 >i-*n ,-*:vnr!ed the RP- eirirnl E. ;;:i.-t Brctheihew:d itally at the Church. Cited for having the delegation present from a single church were the 57 men who represented Calvary Baptist Church'In Blytheville. Of the 2?,1 men, 214 were from the Mississippi county Association and!2 were from the Trinity Association. Highlighting the program was an address on "Brotherhood In Action" by Nelson Tull of Little Rork. director of Baptfst brotherhood work in Ark?nsas. E. N. Delzell. secretary of the Tcnnc.v.p? Baptist Bvo- picked up and impounded. After 2 l|Memy,tii£ District Engineers. An hours, tbe dogs will be executed ill Associated Press story quoted Col not "bailed out" by payment cf a SI j Foote as saying the levees nlong the pound tee and purchase of a II- Arkansas * Mde ol the Mississippi cense. I arc in "pood shape." Felony Trial Lawyers Switch Sides in M'Cormick Civil Suit I'ro.secnttne Attorney If. G. Part-; low argued (he stale's case agninst; Mrp Willie Floy .\fcCormlcV: when! .she \vfls tried on criminal charges i or embezzlement, a year ago. I Claude Cooper \vas attorney for I the defense. Now. Mrs. McCormlck has lilod civil pr It for damages a^a trust. IJlylhfy.'ilie Propane Company, her former employer. Mr. Cooper is her attorney. And Mr. Partlow Is an attorney for the defense. "It's only logical that HlvttieviUc Propane Com piny would hn ve Keek <"nd Pnrtlow (O. E. Krck !•= Mr Part low'.< partner? represent trial am! H would take another weeks lo Ret lo know 23 from Missco Due Tax Refunds They're Among 8,300 State Collector of' Revenue Can't Locate The names of 23 Misslssii: Countians were listctl among t[ of Arkansas residents,who have come tax refunds coining from years but who cannot be located the office of the Collector of tcrnal Revenue in Little Rock. The Little Rock office has released the names of 8.300 Arkansas taxpayers who paid more Income tax • than they owed In past years and, who have refunds coming. Olin Godwin, acting collector for Arkansas, said that so far the government has been unable to locate UKS? (P.xpaycis to make the refunds. He said refund checks \vere sent to addresses given on* re turns but all were returned undelivered by the v po.U ofllcc. 5J ; .' The refunds cover income tax re-*f.- turns filed in Mic years 1943 through!?- 19SO. Thc,"ml3.ilng" Arknnsans have 4 ? ' a total of $123,000 coining. The*; smallest check is for 50 cents and/. " the largest is for S200. The checks average between sia and 520. May Claim Checks Persons whose names appear on the list may claim 'their checks by going lo or writing the Internal' Revenue Office In Little Rock and properly identifying himself ns the rightful o\vncr. Mississippi Cauntians on the list and addresses given at the time tax reports were pled follow: Cecil O. Beaird, Route 1. Bnx 152 Blythevllle: Nathan Bennett. Oil ' Mill Quarters, Blytheville; Willie Bennett, Box 34. Blytheville: Helen Joiner, 100 Wcit Walnut. Blytheville: Merle Jean Jones, general Delivery, Osceola: Dewey L. and Lorcne May. 1913 West Cherry. Blythoville: Jewell May. 1919 west Cherry, Blytheville: Joseph D. Mc- 1952 Mercurys Go on Display He re Tomorrow Fcatiirini! new body styling, increased engine power aiul major nicchnnlral chances, the 1952 model Mercury will go on display in Blytheville tomorrow at Still and Motor Company. 101 West Walnut. Body styling changes Include a redesigned grill and hood, one-piece windshield, iare-r "wrap -around" Intyre. Gofr Hotel. Blytheville: Calvin Mulllcn, 1001 South Clark Blytheville; o. L. Pick-ring, administrator of estate of Mrs. Beulah T. Ro:ld. deceased, Osceola. [.eroy Pruitt, (formcrlv of Blythe- viilci USS Klondike. A.D. 22. U. S. Naval Station. San Dieqo. Calif.; Homer P. Robertson. GDlT Hotel Blythcviilc; Jeff and Georgia Smith. Wlhon; Donna L. Stone, Box 527. Blytheville; Arthur Taylor. Osccoln: Joseph J. Vadeii. 309 Mill Strset. Blythsvil'c: James White. 2009 Freeman. Blylhrvillc; Charles E. and Eui Williams Dyess; Matthew Williams. 314 O.ik. Osceola: Mat.son Wilson. Wilton: Woodrow Wren. 91C Holly. Blytheville; Aln'e Wright. I0th Sttcet" Blythe- ' villc: and Archie D. Younj " 1407 West Ash. Blythevllle. rear window and tender treat- Illnl, fl Ihe fad* of the situation.' Mr. Pnrllou- said. Mrs. McCoinrick and her hus- lrnls are grouped in a cluster Im- band. Nenl. arc asking tui,000; n ' cdlatci y be' 0 *' lh e steering wheel, damages they say they suffered! 1 '' 01 ' lnc "«t time, 1952 Mercury? as a result ol the charges and arc equipped with brake and clutch nient. Dashboard Instruments and controls are grouped trial. A year ago. Mrs. McCormick was charged with embezzling more than 84,100 from her employer, Blythe- vllle Propane Company. Tiie live-clay t:lal played to a packed courtroom and people had pedals suspended from beneath the dash panel, giving more footroom and eliminating floor access openings. 1 therhood, spoke on "Brotherhood:! them. I ?tudl«i the cafe thorough- I OxxS'« Men Doinj Ood't Work." ' 1» ti the time ol Ibe criminal Horsepower has been increased to 125 and the compression ratio Is now 7.2 to 1. The new models are H-rrfln\'.-d Into the halls by the'available in eight body styles in 22 time the jury returned Its verdict color combinations. Among the new the nleht of the hst trial day. A rrnwd f<timntrd at 1.000 pro- S» McCCMUUCK 0* Pn« 11 models are two "hardtop'' convertible" coupes, a convertible and two four-door suuon »i»oiis. L/TTLf L/Z— Most people don't feel any change of te:o vacation—not even o nickel. e>"»

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