The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 3, 1952 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 3, 1952
Page 1
Start Free Trial

•,,-,^,,r,rm rm rf*^i i f,, «.-.,..,». .^js BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS — ... __ THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND am,™,,,*.,, ...„„ ^""^ Blytheville Courier Blydievllle Daily News "VOL. XLTn—NO. 290 New Regime In Egypt to PurgeNation Suspension Of Parliament . Is First Move CAIRO. Egypt m—Egypt's new Prime Minister 'Ahmed Naguib Hilaly Pasha announced suspension of Parliament tor 30 days and today headed into a reform regime dedicate to purging corruption from the government. He also began preparing for new talks with Britain on control of the Suez Canal zone nnd tlie Sudan. I'redeccssor Refused Announcement of the parliamentary suspension, which his predecessor Aly Maher Pasha had refused to approve, was the first major action of the 60-year-old jurist and independent last night after the swearing in of his cabinet. The new government also suspended indefinitely operation of Egypt's biggest school, Puad University In Cairo, afler students began a sitrtown alrike protesting continued martial law and any j-agreements with the West. Late yesterday afternoon police cleared out the students and closed the university grounds. Maher Resigned Saturday Maher Pasha resigned unexpectedly Saturday. Some political leaders had wanted him to dissolve Parliament and call new elections This was sought as a move against the strongly nationalist Wafdlst party, which now dominates Parliament. Suspension of Parliament was first announced Saturday moriiin" i -•- ~-.- -.^-"*>. .^ uuai- after Maher Pnshn, after a hurried Mss <1Lstl ' ict but it peppered down Mississippi Valley Leader Bly'heville Herald THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND^QUTHEAST^ tlSSO U RI BLYTHBVtLLB, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, MARCH 3, 1952 Wage Boost is Needed, Union Says WSB Is Told Alcoa Able To Raise Pay FROZEN 'fiOLFnALLS'-Hallstones the size ol golfballs fell in the Gosncll-Yarbro vicinity rarly lodity in a slmm Uull sft . cpl mej . Mg area. The hailstones shown above were picked up at Gosnell bv J C Bright. (Courier News riioto) " ' ' Had Causes Damage In B[ytheyitle Area *£ r •£=r hi-i^r t b = r^::: 1 — r-r^r^r z rrr^r'™— Tbli ll^.K-t,^ ll rni; Hailstorm blew En from thp south and southeast at approximately 7:45 a.m. Hail fell for only a few seconds in Blytheville's business district but it peppered down for approximately four minutes In West Blytheville. Ffail stones, "as large as golt balls" were reported in the Yarbro. Gosnell and Blytheville air base area where neon signs, roofs, windows and automobiles were reported dtunaged. " Biggest single item of dama"e wrought by the hailstorm -was that inflicted oil a Blytheville Fertilizer Co. warehouse at the air base. Hail stones pounded holes in tlie roof and rain poured through onto bags - . —- .of chemical fertilizer stored there political upheaval W. J. Horton, office manager for :ame Just as such talks were due } the lirm, said an estimate of damage had not been completed but Cabinet meeting, announced his government did ont approve the action. Shortly after he resigned. Position Studied The Cairo dispatches, which are strictly censored, did not say who issued the first suspension decide but presumably it came from King Farouk's palace. Hilaly said he was starting at once to study Egypt's position in relation lo Britain but that he would need time before he sonld begin new talks aimed at settling the Anglo-Egyptian dispute. yl The week-end to start between Maher Pasha and • British Ambassador Sir Ralph Stev- [ enson. Sir Ralp hpostponjd 'fr^-fliT-'i! meeting Saturday, however, with) the anouncement he had a sudden' chill. Named By Kins The new Prime Minister and his Cabinet of independents was sworn in yesterday after an audience with King Parouk. The monarch named Hilaly after Maher Pasha's resignation. In a letter accepting the Kind's mandate, Hilaly pledged he would wipe out disturbances and clean up the government. He would, he said crush "politics which have become a trade used for a source of income." Inside Today's Courier News . . . Galhing's views malch his consti(uenls ideas . . . Arkansas np*s . . . Page 2 ... . . . Holland and Vowcll make all-dislrict learn . . . sporls TPSC 7 ... . . . Red Razso Queen is named ... >oriety . . . P.i!»c 4 . . . Thai Mississippi River Farkivay boondoggle . . . editorials . . . Pace 6. Weather Arkansas forecast: dourly. thi:n- clerchotvers this afternoon; colder At Odds with 50 in-Laws WIMBLEDON, En-iand ix*> — Mayor Jack Stroud has mother- in-law trouble these days because he doesn't think Americans make good husbands- and says so. He's at loggerheads with about 50 mothers-in-law whose daughters married American servicemen. Here's how it happened: Not so long ago four American helicopter crewmen on a carrier off Korea asked tlie mayor for a few good Wimbledon addresses bill found him a chilly Cupid. ' The mayor's answering letter to the G.r.'s told tiiem fliiily: "one hears so much ot the unhappv position of G.I. brides that I may not meet with much success in my efforts to assist you " He melted a bit, though and pass.-d the plea on to a Wimble- dan youth group. Letters floated in on the Americans. Everybody scorned happy up to that point But. later in a public address Mayor strrjud fired a shot heard all over tills ancient tennis capital. Hs declared: "We are not that fond of Arneii-iMi soMiors as husbands. Tunic are plenty of good men in Encland who want wives" lhat It would run into a "considerable" figure. The total win depend, he said, on how much of Ihe fertilizer can be salvaged for re-use. The chemicals in the fertilizer are water-soluble, he said, and hence easily (ininngcd by rain. Mr. Horton said between BOO and 1,000 tons ol fertilizer were stored in the warehouse, which is located in the southeast portion of the base Manila was the hardest hit by the storm. Mayor I. D. Shedd reported that hail «as "two inches deep" on Manila's Main street and property damage there alone is expected to reach into thousands ot dollars. Lee Baker, Manila city marshal said roofs of buildings were heavily damaged by the hail, windows were knocked out and car tops dented. He said thehoine_ of-. Baz pavis up" in the- sto'&an with the root damaged and windows knocked out The roof of the Osborne-MeKin- ,11011 Lumber Company was heavily damaged by the storm. Marshal Bator said and the- company's stock suffered sorne damage. Damage was also reported nt the Federal Game and Pish Refuse at Big Lake, Marshal Baker said" but the nature of the damage was nol learned. Mayor Dan Blodgctt reported that roofs on a number of buildings at the air base were damaged See WEATHER on Page 10 WASHINGTON C .steelworkers union panel of the Wage „.„ ,«,„„„ Board loday some 16.000 workers ai 10 Aluminum company of America plants "desperately need" a wage boost Biut the company is "well able to pay" for H raise. Vice President James G. Thiin- mes made the opening union si nil-lit to the six-man panel headed by Sol Wallen. The panel Is acting as iin arm of the 18-man wage board to hear all arguments in the dispute and tlicn make a report to the board. TEN PAGES Conservative's Pinay Tries to Form Cabinet PARIS Mv-Aiuolnc Pinny. (M-yenr-old Consoivalhe, said today he would see if he could form a new cabinet to gel France out of l (i political and financial jam. Pinay announced his decision to newsmen after a half hours talk with President. Vincent Auriol SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS which collapsed Friday. His chances' are regarded as highly doubtful. ') — The CIO's Paui neynaud. a former premier, told a special u ' led il a »d failed. Former Prcn.ior e Slablli/ation i Rcne P'««» refused even lo try. i.OOO workers ai 'Klthl of Ccnlcr' Pmay is a slightly risOu of center member of the Independent Republican party, a right wing group Some said Pmay had little Intcr- nim- »'" '", s " ccmt1i »E- They figured that late- I Aur ° l1 ' h '">self a Socialist, had cull- ,j»j ! eci °n him only to make clear the impossibility of cnforcliiB a "keep to the right" policy on the middle of Kuard Hcfommends Only The board, already loaded down Wltli wage disputes, will then make n recommended settlement. Thc settlement would not be bindinc on either party. Altogether, there are three separate aluminum disputes. Today's proceeding is concerned only with the steolworkers and Alcoa. CfO and AFL Involved The otl«;r two involve 0,000 CIO unionists who work for Kaiser Aluminum and some 12,003 members of (lie APL's Aluminum Council of America who arc employed In six Alcoa plant.!. President Truman certified all three disputes to the wage board on Jan. 26, calling them a substantial threat to the national defense program. This action stalled threatened strikes which liad been scheduled to start Jan. 31. when tile first contracts ran out. Parallel Sled Demands Union demands closely parallel those of 050.000 CIO unionists in tlieir dispute with tlie nation's basic thc loaders who have been holdiii" the reins for the past five years in Prance. There have been 13 cabinets since tlic liberation. Crisis Stalls Defense I'lass Prance's financial and ministerial Parent Not Liable For Damage Due To Child's Driving Supreme Court- Rules On Missco Decisions; Both Are Reversed LITTLE ROCK Wi—The Arkansas Supreme Court today held that a parent is not necessarily civilly liable for damage which' results from a minor child's operation of a motor vehicle fcnse planning will hive lo be re- shajied. The muddle has even caused some officials lo think seriously about dropping Hie cosily anti-Com- inunist fight in Indochina. Tlie French Socialist part}' dashed Rcynaud's hopes when It'ieluscd to join a government with followers of Charles de Gaulle — the French Peoples Rally. lie Gaulle 'iinli-llrimbllran' Socialist leaders accused DC Gaulle of "nnli-republican tendencies" and implied (),at his followers would enter such a coalition only to seize ouirij-iu power for themselves. Reynaud had proposed lhat leaders of nil parties except the Coimmmisis join him to map o ,,i „ common program for salvation of the nation's currency and equilibrium of Ihe country's finances. I>e Gaiilllsls Asrcc Spokesmen for De Gaulle wived and so did leaders of other parties although some, like the Popular Re publicans, attached conditions which m effect would Have excluded t h e GaulllstK from Cabinet posts With runawav inflation stiritiL' the country in the face, some' wav must be found for Prance to meet her obligations for Western defense There apparently is no dispute about these burdens. Only about how to Truce Negotiators Have 'Unproductive Session 7 Again UN, Communists Exchange Charges on Aims of Parley MUNSAN', Korea (Al.')— Communist truce negotiator* angrily accused ll.e United Nations Command of lyinfand 1 t ' Ul "."^nowledKcd that IheUN SaS a lej;;i) right iii'niislicc. UN aa " ncutral of an logicn] reasons. » *"*""• but roncwled • that the A)- "We had a thoroughly unproductive and unpleasant session " Rear Adm. n. E. Libby told newsmen after an acrimonious session of tlie prisoner exchange subcom- tnillce. 'Slop ScriMiulu.2' Al one point North Korean MaJ. Gen. Lee Sans Clio became so angry Libby interrupted t o ask him to -stop screaming. There was no Indication whether Ihe Communists were weakening in their Insistence that Russia be named to a neutral supervisory commission or whether they were guaranteed annual wage and a union .shop provision, under which all workers would be compelled to join the union. A Cfo study indicates present n-eekly earnings of aluminum workers average from SB6.3-I to 511.70. Alcoa said It) a statement yesterday its wage rates are "the going rates or belter" for slinilnr jobs in comparable industries. Red Cross Drive Broadcasts Set A series of tour 15-minute broadcasts promoting the annual Red 'ros-s fund campaign now underway Here will besin Thursday over .station KLCN. The transcribed programs, which feature radio stars in special Red Circss broadcasts. The schedule fol- Thiimiay, Bing Crosby; March 13. B:b Hope; March 20, Phil Harris; March 27, Tlie Railroad Hour. $1 7,343 Obtained In 1951 Seal Sale Drive f Final Report Shows A total of 311.343.3J was obtained by the Mississippi County Tuberculosis Association through it* 1951 Christmas seal sale campaign, according to the final figures announced today by Chris Tompkins. county chairman. Although the county total of $ls.COO was not- reached total contributions exceeded those lor the previous year by S-J82.06. B ' 5 '. l . nc|vi " c ' collected. ! S I Co » to ^l of S4.195.C9: Promised Land S61.78. Rowland Contributions in;sll. Shady Grove sd VcterVr« ', 11 '" S1/7 ° 3m i»°» si »S Quarters S9C 77, Whistle! by community lol-jviile sea. Yarbro S! '",. B^-eit SCSI 8 -n = . : Boiidsville S50.58, B:irdcttc $177 13 VSW^ ^r^fr-^JVl K^r ^ '" J '* tonight with occasional rain northeast and rain or snow in j northwrat portion tonieht- Tuesday ! partly cloudy and colder; lowest I temperatures 24 to 32 in north and I west central portions toiilirht. ' Missouri forecast: Snow "in north! and rain in south today with heavy i snow antl thunderstorms in southeast; snow over most of state to-1 night; much colder ir. west and! *iorth tonight; Tuesday mostly -cloudy and much colder with snow! flurries In cast; high today 30-35 in I northwest to the 5fls In southeast: | !T' l .?.l!f?A 10 ~ 15 no «lw«t to 20- [ Mrs. Mary Gail, wlio is 57 and wads the local branch of the Trjrratlintic Bridr , Parents sociation. clernaiiried that mayor attend sessions of the dcrful be. As- the S34G, Milltean crty S103.62, in allowing Uie child to drive, Ihe court said. Tlie ruling was made in a case from Mississippi County Circuit Court in which J. D. Donaldson nnd others had obtained judgments' against Murray Richardson. Rich-' ardson's 16-year-old daughter Eloise. was driving Richardson's iruck Russia May Ruin Truce Talks For Peace Role, Officials Say WASHINGTON M')-R role in Korean pcacc-niakin attempt. s.'iu apparently Is so determiner! to B alli a (fiat it may wreck tlic truce talks In thc . when it collided Donaldson's automobile near Osceola. The supreme Court reversed tlie judgments and -sent "the case back To the Osccola District of thc Circuit Court for new trial. Only Evidence of Negligence In an opinion written by Associate Justice Ed p. McFnddin the high court said "Murray Richardson was guilty of n misdemeanor in allowing his daughter, who had no driver's license, to tlrivo his cnr Bllt being guilty ot a misdemeanor does not per se (In itself) make Murray Richardson liable for his daughter's negligence. Violation if the traffic law is evidence of ncs- hgence. but doe.s not establish negligence as a matter of law." The trial judge erred, the Supreme Court said. In giving the See COURT on Tage 10 They assume, as Washington hns generally assumed from the first, mmunist stratc g y in Korea The Rerj's insistence lhat the Soviet Union be included in a proposed commission of "neutral" nations to police the truce is thus regarded here as a move Inspired and .doggedly, persifcfel iri bv tile SoiicC government, itself.' Ueils May Hack Down mission merely because it might be a nice gesture. Tlie tirst sign of a possible back- down from tin's position came during today's negotiations. When the Hetls were (oh! objections to Russia could not be removed. Chinese Col Chang ClnuiB-san replied lhat. 'lie Allies had Ihe ri?ht to reject anv ninmiiee but shmitd give loiilcal acrsous. Ttussia \ol vVcutral' United States officials said here as United Nations negotiators have said in Korea, lhat they will never agree to accept Russia ns a "neu- What thc U. s. would agree to ami wlint may prove lo be tlie way oiit-if there is one-would be 'to drop the idea of a ncutral commission entirely and 30 back to the a ' ' . • Natloiis' ; side that the provided Russia was wil- acknon-lodgc a belligerent s't"tiis t0 Moscow's intprcst I,, "cettitif; Into thc act", as diplomats see it from a desire to trade the — i.v.jjii m lutfic on peace-making credit in Korea. The Russians contend it was a sii-">c<;- tion by them that started the r'A'o- liations in Ihc first ,,l aw ' semi months auo. Techi'irnllv that s correct, although ntW counlri»s u "'" >: inch'dtns the U. S. Had been I,,--' f rMkcd costing negotiations for nianv lmmts - almost wecls before reeling out the Allied position IMayingr Game Col. Don Darrow, who hearts staff officers discussing truce supervision, ami Libby both said they felt the Reds were playing a waiting game, hoping the U.N. will capitulate. Darrow told Chang nothing Cluing could say "would change the fact that the Soviet Union was unacceptable" to the U.N. as a neutral nation to inspect behind the lines during a truce. UN' Proposal Solves Problem Darrow suggested that the U N proposal for two neutral nations on each side would solve the problem immediately. Lee touched off the verbal explosion In the prisoner exchange negotiations with a long tirade in which he accused the U.N. of lying about treatment of prisoners. He also charged that the UN reneged on a promise to hand over See TRUCE on age 10 i Sabre Jets Down TwoMIGIS's Outnumbered Yank Planes Damage Five Others South or Yalu SEOUL, Korea American lAPi—Outmnn- H™ i Sabre Jets shot down two communist MIG-ls Jcts^i iMBy and damaged five others as® an estimated 250 Red fi»hter 't .south of Yalu. t Mips in four separate bat- rhe two Red Jets the Air Force- were shot down b-jostcd to 2CK)|- number of MIGs destroyed by t of Number S100. i Brown $2.54. Ki'ds Come Soul I, Some ot the Communist jets south of their usual -- lo "'e battle line. MIGs attacked a pair of pro- :r driven P-51 Mustangs .south the Nprth Korean .capital, fvorrc.v-ang. hut both of the M U5 -« J uss hedge-hopped safely tack to ija.'.e. the Fifth Air Force taid Bnh kills came in afternoon battles-one a I0-niinutc doefirht be- wccn 23 Sabres and 100 MIGs and tne other « five-minute clash be- WM'lGs 7 Sabrcs antl nlore 'I™" Credit Shared Capt, Jack c. Schwab of South ol th" R ^, MCOU '" C " "" - Mxj. Donald E. Adams of Mt Clemens. Mich., and Cnpt Alvin R' \irmmnii of Fontana. Calif shared credit for the other. I The fi-.-e damage claims were icd m two inoriiini- battles in- volun, 55 Sabres and more than i Tipton Hall . curtains, it's an auction of many ilcms . a husbands Americans cat, i _„ Campcn of Newcastle. Del Mayor Btroud says lie' won't come to the meetings because his mayor's job keeps him too busv But he hasn't chanced his view's _ Annfversary- . . He told view: "I havt Arncricr.n in World crt many (lie sort newsman in an inter-' :iidclta against tlic ii.v. I was a major I and met and Ilk- c' b o marriage.'" ' P Minimum thin morning—38. Maximum yesterday—54. Minimum yesterday morning—33. Maximum Saturday—48. Sunset today—5:37. Sunrise tomorrow—6:26. Precipitation 48 hours to 7 a m. today—.46. Total precipitation since Jan. 1— 11.47. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—,46. Normal mean temj)rtat'ii<> lor March—51.2. •' {• Minimum this-'iilQfnuic—51 Maximum yesterday—76 Precipitation Jar^ry 1 to date- jWilson Red Cross Drive WILSON .- The 1932 Red Cro.s drive got underway in Wilson thi'i mornlne. Af,-. 5 . R. K Lce wi , ' III. i- ririi-e cbairni-in been vt :it <!.K;II. Cu.niuulte iiiemb-.i:. v.ho will n'- Wlfon^'M^'^Hud'on WKn^Mr* Maury Uplon, Mrs. Bjntlcy niio'dcs' Mrs. Charles Leftn-ich. Mrs I T Stotts. Mrs. Ed Williams and Mr,.' RCiert H. Nelson. I first of six articles) n.v fi-.iunK r:. SPARKS (Courier News Staff Wrllrrl MANILA - They're buildm-- a half - century celebration over here with plans lor one o; the "Sol-riruigedest" acutlon sales ever seen- in Mississippi County." Manila will be 50 years old Marcii 8. And an area that stood in 1002 as a "fiihorman's nnd hunter's, paradise." according to some or the city's old-timers. fives pause (o reflection upon its development ar.d grow:,h during the past half-luilKlrcd years To climax Ihis golden anniversary, Manila businessmen, in support of the. Manila Education Association, are planning a hip public auction lo sell everything from new automobiles. relrbcraiors and television sets. iy a do^en ^ h^ihern dnnsteil by Manila hutihcsMmn, llvir .vj]iply firms aiici ijftlioiiMl'i,dM-i- tiscr.s trom Seattle "to New Yoik pity: from Chicago lo New Orleans ar.d most of the areas in between. The idea for this unusual auc- l>on .Diismc»imcn hase hoped to l rom Brassieres' . . . Su|irrintrnrirnf. I'owlcr Ilie school needed , „„. cu ' r .' lain . . , o«er SUD.OfK) in merchandise for f-alc and draw a crowd of 5,000 to 8,000 people was born Jan. 7 nt a mectm? of the Education Association uliwi Stipcriilteiirtcnt w. W. Fowler and other school officials cited the need for a new school stasc curtain and scenery as a scttiiii for Tipton Hall's auditorium. This is in thc new high .school, a modern btiitdnsy finished only last year at a con of ab.iul Sl.-io.OOO. Named tor school board president C. W. Tiptou. the new school with its combined gym- na.iiiin aiici auditorium Is in need of stage equipment. The cm tains arc expected to cost about S2.000 and Ihe Education group oiieiually imped also lo lai.-e enough money for a down payment on a baby grand piano Faculty mrmbers comprise the Kdlic.ilion A-^ oc 1.1 tion, "Win don't we write all the adv! rti-''i - m naiinnnl ma^a^inr-.s In 0111- li)>ini\," said -sonu-on*.- ;.[ tin' fXluc ,itn>n niL-i-hilij. "and iisk cacti m:;nulacturer to donate one Horn for sale at public auction, with nil proceeds lo be earmarked fn: the school fund?" Thus, the Education Avo/iU- Ihm c.cciueci to hold a oOiti An- niversary Aucliou Snle and tie it In with the city's golden anniversary. The Lions Club, under j'rc«l ilcul Max Isaac, already had a'p- pomled n committee 'to develop some type of celebration for Ihc >nnivcr.-.iiiy. but plans were Incomplete and Ilio group ceased to Itincllon \\hf.n the acutiDn plan was dlwloscd. Both programs have been con- s.fllirlatcd into one plan lor an auction, p/r,;no!f ( ] entirely by Manila residents with all pro- feeds lo go to the school program. To lic.ti».jt<> tlie program, the Lducatitn Association appointed a Jl"h /inniversiry Arrangements Committee cumi»fcd ol Alex Ciirl«. <-h«nni»n. R. J. XfcKi'i- non. State HCJI. K. C. lOcnei Hcntiall, A. K. McCullry. M. L llNWliniK. Mr... Frances Finilknor »' XV. l,jnl,r an,! .\,,,, ,..,' I.-....I ' " This group in 11:111 named a sollcltnig committee to ocotir the pages of national periodicals for advertisers and to approach local nicrrharKs with the idea of do- Sec MANILA on 1'age lg Puerto Ricans To Vote on Constitution SAN JUAN', Punto p-co UP. I Voters jjf this U.S. island possrs- i s.on devjklo trxlay on a new con. smtiiioti w j,icii «ill civc ii lcm home : rule and cut most jwlitical ties with ( Amrncn. More than 500.000 ol Ihe islands :2.210.COO people were expected to ! vote. A spokesman lor Qov Luis ; Muno/, Matin's popular parly a • dominant (action, predicted the' islanders would ratiiy thc charter by a lar^e majority. Final action will Puerto R.'O a "free commonwealth" — K .-el[-?ovcrning state freely as-oc-at- ed with the United State's in ntwut the ,-amc way that the. Common. • wealth countries are linked «i.'h , Britain. Blytheville, Osccofa Phone Operators to Meet Mi- 1.1 IM 'lii.nU,. ,,l i.mie Ko ,.- K lucMdiut ol Local (j5t)0 ot the Com- :mt:!iic.iliom Workers of America 'C!Oi, will attend a bus.lne.« meet- IllK of Blytheville and Owcola t«l- rplviiio operators Inmorrow night at Luxor a Hifih tciiotjj. Service Station Tile Eheiiir.s ofiice reported this morning that burgulars entered Lentz Service Station on West Rose -Ircot Saturday nijht and escaped with S3G in money, some ci«arette3 "'id a quantity of tire.s a nc i automobile acciv.sories. j Deputy Sheriff Charles Short j quoted Oimmy Lentz, operator of j the station, as savins; n cartons of j cigarettes, u tires, some aeircrators jand car batteries weie taken j Entrance to ih c ., C ivicc station I wa.s caincd tiiroush a side window, 1 Deputy Short said, and the burgu- lars appjrt-ntly left the same way they entered. City Police are assisting Deputy Short, with Investigation. LITTLE LIZ , ">v,^ rMV , Mr I lie nw.noge won t lost if the bride soys "I do" while slill looking orcunfj to sec if she could cfo

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free