The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 7, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, November 7, 1952
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BLYTHEVME COURIER NEWS . ' - THE DOMINANT~wmirttPdLMTV svm tm nn «* „* »»*—...„._ .__ YOL. XLVm—NO. 192 Bljrthevill* Courier BtyUwvUto Dtlly News Blytbeville Valley LMder Allies Aim Big (Guns At Red Hill Positions Winter's First Snowfall Blankets Central Front By WILLIAM C. BAKNABD SEOUL (AP) — The biggest guns in the U.N.'s Korean arsenal hammered Red positions on the. Centra) Front today and jubilant artillerymen claimed they were winnintr the bloody battle of the hills. , : ;* Allied officers said about half of r L CI i' ^,?..!°?,. Ch . ! ^ e ne!d ? ieces "ound County Election Board Certifies RecordVofeTofal 11,554 Ballots Cast In Micscb According To Official Returns / ' ' Members of the Mississippi County Board of Election'Commission- ers spent a • busy day yesterday when they met in the" Osceola Court House to canvass and certify H**CU me/ met in tne Osceola H v* —""v-nv 1/uim rvuii- Court House to canvass and certifv ao i pn at the • tr °nt said Allied the largest vote ever cast in this f™"? 1 '* 1 ™ 5 '' "sme it, will take county; - them about JO days to destroy the Official .tahni.itan „, ,„,..-.. Red .S u . n s "if they stay there and Official tabulation^; of returns from the county's "64 precincts showed that a record total of 11,554 ballots were cast in Tuesday's general election. * Municipal elections also were con ducted ln : Blytheville, Osceoia hville, Manila and Joiner Tues- but It was the presidential that brought .out the voters. -,-.~.~ u.ou ni,«G >-uii- uiuv li.uuu rounds Wl*ri* Blytheville, Osceoia. Tursday it draped to 4 nila ir»H !«!„*,- T* j „. . . ^*"-" '" -i, day race ville's six polling .places showed record total of 3.461 votes cast. Variances in the unofficial and official returns »ere not sufficient to change the outcome of any races or Issues. Raid Tax'Beaten Mississippi County voters • gave majorities -to Democratic candidates in al! contests and approved the three proposed amendments •nd one referred act. They also upset past voting practices by defeating the county road tax bv 451 votes.' '.- - - Splinter~p»rtles drew 13 MfSif- Jippi County votes. Seven ballots were- cast for ihe Christian Nationalist Party, which was backing Gen. Douglas MacArthur, and six \otes sere polled by the Prohibition Party, supporting Stuart Hamblen of Arcadia/ Calif. Here are the official county returns: President — Stevenson 6,968- Ei- "enhower 4,586. Governor — cherry 10,157; Speck 766. Lt. Governor — Gordon 9,670- Reynolds 911. Att'y. General — 'Gentry 9.605- Johnson 945, Amend. 41 (Co. Clerk) — For 6,409; against 2,145. Amend. 42 (Highway) — For 8,869; against 1,979. Amend. 43 (Industry Tax) ~ For 5,501; against 3.030. Act 242 (Purchasing) — For 4 587- against-3,562. : .• County Road against 4,636. City Kate," In the Manila mayoralty race the official returns showed A. A. Tipton the winner by the / same 23-vote margin reflected in the unofficial count. The official'vote wa's'250 to Tax — For 4,185; tor Mr. Tipton.; , In addition to B. A. 'Lynch, . . , received 15 write-in votes and was certified as elected. Mr. Penn polled nine: votes. E. M. Regenold, who received 15 write-in votes for justice of the peace, was not certified as elected, apparently because he resided See ELECTION on Page 3 in Weather Forecast: V Fair afternoon, tonight FAIR AND DRY Saturday; warmer northwest portion Saturday. Mi-no.ri Forecast: Generally fair and warmer tonight and Saturday; with south to southwest winds gradually increasing to near 30 miles per hour by Saturday afternoon; lowest humidity 10-20 per cent Saturday; low temperature (onfght 40 northwest, 30-35 southeast; Tilgh Saturday generally near Maximum yesterday—32. Minimum this morning—71 Sunset today—5:01. Sunrise tomorrow-r-6-27 Precipitation 24 hours to 7 »m. —none. Total precipitation since Janu- «ry 1—36.73. Mean temperature'(midway between .high and low)—51.5. Normal mean temperature (or November—so.2. This Dale Last Year Minimum this morning—«. Maximum yesterday—42. Precipitation January 1 to this Triangle Hill and Sniper Ridge have been destroyed or damaged. Tlie Kumhwa valley shuddered under the Impact of the all-out Allied barrage. As the big guns roared, the first snowfall of the winter sifted down from leaden skies. Infantrymen of both sides huddled In bunkers and foxholes, leaving them only for scattered patrol clashes across the dismal 155-mile front. Chinese Reds threw two feeble attacks at' Sniper Ridge in the predawn darkness. Allied_arlillery and mortar fire chopped them to'bits. The U.N. high command turned over the Central Front battle to the artillerymen Wednesday njght. 10 I>aj- s Needed Correspondent John Ranat the , front said Allied guns "if they stay shoot it out with us.' ' The continual barrage already was showing Its effect. Tuesday about 23,000 rounds of Chinese fire hit the Allied lines! Wednesday only 11.000 rounds. were counted. day was quieter still. Randolph said the big £uns can't do the job . alone. Some Chinese and earth paiapets up to 73 feet thick. Others are hidden in tunnels and caves. Air Force Will Help The artillery hopes to get most of them. Air Force attacks with searing napalm arid-.big- bombs may lake care of-the rest. The U. S. Eighth Army said the Reds launched several "hit and run" attacks along the front Friday. It said they probably were harassing attacks only, with no intent to capture Allied ground, , ,_. J j_^_, _ The season's first snow brought a bitter taste of the miserable months ahead. Last.night B26 Invader bombers ranged over Red lines in their continuing attacks on Communist transport/Pilots reported 120 Red trucks: destroyed. 2 Charges Filed In Circuit Court Reinsert Man Held For Larceny; AWOL Soldier Docketed Charges of grand larceny and car theft were listed in informations Wed with the office of Circuit Court Clerk by the prosecuting attorney's office today.' Archie Yarbrough of ' Marked Tree was charged with grand larceny in connection with the theft if $700 to $1,200 taken from Logan McGill of near Blytheville about six weeks ago, and Dale F. Wade, Ash Flat, Ark., was charged with stealing a car belonging to the Shelton Motor Company. In a statement to Deputy Prosecuting Attorney A. S. Harrison Yarbrough admitted taking the money from a Jar buried in an old shack at,the McQill place, He said that the amount. was about $700 though McGill, who Is his uncle, stated that there was more than $1,200 In the Jar. Yarbrough, who was picked up by Deputy Sheriff Holland Aiken Monday night, said he left town R-hen he got the money and spcn it all before he returned. Abou $400 of It went for a car, he sa Soldier Charged ; The other charge of car theft w, against Dale P. Wade, who prev.- ously admitted that he Is AWOL from the Army. Wade was arreste< at Hayli, Mo., Monday night an brought back here for investlgat He originally gave hts name Kenneth Walker, but later adm: ted that was false. He said he h been AWOL from Fort Hood Te for about four months. Wade admitted he had no Intel lion of buying the car when took It out, though he denied th he intended to steal the car. said that he was on his vray when the engine failed. No information as to when cases will come before the circuit Court was available. ation ! has back th Inside Today's Courier News FarafonUI . . . Chicks Invade lonithl . . . Pap, S | n k «n 21-7 . . . Sports . . i . . . Society . . f,gt 5. . . . . . Markets . . , P» st 3. . . ... Road tax defeat rtio h«m tax-mar? we arc-. . . e toriah . . . r*fi 4 ... A Hate Ornvs In Flathnsh NORTHEABT- ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MMSOTJRI BLYTHEV1LLK, ARKANSAS', FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1952 TEN PAGES POPPY DAK TOMORROW — Monya Kay Blankenship, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. c. Blankenshlp, makes an advance Poppy Da> sale to Legion Post Commander A S Harrison as Mrs speck McGregor, Legion Auxiliary president, looks on Tomorrow, junior h. B h school girls like Monya Kay will be selling the veteran-made |»ppies In downtown Blythe\llle under sponsoishlp of the Auxiliary. (Courier News Photo) CCCs Loan Program Rapped by Cottonmen MEMPHIS (AP) _ The 1952 cotton loan progiam of the Commodity Credit Corp. was both uhaiply criticized and strongly defended yesterday. The chairman of the subcommittee, Rep. Tom Abcrnethy ID- Miss), urged that PMA leveit to the 1951 plan m addition to the 1952 plan, so formers could use either method they desired. Wreck Victim's Injuries Fatal The critics weie Memphis cotton- in counties involved so much red men The defenders were sfate and tape it was unworkable county chairmen of the Production and Marketing Administration from west Tennessee, East Arkansas and north Mississippi. Robert J. Hussey, spokesman for the Memphis group, described the program as "unworkable, socialistic, paternalistic and a form of regimentation." The 1952 program is working efficiently and there is no need for a -change, said the PMA representatives The new. program is keeping cotton out of loan, charged the Memphis cottonmen. ' Few faurp/r. 'ar 4 , W"' qfferino; cotton-for-the- loan'' because Hie present selling, price ,Is several cents above the support price, an swering the PMA , officials. The major change from.the 1951 program Is the handling of loans. tJnder the old setup all loans were handled from the CCC's regional office at New Orleans. N No\v the local PMA committees in the various Bounties are in charge. Recommendations to Be Made The assistant area director for the PMA who presided over the public meeting here, R. B. Westmoreland of Washington, said that a report with recommendations will be made to high PMA officials In Washington. He didn't say what these recommendations would be. A mirnber of cotton producers and bankers attacked the 1952 program at a congressional subcommittee hearing here last Friday. They said the shift of the loan operation from a centralized point at New Orleans to the PMA offices Big Lake Fires Under Control Forest fires In the Big Lake area he;, past few days, which burned about 2,000 to. 3,000 acres, have been brought'under control, C. G. Redman, secretary of Drainage District 17, reported today. The area is still being patrolled, he said, but no new fires have been discovered "v- ... .-i ~>-Luxoro Farmer,' -'Dies -^ In Hospital Here J L fLonniel Barber, 62-year- old farmer of Route 4, died at 6:20 this morning from injuries received in an automobile accident Wednesday _ Mr 'Baiber was involved in a collision near Burdette on Highway 61 \yhen-the automobile he was driving and one driven by Fred Webb or Memphis crashed. He was tat en to Walls Hospital where his condition was listed as serious Wednesday. A native of Myrtle, Miss, he Is sunived by his wife, Mrs. Maggie Barber. Other .survivors include two sons, J. W. of Idaho. Md., and Tommie Barber, Richmond; Calif.; am eight daughters, Mrs. Earl Green Richmond, Calif., Mrs. Ltidell Max ey, Blytheville, Mrs. Delia Belewe" Memphis, Mrs. Annie Rhea Furlow Richmond. Calif, Mrs. Billy Francis Rouell, Ben Brook, Tex, Lane and Lannie Fayc and Jane Barber, Burdette; and two sisters, Mrs Annie Whlteside and Mrs. Jessie Ross, both of New Albany, Miss. Funeral arangcinenis are Incomplete, but pallbearers -will include Doyle Aycock, Raymond -Stanfield, Llnson Tycr, Lex Austin, Herman Hart and Jewel Aldcrson. Cobb Funeral Home is in charge. Mr. Webb's condition was given as satisfactory by officials at Kennedy Genenl Hospital, Memphis, this morning SINGLE COPIES FIVE'CENTS Ike Plans White House Visit; GOP Scraps Over Leadership id will Interest himself personally In selection of the floor lender. Nixon will take over ns vice president Jan. 20. Nixon's hint-was Interpreted as a sign that Eisenhower might back Knowland. There were'no ndvnnce Indications of a squabbls for power among House Republicans Rep Joseph Martin, Jr. ; of Massachusetts, is not likely, to be opposed for speaker of the House, a post he held during the Rcpublican-cntrollcd 80th Congress The $30,000 a year Job puts the speaker second In line of presidential succession, right behind the vice president. Rep. Charles Halleek of Indiana, floor leader when Republicans last See GOP on Page 3 .CHURCH — Above is an architect's drawing of the new building conlcmplated by St. Joseph's Catholic Church In Steelp, Mo A~ building fund drive is scheduled to start Monday • T- *I» Stee/e Catholics Plan New Church Building Plans have been completed for the Building Fund Drive for St. Joseph's Catholic Church to be built at Steele, Mo., It was announced today. The Building Committee has laid out a program for the drive, to begin Monday, during which committee members will call upon merchants »nd citizens ol Slecle for contributions. The Building commilt** ta headed by Bernle Bopp of Stccle and is composed of Ed Jarboe oi Steele, William J. Kitzmaurlce of Tyler, Joe Frank LUlle of Holland and Jnmes Avis of Oak Ridge. The proposed church, to be located on a three-acre plot dlrect- £, t cr0os f 'I 16 road " from s '«'e High School, k semi-modern and functional in design and will be built so that It can be converted tnto & school with the tnlnunuia of expense. The site also has been chosen with this future development In mind. Plans are being drawn by Joe O. Harms, architect with the firm of Murer and Smith, consulting engineers of St. Louis, Nfo, Construction Is scheduled to begin sometime In the early spring with the Rev. Joseph H. Huels, pastor of the Sacred Heart Church la (Jaruttasvillc, In charga. • Bitter Struggle For Sen. Bridges' Post Is Expected Hew Hampshire Solon To Step Down; Eyes Senate Presidency By JACK BKI.L Associated Press Staff Writer Congressional Republicans bickered over the sjioils of the Eisenhower landslide victory s today as the President-elect J prepared to send his first in- t vasion wave into Washington. Scnale OOP members found theimclies embiolled in a possibly bitter fight over their party floor leadership. Sen. Styles Bridges of New Hampshire spread the word he would rather be temporary president of that body—and third in .the line of succession for the presidency—than keep the Job he now holds ns GOP floor leader. Bridges also could bo chairman of Appropriations or Armed Services Committees in a Republican-controlled Senate. See Related Story on Page i Senators, Leverett Saltonstall of Massachusetts, Homer Feiguson of Michigan, William Knowland - of California, Homer'Capehart of Indiana, Bmnke B. Hickenlooper of Iowa and Everett Dirkscn of Illinois were projected by speculation into the scramble. •Although Snlloiislall was trie only early and enthusiastic Eisenhower backer In this group, it seemed likely that Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio—still commander of tiic Republican policy makers — would have a great deal 16 say about the choice of the floor manager. T«It also Indicated in Cincinnati he nay take a seat on the Senate F,.>tign Relations c'ommlltee in preparation for active pai licipatlon in foreign policy decisions; Tlie Ohio senator lost the nomination to Gen. Dwight D. Etseii- liower, but his campaign support of the OOP nominee assures him a major Voice In Senate affairs. Capehart and uirksen were original Taft supporters, Hickenlooper and Ferguson were neutrals until after the nominating convention. Knowland. supported Qo'v. Earl Warren of California b'ut worked for. Elsenhower after the nomination. Nixon to Resign Sen. Richard Nixon,, who said yesterday he will resign before the new Congress meets to give an appointee of Warren a break on seniority, hinted that Eisenhower Ike May Skip Japan On His Trip ,to Korea By OLEN CLEMENTS TOKYO (AP) — Diplomatic and Army sources speculated today that resident-elect Dwieht D. Elsenhower might skip Japan on his forth- milng Usit to Korea and fly direct from Okinawa or Wake fsland > Seoul. They suggested two reasons why* 3 might by-pass Japan: 1. Protocol would require that General to Meet With President Week of Nov. 17 'Rest' Is Cut Short By Pressing Business; Korea Date Not Set iin . Japn call on Emperor Hirohlld. 2. Security measures would be Implificd if he ,did not stop In .inn. The question of jet fighter cover ) protect his plane on the trip Irom Japan to Korea also is a factor. 'Army headquarters said qo di- :ect word on the Elsenho'werivlslt ind been received from Washing- But a decision is expected 'ithin two weeks. i <ils Anxious AP Correspondent Robert B. icknian reported from Korea that American fighting men were looking forward to the Elsenhower visit. Tucknian said they hope the gen- iral will do something about getting them home sooner, either by lowering the 36 points required for rotation or by putting more South Korean troops in the line. The fighting men anticipated Eisenhower would spend a lot ol time with South Koiean troops studying their training program. He also Is expected to visit President Syngman Rhee. I ton. Tue Latest Vote Count Associated Press returns if 12 noon; (E.S.T.) today from 142,182 of Ihe countr}'* 146,370 voting units showed the popular Tote: E!»nhower 32,9».->,6»g V,Sl?Vin«on ., 26,i«,961 T "'»l ' 59,545,569 ' Eisenhower percentage: 55.4. B-29 Crashes In England: 11 Crewmen Dead DUNMOW, England Wi—A U, S. Air Force B50 Strata bomber with a crew of 11 crashed and burned here Just before midnight last night. An Air Force spokesman said no sur- vivors'have been found. The plane was on .a training flight from a base at Upper Heyford, about 40 miles from here. Firemen braved exploding ammunition nnd roaring fta'mes from the plane's gasoline to drag out seven bodies. The Air Force declined to disclose the bomber's group number or home base in America until the next of kin of the dead hud been notified. J. M. Cleveland Re-Elected Scout District Chairman Gardner and Moore Cited for Scouting Work in Past Year J. M Cleieland was re-elected chairman of the Boy Scouts' North Mississippi County. District last night uhen the group held Its annual meeting. Cited for their Scouting activities 3TI during the pint year were James Gardner, "district leadeiship and training c h airman, and Charles" Moore,, organization and extension chairman. Other officers elected Include J. D. WeiLi, Leach— ,„ ville, first vlce- J. M Cleveland fj'airman; William Borouskl, Manila, second vice-chairman; and Mr. Gardner, commissioner. Prlnclpa.1 speaker was the Rev. J. W Rainwater, pastor of Bly- IheUlle's First Christian Church, who told.the group that adherence to Scoutlng's oath and law must be stressed, "The job has not been done," he said, "when the boy has simply learned to memorize' the oath and law. He must understand it and be encouraged to live by It." Highlights of Mr. Cleveland's report on the past year in district Scouting included spring and fall camporecs, Scout Rnd Cub leadership training courses, a district court of honor, the Scout exhibit at district fair and the groupVcf- foris in getting "out the county's larsest vote. Mr. Cleveland also pointed out that, 20 Scout units were active in the district lust year. Mr. Moore was toaslmastcr and the Rev. B. w. Pierce, of Leachville, gave the Invocation. E. A. Rice gave the report of the nominating committee and • Cecil Lowe, -past district chairman, .Introduced the Rev. Mr. Rainwater. Kenneth • Richardson gave the Scoutmaster's benediction. Community Chairmen Named for TB Drive Community chairmen who will direct the 1052 Christmas Seal sale diive for funds to right tuberculosis were announced today by Ralph Wilson of Osceola, county chalrman^ot the campaign. Solicitation in ihe business district will get under way Monday and the mall solicitation phase of the drive will start Nov. 17. .Vr. -Wilson said "success of the county's annual campaign will be attributable to the volunteer community chairmen." Mrs. F. L. Husband will serve as Blytheville chairman and Miss Mar- Jorle Doyle will,head the drive in O.sceola. In charge of .a double- barred cross sales In Blytheville will be Mrs. Dick Watson, Other community chairmen include: . '•" Yarbro, Mrs. Herbert Mullins; Manila, William Borowsky; Blackwater. L. V. Waddell; Shady Grove, Mrs. Leo Donner; Lost Cane, Mrs Aaron Williams; Whlstleville, Mrs. Mavis Settlemire; Barfleld, Mrs J. C. Ellis; Leachville, Mrs. T. N. Hodman; Box Elder, Miss Izora Davis; Promised Land, Mrs. H. L. Halsell; Dell. Mrs. u. S. Biankenshlp' Rof.e- land, Mrs. W. L. Welborn. Number Nine, Mrs, William Wyatt; Clear Lake, Mrs. Albert Burks; New Liberty, Miss Frances Long; Lute's Corner, Mrs. James Mlddleton; Oosnell, Charles Frank- urn; Armorel, Mrs. E. L. Hale; Half Moon, Mrs. B. F. oay; Flat Lake, Mrs. Essie Davis; Huffman, Mrs. John O'Neal; Lone Oak, Shelby McCook; Forty and Eight, Mrs, R. L. Adkisson. Tomato, Mr?. John O'rmon; Luxora, Mrs, William Johnson; Victoria, Mrs. Winston 'i Hoover; Ba«- sctt, Mrs. W. B. BuriteH; Kelser, Mrs. James Polk; Burdetle, Mrs. Jim Toomklu; Cartan - Driver-: Grlder, Mrs. James Elslander; Wilson, Dwight Anderson; Joiner. Mrs. J. W. Miller. Frenchman's Bayou, Mrs. Leslie Speck; West Rldge-Etowah Mrs R. E. Tettleton; Dyes*/ Ray S Johnston; Whltton-chelford - Denwood,- Miss Marie Wright; Milllgan Ridge, Bert Faulkner; Pecan Point E. B. Chiles; Bdndsville, Mrs. Blanche O. Holmes. Negro Legion Starts Fund Drive To Purchase Hut tn has J 83,300 Wadford-Whlte Negro America Legion Post ot Blytheville launched a campaign to raise ,„,„. to purchase Ihc building on Ccntn Street now being used by the post as Its Hut. Burchon Walker, post commander, said tickets went on sale today for a benefit show to be presented at the Savoy Theater Nov. 13 and H at 7 p.m. The show will Include two Western films. Tickets have gone on sale at Ash Street firms, and 'will be sold on the streets and In sclioois, he said Seller of ty most tlcVets will win a week's pass to the Savoy. Walker added. Donations also are being solicited. At n meeting last night, the post voted to sponsor Boy Scout Troop Gen. By RELMAN M'ORItt AUGUSTA, Ga. (AP) _ in. Dwight D. Eisenhower ploughed into a mountain of mail today, and began drafting his plans for the "conversations an'd conferences" that he said must precede his meeting, with President Truman. Ho also planned another round of golf this afternoon — a more serious round than he played yes- teiday. The new President-elect came to Augusta for a rest, settling into a secluded while cottage about 200 yards from the fiist Ice of the National Golf Club course. But the affairs of stale are crowding In on him more rapidly than he expected. An aide said he will go back to woik immedlalely, even though this is only his second full day of vacationing. In large part, ,lhls was 'made' iiecessaiy by Tiuman's suggestion for a meeting "at your early convenience" to discuss 'the problems attendant on the transfer of government to a new president and a different party. ' Ehennqjver messaged back agreement, and suggested the week of Nov. 17 as the date. He added-" I obviously require a're a sen- able time for conversations and conferences leading • up to ths designation of important .assistants." i . , . .the couisc • ™»j£ sooo ae£ ttyfariiro4tfC persons""com'lrTg**an"cf going.-The" general's Intention seerru, to b'e to ask Ins confidantes to go to Washington for conferences "In several departments of the federal govern- mciit " Eisenhower in his telegram to Ihe President used the Army phinse "lor Indoctrination" The men he selects for thofie talks may very well be the ones ho has In mind for Cabinet assignments in the same departments. So far, In his conversations, he has not pointed toward anyone it Is gejieially believed, however that he will keep with him some members of the team that carried him first to the party's nomination, and then to victory In the election. The leaders of his shock troops were Gov. Thorns E Dewey of New York; Gov. Sherman Adams See EISENHOWER on Page S Four 'Vanish' After Wreck Drunk Charge Filed In Another Accident Two wrecks in Blytheville yesterday resulted in one case in a charge of driving while into:«i«i(ed and In the other the sudden disappearance of four Mexicans. : Haul Roper of Luxora .was charged with driving a vehicle while In- fo.vic.itcd after an accident at Fifth and Ash Streets last night.' Traveling east on Ash Street,-Roper attempted to pass pickup truck driven by Willie Williams and crashed Into a,; 1936 DC Soto driven by Leroy Conway of Blytheville. Conway'a car was damaged considerably "in the front end and left front fend- cr. ...•'. The other collision occurred at Ash and Division Streets when a Plymoulh coupe driven by an unidentified Mexican crashed Into the right sside of a St. Louis Packing company, trailer truck, driven by William'Running of St. Louis while It was stopped for the stop light- Hie right tire on ' the trailer was ruined. Whcn t thc collision occurred, police reported, the driver and three Mexican companions jumped out. of the car and ran. A .check on the license number Indicated that the license for the Plymouth had been sold to Santeaco il B. Gunsman, Blytheville. A lot of peoplt have no obieo- lion to aomhlinn until thev lose:

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