The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 22, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 22, 1952
Page 1
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YOL. XLVIII—NO. 179 BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS m .- . ', , , ._ TOTDQWMANTHBWWAPKR OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND sArin^ARm M ™o«.»; "^ Hot Presidential Campaign Converges on Vote-Rich East ft '*f * *%' >. Paths of Stevenson, Ike And 4 Aides Qriss-Cross By The Associated Press .iS^^??l^,^ £"_ W ™. e "°!»e centered Gov Adiai Stepson, and four of ti,e7r X pwm'SfffZ' porters criss-crossing campaign trails in five states Wiih election only 13 days hence the two presidential candidates and President Truman, Vice President Alben Barkley, Sen. Robert A. Taft »nd Sen. Estes Kefauver converged on the area with hard - hitting speeches, Stevenson, the Democratic candidate, heading for Buffalo, N. Y to make a major speech tonight as he launches his last big whistle- stop tour, pasued en route at South Bend, Ind,, In an address prepared for delivery at the University of Notre Dame, Stevenson said the "quackery of medicine men who claiin to cure the disease with words of hate ana loud accusations" cannot banish Communism . from America. Eisenhower, his GOP opponent, flies fo Hartford, Conn, for his first talk of the day, visits Springfield >A nti . Piltsfield, Mass., and then femes'to Troy, N.-Y. for ;a night radio address. The three slates he touches have. 69 electoral votes. He, too, took Communism as his theme- yesterday in a Boston address in which he indirectly slapped at the Democratic leadership in Washington. He said his opposition lo Communism isn't based on theory, but Is "reinforced by some first-hand experiences with Communism and Communlsls." "And they were not of the Yalta or Polsdam kind, either," he udded. Warm Reception Newsmen reported that the emotional welcomes Eisenho\yer re- reived In Boston, Cambridge, and other points yesterday were among the warmest of his campaign. some onlookers said they had seen nothing like it since the days of Franklin D. Roosevelt. President Truman winding up an Intense three day s« ing through the East, said m an addless prepared for delivery at Scranton, FA! That, S3? Eisenhower isJJaUnp exftejrwJC?^* 1 berties with fhe""trutli" *fi£B*flfe *ays security law*is "bipartisan ' law - He said GOP congressmen \ote heavily against such things as old- age insurance, social security ex Jaw!'"" leBlsIalion - * nd other such .Quoting Elsenhower as telllns a Los Angeles audience that eocial security "Is much on my heart,' he President said apparently it Is only recently arrived there Truman said lh c general told ' Texas audience three years ago that "if all Amricans want is cu "' y - < he J- c »" 8" to prison." The President makes a major address at Pillsburgh tonight. Then heads for home. _ Stevenson, in his south Bend f ad- w KM" Communf sm, blasted at Republicans who have accused him of 'coddling Communism" He said these same Republicans were among those who voted against "almost every proposal of the Democratic administration to destroy Communism by pulling out - in America and the free world -the roots of poverty and ignorance and insecurity from which it grows.'! AltnOUPh hn rJi^ „„! ' .. " VYlUVli [(, glUWS. • Ailhough he did not mention them by name, it was obvious that, he referred fo Sen. Joseph E. McCarthy of Wisconsin and Sen Richard M. Nixon of California, GOP vice presidential nominee . , i ^li l" St (our ste \'enson car- led with him a fresh endorsement —and predicliono of Democratic victory-from Sen. Richard Russell of Georgia, one of the. candidates he defeated lor the nomination at the Chicago convention., Sparkman III : Sen. John J. Sparkman. Democrat!^ vice-presidential candidate is sidelined until probably Saturday atD) Naval Hospital 7953 Dodges Go on Display Tomorrow Pour models of the 1953L Doo B will go on display here tomorrow a Blythevllle Motor Co., 110 NortI First. • . •.'..-. j A re-designed body and introduc J tion of a new 140-horsepower V- engine are features of the hew models. v : • ; Ten different models are being produced by Dodge for 1653.. Th" Coronet sej-ies will feature the new V-8 engine and the six-cylinde engine will be retained in the Mea dowbrook and Meadowbrook Specia series..The Wayfarer is not included among the new models. ' .. The V-8 engine develops 14J i horsepower at 4,400 rpm on regular | grade of gasoline, the manufacturers say. Compression rate Is 7.1 to 1. Four types of transmissions arc f 'lerert, including the gyro-torque tomaiic transmission used with the V-8 engine,'-gyro-malic, auto: matic overdrive and standard tirive : The new models also feature one^ piece windshield, wrap-around rear window, rear gas cap location and push-button deck lid lock. Weather Arkansas Forecast—clear to partly cloudy this afternoon, •_ tonight RIS1N-G~TEMPERATURE3 »nd Thursday. Not so cold tonight. „ Rising temperature Thursday. High,* est this afternoon lower 60's West J tonight 34. Missouri Forecast — Fair tonight and Thursday, warmer tonight and In southeast and extreme south Thursday; low tonight In the 30s; high Thursday generally ncar 70. Minimum this morning—31. Maximum yesterday—63. Sunset today—5:17. Sunrise tomorrow—6:12. ^Precipitation < hours to 7 a.m.— / Total precipitation since January 11—36:73. ., i Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—48. Normal mean temperature for • October—63.4. ' This n.ile Last Year" Minimum this morning—6J. Maximum yesterday—-65. Precipitation January l to this date 3«.2<. at with laryngitis __ tne camnalgiys" first casualty Sen Russell B Long of Louisiana, pinchhitlmg lor him until he recovers his voice speaks at Anderson, S c '" ' ISSsauisa; 1 ^ penrtence on Harry Truman The Republicans had assists a as from these prominent figures Sen Robert A Talt of Ohio campaigned in New Jersey, addressin - ~ -•-" «c«o^j, auurebsmg GOP rallies at Elizabeth and Asbury Park He told a Richmond Va crowd last night Fiscnhower has not "surrendered" to him as Democrats claim — they merely agree on. . -many , issues " ste venson. he siid, 13 "disappointed" because of that Sen McCarthy fhes to Everett, Wash, after an address at Oak Hill W. Va., in which he said the government had '.'called a strike" in the coal fields after labor, and industry baa agreed on lerms. He said u was the first time any such thing had ever happened ^ Gov. Earl Warren of California campaigned at Savannah, Ga for the GOP ticket. Getting in a'-word for the Democrats-were -Vice-president Alben BarVley, campaigning by euto £. ttten ^land, the Bronx Estes, ,Kefauver' of Tennesse'e 1 speaking at Wilton,' Conn CIO President Philip Murray also spoke :up for the Stevenson Sparkman ticket in a radio-TV nd dress last night, saying the GOP program .would lead to '"creeping capitalism" with low Incomes and mass unemployment. Phone Rate Fund Collections Slow; Total| Now $117 The fund to help provide legal aid for the battle against Southwestern Bell'., proposed telephone rate increased 5117 today. Collections have slowed,' the City icr.vs plfice has reported Contributions may be made at he clerk's-City Hall office. South Koreans Recapture Crest Of Sniper Ridge ROKs Storm Through Rain of Mortar Fire On Blood-Soaked Hill By STAN CARTER SEOUL If, - south Korean soldiers, scorning a deadly ram of Communist mortar shells, recap Me ioda b '°° dy - CreSt °' Sn ' P " They battled back to-the top"of ff h - al Ftmt hl " nine hours ? ™ ,? em8 chased off by about 1,500 Chinese. The Heds seized the neak Just a f CI V daybreak. • At B a.m.- they attacked the remnants of the South Korean defenders dug in on tlie somh slope. The' south Koreans held, and at D a.m. began their counterattack. , ;,,-,•• tlian six hours they battled,slowly up the muddy, shell- scarred slopes. The'Reds pounded them with shattering barrages of mortar and artillery fire,'but still they Inched forward. Then, in a final charge, the ROK troops poured over the top and drove the Chinese back with showers, of hand grenades. tittle Action Elsewhere AP - correspondent John Randolph reported from the front that the South Koreans secured the hteh ground at 2:25 p.m. They dug In hurriedly and awaited new Red attacks They also faced another night of drenching rain. Little action was reported cise- where along the 155-mile bittic fiont Allied warplanes. hampered by clouds, fog and ram, made com parativelv few strikes against Red front lines U S sabre jets and Communists e.era),air battles *S*ZJ!Zi e £ £ ep ln - Nor 'h 2§«yf*H, v -«ir Force said — partedi«pe *MIG probaWj destroyed and two damaged *' A « Capt Robinso°n Risn-r Oklahoma City, was credited wi<),' tlie probable. In Washington, the Navy an lounced that tv, 0 hits from n Red hore batlcrv killed se.en men and Bounded one aboard the destroyer escort Lewis, Oct M The Lewis covering two South Korean mine sweepeis operating off the East Coast of Norlh Koiea FOURTEEN PAGES SYMBOLIC OF BANDS NEEDS - Indicating the needs of Blythe- bT h J, 1 T^ ba " d 1S ' he above >»- ot cyn^ls which have been badly chipped and crocked. It is to replace such equipment th\t "I":, U " S ' MarinC Banrt C °^ h " C ""*• * - ™ State Legislative Council Considers School Budget $ i1 Vo^ 10 t nS 'r NeW£P!1Per rep ° rl " aW th ' counci! wo'uld gUtrevest"" 517,086,883 to f.nance higher education. ' Rep. L. H. Autry of Misslssipp County, chairman of the Councl said last \veek that tile group o legislators, who serve as a join J Korea Casualty Toll Listed at 963 WASHINGTON (*/-The Defense Department today announced the weekly U. S. casualty .toll In the Korean War since the week ended July 2. The total fo,.the week ended last Friday ^was 963. This raised the total U. S Korean Blaze Destroys Residence Here Stove Fire Razes Doss Hale Home On East Main Street lire destroyed the residence Mr and Mrs Doss Hale .it 12 East Miin today N^ll^ aTtll & H01 ~ Tin. fire started wfien *a tub o »»ter on an oil burning cook 6 tm, boiled o<er and fire fiom the burn er flared up to Ignite the aa! Paper according to Fire Chief Bo iieaci J Mr Hale part-time butcher a ith C ?' ocer3 ' sai<i "e ««s Playing Ith his grandchild In the fron >d° m .. • en he smelled smoke Bv the time he got to the kitchen the entire said Since the building celling was ablaze, -he located' In In the previous highest week, T? u h =" " lree months "B". 'he total 0. s,. casualties were 985. «)7 hC H d . e P i ' rtmen ''s weekly report showed that 133 U. S. servicemen were Wiled In action last w™ bringing the. total number of Americans killed in the fighting' lo i"- ,,™' dC *K PSe d< *» r l'nonfs weekly 80d """"cations to »™m ,K caons to families through last Friday report- Killed Wound Mlssli Total : . . — _ , African Colony Leader Disappears As Arrests in Anti-White Riot Mount NAIROBI, Kenya (/P)-P 0 lice today announced the disappearance t E.w. Malhu, leader of African members in the Kenya Colony Lcg- slativc Council, as arresls in the overnment's drive against the se- ret anti-white Mau Mau society cached 101. There was no Immediate Indica- any ton of what connection. If •Iathu'6 disappearance had with he crackdown on the fanatic so- iety that has been campaigning with fire and murder to dnic the rtilte man from thlj British East ^frlcan colony. Police said Mathu »as seen In Valrob) ^cstcrday and later sent m<«.<uge that he would not attend scheduled council meeting. The )01 natives rounded up as uspected Mau Mau members face "'"" about •• spread men's cattle and wide- burning of buildings and • ., & "• uuudines F nf .M 10 " 1 * e «*^*'" cent months. government life _ ,... u .., b li> iWVULt'U II an alley, the Fire Department had 'o lay hose through a fruit and produce company building to reach the nearest fire hydrant. The Fire Department also answered a call yesterday at the Ben White quarters on North loth St The apartment was destroyed according to Fire Chief.R oy Head who said the blaze started as „ result oi an overheated coal stove. Blytheviile Girl Dies of Meningitis At Orphanage Marilyn f,fassey, daughter of Hugh Massey, 418 East Ash, died last night at an orphanage in MonticeUo, Ark., of epidemic cerebral spinal meningitis. A strict quarantine was placed on the institution's 45 children after the 4-year-old child's case was dlagosed as "highly contagious." Superintendent Jerry Newbold of tiie Vera Lloy Presbyterian Orpan- age said memorial services for the child were to be held at the school tomorrow. >-"«ui Survivors include three sisters Juanlta, Marcelllnl and Shelby Jean Massey, al^o of the orphan spokesman said bc normal " an Ken t c normal " al Kenya towns despite the state ., **---* ueciat'ea o^ a p<iri oi the antl-Mau Mau campaign He .^ r »f; h ° Rcver - that it etui was too early o assess properly the natives' reaction to the drive. In London, Colonial Sccretarv ™ U £^t*££t\*™j*£ II on measures taken to J? rr ?, rists ' No delails of lada pub- :ver, that Tuesday Soldier Found Injured by Track Near Delaplaine WALNUT RIDGE (m_ A critlr-al Injured Air Force Vrlvalc ™ s ~ rlHro rt ffdC l" 16 Ml5S ° Url P ^ A i ihi itMks ncar EelaP'alne, Ark., this morning where he had teen lying for about two ^ ™ 26 degree weather. The man was Identified by pap. ers on his person as Pfc. Forrest Corn, 35. Coroner-cleet W. C Bryan ot Walnut Ridge said' Corn wa" ™" v '"1 3 " day emergency leale orders issued at Travis Air Force Base, Calif. His home address wat not given on the orders The airman was found by a train crew from Delaplaine after the conductor noted the passenger had been missing about an hour Attendants at the Palrclotli' C'lnlc here said Corn is suffering from gi fractured skull ami a brokenTack and Is unconscious, Officers are Investigating, i , as a on Senate-House Budget. Commute between biennial sessions of th General Assembly, would conslde 1>ublic Th e .Arkansas' Gazette said Ioda that the combined budgets of til University of . Arkansas and th eight state-supported colleges wou d be -presented to the Counc this week. . - •"Apjirnjiriiillons Listed ,. It said these schools would as these appropriations to operate i 18=3.5-1: .University ($3.6 : million) Beebe Junior College (S124,COO) Arkansas' Slate Teachers Collep at Conway. ($1,050,000); Henderson State Teachers College ul Ar kadelphia (Sl.ow.nno); Arkansa State College at Jonesboro Ai cansas Tech al Russellville Soulh =rn State of Magnolia and Arkan sas A. .& M. at Monlicello ($910 000 each); Arkansas A. M. & N at Pine Bluff (51,247,283). f,,n!5 a(ddirtion - said "1C newspaper funds to finance new construction and repairs. These include A.M & N. ($1,380,000); Tech ($105 30( lor emergency repairs and S2 037 000 for new facilities); State Teach ers ($1,650,000); Henderson (Si, 625,000), and A. & M. ($1,050,000) Five Are Hurt In Collision of Car and Truck Three Negroes and two Mexicans were injured at 7 a.m.",loday in a headon collision of a car and truck on Highway 151 ncar Promised Land. Deputy sheriff Holland Aiken who i« investigating, said no charges had been filed -this morning. The accident Involved a car driven by T. s. Crosby, Blytheville Ke- gro, and a truck driven by Raymond Lopez. The car, which was demolished, was owned by Rev. M. iceman and the truck by Armorel 'lanting Company. Damages to the alter were slight. Injured were Emma Moore, Bly- heville Negro, who suffered a frac- ured left hip nnd facial Injuries; Ernest Falrfield, Negro, who also uffcred a fractured hip; Chanie leward, Negro, still under obsnrva- ton; and Guilcra Hernandez and Fred Hernandez, both Mexicans who were dismissed after treatment for minor Injuries at Blythevllle Hospital. c our Killed When Mercy Plane Crashes WINSLOW, Ariz. Wy-A pnv abln plane, flying a 14-month- ivate old ra- ment, crashed In flames four miles outhwest of Winstow Airport hortly after taking off last night. Ml four persons aboard were killed. Those killed were Jesse Qunile, 4 months; his father, Vicente Gu- ule; Jack Ryan, ambulanceman; nd Gerald E. Starr, pilot, oil of lolbrook, Ari7. Cause of the crash Is imdeter- rilned. it, was suggested by Hoi- rook officials that It may have cen due to the explosion of the ox- sen tank which had been placed board the pline for the baby's use. SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Goal Picture Is Grim; Long Strike Predicted ' •"" • ~~~ T 4* • . *-. ' Site (or Base At Little Rock Gets Approval Fulbrighf Announces Air Force Decision On Area Near Sardis FAYETTEVILLE (JP, — Tentative approval of the Sardis site In Sal- :ne County for the Little Rock air Force Base has been given by the Installations Board of the Air Staff Sen. W. J. Pulbrlght said here lo- dny. Arkansas' junior senator sald'that he had received a telegram from E V. Hugging, assistant secretary of the Air Porce today telling him of the decision. He added that Huggins said the approval was given "subject to a final survey and consideration of other problems." In Little Rock, Edward Tucker a member of the Little nock Chamber of Commerce which had been plugging for. the Jacksonville site for the base, said the approval ot the Sardis site came as a. "complete surprise" to him. The Jacksonville site Is about 16 niles from Little Rock and the Sardis site is about 14 miles. Little had beer, heard about the Sardis site Tucier saltl ll ie proposed base area lies north of Hurricane Creek and, north and east of the tinv :ommuiiity of Sardis. A successful drive to raise -$000,000 to purchase, the Jacksonville area was Just recently completed In the Little Rock and Conway areas 1 Tucker said the Chamber of Commerce had been led to believe that the Air Force's choice had been the to Jacksonville site. He declined comment on the decision. The chairman of the Pulaski Jpunty Citizens Committee which raised tlie $800,000, Raymond llcb- samen, said the board of directors of the fund would have to make> decision on what lo dp in" the ev."" the • money ' is "'riot.needed;' for' Jacksonville prnpetljv-iJV-'-i&rsuiii of the'.substahflal'pledges fund n-ere. mado'ln cash . '^- ; In Washington, the Air Force said ihc decision on the medium jet bomber site is slill subject to approval by higher authorities :pf the strategic air command at Omaha and in Washington. '.- ,' Lewis Sticks with Demand For Full Amount of Boost By NOKMAN WALK Ell WASHINGTON -(AP) - A long coal strike - possibly extending past the presidential election _ seemed in store today with John L. Lewis insisting his miners get all of the pay raise they negotiated with mine owners. Lewis appears to have turned by Insisting on the full nav rat*,, ESP-; t^'X*^?** ^j^^J^'MS; " ~---» »tiu jni;^i uy QiLyllll sli-iklng soft coal miners will return to work only when they get (he full $1.00. The government's Wage stabilization Board has shaved 40 cents from this total, saying only SI.SO Is allowable under inflation-control policy. Mine, owners say they can't violate (lie government order. Reducing of negotiated pay raises by the WSB has'happened many times jn tlia past, with the unions always accepling the decisions even though reluctantly. But Lewis, In a letter to n chief Industry negotiator yesterday, fired a bitter verbal barrage at WSB members and other stabilization officials. Lewis said the WSD action was an "attempted thievery" of milk money from miners' 'babies. There seemed no way out of the Impasse. AlMhts posed a problem for the Democratic administration in the home-stretch of the presidential campaign. It is generally considered bad politics lo have a big strike In progress at election time. But any yielding to Lewis Is bound to have wide repercussions. Lewis hns foimally endorsed the Democratic presidential nominee, Adlnl Stevenson, but some officials feel he Is proving to be something of n liability (o Democratic electioneering. Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy, Wisconsin Republican, blnmcd tlie whole coal situation on the administration in an Oak Hill, W.Va campaign speech last night. ' Operators Egged,On Coal operators weie being egged on both publicly and privately by Lewis to fry to pcrsuattc the government to reverse the- WSB de~"'~ V-fc'S'erc ls "° Precedent for t'y^fS^i^-^fJff^f^r'-'V ' irtcmbei-s-*!qtff* quit. •Home mine owners entertained to $18.25 a day. . Lewis was reported trying to arrange a private meeting with top coal negotiators to plot ways and means for the coal Industry to try to get the government to change its mind. Some Industry men were balking at the Idea of carrying the bnll for the union leader under pressure. of a strike. ,' T-H Can't Be Invoked Meanwhile, the strike engulfed virtually the entire industry At least 325,000 miners were idle' and thousands of additional workers were being furloughed by the coal- cnrrying railroads. The injiincflon ptovisions of the Taft-Hnrtley Law could not be Invoked to end the strike for some time. The lav requires a national emergency. And there seemed little- chance of any emergency with a 10-week supply of coal in stockpiles above ground. Several prominent government officials expressed doubt privately a that the T-H Law could ever Invoked in the circumstances. be . hopes a while they could , ' l . " — "'^J ^LTUIVI III effect get around the WSB ruling by negotiating the 40 cents into a different form, such ns vacation Pay or something of the kind. But Lewis seemed to vclo this Id Kbrean War Certain Of Top Billing in UN By OSGOOD CAKITTIIEKS UNITED NATIONS. N. Y. (AP) - Bitter East-West differences on how to end the Korean War appeared certain today to be even first Place on the list of the subject, to be threshed out In the^N Gen r Assembly's powerful Political Committee. General Diplomatic sources said Britain and France were avoiding direct sponsorship of the resolution in accordance with their policy of [Draining from such major moves American presi- The 60-nalion "first", committee ilanned to elect officers late to- ay and decide the order in''which t will discuss the many contro- 'erslal world issues allotted lo It Besides Korea, Ihese include world fsannamcnt, atomic energy con- rol. charges of racial eiiscrlmlna- ion in South Africa, and Tunisian nd Moroccan colonial disputes 'Ith France. • The Soviet bloc and Western aliens appeared agreed on one hing at least—lhat the quesllons urroundlng the deadlocked "Kocan armistice negotiations and II other items directly connected hould get top priority. Secretary of State Dean Ache- on will head the United States ght in the Korean debate. Amer:an delegates circulated through he U.N. halls seeking co-sponsors of a resolution Acheson is to in- rotiuce asking the General Assem- ly to approve tlie U.N. Com- nand's conduct of the Korean War nd truce negotiations and to ap- eal to the Communists for rmlstice erms. Immediately on UN "ntll Rfter the dential election. No Compromise 'Hie leaders of the Eastern and Western camps have served notice alreudy of no compromise In their differing terms for ending the Korean conflict. The Russians and ihelr allies have Indicated tactical the "Call armfiH(*<l : the will -- -— -•.u>l*utv^u lit Plans for trying < 0 move me Korean armistice negotiations into vv C , ,;, ',' a1Is hcrc -« move the West will fight tooth and nail. The expected American proposal •HI run head-on into an omnibus Polish resolution calling for Korean peace on Communist terms- Including repatriation of all prisoners of war whether Ihey want to go home or not, a one-lhlrd cut of armaments by the great powers, outlawing atomic and bacteriological warfare and a Big Five peace New Bids Asked On Sewer Job Oct. 29 Deadline Set- on Proposals For District 4 Work Invitations to bid on an estimated $30,000 sewer project in Southwest Blythevllle have been re- advertised and sealed proposals will be accepted by commissioners of -lfS£L» D . istri ° t * >'\ l » 10:30 am. II, b.e ope'ied iunlctfat Cot pact. Western diplomats said Sec U .V on Page 1-J ir ~-±^-. ';*-», >«"•-> win ae opeoed at thut.Uine In the Municrpat Court-"' room m C l!y Halt Previous bidding brought only t one proposal, which was rejected 'because [he State Health Department required changes In plnns for the project before It would give its approval. ^fodificntlons of the plans and specifications have been made and approval given by-the State Heafth Department, which had checked the proposed project on the basis of \ts effect on the over-all city sewer system which is operating nt capacity. The specifications now call for 8 0,664 feet of six-Inch vitrified clay pipe, 2.457 feet of eight-Inch clay pipe, 12 feet of six-inch force main pipe, 38 manholes, a wet well and an underground pumping station. . Earlier specifications called for 9,- '. 854 feet of elx-inch pipe and 3,059 feet of eight-Inch pipe, 42 manholes and no force main pine. The lone bid submitted was from Pride and Usrey, Blytheviile construction' firm. . C. S. Baggett is chairman of the board of commissioners of District 4, which includes Pride and Gateway Subdivisions. Columbia County Shows Profit LITTLE ROCK UP, — The stafn Comptrollers,Office today reported that Columbia County ended 1951 with a total surplus of S09.167. Sevier County, another report said, hart a surplus of S57.894 pt year's end. Both counties operated on n cash basis and all accounts were reported In good condition. larrison Band Booster Club Starts Drive to Buy Instruments, Uniforms Half Moon Boy Hurt When Hit by Trailer A 15-year-olct Halt Moon boy, , Jackie Coleman, was treated tor mi- 11 nor injuries at Blytheville Hospital this morning after being hit by a trailer on the farm of Ira Gaines He Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Coleman. The Band Booster Club of Harson High Schcool has begun a ampafgn to raise funds for the urchase of band instruments and niforms. A committee has' been ormcd lo carry out the program. Each family is being asked to ontrlbute one dollar to the fund hich has already purchased a arifone horn and a bass drum for e school band . The following persons have ado donations of $1.00 each' Dr H. Keith, Dr. R. A. Wilson Dr E. Roberts, Dr. D. H. Nunn oroner E. M. Holt, U. H. Holt' rockers Grocery, Ford's Cafe' lo Hour Pool Hall, Hockcnhall afe, John Duncan, Willie B oore. E. W. Covclly, 1, D Jef- rs I. T. Young, M. J. Shivers, cell Home, James Edmoud A . Lester, Robert Wiley, Rev R . Gates, Bessie P. Ivy, Carrie B hlle, J, M. Robinson, Mildred L bile, Rev. N. C. Carter, J. w Currie, Bennie Howard, Will Thomas, James Harris, Laurancc Sargent. Arizona Haley, Artis Sawyer Lewis Margcrum, Dewitt Clayton Fay Van Winkle, Flossie Fatten. Charles Payne. Willie Mae Robinson, Elvira Bussey. Georgia Seals Ruby Watson, Ollle Surrtcrall, Charlie Simms, Ezell Carthron, Andrew Hill. Henderson Brown Eugene Slmms, Sarah Odham, Luther Johnson, Pearlene Cage Abraham McComi, Mrs patt- man, Gus Wails, Susie Cumming, Ben Green, J. E. Phillips, M. A. Hassell, John Moore, Louise Ew- Ings, James Goodloe, Corlne Per- loat, Anna 'L. Macklln, lone Bond Bob Simpson and M. L. Richardson. Officers of the Boosters Club arc Cecil Home, president; Minnie Harvey, secretary and Dr. K. H. Nunn, treasurer. Inside Today's Courier News . . Spnrls. . . Tage 10. . . Markets. . . Page H. . . Osceoln News. . . rage 7. . . Society. . . 1'agc 4. LITTLE LIZ— U o man isn'l born with o coo science, }te usually winds up by marrying one am*

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