The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 28, 1949 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 28, 1949
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THB DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLV—NO. 107 Blythevffl* Dally N*w» BlythevUl* OouriM BlyttwviU* Hermld Mississippi Valley Leader BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, JULY 28, 1949 SIXTEEN PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS $8R316Budget For Blytheville Schools Drafted Proposal Submitted To Electorate for Action in September A propsed budget of 1814.318 foi the Blytheville Special School District lo finance operations for the 1950-51 term lias beer drafted by members of the board for submission to the voters In the annus school election, which this year wil be conducted September 27. The budge! includes SI50,000 for construction which would be. financed through receipts from a proposed bond issue, which will be submitted to the electors in the district it the same time the millage rate Is voted. A 30-mill tax levy for school pur po=es Is being recommended at Eh ?atue time tor the approval of th taxpayers. The 30-mill levy will produce les than one-half of the sum neede for tiie school operations, but thi amount will be supplemented b funds from the State Departmen of Education. To Drop Voluntary Id-mill Tax For the past two years the Bl> theville district has had a 10-m voluntary tax in addition to th 18-mill levy which was the maxim OH under "state law until the ele< wfate last November approved amendment to State Constitutio authorizing an Increase in the lev subject to approval of the voter \V. B. Nicholson, superintende of schools, said that the 30-m levy in reality will not be an Jr crease in the total of ad volore taxes in the district because of t recent abandonment of the 6.5-mill I levy for state purposes. The 10-mill voluntary levy will be discounted with the net result that the tax bill foe 1950 will be <-5 mills less than it was before the state tax was removed. Max. B. Reid and W.L. Horuer, president and secretary, respectively for the Blytheville district's board of directors, announced the figures for the budget for the school year. »-hich begins In 1950. Taxes levied last year and being paid at this time to Sheriff William Berryman will finance operations •or the 1SM-50 school term. Jl Per Cent l« Fay Teacher* tabame father Accused r Sitting Hit Daughter o Get fund* to Buy Cor BESSEMER. All.. July 2«. (f)— young father liis been accused selling hli two and a half year d daughter for »500. Police said ey are checking reports that he fered hU other daughter, age ght montlu, for adoption for |600. The father. Layman Alvin Edard», 2«-year-old unemployed min- r, told reporters he agreed to the doption of his daughter, Jewel, be- ause "I couldn't give her the things he needs. Edwards' 24-year-old wife said 140 of the money went to buy a 936 automobile. Polio Death Toll Climbs Higher Over Arkansas Eight New Cases Listed for Missco; Total Stands at 109 Police Chief Lacey Alexander said lie miner was jailed yesterday for iivestlgatiou. The chief and the solicitor's (prosecutor) office will onfer on what formal charges are to be filed against Edwards. Jewel has been living with the V. H. Sessions for the past three nonths. The Sessions, who are hildless, have started adoption proceedings. Wider Pavement Wins Approval The poliomyelitis epidemic continued its sweep today In Mississippi County with eight more cases hospitalized, and deaths of three patients from other sections of the state reported by the Associated Press In Little Rock. The eight n e w polio patients from this county were sent to Little Rock and Memphis hospital: for treatment and they boostix the Mississippi County total to 109 with 104 cases reported since polio reached the epidemic stage here ou June 10. During the first four days of this week 16 new cases have been brought under treatment, and l( the rate continues as It has during these four days it will be the worst week of the cmidemic, which started June 10. Salesman U Victim Street Improvements To Take Much Traffic Off Main West of Fifth Parallel parking on. the east side of Fifth stree^ between Main and the alley went into effect today and beginning Monday p&rltlng on the west side of. this street will be prohibited One of the next streets to be widened in an improvement program that is growing in scope as work, progresses, this block on Firth Is scheduled to have parallel parkin? on the east side and none on the west from Main to Ash, The south half-block of Fifth from Main to Ash is to be widened. Business Outlook Is Good for 1949, Survey Discloses Many Industries Doing Better Than They Did Last Year Asks U. S. Arms for West Europe N'eal Ross, 25. a salesman at Phillips Motor company was taken to the Kennedy General Hospital at Memphis yesterday, after a slight weakness was developed In both lees. He Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Bert Ross. Johnny Rowell. 18-month old son of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Rowell of Burdett*. was diagnosed as having polio today and has been taken to University Hospital, Little nock. Other victims Include: Ted Lewis Merrimen, 6, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Merrlmen; David Glover, two, son of Mr. and Mrs. Colice Glover of Manila; Jerry Wofford, six, son of Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Wofford of Luxora; Roy Ashley .seven, of Wilson, and two Negro children. James Berry, nine, and :o the sidewalk and curbed on eith- I Baby Sledge, seven months, both NUMBERS RACKET SUSPECT—Daniel zwillnmn (center, costless) 44, appears for arraignment in the alleged $50,000,000 numbers racket. He was held In $100.000 bail for violation of state lottery laws. The lash- ionable Zivillman home was raided by police, who said it was "Headquarters" for the racket. (AP Wlrephoto). . operating budget fo,' 'trie district er side and the corners at the intersection rounded oir. Alderman Jodie L. Nabers of the City Council's Street Committee said today. Work on other ,street widening jobs calculated to tate one-quarter of the present traffic off Main Street was progressing today on Fifth between Main »nd Walnut, on between Firth and Siith and on Walnut from Kfth to a point abou^ midway between TiCth and Sixth. for future the street- ,,. : T-' t; M V • N«er» . whicli Ulii vrar Includes three new I wideinn- , project will result in schools brought In by consolida-'! thoroughfare capable of removing lions, will be used to pay the salaries of instructors. The budget thi' purpose calls for item fnr 4263.651. Ttie next largest item is $41,500, 11.4 per cent of the. total bud- 25 per cent, of the present traffic from Main Street. This and improved drainage of the. streets will be two of the major benefit* in addition to generally ea?in,; the flow of traffic and maJc- of Wilson. All have been taken to the University Hospital for treatment. Lartest for Single Day • The eight new cases are tile largest number to be reported in one day. One child, Carol Gristle McRae of Yarbro. has been returned to her home. She was taken to the University Hospital July 7, and later removed to the crippled Children's division, and was brought home yesterday. She is a sister of Mary Maud, McRae. seven, daughter of Mr.'and Mrs.'O. L. McRae. who was stricken two days before Carol, who is still being treated in Little Rock. Congress Wins Point In A-Bomb Dispute By Oliver W. DeWolf WASHINGTON, July 28. {/P>—Congress members appeared today to have won a major victory In the hot dispute over their right to help decide whether atomic secrets fire to be shared with other nations. Lawmakers greeted with obvious satisfaction the presidential olive branch held out yesterday at a closed door meeting of State Department, military, atomic and congressional policy makers. By Sum Dawson NEW YORK. July 28. (AP) — Forty-nine may l>e a pretty good year for earnings in many InrtiLs- trie.s, after nil. Income statements for the fii'.st half-year show mnny of the largest corporations making more than they did in Ihc touted 1948 of happy profit memory. Many of these statements uiu couplrd with warnings that income turned (town In the last couple or months and even will: predictions In some eases that the second hntf may be much lower Hum 1048's closing montlis. But '.lie profit momentum built up by many companies In the half of this year—wllli Ihe first fliiiirter pulling most of the Income load—should average out for the entire year at a pleasant and respectably high ficnre. Automobiles lead this category, apparently. But almost without exception the steel companies arc reporting their first six months earnings well above those in tlio. same period of 1948. On the declining side are mast of the rails, but not all. nnd most of the oil companies, nlthoush not, all. T:i the case of the oils, this year's comparisons arc with a rcc- oni 1D48 period, which mast oilmen will idmit was as umtsual as the weather And the earnings they arc reporting this year .although smaller than last year, are far from puny. Steel Profits Ahead iif 1948 The Industrial list Is divided, hut get, is for paynifiir. of principal j ing driving easier. and Interest on the district's bond indebtedness. ^8 budget figures for 1950-51 •id* the funds needed for in- terdst on a. propsed $450,000 bond Issue which would permit construction of the first units of the projected new high school, it was explained- Other items which make up the $814,316 budget include: Operation of buildings, |22,000. Cteneral control. $13,074. Plant maintenance and purchase S*e BUDGET on Page 11 ' All Registrants Must Report on Marital Change Mississippi County registrants who have been married since registration under the selective service act. have been asked to report to the loc^l draft board and present a certified copy of the marriage ^" MEss Rosie Saliba. clerk, said that ttie marriage would affect the classification of, the registrants and -should be noted as scon after marriage as possible. A letter show- ine the change in martial status should oe accompanied by a certified copy of the certificate, -she said In connection wtth registrants between the ages of 19 and 25, she .said thai all those who had no completed questionnaires shoulc come to the draft board olfice and lill out the questionnaire..?, or notify the board that they had not received one. Miss Saliba said that a waTnmg had been issued earlier thts month and was being repeated, stating th^L ill men who reach their 18th birthdays, must report on that day or within five days to register. She rxplalncd that ^ e 92 registered during the first 25 days this month, at least 20 had been delln- tfmieni registrants, who had been in- "^v»rii)**ri Inaccurately that registration WM no longer being required. Walnut Street Cloced Walnut Street between Fifth and Sixth was blocked off today but was •xpected to br, reopened tomorrow light or Saturday morning if weather continued favorable (or pouring of concrete. Completion of widening of Fifth between Walnut and Chicltasawba and opening of the street haa drawn much favorable comment fvom mo- orist-s using the new atrip which Is 30 feet wide. Excavation for widening of Ash Street has begun on the north side of the street between Fifth and Sixth. Ash Street from Fifth to Seventh will be extended on (he south side to the sidewalk and on the north side to the "whttewa-y" street light poles, which are next to the walk Thla streteh is considered to be in the business district. From Seventh west, the street Ls Three More Fatalities LITTl^E ROCK, July 28—f/P>—A four-year-old girl who had -spent 41 days in an iron lung and two younger boys died of poliomyelitis In Arkansas yesterday. The gir] was Murline Brown, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dean Brown of Denmark, Ark. She died at a Little Roclc hospital. Muett Copeland, Jr., 11 months, whose parents live near Gassville, Mr. Truman told the Senate- House Atomic Committee through Secretary of State Acheson that he feels any action on the. share- the atom issue mu\t have the support of both Congress and the exec utive. branch of gov cm men t. A vital factor in the question of sharing the nation's A-boinb secrets with Britain-and Canada is the ffictV that " the United 'States '^ largely dependent on those countries for its supplies of iifenfum— the material that, makes atomic weapons possible. Announcement of the president's position, as outlined by Acheson, was made by Senator McMahon (D-Conn), chairman of th« joint committee, following tiie 9fli-mlnute meeting in a secluded Senate office room, McMahon's statement further disclosed that Acheson, acting on presidential instructions, had outlined a plan for "maintaining the status quo" and also for conduct- Ark,,'died approximately 24 hours j in ' g exploratory discussions with a r ( »r K. t,,rt ^ D ,, .H^II^H ^ , l the Brltlsh ^ Canftdi|ms : _ Senator Hlckenlooper (R-lowa) t ranking GOP member of the Joint committee, said he understood Ach- cson's plan to mean the United States would not divulge any atomic .secrets 011 a "higher level" than at present. He added he Is satis- after he harf been admitted to a Little Rock hospital. j The third child was Lester Pennington, seven months, of Malvern, who died in an ambulance en route to a hospital here. Their deaths raised the polio toll in the state this year to 26. The officially-reported total o f cases reached 455. A Little Roclc representative of the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis said tentative plans have been made for opening n polio convalescent center at St. Bernard's Hospital in Jonesboro. The East Arkansas section, in which Jonesboro is situated, hn.s been hardest considered to be in the residential | hit by the disease. district. Mr. Nabers said present plans call for widening of Ash from Seventh to Division (12th Street) five feet on each side. Removal ol trees In the residential district along Ash will be avoided whenever possible. Mr. Nabers .said. There are, however, about 10 that will have to be removed. A total of eight power and telephone line poles on Ash from Seventh to Division will have to be moved. Work Started On Remedying City's Drainage ,.-..' •..-*. .<•••'.- • *' '• - Work on cleaning up drainage problems in North Blytheville wns underway today nnd wns expected to be finished within ft week or 10 days. ThLs work consist. 1 ; of clenninff, re-opening and tiling ditches on MonHrie Drive nnd Installation i>f a large metal culvert under Cotlon Belt trucks at llth Street. City crews are laying 18-Inch tiie in the Monitt ie Drive ditch, which rims along the north -side of the .street. The pipe \vns purchased by residents of that urea. Tills tile will cross Moultrie Drive at 10th Street and join 2<-incli tile on the south Ride of the road. Drainage will continue west from this point. The culvert to be Installed under the railroad traces will drntn tYie llth Street area and empty Into a large ditch running east and west along the Cotton Belt ri^ht-of-way. These improvements were among the larger coriwrations more are showing earnings increases over last year thfin arc .showing declines. Look at the steel companies re- ix>rting this week—all wltii earnings aliovr lost year: U.S. Steel, Jones and Lrtiighlin, Inland, Na- tied now 'that Congress and the f launched after six nlrtermcn made joint committee will not be by- a " eld tr| P lo investigate conditions which had brought, complaints to the City Council Irpm residents passed. Hickenlooper over the weekend had declared that this country must no be allowed to forfeit Its lead In of that area. The Moultrie Drive ditch had the atomic field by giving its know- I been dammed np by owners of ad- how on weapons to any other I Joining lots because th-" objected Traffic Morcm E»»1<T Two poles will have to be removed and eight shade trees taken out when Ash is widened 'rom Fourth Set PAVING on T»ge II Eight-Year Prison Term is Appealed By Blytheville Man LTTTLE ROCK, July 28. (AP) — E. R. McGaha ha-s appealed to the Arkansas Supreme Court from an eight-year prison sentence given him in Mississippi County Circuit Court for murder in the death of H. O. Blanchard In June, 19«8. Henchman of Gambler Dies of Bullet Wounds LOS ANGELES. July ». (AP) Edward (Neddie) Herbert, henchman of gambler Mickey Cohen, died early today of wounds suffered July 20 a^ ',he hands of rival gangs- had been In a critical ters. Herbert Violent Thunderstorm Causes Woman's Death HASBROUK HEIGHTS, N. J., July 28— <tPt— A violent and freakish thunderstorm yesterday swept a woman down • gutter and Into a sen-age culvert to her death. Witnesses iwld th c unusual drowning occurred when Mrs. Bdn Mitchell, 54, tried to cross ft deep torrent o ( water 1 n Washington Place gutter. The speed a nd depth of w tter were enough to knock net down end carry her for two blocks down hill into % drainage culvert. country- Senator Knowland (R-Calif), who who earlier had threatened to carry to the Senate floor a fight bo prevent any secrets being given away without congressional approval, saltj he felt that "fiiibstinllal and satisfactory progress" was made at yesterday's meeting. condition since the shooting. Shotgun slugs blasted his liver, spleen and kld'iey.5- Coben, a former movie oit actir and a state-appointed bodyguard for the gambling boss .TO were hit but are recovering. Herbert had escaped IS shots from gangsters only a month before as he was entering hi* apartment. 'Hie county grand Jury meanwhile fs expected to return Indictments today following its inquiry Into police vice-payoffs. Involved McGaha, 42. a carpenter, was convicted ol second degree murder June 3 in a case heard before Judge Zal B. Harrison in the Chickasawba Division of the Mississippi County Circuit Court. The victim, who ^a-s 66, was a carpenter and a contractor. Both men lived here and a fight followed an argument over work McGaha j had done as a workman for Mr. Blanchard. The elderly man fell striking his head on the pavement during the fight in a lumberyard, and later died of head Injuries suffered as a result of the fall. Boll Weevil Infestation In Crittenden County Is Worst Since 1923 MARION. Ark., July 28. <AP) — County authorities said today the boll weevil Infestation in Crilten- den County Is the worst since 1923, Farmers in the southern part of ;he county will meet tomorrow to discuss tbe damage and control methods. A similar meeting will be held next week in the Marion district. to water running past their new homes In an open ditch. Tills dam which was on city property, war removed following the conncllmcn's Investigation. Tin's field trip also covered investigation of sGwngc problems in bad, after all. that area- The aldermen found many outdoor toilets near or opcn- Inc r ••» the ditch along the railroju tracks and pointed out the need for a new sewage system by saying they could not force removal of these 1 slnre there were no sewer facilities I ka tional. Republic, Wheeling, Portsmouth- Youixg.slown Sheet and Tube. Today the No. 2 producer, Bethlehem, reports, ' General Motors reixnls today it.s second quarter sales and earnings' set • a. new record for first half earning. They were far alwve the figure for the snme perlotl last year. That doe.s not sound much like n depression in Detroit. Other large industrial, chemical and food companies reporting this week., ti-at they have bested lust year's first half marks Include: National Biscuit, Dow Chcmlcnl, Industrial Business Machines, Pittsburgh Platjft\ Glns.s, Colgate-Pal- iioIive-Peet', j> WcstinBhousc. Corn 'roihicts Refining, Foster Wheeler. Minneapolis-Honey well Regulator. Air Reduction. Most of the railroads report earnings running behind this time .ast year. Utllili.^ Art- Dolnjc Brttrr Barnsdall Oil Co. wns one of the Tew pctrolr urn corpora t Ions to report earnings nhcwd this. ycnr. Most of the utlllLIe.s, but no L all, arc doing bettor this year, too. Companies not doing so well this year as last, in addition Vo most of the oils nnd the rails, include .some of the textiles, carpel, lumber, office equipment and a lew chemical corporations. AU ol these, however, show profits this year, not Io5so.-i. airlines, of course, are outstanding example. 1 ; of companies which just now arc showing profits in comaprison to last year's deficits. Prompt Assistance Necessary To Remove 'Shadows of Fear' WASHINGTON, July 28. (AP)—Secretary of State Achosou told Congress today the United Stales should begin promptly to help rearm Western Europe because "the possibilities ol' direct military aggression" by huge Soviet forces *cannot be ignored. Ixwling off the attminLstration's drive for conftresslrjnM approval of a $1.'150,000.000 anus aid program. AchpKon pictured Western European nullifies as living under the shad- unrt constant fi^ar of Russian io.s which arc the greatest the vorhl has known In peacetime. Id> nlso aiJKRPslccl Russia Is up[>ro;ichIi]R 11 crossroads Iti Us lioHctas toward the west where It n>:iy have lo choose- whether to continue trying conrjurst by political moans or to resort lo "military means." Acheson appeared before the House Fore IB u Affairs ComjiiiUcc to tunkc his plea for the amis program, already under attack by lu- itoiiilal Congress members. AcUcson sai<l "the mevc presence" of tiie large Russl;m forces 'lias had a psychological effect that has been damaging to recovery and stability, ami has been a major taducnce in the loss of freedom and self determination In Important areas of Kuropf*. "Nor can the possibilities of direct military aggression be Ignored," he said. "When political aggression fulls, as It has failed .so far in Western Europe, tofiillturian re- mcs are often tempted to guln lo objectives by military means, articular nly when they consider ml no effective resistance Is pos- blc. 'It l.s our aim to forestall that possibility by making it clear thai military aggression against the nations of Western Europe can be unilcrtaltrn only at Rrcut cost and with, no assurAlice of suo CCtS," , ... __ 4 . *' ' • ..' Acheson repeatedly lolct the com- ilttee that if this country would up the pletfRC.s ol the North \tlantic treaty with military assht- ncc he believes peace would be ecu red and no nfigressor would [arc take on the whole combina- ion of western powers. "The fundamental pledge o f the (maty, that an attack on one signatory will mean an attack on all. closes Hie door to piecemeal .-iRHrrssion," Aclicsou said. The bulk of the proposed arms aid would go to pact nations. Acheson -said that in the liftht of eaty pledges and with the arms •osram he dtd nob believe "any See U. S. AKMS on I'ajjc U KITES KOIt WAR VICTIM— The Dud Cason Ley ton Post members will conduct military riles for Ma rlne I'vt, Shelby Charles Shook, sot of Mr. and Mrs. Elen Shook, imi MisM^lppi County's first cnsunll; of World War II. Sunday at th EUiuvood Cemetery. UR] I gin us ceremonies will be con ducted ut 2:30 p.m. at the Calvary Baptist Church by the Hcv. l». II. Jcrntgnn, pastor. He wus awarded Die Purple Heart, American defenses service in t: tin I with fleet clasp and campaign and victory medals posthumously. Only a fev. have reported so far, but almost all -say they are -showing black ink entries In the second quarter. The year may not average oft so available there. New York Cotton High Low Last Oct 20.75 29.62 29.74 Dec 29.71 29.57 20.70-71 Mch . 29.67 29.<8 29.RON May 29.57 29.37 29.5H Jly 28.H1 28.81 2ROS B Oct 26.94 26.80 2B.90B Rotorians in Steele Launch Drive To Improve Sanitation, Curb Polio Arkansas Officials Seek Aid for County Roads Extension of federal aid to Ar- counties for road built] ins urposcs was the chief topic of disunion when representatives of thi tate Highway Department nnd th* urenu of Public Roads met in For mith with officials of 61 of th tatc'A 75 count le.s. Paul E. Cooley, Mississippi Coun- y auditor, attended the meeting and eported that several speakers said lairs were underway to dominate ed tape which makes federal aid icarly Impossible for the counties. Chief objective Tor the meeting, -dr. Coolcy said, was to gather In- ormation from county officials which will enable congressmen to draft legislation calling for addi- Soybeans CHICAGO, July quotations: High U>w Close New York Stocks Nov Dec 240 339', 234»i 238 s , 23«'i 238', -39 Closlns; qtotatiolis: A T ?nd T Amer Tobacco . . Aniconda Copper . Beth Sled Chrysler . Coca Cola . .,. Gen Electric Gen Mctors MonUomery Ward . . Ini Han'estcr . ..... SWdetakcr Stiindird of N J ... Texas Corp. . J. C. Penney n s st*oi ]« 3-8 69 !-8 28 3-8 27 3-4 Members of the Steete Rotary Club last night voted to meet with the Steele city council tonight to discuss possible methods of keep- lug alleyways in the town free of garbage. The discussion on sanitation arose when members voted to purchase a pultmotor which would aid polio victims while en route lo a hospital. One members pointed out that the club should go a step further and "clean the filth In the 23?-31',i'Sesm Rotbuclc " cum Lieiiii u|j vi it: nun ui tne ; J"J town which might be causing some of the polio/' Time for the meeting with the city council has been set for 8 o'clock tonight nnd It was Indicated thai the Klwanis Club and Steele Chamber of Commerce will be asked to send representative Rolarlxn Frank Huffman, school ; mrro^T rrp-»rtcd to the flub 37 1-8 61 7-8 53 3-fl 25 1-4 22 5-8 66 3-4 56 1-S 49 1-2 23 1-8 . 40 1-81 Ihit Dr. S. B. Bctcher, county health officer, had recommended thnt Stenle schools be closed. To Consider Closlnjp School Mr. Huffman said that the board In an effort to t lip the polio control measures on a rommunlty- ic basis, had called an npcn meeting for Monday night In the school. He said theater owners, ministers, members of the city councl and all Interested parties had been invited to attend the meeting and give opinions on proposed ciosin; of school. Meanwhile Rotarlnns In the town were busy thts afternoon raising the approximately $400 nece.vsar; for purchase of the pullmotor. During last night's discussion *'as pointed out that the pullmoto served the same gen- al purpose o an Iron lung save for the fac that It conld be used only fo sborler periods ot Utne. Manslaughter Cases Dropped In City Court ChiUROS nf rntinsJiiuRMcr against Gary Thomas of Monctlc and S. U Wilson, 18, ol tiuachvillc, in connection with the traffic death July ID of Jimmy Taylor, IT. of Moncttc wcic dismissed by Judge J- Graham Sudbury in Municipal Court thi: morning. Misdemeanor charges of speccUni the Thomas youth and fall ing to yield tnc Hunt of way and operating n motor vehicle v.'lthou a driver. 1 ;* license were taken imde advisement by the court nnd )C ruled on at a lairr date. Thi: charges were filed agr he lv,-o youths following the clttcnt at I.oachviUc In which yonn Taylor wns killed. Thomas was th irivcr of [he automobile whlc struck a clump I ruck driven h Wilson. Taylor was.a passenger I the Thomas car. Tn other notion this mnrnfn Jnhnny Jnnr.s n 1 ins Car.ion Lon Nccrn. waived preliminary hearln on n ch a r EC of hi i r R la ry and wa ordered hold to nwnlt Circuit Cnur action with bond set at S2 000 T.on was nrrcstert Tnrsdny nnd rhnrp;r with burplarlxiiiK MVR huslncss cs tablfslmic-nl-s. Innludintr bulk nlnn of three nil companies tn Blytbi vllfr Mondav r* ht. A t Ihc t f rnr of hl.s a, 11 Nryro ffave of/fcors his in me i Jones foul he was Inter IdenMfli ns Carson I/IUK who e^raprd frr> Cummins Rlntc Prisnn Farm near Pine Bluff a yrnr n%o. Charles I* rinvlr.s wns finnrt S25 nnd cast.s nn two rlinr;:»'s nf ob- pcrson al proper t v n nder tional federal aid to the state highway program. Weather faLsc pretcnsf wltli S10 of thr Flue srspendcd upon rc.sLIlution, IBoylcs was chained with pur- .innslnj; personal property from James Mnl/, irlvinK two checks drawn on hirrrrlf on a n'vthcvillc bank and a MempbS.s brink rind U M.-SUS later [mrm-d that he did nntjJT^ ^Ai the- f]o;vers were tun have an account at cither bank, j ovpr to a mytbcviUe ilorist he* distributed to the two ho:-]»t Bank is Host To Visitors From 3 States Visitors from three RtrUe*; attended the open house held yesterday afternonn and 1,'ist night by the First National Hank In IliythcviUc. The open house, held Ijctvrecn 4 and 10 p.m., was held to permit public inspection of the bank's f:ic- llitlr.s following a year-long redcc- oralion program. A "Hankers Buffet" for visiting brink executives war, held from 5 lo 9 p.m. at the American Legion Mat, Bankers a n d visitors from St. l/>ui=. Little Rock, Memphis and towns nnd cities throughout North- (.-ast Arkansas and Southeast. Missouri iittcndrd the opnt house. The bank lohUy, bookselling <.!e- parlmi'iit and conference room \vere decorated with numerous floral plect'.s .sent by other bank and busi- uv-Jri firms. A. B. Reese, executive vice pre.s!- dent of the bank, said this morn- Havana Man Is Killed j here. While Attacking Officer HAVANA. AJ'K . July 23. MV—A deputy sheriff shot, nml killrd ;i man ! *..*/* /\f\n * \f' o *J lierc yesterday -.vliilc planning toi^^^r^UU in V/Ce KO/O turn in tonight and pistol. Eugene Burrows of Wavetar.d, Ark., told Sborifr Earl L^tld he was wailing for a bus he-re to RO to Onn- viitc to give up liis commls-slon so he could take a job in another fnrrcaM; Partly cloudy' state when Billy Frame. 48. of and Ftiday; not much I Wavcland, and another man attack- Police Arrest 160, Grab $40,000 in Vice Raid On 'Plumbing Warehouse' change in temperature. Missouri forecast: Partly cloudy: tonight and Friday with a few scat-; .crcd thundorshowers northwest arid extreme north portions late tonight or Friday; continued warm. Minimum this morning— 73. Maximum yesterday— 35. Sunset loday— 1 -.05. Sunrise tomorrow — 5:03. Precipitation 24 hours from 7 a.m. today-— none. Total since Jan. 1—34.31. Mean temperature (midway between high and low»— 64. Normal mea n for July— 81 .5. This Dale taftt Year Minimum this morning— 76 Maximum yesterday — 95. ed him. He said that after Frame tried to grab his pistol he clubbed his adversary with It, The MAE*LE SHADE. X.J.. July 2S-^.^ — Onc-htmdred-nnd-sixty men were arrested and $40.000 confiscated here today in a st;ite police raid on an armed R.imblins joint. Despite an armored lookout station in which police said they found a revolver and pistol, the 18 nUd- cr.s captured every occupant of the charged accUlcutMiy. he said. 'Hie orir-.story concrete-block building shot struck Frame in tiie mouth,! W1lhout flnn ^ a 5hot killing him. Llstcrt officially as a plumbing Burrows said he hadn't had any, officers found the in- previous trouble wHh Frame. but it -<' rior to contain "several gross" ol uad escorted bis companion home recently because of intoxication, Burrows was held without clinrge lo permit Prosecutor Robert Williams of RussellvUle to complete an rl I c e, several cartons o f playing cards, .scratch sheets, blackboards listing every major race track in Iho country, a ticker tape system with a mid erg round w "*c, ai1 ^ s ^°t machines. Police said most of the players investigation. Sheriff Uadd said eyewitnesses, corroboralcd the deputy's story ol iconic from PhUnriclphU m\d Cam the affair. j den — only 10 miles away — and there Frame's death K-.TS the eleventh in j was evidence th/it a limousine serv- Prcclpltation Jan. 1 lo this datcl Arkansas thL 1 ; week by accident or ( ice had been bringing many ol them —31.13. violence. I here.

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