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

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Wednesday, April 2, 1952
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLV1II—NO. 11 BIythevilU Courier Blytheville Daily News Mississippi Valley Leader Blythevillti Herald BLYTHKVILLE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 1952 TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPIES FTYB CEWTS Ike' Wants More for Money Europe Told Aid Will Not Last Forever PARIS (AP)—Gen. Eisenhower .said the United Slates needs to continue its support of European rearmament — but must get more results for the money. The general's opinion WAS stated in his first annual report as commander of the North Atlantic loading nt the report could speculate tbat lie had one eye on the voters who later may be asked to put him in the \Vlute House. "Europe must become self-sustaining in military rnanufsicturcrs at the earliest possible date," he said. "America cannot continue to be the primary source of munitions for tlie entire free world. "It would be fatuous for anyone to assume that the lexpayers of America v/ill continue to pour money and resources into Europe unless encouraged by steady progress toward mutual co-operation find full effectiveness." B\'.\. the general left no doubt about his belief in NATO. Without it, he said, the future of the United States and Canada "could promise ever-greater danger of attack, rc- quirimr endless sacrifices and defense costs which would ultimately break their economies/' 12,000 Word Report Made Eisenhower presented a 12,000- word report to America and the other 13 nations aligned in defense against communism. His voice was heard on international hookups and his iigure was seen, through films, on television screens across America. This was a special 750-word recording designed to give the gist of the full report. In it he observed: "The purpose of our governments (in forming NATO) was a very simple one—to retain the peace tbiough establishment of a sound collective security." Sue cess ' ( L an £ Wa y O ft" Complete success is "still a. long way olf," he said, adding: "On ihe discouraging side, for example, we have had the strained economies in Europe developing, threatening and slowing previously * predicted schedules. We know that, In spite ol tlie expenditure of vast sums of money in the United states Bntl elsewhere, the fiow of equipment lias not been .ns 'rapid as previously predicted. / "In Korea, Indochina and Ma laya, NATO nations of Europe and In America are carrying very heavy burdens; burdens that ore costly, both in blood and treasure. They have a direct effect upon our efforts here to establish a secure defensive arrangement in Western Europe. Morale Is Boosted "On the encouraging side, there has been almost a revolutionary rise in the morale of the urmcd See FOREIGN AID on Page 2 McGItATH CHANGES MIND ABOUT MORRIS—Attorney General J. Howard McGrath (left) and Rep. Kenneth B. Keating (R-NY) leave a House Judiciary subcommittee hearing in Washington which was marked by Keating firing Questions at McGrath about Newbold Morris, government cleanup man. McGrath pulled the rug from under Morris, declaring that he would not appoint the latter as a special assistant if he had it to do over again, McGrath also stated that he was not sure whether he would fill out the financial'questionnaire Morris has prepared for him and 595 other officials in the Justice Department. (AP Wirephoto) McGrath Calls on President WASHINGTON Wj — Attorney General McGrnth meets President Truman today in a talk which may bring a showdown on whether McGrath stays in the cabinet or Newbold Morris gets the ax as administration cleanup chief. Morris and McGrath are locked in a snowballing feud over Morris' inquiry into the personal finances of high government offi- cials. The attorney general's meeting with Truman (10:45 a. m. CST) comes less than 24 hours after Rep. Chelf (D-Ky) delivered lo the White House—by request—a copy of McGrath's testimony before congressional in- 'vestigators. McGrath told Chelfs Judiciary subcommittee Monday he wouldn't appoint Morris his special assistant if he had it to do over again. U.S. Political Pickings After The Primaries OMAHA wv-Confident of victory in Nebraska's Democratic presidential primary, Sen, Kc- fauvcr of Tennessee issued u statement early today saying: "The people of Nebraska, as In New Hampshire ami Minnesota, have voted decisively. The vote of confidence in my program and tlie tilings I will fight for—integrity and honesty and saving in government, progressive policies and an effective world peace—is the highest honor. "I will carry out these policies to the utmost of my ability. I believe in restoring to the people their control of their government. The people approve." OMAHA M'l—Sen. Hugh Butler, a sort of political "Rock of Gibraltar" In Nebraska, seemed early (oclay to liavc smashed the senatorial hopes of Gov. Val Peterson. MiHmliiiK returns nave Ilufler, 7J. a lead of nearly 3 (o 2 In the Republican race, for nomination (o (he scat he has held for "> years, Returns from 281! or 2.058 nre- fincls cave Butler 10,859, Peterson 7,594. CHICAGO MV—Harold E. Stassen said today the failure of.Sen. Robert A. Taft lo obtain more than half of the votes in the Wisconsin primary is a defeat of Taft's foreign policy. Stassen, campaigning for the April a Illinois primary, said the "combined Stassen-Warren votes show that the voters want a liberal, dynamic foreign policy." "Sen. Taft received a setback because he failed to obtain more than one-half of the total popular vote." he added. Grand Jury Indicts Burnett for Arson Gene Burnett ol BlytheviUe was arrested on a bench warrant yes- t|£day after a Grand Jury returned a'true bill indicting him for arson. Inside Today's Courier News - . . Rlytherllle also can have Industrial opportunity , , . editorials . . ,-Fage 8. - - . Solly Ilcnius is new bright spot in Cardinal lineup . . . sports . . . Tage 9. - . . Holland News . . . Arkansas News Briefs . . . Page 5. . . . Liixora News • . . Page 3, . . . Wilson News . . . Page 7. . . , Society . . . Pa*t 4. . . , Markets . . . Page 2, Osceolans Receive X-Rays Mobile Unit V/orks In Wilson Today A total of 1,161 persons were x-rayed in Osceola yesterday during the second day of the annual chest x-ray clinic there. The mobile x-ray unit was at the Wilson Tavern in Wilson today and will be at Butler Implement Co. iin Joiner tomorrow. Serving as registrars for the Osceola clinic were Mrs. Bruce Colbert, Mrs. Pat Canard, Mrs. D. N. Morris. Mrs. Joe Hughes, H. E. Phill'ps. E. L. Taliaferro, Mrs. 3\iy rfoblrns, Mrs. Jimmy Envii/, Mrs- Marcus William. 1 ?, Mrs. Bradford Cobb, Mrs. William Kilns, Mrs. Ray Cox. Mrs. Darrcll Crane. Mrs. -L E. Simmons, find Mrs. Elliott Snrtain. Dr. Joe ?Iughes was chairman ot registrars. Tlie x-i ay clinics are sponsored by the Mississippi County Tuberculosis Association. Weather Arkansas forecast: Fair this afternoon, tonight and tomorrow; locally cooler tonight; warmer north- Set et V/ilson State Commissioner Of Education to Speak At May 16 Exercises WILSON— A. B. Bonds of Little Rock state commissioner of education, and the Rev. Sam Watson, pastor of the Wilson Methodist Church, will be principal speakers for the commencement exercises at Wilson High School May 16. Speakers for ihe commencement exercises were announced by Phillip J. Deer, superintendent of Wilson schools. Mr. Bonds will deliver the graduation address May 16 at 8 p.m. in the high school auditorium and the Rev. Mr. Watson will give the baccalaureate sermon May U at 8 p.m. at the First Baptist Church. The Class Day program will be given May 12 at 1 p.m. in the school auditorium. The anmml scholastic, athletic and activity awards will be presented during the program. Members of the graduating class are Thomas Boyles, Harold Burch. Carclyn Lynch. Bobbie Jewell Price. Deannie McCIcndon. Wayne Alexander, H. P. Cash III, Margaret Aldred, Jane Tucker. Jnan Fceny. Ann Starling, Raymond Edrington Tiny Bell Yatcs. Ann Eatmoii. Shirley Mutlms, Joyce Haynes. Betty Shipman. Elmon McNabY Modene Andrews, Fay Springer. Kenneth Payne, Jimmy Muncy. Frank Keel, Loren Abbott, Gwendolyn Shelton. Edwin Webb. Alsie Dulaney. Patsy Nunnally. Patsy Grecnwell and Buddy Stanrod. * Mr. Burnett, who was released -.^ 1 on $1.000 bond,. is.£Uarged-with ar- '' " !ion 'n'councctlon-Vith the burning of his home at 860 East Main, according to information in the Grand Jury's true bill. The true bill was returned to Circuit Court here Monday afternoon, but according to law, details of Grand Jury proceedings can not be made public until after warrants are served. Tlie bench warrant, one issued by a judge instead of through the usual procedure, was served in the Circuit Court room yesterday afternoon, Sheriff William Bcrryman Kerr Concedes to Kefauver V As Taft Hits Come-Back Trail Eisenhower Runs 2nd In Nebraska Write-In Ohio Senator Leads Voting In Wisconsin AIKBORNF. POLITICAL CAMPAIGN—Harold E. Slnssen. chang ing his mode of transportation from auto and bus to helicopter, waves goodbye as he prepares to leave Milwaukee, Wis.. for a flying campaign trip to three cities in nortli central Wisconsin. Stassen was tlie last OOP presidential aspirant to tour the state seeking its 30 delegate votes in jesterday's primary. Albert Luke, Lock port, 111., pilot, holds door open. (AI* wircpholo) Truce Talks Go to High Level — UN Firmly Renews Opposition to USSR MUNSAN. Korea (*)—The Russian problem shifts to a higher level Llstod (1275 out of in Korean truce talks tomorrow any difference. In their final word on the subject, Allied staff officers told the Communists today that U N ncgo but the Allies announced it won't said. In the indictment, which the Grand Jury prepared after hearing 16 witnesses, Mr. Burnett is charged with "unlawfully, wilfully, maliciously, and feloniousy setting ' fire to a dwelling located at 860 East Main Street - , . owned by . . . Gene Burncttt. . . " The true bill. Or Indictment, was signed by Prosecuting Attorney H. G. (Charlie) Partlow and Jury Foreman R. A. Porter. Claude Cooper is Mr. Burnett's attorney. Mr. Burnett, and several others connected with him in business, are named In civil suits In Chancery Court here filed by three finance Red Airmen Show Little Desire To Fight After Trouncing' SEOUL, Korea OPj—U. S. Sabre pilots today riestroycd one MIG-15 and damaged two others of a Chinese Communist Air Force that showed little desire to fight after the rough handling it got yesterday. The Air Force raised Tuesday's MIG casualty total by two more damaged, confirmed after evaluation of (jun camera films. These raised the day's toll to 10 MIGs shot down, three probably destroyed and 12 damaged. It was the second biggest daily bag of the war for the Sabre pilots. Texan Credited Credit for the Wednesday kill went to Capt, Robert T. Latshaw of Aniarillo. Tex. It brought his total for the war to three. MIGs destroyed and three damaged. He knocked the Red jet, down in a 10 mintHe fight between 33 Sabres and about 30 MIGs over North Kortia just before dusk. Wednesday's two damage claims came out of a brief encounter In the morning 1 . Pilots said they FAIR weit portion tomorrw; scattered Irost: lowest temperatures 35-40 north portion tonight. Missouri forecast: Fair Wednesday night and Thursday; cooler southeast Wednesday night; warmer Thursday, Minimum this morning—45. Maximum yesterday—74. Sunset today—6:22. Sunrise tomorrow—5:45, Precipitation last 24 hours to 7 a.m.—none. Total precipitation since Jan. I— 15.02. Mean temperature (midway between high and lo\v>—59.5. Normal mean temper a ture April—61. This Hale Last Ye.*Minimum this morn!t-r»—as Maximum yesterday—72. Precipitation —14.56. companies. The defendants in the 1 thought they hit a third MIG this iray. Sabre Pilots Swap Shots Sa-'ic pilots traded hhuls with MTG iiiers at other times during the day but the MIGs dodged bach into their Manchurian sanctuary miner than fight. The U. S. Fifth Air Force said the Tied airmen failed to show up in foixc anywhere on Wednesday On the ground, a U. S. Eighth Armv hricfin'.,' officer reported only two Communist proues and scat tcrcd patrol skirmishes along Lht Woman Again Held in Killing Sifcnce'Erings Hew Charge in Hayti Case CARUTHERSVfLLE. Mo. — Circuit Judge J. H. Allen this morning civil cases are accuser* of irrepu- laritics iu the financing of automobiles sold by the defendants. Steel Strike Seems Inevitable WASHfNGTON Wl - A nationwide steel slrike next week appeared inevitable today unless the government blacks tt either by seizuis the industry or getting a court injunction against the union. j Price Director Ellis Arnall put ] !hc government's attitude Into! these words to newsmen: \ "1 am very, very fearful we are! going to have a steel strike. That is. if everyone- continues as adamant as they appear to be now." Safety Expert To Visit Here Newsmen Mystified by Streaks In Atomic Blast at Las Vegas :orea hattlcfront Wednesday nil. Counter - attacking Allied troops f'ue.sr'ay night and curly Wedncs- iay hurled back ahou« 1,500 Chin- sc Reds who iiit United Nations ines on the Western Front fo'ir miles from the Panmunjoin truce ems. iatois tit any level .will not accept. 'oviet Russia (OH Iq help pt.._. •'A subcommittee OMAHA (AP)—Senator Robert S. Kerr o£ Oklahoma today conceded his defeat in Nebraska's Democratic presidential primary while Senator Tafl clung to a small but important lead in the GOP presidential popularity contest. Indications were that the Ohio Republican was firmly established as the front-runner there. * * * Taft hung onto his No 1 spot by bout 0.000 votes after Senator lobei-t S. Kerr of Oklahoma con- cded Ms defeat to Senator Estcs teiauver of Tennessee in the Dem- cratlc presidential primary. Tafl swung into the lead in the arty morning hours. Before that lie lead had switched five times. i a dizzy scries of changes. But hen Taft began to build up a slim Jilt impressive lead. The important Inner was that Eisenhower was imnliiff out of strong-hold pre- cincls while Taft still had many of ''s in reserve. Latest Totals The Inlesl totals 2058 precincts): Republican — Tnft 30.489; Eisen- lowcr 32.975; Stassen 27,238; Mrs. Uary Kenny (stand-In for Gen. Douglas MacArthur) 4,794. Democrats—(1248 precincts)- Ke- 'auvcr 31,449; Kerr 21,899. Taft appeared to be winning at east 16 of Nebraska's 18 GOP i a 11 o n a 1 convention delegates, based on incomplete returns. On the Democratic side, the picture was not as clear-cut on delegates. Kefauver and Kerr both appeared to have the support of five delegates among the 12 out in front. The reason Taft appeared to have such 'delegate strength was tills: Most of the candidates now in.front have said they will abide by the result of the popularity contest or they have announced previously they were for Taft. Percentage-wise, Taft was in front In the popular vote with 36 per cent. Eisenhower had 30 per cent and Stassen 25 per cent. Ke MILWAUKEE (AP)—Sen. Robert A. Tafl put new power into his drive for the Republican presidential nomination today, winning tlie vital Wisconsin primary and taking 24 oC the stale's 30 delegates. The total vote, exceeding a million, broke all primary records. With 22 precincts still unreported. Taft was leading Qov. Earl Warren of California by 53.000 votes. Harold E. Stnssen, former governor of Minnesota, was a distant third. Warren and Stassen, together, racked up a bigger total than Taft The senator, at the latest count, was holding 40.6 per cent of nil tht Republican votes cast. But Taft's 24-6 victory in del egales was possibly more Important, since Wisconsin delegates to (lie • nominating convention pledged to support the winner o the primary. Qov. Warren got thi other six, leaving Stassen — 194! winner in Wisconsin — completelj shut out. Kd'auver Swaniiw Kivuls On the Democratic side. Sen Este.s Kefauver of Tennesae swamped his rivals, as expected the Reds p.m. tonight EST) request. It will be the first time Ilie s«- clelogation on truce supervision has .iiscussed Russia. Tlie Communists first proposed Russia as a neutral .upeivising; nation at a staff meeting Feb. 1C. Tlie subcommittee of oe.egr.1es lost met Jan. 27, when it rcncheci tin' impasse on whether Reds would be permitted to rebuild Airfields. Arguments Repealed Staff officers .spent an hour today lepcutiiig well-worn arguments about Russia and the name to be used to designate Korea. Col. Don O. Darrow, senior U.N. siaff officer, said (he Allies would insist on designating Korea both ts • lian Kuk" uhe Han nation) and -Chosen" (Morning calm). An Allied communique said he pointed out "it is absolutely essential that legal terms in this document be userl for both sides." The Reds replied that everyone would understand the meaning if only Hit word "Chosen" were used. By BILL BECKKR LAS VEOAS. Ncv. fjTV-The April atomic series opener produced a thrilling, puzzling blast that will keep newsmen talking until the tests resume some two weeks hence. The small bomb, dropped from a B-29. apparently possessed such radioactive power that photographers' film was spoiled 45 miles away. And parntively yet It minor sent out corn- shock waves which did not jolt (he plane bearing this reporter only 16 airline miles from Frenchman Flat, the r detonation site. ' Tlie mystery of several d.irk f,'re:iks in the atomic column following the explosion yesterday wns . ... cienipd up by the Atomic Energy January I to date (.'omjnission. Scientists disclosed I that they had sent up smoXe rock- ets from the ground to aid in measuiing the intensity of the nuclear blast. They did not done. say how this The AEC Radiological Safety Division reported no serious radiation in Southern Nevada. When the scries '•esumes. some civilian defense effects tests may be neld, but they will be of a sec- Harry . Hartz, fcrmer nationa AAA champion race car driver, arrive in Blytheville tomorow lr confer with city officials and mem hers of the Junior Chamber Commerce Safety Committee. Representing the Sludcbakcr Corporation, Mr. Hartz is coming here I under the auspices of Chamblin i Sales Co. in connections with safety I campaigns sponsored by the auto I manufacturer. I Mr. Hariz confers with city officials on traflic safety problems In the communities he visits. His current tour is based on a "Think Safety" theme to urge motorists to obey tralflc rules and signs In an effort Ui reduce the nation's accident toll. ondavy nature. The AEC says thaCj Driver Forfeits Bond clvilign defense officials have not I, „ , _ . . _ set tcfjucstod nn all-out lest O fi' n Drunk Driving Case i City, County Get$28,228in Tax Turnbacks State tax turnbacks for the first quarter of 1952 netted Blytheville SI.260 arid Mississippi County a lit- tt" more than S2G,f*50. Blylhcville's share came from sp.Ks tax turnbacks and was [mrl of S00.09D Arkansas cities received. iUissisFippi County got $3,701 from .sales taxes: S23.258 from gasoline taxes: and an nnspecHicd figure for severance tax, according to Little Hock officials. Miss Eunice- Broarton. county aiicl- ttor here, snitl the money has not bccti received yet but severance tax turnbacks seldom amount to more than $10 or S12. The sinte is distributing SI.113.- The habeas corpus proceedings' 674 in tax turnbacks, were filed ychtiTday. Havrill andi More than eight million dollars Saunrters arc slill in jail here. [Mas distributed to various slate charged with murder. i [unds from March lax revenues. dismissed habeas corpus proo ings seeking the release of Nancy Bell Garner, who is beins ' held in connection with Ihe March 9 slaying of a St. I/mis man at Hayti, and the woman was returned j to the custody o! Sheriff E. H. Clax- I ton. | Sheriff ClaUon said that follow - inf> Judge Allen's proceedings. Magistrate Sam Corbett reinstated Uic murder charge placed against her last month. Mrs. Garner was arrr.slcd in St. Louis following the fatal shooting ol Frank Vassalto at a Hayti tourist court and was charged with mnr- rlcr alonf; with William II. Saun- (Icrs and George Harvill of St. Louis. However, at a preliminary hearing a few days later. Magistrate Corbett dismissed the charges against Mrs. Garner for lack of evidence but ordered her held on a contempt of court charge when she refused to testify. Kcfativer's talest count was 205,837. It icpreaented 85.3 per cent of liic Democratic total. Tlie Tenncs- secan took all 28 Democratic convention delegate votes In Ihe election. Tabulations for 3182 precincts out of 3204 in statewide races to elect and an 8-vote Democratic slate showed:: Republicans — Taft 313.998 (40.6); Warren 200,215 (33.7); Stassen 108,919 (21.9>; Bitter (for MacArthur) 2G.316 (3.4); Stearns (un- instructctt) 3,000 (.4). Democrats — Kefauver 205.837 (85.3); fox (uninstrucled) 18,354 (7.6 r, Broughton (Truman-draft advocate) 17,191 (7.1). TaTt answered a reporter's telephone call to his Washington home hut said he had no comment yet on his victory. Warren said: "Without belittling the vote which Sen. Taft received, I am deeply grateful for the confidence the voters of Wisconsin have expressed in me. particularly in view of the fact that I had very little Sec WISCONSIN on I'ajre 2 --. Taft and Eisenhower were one-two despite the fact that voters had to write in their names — a political oddity unmatched in.political history. Kerr conceded his defeat at dawn when he said: The senator (Kefauver) has evidently won the popularity contest, for which I congratulate him." A check ot the counties and how Ihcy voted told the graphic story of hosw Taft surged to the front: Talt was carrying 45 of the state's 03 counties, Stassen was ahead In 29 and Eisenhower was leading in only 13. Tlie Eisenhower strength was concentrated heavily in Lancaster County and in a few Western Ke- brrska centers. A run-down on the percentage figures in the latest count showed Taft with 36 per cent. Eisenhower with 32 per cent and Stassen with 24 per cent. Again this strongly etchcit the fact that Stassen had sapped Eisenhower's strength in this race. On the Democratic side, Kefau- Scc NEBRASKA on Pa»e 2 Negro Murder Trial Under Way The state this morning linlshcd presenting its case against Susie B. Richardson, Negro, charged with Blytheville Man . . . -_ . Hurt in Omaha r Crash Pfc. Atlas Boltj of the t/jne Oak community, wa.5 seriously injured in the crash of the Air F rce B-25 j bomber at Olfutt Air F ire Base in fatally shooting Rev. Louis Daven-. Omaha. Ncbr.. it was le.irned here port, Negro, at the woman's home i yesterday la.st December. ' M , 5 . R E Davis oj The woman claims she shot Davenport In self defense. Defense witnesses began testifying this afternoon. Members of the jury arc Crockett Wright. Elmer Robertson, Deri Williams. R. L. AdWsson. W. E. Odotn, Herbert Hardest}', Bert Hardesty, Clarence K. Williams, Jess Homer. W. J. Field. Herbert Mullens, and H. L. Halscll, Sr. Jwljfc Charles Light is presiding over this criminal term of Circuit court. Tobin Tells Kennett Group Cotton Crop Prospects Great, Risks Small for 1952 KENNETT. Mo. i.fi — Secretary of Labor Tobin said today the cot-1 as hard." Tobin said. "They ran The farmers In 1931 worked just.cr that was 600 per cent higher." r-rvper-inciital structures known to he on the site. Some micloar activity appears likely during the third week of April. However, the AEC and Dc- parhncnl of Defense have lined up the big show £or some time iftcr April 20. ton farmer's risk "Is smaller and his prospect of reward is greater than at any other time in American i history." W. A. Garrett forfeited a sin.25i '" R speech prepared for the cash bond in Municipal Court thisMi.ssouri'Cotton Producers As-socia- morninn on a charge of driving) li "«. Tobin said the 193) cotton while under the influence of liq-'crop of 17 million bales brought a return of 480 million dollars. Last year, he said, the crop of 15 million bales brought cotton farmers $2,880,000,000. In other action. A. D. Shaneyfelt forfeited a $10 bond on a charge of speeding. the same risks. What was the difference between those two crops?" The difference. Toljin quickly arl- detl, lie.s In Ihe srcat industrial cities wiicie the workers' average pay chock was S67 a week, tn- stcad of $18 » ueek, as It was in 1931...." "The difference was a healthy economy. That Is why the crop in 1051 brought a return lo the farm- He said the net income of farm operators was 528 per cent higher than it was 20 years ago. Disc\lsslng the role cotton plays In the defense program. Tobin said that without It "our whole defense program would have to jusl about close up .shop." Cotton, he said. Is needed In life rafts, KUH caiiimi- flaRe, jungle boots, gas masks, tires and tents and explosives. "We sure couldn't do without our cotton farmers," Tobin said. Oak. told the Courier News fhb= morning that she delivered a telegram from the American Red Cross to Pfc. Bales' mother. Mrs. Ben R.iy of Loue Oak, yesterday telling her of her son's injuries. Mrs. Oavis quoted Uic telegram as sayinp that P[c. B'!c-> suffered severe head lacera 1 ,1'Uis. troken ribs, a fractured leg and internal injuries. His condition <,va.- l;.stcd a? serious. Mrs. Dnvi- ';jid. Two persona were killed and two others injured in the crash of the bomber which was coming in for a landing at the Air Fbrce ba*e. Pfc. Boles was en- route lo Los Angeles to visit hU wife. LITTLE LtZ— Whether o girl plays golf or doles o heel, the some advice is good—imock the pill ond then

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