The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 15, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Wednesday, October 15, 1952
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VOL. XLVIII—NO. 173 BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS „. ._ ^ vMK DOtGnANT MVWfiPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS Awn RniTTuuAc»n tiTocr^..^- BlythevllLe Courier Blytheville Dally m VUley ] Blyfhwill* H«r«ld NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MIS6OUM Cherry Says He'll Oppose Act 242; Calls It 'Bad Law' LITTLE ROCK (AP) — Chancellor Francis Cherry, Democratic nominee for governor of Arkansas, today label' !aw ", al1d s f id he wi» vote against it. Supreme Court Puts Purchasing Ad on Ballot BLYTHEVILLE.^ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 15, 1952 The state purchasing law goes on the ballot Nov. 4, as ordered yesterday by a 4-3 decision by the state Supreme Court. Cherry said if voters turn It down, a new purchasing law will be Introduced in the 1953 General Assembly. At a press conference here, the Jonesboro judge also called public schools the No. 1 problem In the state. And he said that state budgets should be based on money in sight—not on need. Cherry said there should be t\ minimum wage law for teachers but not necessarily at the base called for in a law drawn up by the Arkansas Education Association. That proposal would set a $'>,400 yearly minimum for teachers with a bachelor of arts degree, with annual increases. On the subject of state budgets. Cherry said they must be based on money in sight because if they "were based on need, all departments possibly would have to have more money." The governor-nominate also predicted that If the proposed Mack- Blackwell amendment passes "we will have a real highway system— not overnight, but over a period of years." The amendment calls for a S-.irember highway commission with staggered terms. If voters Nov. 4 disapprove the Mack-Blackwell amendment, Cherry said he will work with the Legislature on a 4-year plan. The judge said he will name his commissioners next Saturday so voters will know what kind of commission he will have if the law passes. Fire Damages Warehouse In Blytheville . Fire caused $5,00o'to SIO.OOI) damage lit 10:40 last night In a warehouse at Arkansas Grocery Com• panyT 305 West Ash. Fire chief Roy Head said the blaze started In a candy and sugar storage area. Much of the damage was caused by water from a sprinkler system, Chief Head said, which kept the fire from spreading. The blaze was discovered by V. E. Tomllnson of the Merchants Night Patrol and Chief Head said he alerted the fire department In time to catch the fire at an early stage. Ray Hall, manager of the company, made the estimate of damage. Biodgett Named To Air Force Advisory Board Mayor Dan Biodgett has been named to a civilian advisory committee of the Air Force which will co-operate in updating records ul reservists. The committee will IrT a project to tell reservists' employers and •amilies exactly where they stnrid in the Air Force Reserves. This will Include determining of how much time the Air Force would allow them to settle their civilian affairs before reporting to active duty m time of war. Unable to attend the first meeting Monday. Mayor Biodgett. has named Worth Holder, Chamber of Commerce manager, as his special representative for that day. Forfeit Speeding Bonds Mavis Settlemire and Robert Harris forfeited *10 bonds in Municipal Court today on charges of speeding. Wcathei Arkansas forecast — Partlv cloudy andI ^colaer this afternoon and tonight, low temperature tonight near 40 degrees. Thursday fair and continued cola. Friday fair and warmer. Missouri forecast _ Partly cloudv tonight and Thursday; a little colder south tonight; slightly warmer extreme tonight; slightly warmer extreme west Thursday; low to- u! 8 ? t r^?" 35 nori "' to 35-40 south; high Thursday 50-55 east to 55-60 west. Minimum this morning—!& Maximum yesterday—82 Sunset today--S:2s' Sunrise tomorrow—6 07 Precipitation 24 hours 'to t —none. Total .precipitation since January 1—36.73. • Mean temperature (midway between nigh and low—65. Normal mean temperature for October—63.4. . This Date Sjist Yea* Minimum this morrvhig—50. Maximum yesterday—83 Precipitation January i to this date—38.2*. to Injunction Petition Rejected by 4 to 3 Vote of High Court LITTLE ROCK'tfl - Arkansas voters were assured - today o.f a chance to vote on the controversial 1951 legislative act ,deslgned "liberalize" purchasing procedures of the state government. The Arkansas Supreme Court rejected, 4-3 yesterday a petition tor an injunction to prevent Act 242 of 1351 from being voted on m the general election Nov. 4 And the Court dismissed the entire case involving the act, filed with It as an original action last November. Only one day remained before the deadline for 'certification of : acts and proposed constitutional amendments for a place on the ballot when the Court acted Had the Court failed the rule on the dispute, Secretary of State C. O Hall still would have been compelled by law to certify the measure today to a public vote. The ruling was a defeat for the administration of outgoing Gov. Sid Mcath, which sponsored the act through the legislature. Leading the attack on the act was John Wells, publisher of a weekly gov- crmental news digest in Little Rock. * Neither the administration nor Wells were named as parties to the litigation, filed for the administration by H. H. Ellis and W E Davidson of Little Rock as tax- Payers. ~ Challenged Signatures The suit challenged sufficincy of the petitions 'circulated under Wells' direction on (he ground that they contained enough fraudulent signatures to invalidate them. After deliberating about an .hour, the Court announced its decision. Little Rock Attorney Wayne Upton, special commissioner appointed to hear evidence in the case, reported last week that the Allies Capture Triangle Hill in Savage Fighting U.S. 7th Division Troops Storm Peak, Inch Way Down Side SEOUL, Kore. If) ~ American Infantrymen smashed over the top of Triangle Hill on Korea's Central Front today and fought a savage inch-by-inch battle down the nortnern slope. Two miles to the east, more than 1.000 Reds counterattacked troops of the South Korean second division on sniper ridge. ^ AP Correspondent Mllo Farneti said u. s. Seventh Division infantrymen on Triangle were pushing single-file down a Cominuiiint trench leading to towering Papa- San Mountain, Immediately to the north. The Reds lashed out at South Korean soldiers on Sniper Ridge Just after dusk. The South Koreans met their charge with withering machine gun fire from the caves and bunkers of Pinpoint Hill, the central peak in the hill mass. , A late report from the front said close - quarter fighting swirled around the rldeellne. The South Koreans seized pinpoint earlier today with flame throwers and hand grenades. U. S. officers with the South Koreans said many of the dead Chinese found on pinpoint had committed suicide. Seventeen miles to the west South Korean 9th Division troops blasted the Reds with high explosives from their last hold on blood- soaked White Horse Mountain. Qen. Mark Clark's headquarters in Tokyo announced that thousands of U. S. soldiers staged a mock amphibious attack on North Korea's sensitive East Coast. Navy and Air Force planes supported the armada. The announcement said, "An actual landing v.'as not planned or carried out." The brunt of the Korean fighting shifted from White Horse in ' the West to the Central Front. Under Cover of Fog Early morning fog provided a swirling mantle of protection 4s the attacking doughboys scrambled up the steep, sandy slopes of the Chinese outpost. ; Allied,tanks and artillery roared in support. But'the fog cut down .savage Chinese, mor- , a e emiii; roar plaintiffs bad presented evidence shuddered. which apparently voided enough i * iil i C " UU B« VYlllle ule <-hmese were stunned, below UCe the ' egal t0tal South Korean infantrymen charged below the minimum required for with bared bayonets Thpv" <--in dlncTrnl^h^^Y 1 " 0 "- il>e ^ < Ured '*« «"°b easrry. t£ dence might be refuted by rebuttal second after four hours and the eshmony to show that the con- third and last after a Uvo hour tested signatures were legal. fight. . the . usually tar f ire. . . An allied officer at the'front said the American casualties were much In Tues- the OIs lighter than yesterday. day's opening battle, reached the crest, only to be hurled back by counterattacking Chinese. On White Horse Mountain, South Korean engineers tunneled under the last three Chinese positions. They planted stacks of land mines, then withdrew. The mines exploded with a deaf- roar and the whole mountain While the Chinese were stunned, U N Steering Committee Faces Loaded Agenda By OSGOOD CARUTHERS UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (AP) - The Steering Committee of the United Nations General Assembly headed into an agenda loaded with bitter world problems today as postponement of an expected U S pro nouncement on Korea delayed opening of the world meeting's genera! policy debate. •* U. S. Secretary of State Dean Acheson. here for yesterday's opening of the Assembly's seventh session, had been expected to launch the debate today with a deinand thatjhe 60-nation body appeal ti Station KLCN To Up Power Wattage Increased From 1,000 to 5,000 Work of increasing the power of radio station KLCN here from 1,000 to 5.000 watts will begin as soon as new transmission equipment Is available, Harold Sudburv manager of the station, said today' The Federal Communications Commission in Washington last week approved the station's request *"> boost Its power. Mr. Sudbury said "the increase will take place as quickly as possible, but as the expansion makes it necessary to install new transmitting equipment, the date will depend largely on how quickly delivery can be made. "Negotiations have been completed to obtain the latest In 5,000- watt transmitting equipment. This increase will bring several hundred ihousand additional persons within the listening area of KLCN." Following the power Increase station KLCN will be the most powerful between St. Louis and a.m. Memphis, Mr. Sudbury j«iu. Inside Todoy'j Courier News . . . 'Flu bur biles Colcka . . . Sports .. . Page 19. . . . Markets . . . Elsenhower finances . . . Page II. . . • . . Society . . .' Page 4. . . Hfll Bomb ... Pajre ». the Communists for an armistice In Korea on U. N. terms. However, a spokesman for the delegation said Acheson had decided to "get the feel ol the Assembly before delivering Ihe speech, on which he reportedly still was working. The u. s. delay resulted In cancellation of both Assembly sessions originally scheduled for today. The continued fighting and the stalled truce negotiations In Korea cast dark shadows here as the most pressing problem facing Ihe U. N. Speakers at yesterday's Assembly opening spoke gloomily ol the growing threat lo the foundations of the world organization. The Steering Committee begins its consideration of the agenda this morning. Ernest A. Gross will represent the United States on the committee. Elected Canada's Foreign Secretary Lester B. Pearson, clecled yesterday •', s.-»-~«\.n ji*.>i^tui&3 to the presidency of the Assembly said at a news conference that li hoped the agenda could be draw up quickly. Another controversial issue whl has all sides sparring is the airli of Tunisian and Moroccan demam that Trance grant more self-ru to the people of those two North African protectorates. France says the question Is purely an Internal one and any discussion In the U. N. might hinder n gotiations already going on. U. 8. supported the Trench Set V N on Paf* U The last FOURTEEN PAGES BUYING BAND TICKETS - O. E. Knudsen (right), of Mead's Clothing, is shown purchasing tickets for all his employes for the Nov. 5 United States Marine Band concert here. Making the sale Is Roland Bishop, group ticket sales chairman. (Courier N e ws Photo) * *. * * * ' * Marine Band Ticket Sales Start Ticket sales to the U. s. Marine Band concerts Nov. 5 started in Blytheville today following a meeting of civic club representatives last night. The concert is being sponsored by the city's civic and service ulubs and profits will go t o the Blytheville High School band. Robert A. Warren Is overall chairman of the event. last night, the workers heard from Superintendent of Schools W. B. Nicholson who underscored the Importance of a ba'nd In a community. He also outlined the- band's relations to the schdol and ; the city 7^ ^ T Band Dlrectoi Robert Lipifas'.i told the group ol CO*L tmohec? in outfitting a band. Uniforms, he said, cost about $60 each and Instruments run as high as $800. He also reported on replacements and repairs needed by the Blytheville band for both uniforms and Instruments. Tickets were Issued to the PTA's and Band Mothers club for the matinee concert. Alter the general meeting. Indi-. viduel committees met anrt plan- ned'their campaigns. Tickets.are on sale at Owens and K.pthrock drug stoves nnd tho Co'urii'f News office. Reserved seats '\my be obtained from the Courier Ne«s onlj Mi|i orders ' thqttfd be addressed either to this ,' ,opii*Mipei or Hjx 707 §$.jS|)e of rmd o,d»r tio-'ui wul ^eWK An act 23. Mr Warren pointed out. Murder Is Charged In Sheppard Death Mrs. Mildred Sheppard was charged with murder In the first degree yesterday in the death of her husband, Roy Shepparc, Blytheviiic taxi owner who died last Saturday, Bccording to Information filed by the nrntnmiHntv nif n ...~—,_ - rr , J VJI <prosecuting attorney's office. Mr. Sheppard was said by officers to have been shot in the! stimach by Mrs. Sheppard at a cafe on North Sixth Street Oct. 2. Information also was filed charging August.. Brester of Westphalia, Mo., with overdrawing in connection with a S30 check given to Hess' Wearing Apparel store of Blytheville. Brester is charged with Diving a check on a non-existent Missouri bank for which he'received S8 In cash and the rest in clothing. Ray Ashmore, 2229 West Rose, was charged with embezzlement In the amount of $155 in cash anil a pickup truck from Rose Sales Company, 501 South 21st Street Authorities quoted Ashmore as saving he "borrowed the truck," but just took th ^. money. The io-year-old Mrs. Sheppard was arrested the afternoon of the shooting and has been free on S5.0CO bond on a previous charge of assault with Intent to kill. Sheriff William Berryman said on the day ol the shooting that Mrs. Sheppard walked quietly into me cafe and started firing i snub- nosed .38 calibre revolver In the direction ol where her husband and another woman were sitting. One ot the slugs struck Sheppard In the stomach and another struck 'he woman, identified as Mrs Doris Ratliff, 26, in the hip. Sheriff Berryman said when Mrs Sheppard was questioned after her arrest,on that day, she said she was shooting "at that woman" and did not intend to shoot her husband. Mr. Sheppard was owner ol City Cab Company. n Asso<: ' aled D. Eisenhower . a Republican administration " Manifan Found Shot to Deaih County Coroner Says Howard L. Hatcher Took His Own Life MANILA—Howard L. Hatcher. 37 who lived near Midway oin on Highway 18 "cutoff road" died yes- „.„,.„„_„„„ ne neclarcd terday of a self-inflicted gunshot thing would never happen WOlinri (n I Jin VIA,-,,] rf__. „ •». - "I'J'*'"' wound In (.he head. Coroner E. M. Holt -said today. Mr. Holt, who called the shoot- Ing suicide, said Hatcher rind been in ill henlth and had not been able to w«rk for some time. : The coroner Joined an Investigation by Sheriff William Berryman nnd Manila Chief of Police Lee Baker. """*"" mv-to n luugj tougn Hatcher was found sitting dead on struggle to preserve" world' a sofa at his home about dark yes- dom. tercfay by his wife. Mrs. Ruby Hatcher. and pulled the trigger. The corone. said death apparently came at about 3 p!m. A note from the dead man to his family was found In the home. Parts of It were not legible, but these portions described hte Intentions, according to the coroner: ". . . (apparently a family member) . SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS City's BHA Take Eyed For Paving at School 8 Feared Dead In Explosion at Du Pont Plant Wisconsin Town Rocked by Blast; Cause Undetermined BARKSDALE. Wis. I.B _ Two and one half tons of explosives blew up with a mighty roar early today at the Du Pont Co., plant, leaving a death toll ot possibly eight em- ployes. The blast at 2:47 a. m. (GST) completely destroyed a nitro mixing unit at the explosives plant near here. Tlie Impact shattered windows In the city of Ashland, three miles across Cheqimmegon Bay. and jolted buildings In the city of Washburn, five miles dis- lant. B. A. Semb, plant manager,, said eight members of the iilghl shift were unaccounted for and believed dead. One body has been recovered. He did not release the nnmos pending notification of next of ktn. Semb said the terrific blast, cause of which hnsn't been determined, completely disintegrated an entire unit of the plant. The two story building, 25 by 35 feet, housed a process manufacturing "nltra mex", a by-product of TNT, used in ore mining. The plant executive estimated that approximately 5,000 pounds of explosives were detonated. He Eaid damage would be in the neighborhood of $75,000. The Du Pom plant covers about four square ihiles. Financing Plan Hinges On Property Owners Use of money paid the city by Blytheville Housing Authority "in lieu of taxes" to help finance paving of streets around the new Senior Higli School here was suggested last night at the monthly meeting of the City Council Paving of 10th Street north of Holly plus surfacintr of two streets leading to the school site from Highway 61 has 3een a problem plaguing both city and school officials since work begin on the new building 1 . Under the plan submitted last night, the school district and owners of property on streets to he paved would share jlie cost of materials. The BHA payments to the city would be pledged to pay the school's portion. Manila To S At End of Third Term MANILA—Mayor f. D. SherttI Is retiring from office after completion of his sixth year nnd third term In office. Bill Brown is the only man who has filed for that office thus far. Others who have riled for office are Incumbents Gerald Wallace, recorder and Alderman L. I, Woodruff Terry Ballard, R. j. McKlnnon and Claud Lancaster. Allocation by the city of money received from the BHA for this street work was suggested by R. A. Nelson of the Blytheville School Board last night after Jesse Taylor, attorney for the Housing Authority, turned over to the Council a check for more than $1,900. This money. Mr. Taylor said, was being paid the city In lieu ot taxes since legally the BHA Is not obligated to pay taxes to the city on Its white housing project. However, he said, the BHA has the privilege of making the payment in lieu of taxes and "want* to make Ihie coritribu- tlon." The payment was made from revenues from the Chlckasaw Courts low-rent housing project on Division Street, and similar payments will be made annually. Next year, nn additional $1,000 will be paid the city fromrevenues from the Cherokee Courts Negro housing project. This, however, will be a payment required under a co-operntionagree- mcnt between the city and BHA. There Is ho such requirement In the case of the white project, It was this foreseeable added city revenue of $2,800 a:,year which Mr. Nelson, speoking r 'for the School Board, suggested be used to pay for street work around 'the school. Would Have 2 approaches This work \voulrt include paving cT ,*Joith loth trom Holly to 'the .fa- ri*%>8rt,- .ElgMijfjStriwJK from Park lo Pulton." and Piirk and'FuI- ton from Highway 61 lo Eighth. The Park - Eighth - Pulton paving would provide a U-shaped route to the school site from Highway-61, Pulton Street already has been paved for about 150 leet west ol the highway by Ernest Hntsell, owner of the Dixie Pig located at the Intersection of Highway 61 and Pulton. Construction ol sidewalks around the new school also' Is being considered under (his plan. Other work In this project would Involve paving Eighth Street from ChicJtasawba to Hearn adjacent to Central Grade School, installation of drainage tile neded at Lange Grade School and possible paving of the alley north of Sudburv Grade School. Total estimated materials cost of this work would be $26,000, Mr. Nelson said, and suggested that the .work be done on the split-cost basis See COUNCIL on Page 11 Crafton to Seek City Council Post Race for 3rd Ward Alderman Becomes Three-Way Affair Incumbent Rupert Crafton today became the third candidate In the race for Third Ward alderman in the Nov. 4 election. Mr CM f Ion has Hied with the city clerks' office for the post he A'as appoint-3 2d to earlier) *'hen J. L. Gunn I moved to Bakers- J (fold, Calif. I HDV Is", "opposed I by W. .M. Haynes, | Grocery store operator, nnd' Rob-I ert Purtle, Insurance salesman. Mr. Crafton' previously h a <, I served on the I council from 1041 I to 1050 as Third R u| iert Craflon Ware! alderman and was defeated in the, last election by now Mayor Dun Biodgett. He was appointed to h( - present post by Mayor Blodgetfc. Ike Promises Depression Fight; Adlai Sees Long Korean Struggle By The Associated I'rp*« h™ ln -.,^ ..i , ._..,_ . *^ *^ promised Dw: today __ would use "the full power of the government" to prevent another depression. The GOP candidate told chtlled cheering crowd a wind- at Ft Worth. Tex., that the Democrats were trying to frighten the people with scare talk about another depression—and he declared such a Eisenhower touched olf a roaring cheer today when he called for an adminjc*r.itlon that will get this country "on the right track once again." Eisenhower also held out a promise of peace based on sound leadership as oov. Adlai Stevenson, pledging to work for peace, said the nation laces "a long, tough, bitter Stevenson, the Democratic presidential nominee, said that as for =;=3»s,r= that can end the Korean war." Pushing his campaign to the Pacific Northwest, he hit hard at El- senhower's stand on Korea, clgn and domestic policies. for- s,, See Moyor Ploys Pied Piper- Eisenhower for the 'second straight day rampaged through his native stale of Texas blasting the .- .- ..... j ........ Truman administration for what he n ht ™ that sald was lts raliure '<> Provide a age 11 I leadership able to win respect at on M am/a Re-B uilds Its M am Industry MANILA—Tlie mavor hart t/\ Mn** *u»i- i i -. .. _ ... MANILA—Tlie mayor had to turn Pied Piper yesterday but volunteer labor re-built the Little River Stave Mill as planned Mayor I. D. Shedd had proclaimed yesterday as a day to reconstruct the town's only industry —destroyed by fire Sept. 27—with Its $1,000 weekly payroll. "Things weren't going so well by noon," Mayor Shedd said "as not loo many workers had turned out. So R. j. McKlnnon, chalr- l^JL J he con "nftte« to raise <2.500 aid, and I called all th« merchant* and tsked them to close their businesses at noon so everyone would be free to work. "They did but we still weren't sure we could Bet them out so we turned in a false fire alarm. "As usual, everyone on the streets and In loan hurried out to follow Ihe scream of the shells and we led them to the mill site." There the duped cillnenry was handed hammers and saws. Exhibiting their good nature, nearly everyone stayed to work an hour or two and roost ataye<! to finish the day. Mayor Shedd said tbU morning that all of the structure was finished but the roof. "About three or four men can finish that today," he said Sponsored by the Lions Club yesterday's event was a "pretty ?ood MICCC.SS" all the way around Mayor Shedd said. Townspeople contributed S2,500 in about two hours to pay for the lumber. The mill owner, N. W. Wagner, will pay for replacing heavy machinery and other Items !ost In the blaze. Mr. Wagner expects to have the mill in operation around Nov. 1. foes he sad is to be won 1= 10 DC Won. ne and abroad. And the respect o; friends and " necessary if pt -kj , u ijt _ nijii Clear Indication the campaTgn was entering the shoot-the-works stage with election less than three weeks away was today's stepped- up political schedule. The cam- trails of candidates and major supporters crlss - the nation like a spider ,M Spokane their crossed web. Stevenson Stevenson speaks at Spokane. Wash. Pendleton, Ore., and San Francisco and then heads south, Eisenhower moves norlh through Texas, Louisiana, Tennessee, West Virginia and on to New York. Sen. John J. Sparkman, the Democratic vice-presidential nominee, and • - -'•> ---..,*. wt.li. Richard Nixon, his GOP counterpart campaigns In Michigan. President Truman, the sell styled "key" to the presidential campaign, takes off on another as soon as our national safety permits. "And, for my part, I deplore tha suggestion that they come home nny sooner. There is no trick that can end (lie Korean war —and I am sure the general knows this full well." On economy, he said in his speech prepared for delivery at Pendleton, Ore., that he would gladly match his own experience along those lines with Eisenhower adding: "Until this campaign. I had not heard that generals were exactly speaks at Buffalo, N. Y niontown, Pa., while Sen. celebrated for :;-;<,,, ucvuiion See 1'OLiTICS on I'ase 11 10 kel with speeches In Minneapolis and Milwaukee. Vigorously stumping tor the Republican llcket were Sen. Robert A. Taft in Logan ant) Salt Lake City. Utah, and Gov. Earl Warren ot California In Rapid City and Aberdeen, s. I>. Equally active for Ihe JJL-IIIO- crats were Sen. Estes Kefauvcr of Tennessee, appearing today at Martin's Ferry and. Cadiz. O . and Sen. Robert Kerr of Oklahoma speaking at Waco, Tex. But the spotlight centered on the presidential candidates themselves: Stevenson In a speech prepared for delivery at Spokane. Wash., said the general has implied that American soldiers could be recalled from Korea soon if South Koreans were trained to take their places. "I will not piny politics with war nnd peace," Stevenson said, adding Ihat this nation faces a "long, tough bitter struggle to preserve freedom" over the world. "Our men are fighting in Korea so they will not have to fight in Alaska or Spokane or Omaha. They will com* home from Korea Just Osceola Names Homecoming Queen, Maids Barbara Shaneyfelt, Osceola High School senior and daughter of Mr and Mrs. Eugene Shaneyfelt wili be crowned Osceola's homecoming queen Friday nfeht at Hale Field prior to Ihe Osccola-Corninz football game. She will be crowned by Seminole game captain Russell Thompson. . Homecoming ceremonies vtlll start at 7:45 p.m. Her maids include representatives of the following classes: Freshman — Betty Claire Bowles. Linda McMinn; Sophomore—Sylvia Demo- Elias, Judy Ashmore and Patsy Robbins; junior — Shelby Reese, Karen Young; Senior class —Betty Spiers. Shirley Cone and. Joyce Cannon. LITTLE LIZ— A financial genius is a man who cen moke money faster them his family can spend it. $«u

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