The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 27, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Saturday, September 27, 1952
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS 'VOL. XLVUI—NO. 159 Blythevllle Courier Blythevllle Daily Newi Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald Missco Hunt For Convicts Nearing End One Captured Near Wilson; 4 Still at Large Search for the four remaining convicts who escaped from the Ft. Pillow, Tenn,, penal farm Thursday was all but abandoned in the \Vilsoii-No- dena area today after a large posse of Tennessee and Arkansas officers combed the area for nearly 18 hours yesterday and last night. The sheriffs office said this morning that white the search has not been given up entirely, only limited action was taking place today. Onr of the fugitives, identified Olynn K. Burnett, was captured late yesterday a: he walked barefooted along the Mississippi Hiver $ near Wilson by Tennessee State Patrolman Billy R, Reeves, who spotted the convict while he was searching the area In a Piper Cub plane. Reeves saw Burnett walking along the levee, landed his plane In a field and captured him in a nearby thicket. Burnett offered no resistance. Officer Reeves said. Burnett, the officer said, had obtained a change of clothes and had slipped them on over his striped prison uniform. Burnett was the fifth of the nine convicts to be captured and the other four are believed to have fled to the Nodena .area which is across the river from the penal farm Truck Still Missinu The big posse of officers searched the area until the wee hours of this morning lor two of the convicts who are believed to be the two men who held up R Negro farmer. Wai- lac* Bogan, near the Holt community yesterday morning, robbing him of his clothes, SIO and escaping in the 1951 Pord truck lie was driving But the .sheriff's office said this morning that no trace of the truck had been found when officers gave up the search early today. "—--'" itejjrj THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER Of NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI BLYTHISVlLLli, AKKANSAS. SATURDAY, SKFl'KAIBKR 27, 1952 EIGHT PAGES JIMMY IN A JAM — Jimmy Oaksmitii, 4 1/2, loots soberly at an ice cream cone obtained by a passerby, while the tot waits to be freed from a pipe in Seattle, Wash. Jimmy was trapped for an hour while exploring with his foot. Workmen dug him free while a crowd gatherer. Patrolman H. O. Humes (right), who attempts to make jimmy comfortable, finally got him out, Jimmy's story: "I tripped, first thing I knew, my Scat slipped In." (AP tvirephoto) . It I/I* two men wno held up the. Ne<To were Dally Junior Griffith and'Al- bert Priest, two oi the convicts still at large. Officerj said Griffith had relatives living near Marked Tree and It is beli-.ved he is heading in that direction -j -\ Ike Campaign Headquarters Here Planned An Eisenhower for President campaign headqarters may be opened in downtown BIytheville. Plans for setting up such an office were made last night at an organizational meeting of the Mississippi County Cillzens for Eisenhower Commitee at the Dixie Pig. From 40 to 50 persons attended including some from Osceola. James Hill, jr., chairman of the . committee, said this group is not conducting a Republican campaign but a general citizens' campaign for Eisenhower's candidacy. Rita to Call Off Divorce from Aly PARUS UP, - Rita Hayworth and Prince Aly Khan said today their divcrce is off indefinitely. R:ta. glamorous screen actress msc.csecl this as she and Aly posed for phctcrraphn-s at Aly's man-, sion. where Rita is living since! her arrival Wednesday. ! Sir- fR'd she did not intend In p'.-••! ihro:i«h the preliminary tii- ; \rr;c -apers she has filed at Reno ! $16,000 Fire Destroys Stave Mill at Manila MANILA — An early-morning blaze of undetermined origin destroyed a $16.000 stave mill on the west side of this city today after fire-fighting operations were handicapped by the distance of the building f r°o m the nearest fire hydrant. + The Little River stave Co., which has been in operation in Manila for the past 40 years, is located about 1,200 feet from 'th- nearest fire hydrant, leaving vo unteer firemen virtually powerle Chinese Reds .tonight (he blaze. fce, which began »bo norning,- was believed :aHed In'the north end the building N. W Wagner, owner and manager of the mill, said Iliere were no fire;ncn on duty since the mill cloaks every Friday afternoon and does not reopen until Sundav night. Manila businessmen and the Chamber of Commerce here tday began planning a drive to rebuild the mill. The mill employed 42 men at peak production. The shed in which stave lumber is stored was not damaged. f>ead Liffer Area After Enemy Loses Western Fronf m Fight SEOUL, Korea (fl>) — U. S. and Belgian infantrymen tod.-iy beat off 300 Chinese Reds in a fierce seven- hour battle for a hill on the Korean Western Front. : The Reds broke of( the fight at dawn. Allied patrols reported "many, many Chinese dead" littered the battle area. The U. S. Eighth Army placed Communist dead at more than 70. In the same area near chorwon. hand to hand combat flared as U. S. Second Division soldiers killed or wounded 33 Chinese in a predawn raid, the Eighth Army said. Allied fighter bomber pilots reported seven large buildings leveled antf six others heavily damaged In an attack on a Red military headquarters less than 35 miles south of Manchuria. Other warplanes hurled bombs aticl rockets on targets near Sariwon, Namchonjom. H a e J u Changymn and Yonan. p.81 Tliun- derjct pilots said they struck a huge sla se. will be presented Red ammunition storage area last Council when completed nifht west of Haeju in western Ko- i The plan involves use of the rca - I Citizen's School Building Associa- Six V. S. P-82 Sabre jet. pilots'""" T "" " "" ' : ' ' exchanged shots with 12 Communist Three Teachers Injured in Wreck Near Jonesboro Two from Blyrhevilfe, One from Dell Hurt In Car-Truck Crash Two BIytheville grade school leacliei* and a third from Dell were injured early this morning when the car Ui u-liich they iverc riding collided with a pickup truck about eight miles ea.st of Jone.sboro. Injured wrrc Mrs. Lillian Frank, 43. sixth grade teacher at Central; Miss Ernestine French. 23, second grade teacher at Central; and Mrs. J. E. Johnston, 54. second grade teacher nt Dell Grade School. Physicians at St. Bernard's hospital were still completing examinations late this morning and had not released a final condition. Preliminary examinations following the accident showed that Mrs. Frank suffered Internal injuries, Miss French received fractures of the right, shoulder and collar bone and Mrs. Johnston a compound fracture of the left foot. The accident occurred about 7:30 a.m. today on Highway 18 at Needham, Ark., about eight miles west of Jonesboro. Was Passing Truck State Trooper Don Walker said the accident occurred when the 1951 Mercury driven by Mrs. Prank collided with a Chevrolet pickup truck towing an empty two-bale cotton trailer. Trooper Walker said Mrs. Frank had started to pass the truck when Its driver, John Yong of Lake City, made a left turn off the highway at Ncedham. The Mercury struck the truck at the left door. Doth vehicles were heavily damaged, the officer said. Mr. Young was knocked unconscious, but was not hospitalized. His son. Paul Edward Young, a passenger in the truck, was not hurt. Both vehicles went into a roadside ditch but neither overturned, Trooper Walker said. No arrests have been made, pending outcome of examinations of the injured women, he said. The three teachers were en route ]t . to Arkansas State College at Jones,1- boro, where they were enrolled in — Saturday classes for teachers, Mrs. Frank is doing work toward her jt master's degree and Miss French is to working on-her bachelor of science of degree, school officials here Bald. SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS JUSTICl! SCIIAEFMIl — Justice Walter V. Scrmcfcr labove) of the Illinois Supreme Court acknowledged in Chicago that he received a $500 Christmas check from Gov. Adlai Stevenson while serving in a non-salaried state committee post before his appointment to the court. Justice Schacfer said he received the check from Stevenson while serving as chairman of the state Little Hoover committee in li)50. (Al> I'liolo) C. of C. Group Eyes Means of Paving H. 10th The Education Committee of the BIytheville Chamber of Commerce is formulating a plan to enable the city to pave North loth street which passes the new Senior Hi»h School. Financing of paving bas been the obstacle facing the city. The plan, which is slid in the formative stage, will be presented to the City Extortion Suspect To Be Arraigned Blytheville Negro Taken to Jonesboro For Hearing Today Johnny Poster, 22-year-ciId Bly- theviile Negro arrested here Wednesday on suspicion of attempted extortion, was taken to Jonesboro for arraignment yesterday by federal authorities. Foster, who is charged with writing a threatening letter to B Prank Williams, Osccola planter, demanding $1,000. was scheduled Io be arraigned today before U. S. Commissioner Clara Browder In Jonesboro. Foster was arrested by sheriff William Berrymnn and FBI agents less than 24 hours alter Mr. Williams received the letter. MIG 15s over North Korea today, but Allied pilots made no damage Elements of the Third Infantiy Division's Seventh Res'iment cie- fenr'rd the peak situated three milK northeast of Kelly Hill in the Chor- Bcljians Fight Battle Arkansas Jurists Propose Change In Divorce Laws 3-Plank Platform Calls for 12-Months Residence in Sfafe LITTLE ROCK tfl — Arkansas lop jurists yesterday proposed ;. three plank platform with which io cure the state's ailing divorce laws. The group. — the Arkansas Ju diciul Council, recommended: 1. Repeal ol the 90-day residence requirement for obtaining a divorce and establishment of a 12 month; minimum residence. 2. Abolish the 3-day waiver notice for n murringc license. 3. Establish a 30-day cooling off period for divorce petitioners, tn tier this proposal no hairing ioul be held on the divorce" pctitio for at least 30 days after It was filed. AHA Plans .Sponsorship A. P. Tnplelt. Pine Blulf president of the Arkansas Bar As sociation, said that the ABA plan: sponsorship of legislation provid ing for the 30-day cooling off period. One Chancellor, C. M. Woffor Train Schedules Change Sunday i A Belgian unit attached to the • division fought briefly with a band :tion, Inc., as the financing'ment. This group was incorporated about Chanaes in scheduled for Fri=co tm-ee years ago to acquire the passenger trains serving Blvthevjllc site of the new High school. ' will be put into effect tomorrow Mnyor Dan Blodgett attended a The new schedules are- meeting of the committee yestcr- I Southbound (No. 805>-Leave SI c^cn^cTTY^; 1 thC P ' an Wns| >uis 11:15 p.m.. leave BlyUievUe discussed. R. A. Nelson, a member of the committee, presented the idea to the group. Ray Hail is chairman of the Education Committee. of Ft. mith, said that he hati been informed by the stale Bar Rules Committee that most of its trouble; with attorneys came from the 3- month re-sidence requirement. The Council—made up of chancellors, circuit judges nnd stnti Supreme Court justices — were unanimous in adopting the proposals to repeal existing mnrri.-i"c- divorce laws. Oilier Actions Taken Other action by the Council included: 1. Named a special committee to ask the 1953 legislature to propose an amendment for the state Constitution to make circuit judge's tenure equal to that of chancellors. Also increase the pay for judges and chancellors. Circuit judges s;erve 4-ycar terms and chancellors serve six years. 2. Recommended the lo^i.slatnre pass a bill to provide chancellors discretion in granting divorce de- i ! Stevenson Lists Fund Names; Ike Gets Roaring Dixie Salute Managers Say Trip 'Perfect' As He Leaves KICI1MOND, Va. (AP) — GCMI. Dwijrhl D. Eisenhower wound up with a roaring sa- lulo from Dixie and a near niishiip here last night n campaign (.rip his managers pronounced "perfect." The Republican presidential nominee has three dny.s off to write speeches and get what rest he can before flying to Columbia, s. C., to renew- his forays into the Democratic South before embarking on a long train trip Wcs!. Eisenhower left tor his New York headquarters with tiic cheers trgui 20.000 Virginians of "1 like Ike" ringing in his ears. On the Virginia statehouse lawn in Richmond, they howled their approval when he asserted that Sen, Harry p. Byvd more nearly represents their opinion Ihnn the Truman Fair Deal and added: "Nobody owns you." After he had completed his speech ami was walking down a wooden ramp. Eisenhower was caught in the crush of n crowd surging toward him. Suddenly the ramp cracked and crashed to the capttol steps a feew feet below. Senator Grabs Him The Republican nomlna? was tos- ed forward on his knees and Sen. William P. Knowland, walfeiuj' alongside, grabbed him and kept him from falling. Straightening up and brushing off his suit. Eisenhower grinned and said he was not hurt. A score of people went down with the ramp, but none was reported more than scralclisd. Lou Duel!. Eisenhower's bodyguard, received a'skinned tinkle. Eisenhower's Richmond address climaxed a day of triumphant whistle stop appearances nt ChnrloUce •• T f Truman Sets Out Tonight on Trip To Strike at GOP President- to Argue Danger of Electing Opposition to Power WASHINGTON </!'; — President Truman sets o»>. tonight on an 8.500-mile 35-day campaign (dp la which he will try to convince voters it would be "dangerous" to put the Republicans into power. It is Ills-' first .stricllv-politlcal major whistle stop tour of (he 1352 presidential campaign. Truman will argue tlml "isola- ionists" dominate Republican policy and a GOP victory would endanger hopes for world peace, Of the general issue of government corruption charges, plus the Nixon and fund furor. Stevenson campaign remind Truman . trnlnside crowds that he urged legislation requiring all higher-paid federal officials nnd members of Congress to make public their outside income and Its sources. He also will recall Congress' failure to approve reorganization plans that would have extended civil service Io virtually nil federal departments. 24 Stales on Route The President leaves Washington at 10:30 p.m.. EST. on a trip to cover 24 states and including major speeches in Buffalo and New York; two in Montana; three in Washington Slate; two in California—at San Fnmcisco and Shasta Dam; at Provo, Utah; and Sheii- andoah, Iowa; and 11 ore whistle stop talks. His daughter Mtirsiiret, always.-a favorite of campaign crowds, will go along. and Wlnston-Salem, N. C., nnd Roanoke, Lynchburg and Petersburg, Va. Intensive Campaign Ends Tills ended 12 days of intensive Tlle p rMident's first stop will be campaigning before large crowds a ^ Pittsburgh., but he will .make, jjp In the Midwest and South. .r-~.h_h—..a-.,.. - - Everywhere he went.- smllln crowds turned out, shouting I h t "I like Ike" chant. In all, reporters figured that about 140,000 persrx turned out Io see the Rcpnblica See l-:iS!3N!IO\Y!-:il on I'agc 8 Public Won't Know About It Until Tonight CHICAGO (AP) _ The names of contributors and recipients of Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson's special expense I'tnul were listed in a statement given reporters today by- die Illinois governor. The names, however, were not to be marie public until tonight. At the same time, the governor issued a statement to the reporters in connection with the fund which he promoted to supplement Illinois state .salaries. The statement niso was not to be made public until topluht. Three state officials appointed by the Illinois governor already have disclosed they were beneficiaries of the controversial cxnen.se fund. Some Deny Iteceipts Several other State Department heads have denied receiving extra compensation from the salary-sup- nlemcntiiii; fund which Stevenson acknowledged several days ago At that time he defended the setup anil said there was nothing secretive or improper about It. However, continued political charges stemming from the fund appeared to have prompted the Democratic presidential candidate to announce he would disclose the names ol those who contributed and benefited. Earlier he hart declined io nama the donors, saying that such a disclosure would annum! to a "breach of faith." The gifts, he said, were given to supplement Incomes ot persons he had Induced to leave private employment to take state positions at lower salaries. "Curiosity Is CUcil" Speaking In Indianapolis last night, Stevenson referred to the fund ana said: "I don't have much chance to read the newspapers thc=o days, but I understand there's a lot of curiosity aboutsomc help I gave to some good people in Illinois. ' I hope my reputation Isn't in- 'Ihc following day 'Irum.in m newspapois have contln- . " " •! ~...^.. b n m;wa|jai7i:is nave COIltln- through Ohio nnd Indiana. About! ued io publish new details about the half n do/.en stojjs are planned Kce TllUJIAN on 1'iigc 8 Stevenson to Invade Kentucky Area Today INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Gov. Adlal E. Stevenson invades Kentucky today after rounding out an Indiana campaign with a promise of "bare bone economy" In government and trovcrsiat "Illinois fund," presidential off In the The Democratic nominee also teed lloosicr slate on: Republican Sen. William E. Jen- ncr of Indiana as "ji man who slanders one of our greatest patriots and deprecates in ugly words the gallantry and sacrifice of Korea and the fight for freedom nnd " and Sen. Jenner— but not by name —in a formal address to a full-hous.e crowd „. , the Fairgrounds Coliseum last n'lKhl I IIIilkc a >f 12,000 ui flmt1 -' in In- crees sought solely on the ijround ' Dra "' s Firo of 3-year separation. It Is now an ! Gop Sen. Robert A. Taft, who. automatic divorce cause. i Stevenson suggested, would write peace." Jenner has called Gen. George C. Marshall a "front man for traitors." Gen. Dwlghl D. Eisenhower as ...^ B . an inexperienced hand who can't I dianapolis. "move in nnd work miracles with i Fund Kcfcrciicc Made n menl nxe—or with mirrors" to cut federal spending. Taf! Dr.™* Fire ,„ (hc fund , ]c ',,-- ^ ,—— fund. The Chicago Dally News said it polled 15 persons It described H.I "present and former state bigwigs' 1 and said they denied rccevilng any extra pay from the special fund. The Tribune said today that eight of the io members of Stevenson's state cabinet of department directors denied they pot extra compensation or gifts. The directors are each paid $10.000 a year. One Man Left Out The Tribune snid one director - ^ . complained good natnredly that he fleeting dcfen.se of the still coil- was Ica °'" The newspaper quoted C. Hobart Englc. director of registration: "Darn It, I was left out I speaking roles tonight at Memorial didn't get one red cent I'm -i B00r '- man." J. Edward Day, state director of - - -— .insurance, said yesterday he rc- ilie Illinois governor lit Into Taft j Mired .1 "Christmas gift" from Ste by name in an informal talk yes- } venson. But he declined to sav when terday afternoon at Evansville. ! ""<' nc ™ much. ID.iv. former ndtnin- Intl. He went after Republican I ls <ratlve aide to Stevenson, declined presidential nominee Eisenhower to discuss the gift "in view of the Auditorlus in Louisville. Stevenson's speech was billed as a fore-1 ign policy address. I fact that the governor plans to further statement on . 3. Recommended a bill ,. I the labor laws and "conduct our Kccommendccl a bill to pro- I " lu """"" »«vs an vide chancellors with an invc.sti-• ^ orc '''- 11 P»li<-y" in (bo event of ! gator to police child custody de- i Republican victory in November ; crces. " Today, down in Kentucky. S 5:30 a.m., arrive Memphis 7:15 am Northbound iNo. BOOl — Leave Memphis 11:30 p.m.. leave Blyt-hc- vitfe 1:03 a.m., arrive St. Louis 1:40 a.m. . Ste- political picnic on The the Americans. Air Force announced eight: Korean Tells Allies Of Russians at Yalu River GENERALLY FAIR no important temperature changes. Missouri forecast: Fair tonigt and Sunday, a little warmer west and north tonight and most of state Sunday. Low tonight 50's east to around 60 west. High Sunday 85- Minimum this morninf—56 I Maximum yesterday—88 j Eur-sel today—5:5o. | Suuri.se tomorrow 55-' I Precipitation n hours "to 7 am—none. Total precipitation since January 1 1-33.82. * Mean temperature (midway between high and low—12. Normal mean temperature for September—74 2. This Dale I,a 5 | Year Minimum this mcirniiiE- 68 Maximum yesterday 7r, !=!«-fn:fati(,n January ] to I!',:-, date —38.17. North Korea after the outbreak of the war. Eighth Army officers did not say whether they believed the officer. The Communists have consistent- ; set last April. Gen. James A. Van Fleet, commander of the U. S. Eighth Army, congratulated Allied units for recapturing Old B.ildy on the West- Russinn-built MIG jets were shot! _„„ down during the week One U N Sf.OUL, Korea W,—A North Ko- planc, a prop-driven F7F Tiaercat' • rcn " 5CCUIU >' officer who fled the was lost to unexplained causes ' j p ' 1n j rn ' n J° m neutral zone and sur- The eight Communist Jet 'kills R"^ red '" ld lo ^ y he saw ab °'" ™ made a record total of 56 shot down umfl™" T^Th,, 'S, C ^ lne5e , R ;<! .,.., ,.., c cunsiswm- --•)* September by Allied pilots. I ""row the YaS Ri«r r"' "I * d "" nalnl! ""«'(hat only the chn"e previous monthly high of <4 i ?„„j£ 1C ^ 3tu R " er from Man - people's "volunteers" and North Ko' „. .. I rean '"x^s sre rightine in Korea officer. Lt. Lee Done Yup. I except tor a small Hungarian m-d- al unit. Hieh-rankin? American officers have declared publicly thai Russian speakinft pilots in Communist, lets have hern hcarrt oi-r-r the radio ov Alllrrl airmen In MIO Alley. If said hn had hnard Red forfs h.itl rm'ivpd snpplirs o( Ihe Hussion-made Katu.slia rmkel «im He said most of the arms ami ammunition used by North Korean forces were Russian made and about h.ilf of the arms used by the Cninese Reds came from the Soviet Union. The North Korean, about s feet I inches In height, nppt-mcd belorf Allied newsmen dre.-.-,cd in a II. H, Army green fatigue jacket over Oil Firm Here Denies Truck venson had schedule at vice President Barkley's home outside Paducah. On t:i]i, loo. wore a brief talk at tile Court Hou^o Square in Paducah, and a double-feature presenting both Barkley and Stevenson in Into the Indianapolis address. Stevenson Injected this reference the Earlier. Prcd Hoelilcr, state wel- I fare director, and Walter Schaefer a justice of the Illinois Supreme Court, s.iid they had received Christinas gifts. i to the fund he has used to supple- j _ ment the pay of a number of top Drunk Driving B.'t--qs „„,,,.,. -r „,, s(alc BdmLllislrBtlan $10Q f . nei ^^ . n f^ "I don't have nincli chance to read the newspapers these days. .1 lot of but I understand there's .. .„, „, curlo.sivy about sonic help 1 gave to some good people in Illinois. "I hope my reputation isn't In-, •-• -. ™>.^,. v.nu rnir.'n was voived. because if it's a crime Io fined SSO nnd cosl.s on a clwri'c of help some good people in the KOV- j drawing a check on an out-of-state Louis HiiJey was fined S100 and costs and sentenced to a clay in jail in Municipal Court this niovn- Ina on » charse of driving while muler the influence of liquor. In other action, Glen Brown was eminent of Illinois, then Ran Over Boy \ij S MJirfHos Too Much Cold, ".. C. Farr. Jr.. Phillip- Petroleum : K I ,£• L*< •!"»/• 1 npany consist lure, said Ihis'/VOt CrtOf/Cfft MOneV tO Kef/fiG It min? that his company's truck: ' rm'b;mk in which be had no funds Brown vv;is charged with giving Phillip Applebaum. BIytheville merchant, n worthless check on an out-of-state bank. me onicer. Lt. Lee Dong Yup, 1 except fo told Allied newspapermen in an In- i ical unit, lerview that this was in June. 1S51.' "'-•- and he understood that they hart installed 1 anti-aircraft Rims. He said i.,,,,-,..,,, p v,, u o.,,u.v un uic vvesi- mstalfed anti-aircraft «nn< He said ern Front and defending key hills : lie did not know whcfhcr"thcy re- near the Punchbov;! a wefk ago. | mained to fire them. ROK's Are Praised ' H(! f^'™ 1 also that he had heard - of a Sovirt pilot flyiiiK Communist He praised the South Korean : lets In June. 1951. and of two last Eighth Division for a "magnificent, spring. n .,f mm ,n^»" .„ .!,„ n ,.«.uu..., The M-year-old Norlli Korean spoke to Allied correspondents through an Interpreter at, u. s. Eighth Army he.irtnuarlers. He calmly answered questions durlnc a 90-mmute session. 'Hip North Korran officer said he had hoard Russian advisers are at- R. Comp morning that his company's iiuck did not rim over six-yfar-oki I):jn McDermott a.s was reported yes- DENVER if, — Thc problem of i the U. S. Mint's Denver branch terday and that Juit ^^^^^^^^^l^. ' J " has not '^"n rtclrr-l There's nearly six billion dollars [ worth of sold stuffing vaults, Mrs. Ing silver coins Io meet the big demands of recent years, Mrs. Morelock figures that the best way to keep the buildine. from performance" in sector. the Punchbowl He messaged the 33th Regiment of the U. S. Second Infantry Division that its performance at Old Baldy "a=ainst a determined Communist torce supported by intense »r ri '.l'-vv and mortar Eire r-': r mnlifirs i :!;•- s M;: -,nd re.-oljieiii.-s o! ths-s coiumaiid," j hnpprnfd mined.' Mr. Farr said the driver of the!Gladys Morclock. Mini director, truck. Alvin Webster, told Hits; said Saturday. Thai's tigurcd at story: ; ,1 12-.ve.-ir supply—for the branch. The truck was servicing oil bar-| lllal is—and it take up too much rds at the rear of 500 North Fifth, OO)I1 ' j — *."•" ••• mv m-.vi, vcar. Slrc-et and the McOcrmott child 1 Mrs. .Morelock mentioned — ra-! At thc nur <'hasc price of 35 bucks ami otliw children uric playjns, , Ihrr c.lMi.-illv. and It's us well to"" """"" tv "''" '"" '"' ' ' around the hurk. The last tint wa.s! I)p raMial roiiniing around that seen of iVi McUoiniott Oiild before ''"urli clover will) absolutely no the nri'iilenl was whrn h n dimlx'tl , biles stll»wcd --- Iliat the Denver on to the side rack of the truck, jiniiit is s.oroml only to Fort Knox, bulging Is to start refining eoltl again. Refining reduces the bulk and less space is needed for storage. Mrs. Morelock estimates that the mint will refine 1'i million ounces of gold In the next vear. purchase an ounce, that's 52'i million dol- Whcn Mr. Webster stalled lo pulli Ky " in tl10 world Kold s'.oraRe pic- lure. The Knox hoard is -something around 12 to 15 billions. One reason thc gold piled up. ac- tjchrd to the North Korean Army' Korean unite «htrt H' S Arm- t-f.i'cr.-- -Moil ar.d were -^l to zrfon latisu.' patit-,' grccu Ultoi various government mlnliirie* in, cap and field siioe*. away in the truck, he heard the child scream and Immediately stopped. He tound the child at tiic rear of the truck. The child, 'or, of Mr. am! Mrs. Mr.yo Mcl)i:rtiiritt, 51K P.nV:. IK In Biytlwvillc Hospital win-re he i.s MlfTr-nnt: from a flact'lrcd ot-lvis bo:;-:- anri pn--iblo nil":;,,*! r 'unes. ' HU condition U. nov serum. cordini; to the Mir.t mistress, is hcc«us<> It has nnt been telined lor thice years. Iionically, that appropriations to was for lack lun The la r: Gold is not enld. either — nl least. Ihe unvrfiiicd stutf. Mrs. Morclock says that in refining the Mint expects to extract » lot o( sliver from Ihe gold. Out, too. will come some base metals and such by-products as platinum, pladium and Irldium. There's just one chance to tret next lo tills thing: Mrs. Mm cluck says Ihe Mint IK lookma for work- r>r.s lo refine lh,» gold. Thci 'II even Inside Today's Courier News • • . New version of Bible to stiniut.-ilc interest, facilitate un- dcrstjinrtiner. . . I'a^e 8. . - . Society. . . I'.iai. 2. . . . Sports. . . r.icf 5. . . . Uri;m£ voters to vote l.s pc- luirar ncrrffiily . . . editorials . . . LITTLE LtZ ^-!?^i > #&M •finini! machinery. For Ret to handle the stuff" jnoiiicr roi^n, r\pn-,cncc(1 eo!d "Under scrutiny, of couisc" she handlers had to b« shifted to mak-1 adds. <.""'*i. (.ne fc/fr, It's surprising how mony firsf- cossquortcrt»cfc* show up offer

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