The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 11, 1951 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 11, 1951
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKAN8A* AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLV1I—NO. 123 Blythevllle Dally Newt BlythevlUe Courier Mississippi Valley Leader Ely the ville Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, AUGUST 11, 1951 EIGHT PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CBKT» Marines Praise for Action fh Train Wreck Investigation Set For Wreck Killing Eight; 60 Injured S1MMESPORT, La., Aug. 11. (AP)—"If it-hadn't been for the Marines—" A fire department official from Kansas City^ Mo., paid high tribute to members of the legendary United States Marine Corp.-* for the part they played after the head- on crash yesterday of a troop train and a streamliner. Eight men died and about 60 persons were injured in the flaming wreckage of a Marine troop trait and-' the Kansas City Southen streamliner, the Southern Belle. One Marine was missing. The two trains rammed into each other at high speed about 60 mile: northwest of Baton Rouge, La. Ray" J. Marran, the -fire (department official, and his wife were ^*ssengers on the Southern Belle f^£lf it hadn't been for the Ma . rlries, I don't know what the (civil Ian) passengers would have done, Marran related. "There was a loud crash an breaking glass. Furniture in th - diner tumbled around, people wer thrown all around the car. On man's face was,biul!y cut. A woman lay unconscious on the floor. A porter had his leg broken and it was dangling." There \Vas No Panic But there was no panic. Marran Spilled Poles Delay Train 20 Minutes Frisco's Memphis to Si. LouLs passenger train No. S08 was delayed 20 minutes in the Blytheville yards this morning when a flatcar load of electric light poles broke their mooring and spilled onto the track. .The train, which was an hour and 14 minutes late in arriving from Memphis, WAS further delayed while workmen worked frantically to clear the track, The flatcar load of poles had been spotted for unloading on a side track approximately 50 yards north of the Chickasawba Avenue grade crossing. The poles spilled, blocking the main line, when stakes used to keep the poles from rolling off the car, gave way. Crewmen were dispatched to clear the tracks immediately after the tram arrived in Blytheville and in 20 minutes had the blockade cleared. The train proceeded on to St. Louis one hour and 34 minutes behind schedule. Only comment on the mishap came from an unidentified conductor on the passenger train who was overheard mumbling after the tracks had been cleared: "And I've got passengers for San Francisco who have only 20 minutes to make connections in. St. Louis, We'll never make it now.' 1 'You Didn't Come Here to Talk Peace/ Joy Tells Communists declared. "Everyone was unusually calm. In no time, it seemed, Marine res- oue squads were working," Others expressed amazement that anyone escaped alive, so terrific was the force of the collision, which oc- eurred about 7 a.m. (CST). Plans were pushed today for an official Investigation. Dr. J. C. Roberta, coroner of Points Coupee Parish (county), said faV planned to conduct a hearing f<£p!i to determine "where the fault The early morning crasii,_he.,acld- " was caused*/"" ' "" " Stephen T. Early Dies in Hospital WASHINGTON. Aug. 11. (AP) — itephen T. Early, 61, press secre- :iiry and intimate to the late President Roosevelt, died today. He suffered a heart attack last Tuesday and died at George Washington Hospital shortly before noon (EST) today. nsnor'.<tion of the' Kansas City that operated both trains, said the troop train's crew ignored an order to side track their train .,- for the streamliner. Reason .1* Unknown "Just why the crew of the troop train failed to switch it to the side track U something we may never • know since most of those who might be ftble to give some reason are already dead." Sutler said. Marine Corps headquarters in Washington. D. C.. listed Corp. Chester Louis Lipa, 21, of Detroit. Mich., as dead in the crash but Slitter said workmen who made a thorough search of the wreckage could flnd no trace of his body. Maj. Fred Dunkle, commanding officer of the Marine outfit, reported earlier that one Marine was dead but later refused to say whether Llpa was dead or missing. More than 50 persons. 26 of them Marines, were hospitalized at Morganza, New Roads, Baton Rouge, Marksville and Camp Polk. La., and .one Marine was flown to Brooke Ar- jjfty Hospital at Fort Sam Houston. Two hundred track crewmen w.Vked through the night to clear the tracks for traffic which had been rerouted over Texas and Pacific rails between Baton Rouge and Alexandria, La. Huge searchlights illuminated the scene as wreckers lifted the ripped, charred engines and steel cars from the right of way after they had been cooled with water hauled to the scene in a tank car. Welders cut into the twisted wreckage with acetylene torches in search of oth"r possible dean or Injured. Mrs. Tom Lasater of Backwater, Ls suffering from a severe .brain concussion, internal head injuries, a collapsed left-lung, several broken fibs, a compound . fracture of the left arm and-severe .abdominal internal injuries. - .' According to state Trooper Clyde Barker who with Lee Baker, Manila city marshal, investigated the accident, young Lasater was injured .when a car overturned on him in a ditch after it had collided with another car. Trooper Barter gave this report: A 1934 model Plymouth coupe driven by Herbert Hancock, 16, of Manila Route Two, collided with a 1950 model Chevrolet driven by Fred Patton of Manila Route Two, on a narrow bridge spanning Drainage Ditch 16. The Plymouth left the bridge and overturned in the ditch. Neither Driver Hurt —Photo by Max Sturm WINS MISSOURI 'MAID 1 TITLE—Winner of the Missouri Maid of Cotton contest held in Hayti last night was Miss Patricia Ann Weber of Poplar Bluff. Ronnie F. Greenwell, chairman of the contest which was sponsored by the Hayti Lions Club, has a. gift for Miss Weber. Poplar Bluff Girl Wins Missouri Maid of Cotton Contest in Hayti The cotton section of Missouri picked its officia^l representative for the Maid of Cotton contest—Miss Patricia Ann Weber of Poplar Bluff. * Miss Peggy Robertson of Ca- rutheisville was named first alternate and Miss Billie Lamb of Hayti was chosen second alternate. Ten girls were entered in the event, which had the official sanction of the National Cotton Council, one of the sponsors of the Maid of Cotton program. The contest was held as part of ^$n annual Hayti Lion's, Club ac- -A'nothci'cj&Mr'-ot' the-pro--. •Jfrani wasva blacjcface minstrel/ "featuring members of the club, Miss Weber, 19, was winner of the National Soybean Festival Queen contest held in Portageville. Mo,, last year and she placed second in the Radio Appreciation Day contest held at Sportsman Park in St. Louis Sunday-. A commercial studies major in high school, she also'is a singer of popular and classical songs. Raciio Station KWOC of PopTar BSuff featured her on a half-hour musical program lhal ran for three years. Other Southeast Missouri girls entered in the contest included: Miss Harriett Williams of oid.- eon. Miss Jane Redmond of Bragg City, Miss Pattye Viar of Steele, Miss Retha French of Hayti, Miss Ellis Hayden of Carulher- ville, and Miss Luna Young of Kennel t. The Joy Theater in Hayti was packed for the program last 2,000 Vehicles Seen on Enemy Supply Routes Li. S. EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea, Aug. 11. (AP)—U. S. Marine fighters and Air Force light bombers last night spotted more than 2,000 enemy vehicles in a sweep over Communist supply routes. Aided by flares, the Allied pilots inflicted "substantial-damage" on the 'enemy supply trains, the Air Force said. It was the second successive night heavy red traffic was spotted. Mud bogged down ground fight-* • ing in the west. Patrol action was spolty in the central section but bitter local fighting raged in the east for control of three hills southwest of Kansong. The 1.200 to iJ500-Ioot hills doml- Adm. C. Turner Joy Boy Critically Injured In Odd Manila Mishap Nine-year-old David Wayne liasater of the Blackwater community remained in a "very- critiica£|70b..ndition in Ration's Cliriic Ijijf' Manilfi. .Mils ,^orning^fiuff^iBtaj^JM|^3p^O"ies in a freak traffic grave] roar! near BHllJ^^SgyftRerday. t--v Young Lasater, son -'of'- Mr. arid^. — --..... i— Neither of the drivers was hurt but while they were surveying the 10 Amateurs In Contest Osceola Show Set For 8 p.m. Today Ten ahiatelir musicians have entered the first of 13 Talent Roundup contests to be held at the Osceola Community House tonight at 8 o'clock. The serins of shcnvs is being sponsored by Radio Station KOSE and the Osceola Kiwanis Club to rais money for Ihe club's underprivilege. children's fund. Winners of the weekly contest receive merchandise prizes nnd th granrt winner will be awarded a trip to New York arid an audltim by Ted Mack's Original Amateur Hour. Selection of winners will be by a dual system of judges and applause meter: nate the northern road out of Inje to the mountain fastness south of Wonsan, beleagured east coast port. United Nations troops gained control of one hill but an enemy counter-attack supported by mortar and artillery threw 'allied forces off another hill. The fate of the third hill was still In doubt Friday midnight as a u.N. force attacked from three sides. Despite broken clouds and numerous thunderstorms war planes flew 635 sorties, In the predawn darkness heavy enemy traffic was attacked and <m estimated 22 vehicles were destroyed or damaged. There was no immediate estimate of how many were smashed in the Friday night assault on Red supply routes. B-29 superforts bombed ihe rail hub at Hwankju, south ot Pyongyang. North Korean 'capital. Australian meteor dels .'Sighted enemy Migs in northwest Korea twice, but the Communist.pilots refused .^ornb»t^.^-~~ f .r---' : ^ i '^ 1 - :v i " One U.N. F-80 shooting star Jet was shot down by enemy ground fir«. Russia May Attack Yugoslavia — World War Could Break In Autumn, Official Says STOCKBRIDGE, Mass., Aug. 11. (AP)—World War III could break this autumn with a Russian attack on Yugo- lavia, formei- Assistant Secretary o£ State A. A. Berle, Jr., UN Envoy Claims Foe Slams Door On 'All Progress MUNSAN, Korea, Aug. 11. (AP) — Vice Adm. C. Turner Joy told Communists in strong terms today they had "slammed tile door on every attempt to make progress" in the Kaesong cease-lire talks. The senior United Nations envoy aimed his words directly at l,t. Gen. Nam 11, chief Red delegate, for Nam's inflexible stand on the 38th parallel as the only ceass -fire acceptable to the Reds. "You did not come here to stop the fighting." Joy declared. ... '. "You did not come here to negotiate an armistice. You came' here to state your prEce^-your political price for which you are willing to sell the people of Korea a tempo- rnry respite from pain. "You have engaged In these conferences only to present demands. not in negotiate a solution." When Nam left the conference room at the end of the clay's ses- B r 29'» Blast Red Supplies U.S. EIGHTH ARMY- HEADQUARTERS. Korea, Aug. 11 (fl Fifteen U.S. B-2B S today blasted Communist supplies stored near Red-held Hungnam on the east coast of North Korea. Sighting by radar, the Okinawa- based planes rained more than 2.000 •bombs v.'eighing 100 pounds encl on the target.*. The planes encountered no anti-aircraft fire or enemy aircraft. accident a small boy, whose name Contestants in tonight's show In- was not learned, inquired if either 1 clude:_ Patricia Anne Clay ol Kcis- driver Iwd seen his brother. When i er ' s '»Ber: Jo Ann Ashley of Kci- told they had not. ihe boy remark- j ser. pianist: the Young Sisters -f ed that his brother had been swim- B " rdc ' te - vocal duet: Charles E. ming in the ditch so.both Hancock Weather Arkansas forecast:': Partly cloudy with widely scattered ihundcrshow- LITTLE CHANGE and Patton investigated. night, officials of the contest sairi. Judges were three people connected with the Maid of Cotton Contest in Memphis and with the cotton industry 1 . Meeds of Caruthcrevillc, fiddler; Joe I Rae Simmons of Osceola, vocalist: Alice Hartley of Osceola. who will rushed to the Manila clinic. Trooper Barker stated that it nuupei niiiftei &u>it:u lliai. it IA • _ . .. . . -. u , not known whether the child was UrlYer Hunted After Hit, 6 from Missco Attend Rural Health Meet Arkansas' first rural health conference was attended by six South sitting on the bridge, on the bank;R un Crash Near Manila [ Mlssissi PP» County men yesterday of the ditch or playing in the water at the lime of the accident. Accident Occurred al Bridge Tiie accident occurred, Trooper Barker said, when Hancock's car attempted to cross the bridge before Patton's car was clear. State and county peace officers today were seeking the driver of a "dark automobile believed to be a Chevrolet" which last night foiled to slop after colliding with another car on State Highway 11 cutoff a half mile east of Manila. After striking the Chevrolet.! Jackie Deal, 17, of Manila. Route Hancock's cnr then struck a post Two reported to State Trooper at the opposite end of the bridge who heard how adequate medical care may be obtained in Isolated areas. At the meeting in Little Rock were Ed Wright and Bob Jackson of Whitton, W. T. Crews of Koi- scr. Stanley Carpenter, Dr. L. D. Msissey and D, V. Maloch of Osceola. PSCOkaysCo-Op Steam Plant Ark-Mo and Other Opposition Plan Appeal to Courts LITTLE ROCK. Ark., Aug. 11 OF — The Arkansas Public Service Commission na.s okayed conMriic- tlon of a $10,500,000 generating plant and transmission system by the Arkansas Electric Co-operative Corp. But a spokesman (or Tour private utilities opposing the project said the commission's ruling would be appealed to the courts. The PSC'.s split decision last nlgnt ended a seven-month hearing on Arkansas electric's application. It, aid today. He said inelligence experts figure! lie chances of war about 50-50, al- no ugh he personally thought "the lltunx will not come for another i ear." Berle told the annual forum ot he Laurel Hill Association, a com- mnlty improvement society, that Russia plans a triple drive for world lower through Southeast A*l» r Iran ;ml the Balkans. "We are In the shadow of a dlp- omatLc crisis move dangerous than we have been willing to recognize," declared. "This crisis fs" : movlng aster and more violently even^th'an he -headlines-;, indicate. ,.iH',could •riean -World War.III>this'aulumri. hough I-thin>L thft'^cHrrtax will nr» come for another yenr." U. S. Making Move* Bevle said the U. S. Is moving to slock any Russian grab for the Middle 'EaVi by ^strengthening its leot and air power In the Mcdl- ;erranean area and by encouraging .he admission of Greece and Turkey into the North Atlantic Pact. As a further step In this "crisis diplomacy," Berle said the U. S. can knit together Ihe small countries In the path of the Russian drives by encouraging their nationalist desires. Even the Russian satellite countries hunger for freedom, Berle declared. He continued: "The Kremlin empire soon from within is not 50 stable, not so strong, and perhaps. In the final account, not so dangerous as it looks from the outside. Evidence on Increase "From practically all of the area betwen the Russian border and the iron curtain comes increasing evidence that the satellite armies it put in motion, are as likely to march against the Russians as for them— tf only America gives them diplomatic reason and military possibll- earned that overt military action will precipitate t conflict," tie went "As of the' moment- they are apparently not prepared to take that cosmic gamble— which gives America a breathing space In which X) work." ty lo do so. The Ru.ssiatu; have at least was one of the contr sia longest, and most to conic be- Pleven Cabinet Wins Approval Assembly Ballots To Postpone Request* For New 'Debate' PARIS, Aug. - 11 M>>—Premier Rene Pleven and his strongly Conservative cabinet won what a- mounleri to a vote of confidence today. The national assembly balloted 39Q-l!22 to postpone indefinitely an opposition rctuicst to • debate the make-up of the cabinet. Pleven had presented his cabinet to President Vincent Auriol earlier after an all-night scrabble ovci who should get what !ob. France's worst cabinet crisis since World war II ended in a breakfast- time meeting at the Elysee Palace during which the president scrvec. coffee Instead of the traditions champagne to the new cabinet of- liccrs. Pleven finally succeded In form ing a cabinet after seven other mci had tried and failed In the past 1C days. How long it could stay in of ftce was doubtful. Many observers felt that its IK Sec PLEVEN nn I'ajc R slon observers said he was "apparently angry." Brig. Gen. William' P. Nuckoli, an official spokesman, said Joy departed from his "normally well- tempered, coldly logical phraseology" In his most "vehement" attack yet on the Communist*. Nuckols said the negotiator*, wrangled for two hours and 20 minutes and reached only one agreement: to meet again tomorrow at 11 a.m. (8 p.m. Saturday, EST), BUsi Follows Failure Joy's blast apparently foHowed ] Ills failure to reach any sort of com- irnmise agreement with the Reds. The communique said the Rcdi brusquely rebuffed" Joy's sugges- ion that, they Indicate on a map heir concept of a buffer zone "baa- rt on the present battle line and lie overall military situation.'* ""•' ." Nani and his fellow Reds stood pat i the "single and inflexible" de- iianrf that the line "_'e based on th* lath parallel, old political dividing ine between North and South Ko- ea. The Allies have said they want the line to follow the present fight- ng front. Most of the front Is in Sorth Korea, although the line dips below 38 ou tbe western front. The unylcTcllng envoys held their 21st meeting in a charged atmoa- Connolly Says U.S. Can't Cut Spending, Build Up Defense WASIIINTON. Aug. 11. fAPi— proposals for creating a separate Senator Cormally fD-Tex> said lo-jngency "have fame good points." day Congress can't provide for a' buildup In tbe free nations' [ore the state agency. AEG proposes to borrow $10.500.000 from the Rural Electrification Administration to construct a 30,000 Clyde Barker lhat the car struck hide without a driver's license. Further investigat ion of the ac- «r* this afternoon, tonight and | cU j enl (s pending the outcome of Sunday. No important temperature, young rater's condition. Trooper changes ,„,,., '[Barker said. Missouri forecast: Partly cloudy, tonight and Sunday with scattered thunctershowers tonight, principally in south and extreme sou tit Sunday; little change in temperature; low tonight 65-70; high Sunday in 80s. Minimum this morning— 68, before overturning. n ' s '936 model Ford and "kept go- [as a national model and he ex- Trooper Barker stated that Hati- h n s"- Deal's car was damaged (plained his plan at the meeting yes- cock was under technical and j sh 'S htl y- 'terday. released to his parents on charges | of operating a vehicle without trakos and operating a motor ve- Dr. George F. Bond of Bat Cave, kilowatt steam generating plant at N. C., has set up a rural hospital program for a poor mountainous area. His plan has been accepted Notorious Bandit-Author Dies On Relief; OnceTook$139,000 Through a contract with the Fcd- strength and cut military spending ; {*f\f\¥c*r ^ftlrllpr'c at the same time. | ^OOfCr 3OIQfier 5 Body to Arrive In U. S. Aug. 12 Connally's comment was made lo a reporter In announcing IhRt the Senate Foreign Delations nnd Armed Services Committees will go to we -k Monday on revising the J8,- SU.OOO.OO^ foreign aid authorization bill. The House Foreign Affairs Corn- eral Southwestern Power Adminis-! mittee has sliced $651.000.000 from See POWER on Pagr » 'Hot' Wires Shock Man Trying to Save Dog Maximum yesterday — 94, Sunset today — 5:53. Sunrise tomorrow — 5:18. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a.m. for —.14. ToUl since Jan. 1—31.52. Mean temperature (midway be- twen high and low)— 81. Normal mean temperature August — 802. This I>ale l^st Veur Minimum this morning— 66. Maximum yesterday— DO. Precipitation January I to date last yea*— 47.96, Damon McLeod of 2001 West Malti received an electrical shock yesterday afternoon while trying 10 pull his pet dog off « "hot" wire at the rear of his home. Mr. McLeod was not injured although the dog wa* killed by the electrical shock. Jimmy Richardson, Ark-Mo manager, said the two wires fell at the rear of the McLeod residence as an aftrrmath of Thursday night's wind. A tree limb connected two 2300 volt wire.i which burned through this i each other and fell to ihe ground. NEW YORK. Aus. 11. <AP) — Marcus (Jack) Bassett. 51. whose nine-month career of crime with Willfe (The Actor) Sutton made blazing headlines in 1930. died yesterday in Brooklyn, broke and on relief. Basselc teamed with Sulton after serving a 10-year stretch in Sing Sing prison for robbery. As "messenger boy bandits" — they wore messenger uniforms — the pair knocked oft several shops, a bank, and jewelry stores. Their biggest haul was Jewelry valued at 8139,000 snatched from the Times Square store of Joseph Rosenthal and Son. But out of their total S200.000 loot, the bandits netted only some $50.000 in cash through sales to fences. Btueu WM Kizeii in But fate after the Rosenthal robbery, turned in by a jilted girl friend. He got o\it of jail In January, 1950. 3ut- ton is still at large. Educated at Bordentown (N.J> Military Academy, Bassett turned to crime as a youth. Altogether, lie served about 30 years In jail. A good writer, he sold numerous fiction stories based on his experiences. Bassett had believed in crime, wine, women and song. But for the past year and a half he hart been on relief. Found dead of a heart attack In a Brooklyn room- Ing house, he had on him only J2.81. Police bflicve he might have nrcu tryiiH In make a writing coiy.cnruk. Near the body was battered porUbl* trptwriu*. j tiie total, Connally, however, satd he believes any sizeable reductions made by Ihe Senate committee must come out of the economic aid. "Can't Do Both" "We have to build military rie- feriEei and we can't cut down on military spending fit (he same time, 11 he said. The bill pending before the Senale committee would authorise $6.- Man Fined, Gets 30 Days in Jail In Larceny Case Clyde Degrant, who gave his home as St. Louis, was fined $50 and costs. - - -- - t\nd sentenced to 30 davs in jail ; n 1300.000,000 in military outlays and Municipal Court this morning on a I S2£00,OOC.QOQ in economic RSSLV phere generated by yesterday's long session of wasted words and atoney silences. Nam Leaves in Anger An American newsman at Kae- song said Nam 11 left the conference site "apparently angry." "He was talking with some animation to one of his delegates, and It appeared lo be angry animation." he said in a pooled dispatch. Nam used the last part of today's session to repent his demand that the buffer zone follow 38. This Is the same position he took Friday when lie refused to discuss any other possible line, and refused even to by-pass tbe problem and discuss the next point on the agenda. His refusal took the form of 131 minutes of silence, during which he drum met! nervously on the table, smoked constantly and refused ,to reply to Joy's nroposal. Joy "Takes I'icture" Today, when Joy left the former tea house uh«ic sessions are held, he took the camera of ati American photographer and went through the motions of taking the photographer's picture. But others who had been In the conference room warned reporters against drawl tig any conclusions from the admiral's apparent good humor. Joy's actions were described as "the only bright spot in an otherwise dull and gloomy day." The body of Cpl, Roy Simmons, son of Robert Simmons of Cooler, Mo., is lo be returned from Korea where the soldier was killed, the Department of Defense announced. A military escort will accompany the body to the point designated by relatives. The snip Is expected to | are among 21 Arkansas sen-icemen arrive In San Francisco about j being "rotatcrt" home from the August 12. I Korean War. They are Thomas E. No 'Jetail.s of his death xcre I Tinker of Blythcvillc and Cp], Jodie known here. I W. Llndley of Leachville. Missco Men to Return From War in Korea Two Mississippi County soldiers charge of petit larceny. Degrant was charged with the tance to the free nation.*. The House committee clipped theft of a tire and ahcel yesterday $550,000.000 off military and econo- which had been left at Chapman's I mlc funds tor Western Europe and Service Station on North Division slightly more than J100.000.000 of I Street to be repaired j luntls for oilier areas, He was arrested atler lie had al-' Connally said lie want* to Mudy tempted to sell the tire and wheel: further i House committee amend- tor *7. City Attorney Percy Wright [ment giving operation ol the fore- said. Hearing for Ley Crews Jr.. on a charse of leaving Ihe scene of an accident was continued until Tuesday. Crews was arrested for failing to slop after the car he was driving struck Ernest Roe's rar which air program to * new mutual security administration. He said previously that Senate Soviet Troops Mossed ATHENS. Greece. Aug. II. 'AP) —The Greek army newspaper Stra- Blytheville Man Is Cleared In Wife's Death by 'Test 1 ST. JOSEPH, Mich , Aug. 11. tfr* Held for investigation of m&n- -?A truth drug has cleared i slaughier, Hatlcj denied he had Abner Hatley. ' 2G. of Bl.vlhevillr,! beaten hi* wife durinR a drinking Ark., held for questioning In the , spree. He said they had slept In the LS death of his wife, Betty. I school yard. 23. Hatiey ollered to taXe a truth parked In fiv-m of Mr Ror's rrM-Ulotlka Nra said toddy lar«f "ovEelf rural .school yard on July 15 An Prosecutor Joseph E. Killian yes- ! drug lesl, coroner Louis Kerllkow- terday ordered Hatley's release aft- j ske reported. He said the test shower receiving a coroner's report of | ed it was possible that Hatlcy could the test thst Indkatpd Hatley may ; have stumbled against his wife have been sleepwalking at the time i while sleepwalking »nd caused the of h) s wife's death. Ms- Hatley was found dead In >] Injuries. Under Influence of the drug, Ihe ,-oroner said, Hatley told of Irving j donee at 911 Kcain Street last troops ronoonlratiom are reported' nulopisy showed sht died o,f a nip- been confined lo many Army ho.1- 1 nighX ma***4 IK Jtoounfe. I Vur*d Uvw and broken rib*. l ?LtaU for tleepwattdng.

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