The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 2, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Saturday, February 2, 1952
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER Ot NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. 26« BlythevlU* Courtar Blythevllk Dolly Newt V*ltey Leader BiytherUl* Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1952 EIGHT PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Readers Views Still Favor Re-Opening of Blytheville Air Base Leaders in a controversy over reactivation of the airbase here had "no comment" again this morning but letters to the editor— including the first one opposing the re-opening —continued to pour in. The hornets' nest was stirred up. Wednesday when it became known that petitions were being circulated in which signers "dissented and disapproved" of reactivation of the base here. The Chamber o( Commerce, city officials, and civic and service clubs In Blytheville have worked about two years to get the base reactivated. A Washington decision Is believed to be imminent and Air Force officials, headed by Maj. Gen. E. J. Timberlake, were here recently on what was termed a final Inspection tour. They suggested a letter of Intent be sent to Washington officials so the Air Force would know what Blytheville was willing to do In the event the Air Force wanted to reactivate the base. "The amount of community cooperation we can expect." officials here were told, "will greatly influence the decision on reactivation." A letter of intent was prepared in the form of a resolution to be passed by City Council. The resolution, passed Wednesday afternoon, mentioned 15 points in which Air Force officials had expressed concern. They included such Items as hous- While I am asking questions. I would like to ask who is going to build 800 housing units? Mr. Logan! And where Is the money coming from? If 1 were a real estate man I would want the base. If i had a whiskey store, pool room or rooming house or even a cafe, 1 might even want the base. But as a veteran of World War II, and a plain old plow-boy and dirt former I say no, don't bring the base. If you must, put it up to the people, let them vote on it. John (Tip) Hoilingsworth • * • To the Editor: In regard to re-opening of the Air Base, I'm 100 per cent for it. And don't see how anyone could be any other way. unless they have plenty of money such as some of the petitioners undoubtedly have and will always have if they can keep us poor laborers where we have to work in all kinds of weath- Here's What Truman Saw: President Truman used binoculars (left) on a flight this week to get * better view of flood damage done by the rampaging Ohio Hiver from Pittsburgh, Pa., to Cincinnati. •. What he saw as his plane passed over the Marietta, O.. area Is ihown In the photo below. UN Negotiators Reject Reds' Inspection Plan Enemy Proposed Morris to Launch 'Clean-Up' Monday By JACK ADAMS WASHINGTON VP) —Newoold Morris, newly named head of the Truman administration's long-promised government clean-up campaign, launches his "let the chips fall where they may" investigations Monday with the Justice Department his first target. Morris, a tail, wealthy Republican lawyer from New York, was Ing, utilities, recreational facilities, er two or three da y s a week to earjl educational facilities, the cost O f a little money to buy a little tpod— living, and acquisition of land. and it would be a little st present *3M,00« Monthly Payroll Se*n P^ces, It i s true we have to have If the base Ls reactivated, it prom- farmers but what you think if ev- tees to bring a $900,000 monthly pay- er Y community in the U. S. felt the roll to this area, . same as these guys about getting a But Bob Lee Smith and Max Wai- military camp in their community t*rs, speaking for the opposition. 1 a ™l they didn't get one any place? have said they feel a factory would!Will we send our boys over to Kobe worth more to the community, rea or some other war zone with- OpponeivU of reactivation have out any training? We would un- •ald they fear farm labor will be- doubtedly lose our war. come harder to get and will cost. And as for the morals of the peo- more if the base comes. pie. If these boys could lower our Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Essary morals we didn't have any to start of 549 East Rose Street, turned over with. I am the sister of three nice to the Chamber of Commerce a pe- ] boys which are all irt the service, tition they circulated favoring reactivation of the base. It had 28 elg natures, two from Dell and the rest from the area around Cherry, Roite, ami East Main Streets. Chamber of Commerce"-'Manager 'Worth Holder said. The controversy broughi a fiood of letters to the editor on'th* sub- (EDITOR'S NOTE: Letters to the editor must be signed, although names will be withheld on request. Several letters received on the air base issue could not be printed be- eausft they were not signed.) Letters received today follow: To the Editor: I realize that my letter will never make the front page, but as a member of this county I, too, would like to express my most humble opinion on the reactivation of the Bly/- theville Air Base. It -Is a known fact that a shoe factory and a gun factory have tried to come in -here and the Chamber of Commerce has blocked j. them. This will be denied. To get to the point, along comes the air base deal and a few of the aristocrats are all for it—No one is stupid enough not to understand why Mr. Max Logan and other real estate men want the base, why they t will make a killing off of the suclt- ers of Blytheville. To come to the point, the only people who will benefit arc the real estate men, pool room owners and the whiskey store operators. The grocery stores wcn't count on this too much because the Army will have a base grocery which will undersell all of the city groceries at least 15 per cent. Running down the list of letters last night it came to me that everyone nearly who had written a letter would benefit enormously. But what One has already, spent one and a half years in Korea. One is on his way over. I believe they have respect for Ihcir country or •« they *ouldnt be makms^t & career House Probe Of McGrath To Proceed WASHINGTON (tf*j — A House committee made it plain today that despite Atty. Gen. McGrath's appointment of Newbold Morris to head a governmental clean-up drive it Is going ahead with its own probe of the Justice Department and McGrath himself. Jud i cl a ry Comnii It e e me mbers generally approved McGrath's action and;: his choice of a housecleaning boss r -but they said their investigation not only .will.be>.push- but mitfht even reach into thf and for the reason they comJ ;rot getUustice Tom dirk McGraths to cal work here or any kind. "And, 1 they Mould be \er> glad to return here I'm wondering if^some of these guys opposing; the reactivation would give thorn a job It seems to me if we donfc get something in here to : furnish ; labor, some more of us are'; go ing to have to go some place. We can't/make a living on the farm because the mechanical pickers, choppers and Mexicans are brought In here and they stay here and pick during good weather. By that time the cotton is nothing but scrapping and we don't have weather to get out and scrap that for the big farmer, Here is something else I'd like to point out concerning the soldiers. I've seen some pretty terrible things out of the Mexican laborers, because I happened to have lived close to a camp last fall composed of about 300 of them. I'd much rather walk down a street or start in a place of business crowded with our soldiers as crowded with . . . Mexicans. So I'm saying let's go all out and dece&sor in the, Justice Department , for questioning about the' T. Caudle case. The House investigation "U to be made by a seven-man Judiciary sub committee,, to be=annouriced riex week by Chairman :: eeller D-NY. Republican selections for th three GOP subcommittee posts ar Reps. Keating of New York, Hill ngs of California and Bake well Missouri. The four Democrat mem bers are still to be announced. Hillings told newsmen he intenc .o ask investigators to call not onl Justice Clark but also U. S. DLstrir Judge Louis Goodman and p U- Attorney Chauncey Tramutolo, bat of San Francisco. p orn in yesterday by Atty. Gen. cGrath. Morris said promptly and untly. In McGrath's presence, that e proposed to start his work by oking into the attorney general's cpartment. The House Judiciary Committee arller this week also voted to make separate "non-political" Invest i- ation of the Justice Department. It acted in the wake of recen x scandal disclosures and con nuing charges by Republicans tha fcGratil's office has "dragged it eet" in prosecutions and otherwis icked vigor in prosecuting off Ida lisdeeds. There were indications ther night be a race to see which could westtgate the department first— lorris or the committee. Morris told newsmen his work would get under way at B aixt.'Mon- ; ay, that both President, Truman and McGrath had given him a completely free hand,-and. that his,pol- cy would be ^lefc- the chips iall vhere'they may'', hts is' probably tlte. most important job I will ever have," he said, Congressional reaction.to his appointment—as a special assistant :o the attorney general to investigate the "extent of venality In the TederaJ service"—WHS mixed. Although most hailed him as a capable, honest man for the job, some Republicans voiced suspicion the Democrats were using a Republican 'to help pull administration acorns out of the fire. Morris said he would not be dragged into "any political controversy." Rep. Keating R-NY called the selection a "I3th hour maneuver" and an admission that no one In McGrath's office "qualified by ability and character to fight corruption." " WW2 Secrets Cheap: $2.50 Buys Sateful WESTPORT, Conn. (/P)—World War II secrets were selling cheaply six years ago. C. Steve Vangcr bought a war surplus safe full of 'em for only 52.50. Government agents came here yesterday to retrieve the documents. The Army field safe was locked when Vangor bought It at a government auction In New Jersey in 1946. It remained locked until early last December when he gave It to a friend, Fred Dehmer, a local real estate dealer. When a locksmith solved ,the combination in Dehmer's office. "secret" and "confidential",army ,maps, records, manuals .ami photo- gjlphs.tumbled out. 1 " ~ '• Vangor wrote the War Department. After weeks passed without an answer, Vangor and Dehmer told the story to newspapermen. Less than 24 hours later, an FBI agent and an Army counter-intelligence agent appeared at Dehmer's office to gather up the documents. Highway Audit Brings Official's Resignation LITTLE ROCK (fl*j—John K. Brown, a central figure In the m- cstlEation of Arkansas Highway Department operations, has resigned state purchasing agqnt. Meanwhile, the Highway Audit, Commission recessed its probe un- H Feb. 11, and Gov. McMath announced he will appear before the group when hearings are resumed Arnold Sikes. chairman of Stale* Board of Review, was appointed by get the reactivated, for with ab:ut the people lote their farm who are going to land again? Ask some of the people ,who lost their land in World War II if they didn't get, about half what it was worth. Weather 5900,000 payroll each month most everyone would get a little of It. go far enough. Of course, no one or two or so would get all of It as they might something else. But we are supposed to live and let live, so 1 say we need it and any industry that might be possible. Mrs. William L. Batcy To the Editor; I have just read the letter signed "The Sharecropper" and I think he expresses Ihc feeling of as niiiny people here in Blytheville- I admire him for writing it. I think our city needs the base here for business reasons. God knows, this city needs something. And as for people not wanting the soldiers here, may God have mercy on them. When T think of our boys fighting and dying for those people who feel that way something ti wrong somewhere, i think they should ask God for forgiveness for even thinking such a thing. My husband was a soldier before I married him, then he was called back into service in World VVar ll. 1 also have an eight-year old son whom I am sure some day. ,. win be in the Army somewhere un- drizzle this morning southeast and • less selfish people learn to love. extreme south; generally fair to-1 honor and try to help other pfcople night, litle colder southeast and; instead of being sell-centered, a.i 1 warmer northwest and extreme • know these people are who do not north; Sunday partly cloudy and; wish to have the air base here Sen. Hoey St/7/ Against Internal Revenue Plan as 'Not Enough' WASHINGTON Wj—Sen Hoey <D-NCI said today he still objects to one part of President Truman's Internal Revenue Bureau reorganization plan. He said concessions made by the plan's sponsors don't Checks at Only Six Entry Ports JIUNSAN, Korea (AP)— Allied negotiators today rejected a Communist proposal to restrict behind-the-line inspections during a Korean truce to three Communist and throe U. N. ports of entry. "Entirely Inadequate,' 'said a U.S. staff officer. The Allies have proposed inspection at 12 ports of entry on each side. Col. Don O. Darrow, senior Allied staff officer, said the whole problem still Is under study. For the second straight day, th» Reds did not ansss'er a O.-N. proposal to start work Immediately^ on the final item of the armistice agenda—recommendations to belligerent governments. The staff officers completed a second reading of the U. N. blueprint for policing an armistice and agreed on R number of minor changes. Several points remain in dispute, lowevcr, and Brig. Gen. William P. iiNckols, official U. N. spokesman, said, "Tomorrow they will get to McMath's Tax Settlement Hit Idaho Senator Sees 'Discrimination' WASHINGTON </7>> — An Idaho senator has questioincd the income lax settlemenl of Gov. McMath of ion the committee, told a newsman. • The part he doesn't like would permit, top bureau officials to select regional tax officials from any part of the nation instead of confining appointments to men from the districts Involved. Secretary of the Treasury John W. Snydcr assured the Senate Expenditures Committee yesterday initial selections for the regional posts would be made from men residing within the area. Hoey, second ranking Democrat Government Acts In Truck Strike Chicago Terminals' Operations Halted By Walkout of 4,000 By The Associated Press The federal government moved today to settle a strike by some 16,000 AFL truck drivers which hns tied up highway shipping in 12 Southern and Midwest states. At the same time, truck operations in Chicago, one of the nation's largest truck terminals, were virtually halted by a walkout of 4.000 AFL dock worKers. Both groups are members of the AFL Teamsters Union. Wages were the chief issue. The dock workers strike was termed unauthorized by union leaders. Thousand* of tons of freight mostly n on -perishable, were ttec up as a result of the strikes, botl n their second day. In Washington. Cyrus S, Ching 'ederal mediation chief, called peace meetings in Memphis Sunday to at- McMath to succeed Brown. In a prepared statement, released ast night shortly after he testified before the Audit Commission, Brown criticized Commission Attorney Cooper Jacoway and Atty. Gen, Ike Murry for what he called their 'dictatorial attitudes," . Brown was 'state highway' purchasing agent before he wps named state purchuHLng agent less than month ago. He sf,Jd that he had undergone "what amounted to third degree methods in both secret grilllngs and one-sided public" 1 hearings." "Not Flr«d" Brown said he wns resigning, effective immediately, of his own accord and wasn't being fired. Jacoway said he'd "let the red- ord speak for itself." Murry declined comment. So dit McMath. In his lengthy statement. Brown in part: wfl.s forewarned that I would Sen. Humphrey Enters Primary Minnesota Democrat To Carry Truman's Banner in State Race Bv EDWIN B. HAAKTNSON t WASHINGTON f/I'j — Sen. Humphrey iD-Minn) s?id today he will carry the banner of President Truman in tlio Minnesota Democratic primary March IB despite the President's comment that such contests are eyewash, Humphrey told a reporter he he meat of the differences." Insist on Rotation • Allied staff officers Saturday Insisted that elthe rslde be allowed to rotate -10,000 troops a month. The Herts safrl they would think H over. The Communists proposed earlier n rotation ceiling of 25,000 * month. This figure would include troops shifted from the front for rest and recreation leaves and those assigned to temporary duty in rear areas. The U, N. figure of 40,000 would Include only troops rotated, home. . '< The staff officers also were unable to-agree which side should hold five islands off Western Kprea. The U. N. hus agreed. ,to ^withdraw from' most North Korean coastal Islands.-: U. N. staff officers-agreed to drop a demand that neutral inspection, teams be permitted free access to an area within 30 miles of each port of en try. Instead, they proposed that a specific area be created for agrees President Truman's ench port. Rear "No Progress" Adm. R. E. Lihby said the ARKANSAS— Mostly cloudy afternoon. A few showers this Arkaasas made with the Internal Revenue Bureau. The matter came up as Secretary of the Treasury Snyder and Revenue Commissioner John B. Dunlap were being <|ii optioned yesterday by the Senate Expenditures Com- "I appreciate that as far as it "I am sure Mr. Snyder and the ; Civil Service Commission would follow what policy. But they will not always be in office. Their successors could change it overnight," Hoey said. CLOUDY east portion. Partly cloudy tonight and Sunday. A little cooler tonight. MISSOURI—Fair north, partly cloudy south today, with occasional Ele told K reporter, however, that inittce, headed by Sen. McCIelJan <D-Ark>. ' his objection did not mean he would The committee was discussing vote against the proposal. President Truman's plan to reor- The plan submitted by Mr. Tru- ganize the Internal Revenue De- man cannot be amended by Con- partment. Sen. Dworahak 'R-Tdahol cited > rejected. . H must be accepted In full or The Jioi^e aheady has upheld the ' The reorganization would set, up statement that if he wunts the nomination he can get It without entering any primaries. Mr. Truman nrnde this comment subjected tin appearing before : at the same news conference at he commission; to every eonceiva-1 which he called presidential primaries eyewash but again refused to say what his political plans ore or when he will announce them. "My own personal feeling is that presidential primaries are very desirable," Humphrey said. "In fact all states should have them." A slate of delegates pledged la Humphrey, 41, as the favorite son" Democratic presidential entry was ble personal nhu.sc by those whose inly objective was to discredit ami i embarrass Gov. McMath. Even so, l icver anticipated that I would un- iergo what has amounted: to third degree methods In both secret grill- ings and one-sided public hearings. "I have been criticized for failing to recall names, dales and incidents in many of the hundreds of meetings which I have attended during the past, Ihrcc years. The dictatorial attitudes of Mr. Jaco- wtiy and Mr. Murry in their questioning of rne convinced me that they were doing everything within their power to contuse me to the point where I would innocently contradict myself to the extent of incriminating myself." Brown said he planned private business, Commission Told Earlier Brown said he Intended to resign several months ago when he u-ajs Slate Highway Department purchasing agent. He said he'd ad- Joint subcommittee working on prisoner of war exchange "made absolutely no progress of any sort." Llbby described North Korean MaJ. "Jen. Leo. Sang Cho as "very mulish, very illogical and thoroughly incomprehensible." Both the prisoner, subcommittee and the staff officers discussing ruce supervision will meet at 11 .m, Sunday (9 p.m. EST Saturday > In Panmunjom. filed in Minnesota yesterday. At the same time Republican .slates were fUci) in Minnesota for Gen. Dwight, D. Ei.senhower and Gen. Douglas MAC Arthur for the March 18 primary, second In the nation. n MacArlhur follows his pievfou 1 pattern he will formally withdraw from the Minnesota contest, leaving Eisenhower pitted against to enter, g Stasscn, former Minnesota governor, for the state's 28 delegates tempt to bring about agreement in the tleup In 11 Southern states. Federal mediatory also were attempting to end the truckers walkout in Ohio and the dock strike in Chicago. Ching asked Southern state management representatives to meet Sunday afternoon. Some 13.000 drivers are on strike in the 11 Southern States, white afiout 3,000 drivers work tag lor the Ohio Over-the-Road Employers Association continued on strike. Over- the-road drivers In 11 other central College Of ficiol Slated to Speak _ At Church Here The Rev. Robert Price Richardson, vlcc-pcrsldcnt of southwestern in Memphis, will speak at First Presbyterian Church here Wednesday nlsht. the Rev. Harvey Kldd, pastor, announcrd. The program, to follow the regular covered dish dinner the church hrkls. will emphasize world missions of the church. Tho dinner will be. at 6:45 and the Rev. Mr. Richardson wil speak at Harold j about 7:30. lhe.R?v. Mr. KhM said. The Rev. Mr. Richardson was a misionary in C!iin.a for 2S years, to the GOP National Convention, was canHircri by the Japanese in Sees MacArthnr Victory ! World War II. and returned to Sen. Capehart (R-Ind.) predicted; chirm after the vnr fur three more last night MacArlhur would win the j years service. Republican nomination If a conven- ] A graduate of Southwestern, the tion stalemate developed Taft and Eisenhower vised the commission privately that 1C was getting out as soon a.s the jroup Ilnished with him. He snid he didn't want to "quit| aent am] Ocn MacArtnur , or vicc inclcr [ire." president, and I think they'll be Murry U>Id Brown alter _ he testl- 1 nomliialetl and .elected." ......... ' ' '" """ ..... "' between Rev. Mr. Richardson was coach at the cclleae i-erore goin^ to, Union. But. he added, In the meantime j Theological Seminary for a degree .. my tjckct ls Taft ror pres ,_ tied yesterday that "this'll be your last appearance before the commission." Brown had testified thai, while he was highway purchasing agent. he had received Christmas gilts and a loan from llvms doing business with the Highway Department. states were at work under contract. A federal conciliator said [ccpltng the Audit. Com examples of what he termed "dis-1 crimination' in settlements of some tax cases. He said he had read news- - , — ..,. , paper accounts that Republican 25 district commissioners and 64! the ohl ° association will continue Gov. William S. Beardslcy of Iowa j deputy district commissioners |n! Iurlher negotiations In Columbus, had bern forced to pay penalties J the Internal Revenue Service. j Arkansas on I.Ul in a tax settlement Vjt Democratic i The letter would take the place of [ Southern states hit by the strike i Taft headriiiarters here, meanwhile, announced state chairmen for Utah. Arlwna and New Mexico, and appointment ot a co-onlinntor for tho Northwestern States. Eisenhower backers eot reports See POLITK'S Pajsc 8 Gov. McMath said he would Issue sometime soot) a statement ac-1 PrAn^fi imlsslon-s in- ' -CJtV.il, mild; high today 50-60: low tonight 35-40 southeast, elsewhere 40-45. Minimum this morning—50. Maximum yesterday—63. Sunset today—5:28. •Sunrise tomorrow—G:58. Precipitation 48 hours to 1 a. today—.1. Total since Jan. 1—4.44. Mean temperature (midway tweeii high and low)—56.5. Normal mean temperstme January—39.9. Thl« Date Last Ytar Minimum this morning—13. Maximum yeMrrday—18. Precipitation January t to Mrs. Damon Cook • • • To the Editor: I am speaking lor a lot of people when I say I am "for" the reactivation of the Air Base. I cant sec why anyone would oppose this re-opening of the field. I, for one, think It's about time Blythesitle got some kind of work here for the public working people. Crimford, Franks I noticed In the paper > petition . has been circulated opposing the 1 reactivating o( the Air Base. d»-.«| BlythevHle has^ b«n my home Gov in A Mr-Math had paid no penalties : the present politically apiwinled similar case. Icnllrctors of internal revenue. Chart Shows How Drunk Can You Get vitation to testify. HAC Chairman R. H. Dickcn- rmrsl wrote the governor yesterday Ihal are Alabama. Arkansas. Georgia. | nri Florida. Kentucky. Louisiana. Mis-, a! ' J ' ° '"'[ W]1|W!> V ,, . ,.„ ,. North and South Carolma. 1 l^cnhn.-*.! ™* «'» • *"» «' .<,!.<!« olliciuls bad a blanket Invl- , x _ halion to nppi-ar before the Audit Talks Continue "yon will, ol cour.se. he under i ™ and subjcet to questioning as' t:l11 " sis.-lppi, Tenne.vsee and Texas. A union official In be- for LONDON (AP)—Like to know what happens on the night before the morning aiter? The British' Medical Xs«>cUitIon published today a htadj Bttle chartf.rt "Hie -nlM itign at drucil bursting with energy. There. U yon know what's good for you. Is feeling of well-being, find worries sitp away. The *'cme brinjs "mild, pleasurable ejtelwment," After Utt fourth «fcot •jou'w prc.wed belief that an agrccmc j closely patterned alter the Midwest ...,._._.. 1 terms will be considered In the nc- whcre you oughta go home to the Igotiailons between Southern opcr- liltje woman. ~ With the fifth drink, you begin to Ret boring. Real trouble sets lit a!l?r the loth Knzzie. and yon begin staggering. By lime had nl-lecn twenty nl jcur.imissicn. a special invitation f'ftl evvysiiine. Lofh memry. F'get all about chart. Shoulda 'membereo. Forty <*• the 11 kllU yt. ators and the union's Southeast and Southwest Drivers' Councils. The agreement with the Central KIM* MIJCTN' Council gave some 42.000 drivers In 12 stales a pay raise of 19 cents and hour over the present average of il.60. It also pro' vided for t'.vo additional hikes was bell)? sent. McMath because the governor had assumed "lull responsibility for the Highway Department." "Gestapo" Charge Hurled The governor said In a state-wide radio mldrtss la.il month that he would Bourne such responsibility. As the Audit Commission wound fu> second phase of heatings yester- PARIR. (>ri French and British over a stubborn problem ; which may make or bicak the forth- | comiQg North Atlantic Treaty Con- j fcrcnce—how imuiy guns how soon j for Germany—went on in Paris today in an apparently cordial at- niosphrre. The problem is to keep American pressure from ru.shing too fast wilh German rearmament without being so slow as to discourage the United States or Invite Russian pressure. British Foreign Secretary An- lliouy Eden ucilved yuaterthy, ostensibly to tell French Furw.i Minister Robert Schumali about the Washington talks he and Prime in theology. The Rev. Mr. P.ichardson returned to the United States in 19S7 after the Communists shackled missionary work in China. At Southwestern, he is in charge of the ofice of dev-lnvni?nt. Attempt fo SirnoJ;;/ Housec/eanmg fails BELL,, Calif. (.Pi—Mrs. Kathleen Tossey took a look at her untidy hnuso. she told po'ice. and concluded it would be easier to set firo to the [jtecc than clean it. Police said she did just that Now she's in jail in lieu of S2.000 bcJid on a charge of arson. . LITTLE LIZ— , Conway County Sheriff Marltn' Minister Churchill had with »nd one-half ceris each, one Hawkins branded as •'Oeatapoj ud ftv« F«*» from >»«. I &<» AUDIT Fife I | drnt Trum.in and Secretary of State i Dean Aehexm. I A girl's clothes should be like o bobbed-wire fence — protect the property without obstnxling ln» view. *" <t *

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