BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS - THE DOMINANT NEWflPAVHR *•*» tffvoT^,^. «,-. . . ._ . KLYIt-JfO. 275 Blythevlll« Courier Blythevilla D«ily New* Valley Leader Blytheville Herald TUB DOJCIMANT NEWaPAP«R Of MORTHEASTAJ t KA*6AS *ND 8OUTHSAST M1SGOCRI Community Chest Allots $27,114; Drive Won't End Directors Decide I Against Abandoning Annual Campaign Biytheville's 1951 Community Chest campaign raised $27,114.89 of its $29,985 goal and participating agencies ai-e to be paid 90 per cent of budget allotments, Chest Board of Directors decided this morning. In other business, the Board decided to continue the Community Chest despite earlier threats of disbanding the united funds campaign if the goal was not reached. The Chest has not reached Us goal for several years. "We came near our goal and we raised more money than In the 'past. Public opinion, too, has caused us to change our minds" Dr James C. Guard, member of the hoard and director of the 1951 campaign, said this morning. | An operations and contingency allotment of $4,500 could no't be cut; the Goodfc-Uows were paid their $1,000 allotment In advance because they needed the money at Christmas; and the BlythevJlle Y has been advanced S5JOOO of :ts share, almost half of what Is due the organization. Other payments, as set by the Board of Directors this mornhy will be: Girl Scouts, $900- Boy Scouts, $3.600; Library Association $2,250; High School Band S450- Parent-Teacher Associations. S540- Elementary Bookfund, S31.50- Social Welfare, $810; Cancer Association, $1,360; l/niled Defense Fund (USO). 5900; Blytheville Y, $6,205 (in addition to the advance payment) ; and Glee Club S90. Of the money considered available when making disbursements, Chest officials are counting on receipt of $2,305 fn pledges. POW Exchange Offer Compromise On Supervision Issue MUNSAN, Korea W)—Allied negotiators Wednesday accepted a 60- day limit on exchanging prisoners and offered to compromise their demands for supervising a Korean truce. The Communists had proposed the Gfl-diiy limit. The exchange period Is to start when an armlsti Is signed. The agreement does nol touch the key question of voluntary repatriation. The United Nations Command holding 132,000 prisoners, had wanted 30 nays more than was allowed the Reds to complete the exchan<-= The Reds list only 11,559 men °in Red POW camps. Allied staff officers ncgotiatin s details for supervising a truce offered a two-point compromise: 1. If Communists agree to rotat ine 40.000 troops a month In addl tion to men on temporary i eavc the Allies will drop two demand, the Reds oppose. One of these would forbid shift- Ing of troops during a trace in a manner that could constitute an require weekly reports on the IOCF tion of all major military nuits. 3. Bath sides "meet headway" o: the number of ports of entr through which troops and arm would move under neutral super vision during a truce. Weather ARKANSAS—Considerable cloudiness, showers and local thunder- s rr o w E R s storms this afternoon and In east portion tonight; warmer this afte noon, turning cooler tonight; Thur day partly cloudy and cooler MISSOURI—Occasional rain today and tonight probably becoming mixed with snow extreme northwest tonight; occasional thunderstorm activity with locally heavy rains, south and cast central today increasing east to northeast winds: Thursday mostly cloudy with lighl 1 BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY la, 195X TWELVE PAGES —AP Wlrephoto A King Lies in State ... Yeomen of the Guard and Household troops stand in mournful silence at catafalque bearing the coffined body of King George VI in Westminster Hall. London, where he lies In state. Bassett Negro Is Killed In Auto-Bus Collision WILSON—Charley Drumeood, 18-year-old Bassett Negro, was killed instantly about midnight last night when the car he was driving crashed into the rear of a Frenchman's Bayou Negro School bus on Highway 61 a mile north of JBsssett. Deputy Sheriff J. T. Wtgley, who = •>' -•-•"• AJJC. tai w AS iiemuii&iieti, J_Hip\]ty with Deputy Sheriff Herman Oden Wigley said, and the bus heavily of Joiner investigated the accident said that the school bus was loaded with a group of Negro school children who were returning from a. basketball game in Osceola at the time of the accident. However, none of the occupants of the bus was Injured, he said. Deputy Wigley said Drumgoc-d apparently attempted to pass the school bus but was prevented from doing so by approaching traffic and in; his 'effort to return his car to th* proper lime of traffic, crashed Nev/ark Field To Stay Closed Pending Probe NEW YORK. IIP, — Government and airline officials have promised to keep disaster-haunted Newark Airport closed pending congressional "and other responsible official investigations." Another direct result of the New York metropolitan area's 'fourth airliner crash in two months Is an agreement by 25 airlines to create a special safety committee and to hold flights over congested areas to a minimum. Government and airline officials met here for almost six hours Tuesday in the wake of Monday's smash-up of a National Airlines plai.e In Elizabeth, N. J. Newsmen were barred from the closed meeting, but two persons who attended said there was strong sentiment for eventual reopening of the Newark field, which borders GOP Rests Lungs After Day of Talk Lincoln Day Blasts Aimed Mostly at Truman Administration offensive threat. The other would °" Elizabeth. The two declined use of their names. Plight operations at LuGuardia and Irtlewilrt fields in the Queens borough cf New York City and at Teterboro, N. J., also were discusser! at the meeting. The Port of New- York Authority, a two-state agency, op-rates these fields as 'well as Newark Airport. Elizabeth's disaster Monday, kill The car was demolished, Deputy damaged. The Negro's death is the county's fourth traffic fatality of 1952. Republicans from cqs»f'ti coast took a deep bteatli Wednesday att- ei Lincoln Day speeches aimed mostly as blasts against the Democratic administration. Three GOP aspirants, fcr the presidency — former Qov. -Harold E. Stassen of Minnesota, Sen. Tafl of Ohio and Gov-; Earl Warren of California—were among those who had their say. , - . r .. : ^ Stassen, in Denver and Salt Lake City, called for "ending seven years of mismanaged Missouri misrule of our nation's government." He accused the Truman administration of waste, loose spending and "unnecessary loss ol lives of American sons." Taft, In Seattle, declared the United States had one chance of halting Communist aggression In Asia—arming Chiang Kai-shek's Nationalists on Formosa for assault on the Chinese mainland. They make up in fighting spirit what they lack In fighting equipment. he said. If Lincoln were President today. Warren said in Boston, he would block cuinmunL.-n's spread by' unlt- ' " in an ,— 0 ...... . »i tt urged Republicans to give leadership "to a bewildered nation, depressed by confusion and fear." Stassen and Taft were in accord on one point^Gcn. Douglas MacArthur's future. Stassen said he would restore MacArlhur as head of U. S. Far Eastern forces. Taft said he would revamp u. s. military leadership and "certainly make ing freedom-loving nations "affirmative program". He -j..u..ut.v.. u Uloaolcl IVlUlmay, Kill- ""J ItdMCJal Ing 3! persons, was the third time use a! Gen. MacArthur's ability a plane using Newark Airport Other Lincoln Day developments crashed In the New Jersey city. A '" """-'- - - - total ol in passengers and residents have died in two months. The Port Authority called Tuesday's meeting, which was attended by representatives of 25 domestic airlines, three traaiport association.!, pilots, the Civil Aeronautics Administration and the Civil Aeronautics Board. A statement Issued after the meeting said the conferees unanimously agreed on ail safety policies. Including the promise to keep Newark Airport closed until the Inquiries are finished.-^.. In the meaBttme'.v ifeWarlc flights have been diverteS to Laguardia Idlewlld and Tetcrboro. C.ipt Eddie RIckenbacfcer, American World .War I ace and Snow, Cold Fail to Deter Loyal Britons By ERNEST AGNEW LONDON OT — Snow flurried »nd the temeratme dropped la 17 degrees but three grieving Britons—a woman, a hitch-hiker and a crippled war veteran- waited throughout the night to lead thousands In homage past the bier of King George VI Wednesday. They were the first of an estimated 15,000 persons lined up at 8 a. m. when the doors of Westminster Hall opened for the second day of public homage to the dead monarch. All but one of Europe's remain- Ing ruling soverigns and olher representatives of the world's governments meanwhile hurried to London for the King's funeral «M&y. when his body will be taken to Windsor Castle fcr bur- la) with his ancestors In St George's Chapel. First in the line today was a woman from Oxford. She was there before the doors closed behind the last of yesterday's pil- snms at 1:45 a.m. but. she said T wanted to see the coffin of my King in daylight." Hitchhikes 130 Miles The man behind her had hitchhiked 130 miles from Somerset. He didn't have the railroad fare lie said, but "r had to gel here to Pay my last respects to a great King. A crippled veteran of World War II was the third. He said he had driven the 50 miles here from Brighton in his little motorized three-wheel Invalid car. He hobbled in on crutches to pay last- respects to the dead monarch. The huge stone wall was cold. SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Council Orders Crackdown on Overdue Fees Employment of Temporary Collector Is Authorized City Council last night ordered a crackdown on collection of dehmjitent sanitation fees and auto, truck and dojr licenses by authorizing. City Clerk W. I. Malin to employ a temporary collector on » percentage basis until collections have been brought up to date. • , .'as lit only by the grey day^ r;it — t ,1 . . f "**J It W - — „,,.j UJ MIC gicy nay- light filtering through the windows hlji-, in tlie walls and six tall oondles which threw a soft light on the closed, standard- draped coffin. The 10-man guard- of honor, stood still as waxwork figures around it. Most of those who tiled past the coffjji bowed. None was in the hall more than two minutes, although many had waited five hours or more. Outside the line thickened to a stream. When the doors shut early this morning, almost four hours after' the scheduled 10 p.m. closing •J6.426 had filed past the coffin during the first day of public homage. They canne" 'from a.11 parts of the British isles, frcm the United States .and from the colonies and dominions. The three days of pilgrimage concludes tomorrow night. ' The dead king's family remained in s!!dusioii yesterday but his daughter and successor, Queen Elizabeth II. granted her first official audience as sovereign last night to Prime Minister Winston Churchill, who paid his formal respects. In special messages to her armed lorces over the described herself as the wife of a serving officer and promised to see the "welfare and efficiency" of the forces. A close friend of Britain's royalty. 79-year-old King Haakon of Norway, led Hie procession of foreign royalty to London. He arrived Monday and is staying at Buckingham Palace. Royal suites were readied at Claridges for King Gustav and Queen Louise ol Sweden. King Paul of Greece, King Ftedrlk and Queen Juliana and Prince Bernhard of the Netherlands. Only 21-year-old King Baudouin of Belgium did not plan to come. His decision to send his brother. Prince Albert, caused a political uproar in his own country. U. S. Secretary of state Dean Acheson was due today by plane from Washington 'o represent President Truman. In Carlisle. Pa., sen. Duff (R-p a i contended a "Hitlerlan" group within the Republican party has organized a hate campaign dealing in "vicious personalities". DulT, H leader of the Eisenhower-for-Presl- dent movement, said. "I do not know who Is responsive .for the organizational setup " Math yesterday commuted the prison sentence of Dave Porter, Mis- years, making parole. Porter was eornlctc grce murder in 1942. for —AP IVIrepholo . . and a Queen Mourns Queen Elizabeth n, vr-ikd in black, sits In an auto leaving the royal country estate at Sandrlngham, England. Early Vote to Be Sought On Watchdog' Group WASHINGTON M>/-Sen. McClellan (D-Ark) announced today ho will move for an early vote on his bill to set up a super-watchdog committee on federal spending. "We're going to pass it." McClellan predicted. He contended government agencies which do the spending "too long have held all the cards" in shaping the multibillion-dollar budget. He snid he will move to have the bill called Up after the Senate has disposed of the question of admitting Alaska and Hawaii to statehood. The bill proposes to set up a Senate-House committee with a staff of Investigators to make year-round studies of government spending. "It would be a constant searching to see what they do with the money they receive in those administrative agencies, how much they nre really going to need in their next budget and whether it can't be done better at less cost," McClellan said. "Congress, now has no one-to do that. "These .agencies now come, before Congress asking- iani.money. ana -we. ,.„„„„„„- „,,,- comer have nothing to-.refflfc their claims Department -.expert.-, Missco Negro's Term Commuted LITTLE ROCK </p> _ G ov. MC- King's Rites to Be Aired lath yesterdav rnminiifnH Mi« ^..r* that they need nil .'they request. Wo have to base our Judgments on the self-serving testimony of those who will spend it." He said Congress needs the committee as a check against the work of the President's Budget Bureau, which" McClellan contends studies requests "from the spender's view." Ark-Mo Begins Installation of Gas Lines in CcmpbeS! Arkansas-Missouri Power Company has started laying pipe lor a natural gas distribution system In Campbell, Mo., it was announced today. In addition to Campbell, Ark- Mo plans to serve Caruthersville Steelc and Hayti in Missouri, and thirteen northeast Arkansas towns, Including Blytheville, osccola, Wilson, Luxora, Evadale, Dell. Manila. Leachvillc. Monctte. Rector. Plg- 8ott, St. Francis and Grcemvay. Permission to serve the Missouri towns was granted Ark-Mo by Missouri Public Service Commission but Associated Gas Company of Sikeston Intervened in the hearing. Meanwhile. Ark-Mo Is procr-ading with its plans to install ga.s s_vs- tiilis in those towns in which franchises are held. Installations according to Ark-Mo officials, will proceed as rapidly as pipe can be obtained. The Blytheville system is approximately GO per cent complete Final Witness Heard by HAG Highway Probe Group Recesses; To Hear Out-of-State Experts LITTLE ROCK. (IP)— The Arknn sas Highway Audit Commission ha. completed examination of witnessc in its Investigation of State High way Department operations. The commission heard its las witness yesterday afternoon ant. then recessed until -Thursday, when mmebers- will-confer"'with 'Htghwa and Virginia. from -Texa After reviewing operations o highway departments In . thos states, the commission will hea: a summary of testimony presents during the three sessions. The commission yesterday heard testimony: 1. That the state paid $1.000 or more an acre for property purchased for a highway project between Van Buren and Alma; 2. That the price was fixed by a team of three appraisers which Included o man who had property along the route; 3. Thai appraisers did not take Into account the assessed value of Ihe property nr of prices pnid for It by owners, and 4. From two of the appraisers, Including the landowner, who vigorously defended their decisions in determining the price of $1000 an acre. The testimony concerned a tot.i of 128 acres for which the stat eventually will pay about $300,000. Two of the appraisers, Ray E Pallersoii, Ft. Smith real estat dealer, and Jay N^al of nc ar Vai ?"?".. Eai<l - ll "-' y '- h °«R»t Sl.OOO 'P Snhl Three Acres said he sold about thre IT - « on the funeral of King George VI on Friday. Television networks will ,„„ Dnly Dasls on whi . . ' sV'Srcs 0 ° ri " ™ i0 " S """I":'. « th-Vh^y acre was a fair' price for the pro] Ncal — "•" »vum, LI II acres to Ihe state for that price Neal told the commission: He was asked by Ralph Robin son. Van Biiren attorney to sco- ns an appraiser. He first rciusci on, the ground that he lived In th neighborhood of the proposed hl»h way project but later accepted whc Robinson told him that his famil arily with the property would hel In Ihe project. ! It never was established project or who authorized t employ Ncal. The only basis on which hi wh Details ot the plan were left to the discretion of Ihe clerk. The Council also In effect approved sale of a privilege license to Lonnle's Cafe. 2C9 South Broadway, while wading through a hodgepodge of minor Issues brightened only by % brief but spirited debate between First Alderman Homer Wilson and Tom A. Little over the latter's move lo repurchase a part of Tom Little Park for use as a Kroger parking lot. The privilege license authorisa- tion came by way of rescinding a resolution passed Dec. 20. 1951 instructing the city clerk not to Issue a license to the cafe on recommendation of City Attorney Percy A. Wright. Motion was made by Third Ward Alderman J. L. Gtuin and seconded by First Ward Alderman Jesse White, Mr. Wright In December assailed the cafe management for "having never given law enforcement officers any co-operation since they hnve been In 'business" and termed It "a place where white whores have been encouraged to stay and entice Mexicans to drink beer." All city officials were present at Inst night's meeting except Cits- Attorney Wright., Cites Need for Collector The move to employ a temporary collector was made oa the motion of Third Ward. Alderman L. G. Nash who told the Council "We've got a lot of money on the books and I see no reason why these fees shouldn't be paid. "With our" limited police force, we, can't collect these fees and 1 feel we should hire a collector on a ,• percentage basis.'.' • " ' : Unanimous approval was given the motion seconded by Alderman Gunn. . . . A request by Blytheville school officials for extension ol Mathls Street across the Frisco Railroad to Elm Street was referred back lo the Street CormiilUcc with instructions to begin seeking a right- of-way agreement with property owners necessary for extending the dead-end street. School officials have termed the lack of a crossing th'erc a hazard to Negro stiuIcnLs and teachers wlio must, cross the tracks to get to Elm Street and Harrison High Schools. Mayor Dan Blodgett told th,. Council that Lomilc's Cafe hs; bscn investigated by stale revenue officers, city police and that he and (he city attorney had looked Into the matter of whether or not conditions had changed enough to Issue- the cafe a privilege license. "State revenue officials did not find conditions bad enough to revoke the cafe's liquor permit," Mayor Blodgctt said, "and Police Chief . . . (Cecil) . . . Graves has been investigating conditions them." Oiicf Graves told the Council he had checked the place for 30 days and that everything seems to be going "pretty smoothly." "He . . . (Lonnlc) . . . says he will co-operate with our department," the chief stated. The motion was unanimously approved. Park Deal lo Be Studied The Tom Little Park proposition was again referred to the P.irfc- Commission for study. The Commission l s to be a.sHed to make a recommendation to the Council. Attorney Marcus Evrard again he Council to decide whcth- City Council Sidelights- City Engineer Claude Alexander was voted a S50 per month Increase in salary duo to extra duties placed upon Mm by consolidation of Sanitary and Street Departments Into the Engineering Department. Alderman John Caudill moved for the increase from $250 to $300 monthly and the vote was unanimous on Alderman White's second ' • . . ' Hiley Jones, First National Bank vice president, was appointed by Mayor Blodeett to fill the unexplred term of W. P. McDanie) on the Blytheville Hospital Board of Governors, Loy Welch was reappolnted to a five- year term as secretary of th» Ixmrd. • • • The Council approved expenditure of J3.0M above the budget as Its share of expense In main- turning (he malaria- control program operated by the state and participated In by Blytheville during the past several years • • . Thirteen persons' attended" last night's meeting. ; • • • . Dr. Alfred vise, rnbbi of Temple Israel. acted as visiting chaplain for the February meeting and gave the opening prayer, ' • lowfn, Mr Maloney had two acret ap- to | er or not the city would sell a 42 fixed ': it and a portion and he was preached on the idea, of doni.; ;;ii his land for use as a parkland playground. "He thought It over and decided he couldn't donate the land, but he did sell It to the city for 52,000 a reasonable 'price. ' ' "At the corner of Main and Division, R. A. Nelson bought some property which was-converted Into a playground. Mr. Little also was approached and asked to donate his land (now Tom Little Park) . . . and he thought it over and In due time reported he would have to have S!5flOO for It. "The cily knew and the Com- mteion ' new It was an outrageous price, hut there was no other place to go so the city bought it for $15,- ! "It you sell this part of the park It would ruin the Softball diamond. . . . and If you don't think the park Is being fully used, go out Ihere any Saturday morning from eight o'clock until dark and you'll see swarms cf kids out there. "Mr. Little v.-ants to buy back and sell to a firm that wouldn't give a nickel to the city. They take their money out to Memphis or somewhere else and they just want a way to take more money- out of the cily. "I wr-nt to go on record as belli? cpp:scd to s'nlc of this or any pcrtion of any playeround." Alderman J. L. Nabers, Slcond Ward, supported this opposition by saying he would not vote to go over the head of the Park commission which has also opposed the sale. Mr. Little then requested and was granted permission to answer Alderman Wilson. "Mr. Wilson got part of his story right, but not all of It." said Mr. AuuiBua} musuy claucty with light wuuu .\vsir i ace and now rain southeast and light rain or president of Eastern Airlines, was snow northeast; colder northwest! B PP nin lcd head ol the 15-membcf today and over remainder of state alrl i np 5' safety committee. It will by Thursday; high today in 40s. low llold ils tir5 t meeting here Friday, tonight in 30s. Minimum this morning—40 Maximum yesterday—49. _. _Blaze Damages Burnett Home Fire of undetermined origin . darned lour rooms of the home | of Mr nnd Mrs, Gene Burnett at : •"» East Main Street last night. Fire Chief Roy Head said the fire apparently started in the living room nnd front bedroom of Ihe IIOIIAS mid spread through two ad- yesterday— 10 . Sunset today—5:11. Sunrise tomorrow—6:47. Precipitation-. 24 hours to 7 a m today—1.75. Total precipitation since Jan 1— 8.29. Mean temperature (midway tween high and low—44.5. , .,, ^, el)e nunieu Normal mean lemperauire for 86 ° East Main Street last nlsht February 43.4. • ^i™ r«i,i«. n- ft .. This Dale Lasl Year Minimum this morning—M. Maximum yMlcrday-65. Precipitation January 1 to •—7.89. National Male Quartet to Appear Here Friday MafcillfT f.ViAir f-Vilt-,4 «_^' ' ' Making their third appearance here, the National Male Quartet will be chard at 8 p. m. Friday in Blytheville High School Auditorium in the second of a series of music programs presented by the Civic Music Association. The quartet, whose previous ap- penrances also w/re, sponsored by the Civic Music Association ln- cmu«4 Gene Tohln and Attllto'Bae- giore, tenors, Vernon Sanders baritone, and Bruce McKay bass. Walter Hathcck Is accompanist tor the group. They sing operatic numbers American ballads, familiar classics which are arranged especially lor them, and selection* from the composers of the modern school. They also vary their straight quartet numbers with trios and duels Mr. Bagglore made his operatic debut at the Teatro Real dcll'Opcra in Rome, since then he has sung leadin? the I by Mr. Burnett. -. National Male Quartet: .1. to r,i Accompanist Hatclu-k Bass MacKay. Baritone Sanders, and Tenors Bailor* and Tobln... Co. in 1947. And has „,...„ ,„ wn - c.fit opera, radio, television ami on Broadway. in con- I • 1 .* - .-•«. ilium nirtiit-n DloadWflV 'at the Philadelphia La Scala Opera I Both Mr. Sanders, and Mr. Mac- Kay made their with Ihe Kan J-'j.iuc punv. ami Tlic money he receive*! fi of his land was hi addlUi fee or 54,975 he collected part In the appraisal and sal wort. C ' arca '" Mr te au «„ to buy Evra «l salJ in rep- Little. "Nobody approached me and "E j asked me to give it to the city. t, fl „ ..._ . a[ ^ for his a pend- Ark.Mo Asks PSC In A^issouri for Stock Sale Okay -The Park Commission thus far has voiced two objections. "One, Is that If part of the land is sold, then someone will want to buy a little more and then more until all the park Is gone. "The other is that sale ot that strip win Inlerfcre with use of the JEFFERSON CITY. Mo Arkansas-Missouri Power Co Ihevillc, Ark,, today asked . _ Blv Mi<- if i would sell. I was working on a deal with Kroser. I told them . . . (presumably the Park Commission) . . . when I closed that deal, I would be glad to let them have the remainder ft the land. Defends I'rice "As for the S15.000. just before that time, I sold a 100-foot strip adjoining the Kroger and park areas to Still and Young Motor Company tor S12,500 and I don't think the city paid too much In See U.MIER FIFE on Pa«e Z soltball diamond.' Alderman Wilson then took the Moor In opposition to sale of the' park area. [ ' "I wasn't on the Council until i LITTLE LIZ Jan. 1." Mr. Wilson said, "but the' Park Commission has brought me ttievjile, Ark., today asked Mi< i "* Commission has brought me souri authority to soil 22641 shares i up to dale °" lhis ' of common stock at $1325 a share " wh c» 'he city first started to Par talne o[ the slock would he dtv(:10 P P arts and playgrounds in <=; a en-,,-,* .i.i._ ...MI. . " HlVthpVinc t>li» n/\.**n*4--]« n ..._..* vou told - Coinmlstlit: proceeds would be visprl toward construction of natural aas distribution facilities Ark-Mo said it already has spent snare. The utility Mls-ourl Public Service sion a targe sum in setting up gas distribution system In new „, ,,„„;.,,, „ morims 01 on- j ullr. Mt^lc. Havtl. Cauithcrs - • mit '"-'- s - . c. av. ben and Sullivan rc-paiory thci«.| a iia Campbell M u Blytheville, the Commission went out. to the western purt of town and n.sked Eddie B. David to donate enough land for a playground which would In return be named D.ivld Acres Playground. "Tilts land could have been of considerable value to Mr. David but he donated his land and the p;uk was nnined DavM Acres Plav- fci'uuul. IVIce CallcJ "Oiilr.ijrutu" "Oicr iji Ihe south f»jt pirl of Govetnment reform would be 4 fin* thiivj if we hod o reform iCtKJOl blQ erXixAjh to do tl* job.
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