The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 9, 1930 · Page 1
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October 9, 1930

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 9, 1930
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Served by the United Press BLYTHEMLLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI HOME EDITION \'OL. XXVII—NO. 17G Blylheville Courier, Blythcvllle HeraW. Blythevllle Dally News, Mississippi Valley leader. ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, OGTOBKH 0, IflliO SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS RAZILIAN REBELS HEARING CAPITAL I Finas Millinan Dyinw Doctors Say: Macldox Still in Jail Rul Under No Charge Criticnlly Injured by a bullet frnir the gun of Deputy Sheriff Maddo" of Poinselt eniiity Wedncs'ta- nr ruing Finas Mllllcan of near Manila, was waging a desnera'.e. bur what ubvstcians believe ro b" 1 hfTie- le?s. battle for life at the nivthc- ville hospital today while, Macldn- rrmaiunl a prisoner nl the caunf iail with un definite charges ye! made aralnst him. Another nritnucr held in the ™m° iail is Jiv Million, brc:her of tlK injured man. who is accused o' Kta^ini; a robbcrv in i J rii2Felt c.ou"- ly. His wife, believed to be imnH- caled in the case, is also a nrison- <?r nt the jail. A third hrolhei- arrived last nighl from Jark c on. Tennessee, to be al the bedside of 111 1 injured man. Await Milltrnn's Fate Sherif! Hnrve T.anrtt-vs o! Pom .set* county arrived here last nteh' and held a consultation with Sheriff W. W. Shaver of this count' and ako talked to Ni'ill Reed, illy prosecutor. He made no inr>v to secure Maddox's vtlcas 1 ? fvw jail last nig'nt. He said Jifaddo was only recently annointed'a deo- uty. Preset-liter Reed stated trxli that no charges !iad been plo.c- against thn Poir.sctf dout:ty uend- inff determination of the extent Milliciin's injuries. Madclox shot Mllllcan at the latter's house at Poplar Corners, nea Manli.a yeslerday morning when h" thought Millican was reaching fn a gun. Maddox, who had iourncyer from Lepanto in Poinsett count tr> Manila without askina the aic 1 of Mississippi county officer-, an- without a wan-ant for Millican was seeking the man whom he ho lleved to b? a fugitive from Justin from Tennessee at the time. Mad dox, according to reports, fire through the door of the residence the bUiet striking Millican In th back near the spine, as he turnei into the house after answerin Maddox's knock. Brother Captured The P"in.sett officers and tw companions brought the injure man to Manila and lie was late rushed to the Blythevllle hospitn where an emergency operation wa performed yesterday afternoon. The Injured man's brother. Ja Millican. who was not at home whe his brother was shot, is snid hive disappeared when he learne of the shooting. On investigatio officers found he was wanted on robbery charge and apprchende him and his wife. Mrs. Osie Birchel Dies in Memphis Hospita LUXORA. Ark.—Mrs. Osie Bir chel, 38, died at the Baptist lies pital in Memphis Tuesday mori 1 ing, October 7. Funeral servic were held at the Baptist churc here Wednesday afternoon, wit the Rev. L. O. McCrackken of Di mas, former pastor of the Ice; church, officiating. Burial was i Calhoun cemetery. Mrs. Birchel is survived by h' husband. Dan. four daughters an one son. SuHers Injuries When Car Enters Road Ditc Real D. A. K. Stock and Commodity Prices Hit NEW YORK, Oct. 9. (UP)—Collapse of a 52-year-oM brokerage house and increasing weakness in U. S. Steel and other issues shot prices down on markets In the country today. Slocks made great recessions with hundreds of new lows recorded. After the stock exchange announced suspension ot tlie big I'rincc and Whilely brokerage hous, billions of dollars of losses in stock values were recorded. With the stock prices came down the bond market and the curb mar| kcl. Grains in Chicago dropped and cotton lost all of its early gains. iere arc two "real" Daughters of 10 American Revolution—Miss Saih Pool, 84 (left), and Mrs. Mary ool Ncwsome, 80, who live togeth- on a small farm near Gibson. Ga. Their father, Henry Pool, ought in the Revolution, and was 0 years old when J,Lrs. Newsome •as born. Hearing of (horn, offi- ials of Nancy Hart chapter, D. A. MillcdgeviV.e. Gn.. recentlyvis- ,cd ihe sisters' farm and made hem members of the organization. Control Association Adont- LECIHTELECn MLPH O'NEILL Kansan Will Succeed Bodenhamer; Prohibition Vole Ruled Out of Order. BOSTON. Oct. 9. (UP)— Ralph T. O'Neill of Topeka. Kans., was elect- today national the American commander of Ifl FIT TlUlt Plans for Tonnage and Personnel Reductions Announced by Secretary. WASHINGTON. Oct. 9 (UP) — The United States has started reducing its sea forces to conform to the limits set by the London naval treaty and orders have been Issued for tl-_2 most drastic fleet reorganization in the last decade- The new plan has been worked out 10 achieve a combination of greater efficiency and L?ss cost of maintenance. By decreasing the fleet personnel by 4,800 men and •tlie fleet's tonnage by 120.000 Sec- Columbia i Takes Off j for London ST. JOHNS, Newfoundland. Oct. 3. (UP)—The monoplane Columbia in which Clarence ChnmbiT- laln and Charles Levlne (lew to icnnaiiy two years ago slnrled ul 11 a. in. today on an attempt Ic fly across tlic Atlantic to Ixjndon.; I 1 - wns piloted by Captain Eiroli Boyd and Li. Harry Connor. ] Brazil Revolt Centers in i .• ri • c l i relar y °f Navy Adams believes saved Kesolulion Urging; Oub- Ings of approximately SI 1,000.000 stitute to Jadwin Plan. MEMPHIS. Oct. 9. (UP)—A resolution; offering a substitute plan 'or Mississippi flood relief in place of the-Jadwin plan, which it in- llrectiy criticized, was passed by he Mississippi fiend control association late yesterday after a hit- 'er debate. Decision whether to use the Bonef loodway or the Macon route w-is eft to army emrineers and was In lie end excluded from the resolution offering a substitute plan vetoed by the association. The substitute plan cnlls for a system of reservoirs on the principal tributaries and in t!ie backwaters as a menns of lo'.vprlu^ floorl heights, to be supplemented, if necessary bv a "narro\v, confined, and controlled floodway," for dlversln- of Mississinn! flood water from the main channel. will be accomplished by the end of the 1932 fiscal year. With savings already effected at the order of President Hoover the navy's total reduction of expenditures will amount to nearly 530,- COO.OOO. it was estimated. Tile red uctton in enlisted personnel will be accomplished by rcducinsj recruiting from 400 to 2CO men per month, commencing November 1. BOSTON, Oct. 9. IUP)— The American Legion today declined to consider the question of reiwal of the Iflth amendment. A resolution presented by the department of New York and calling for repeal of the prohibition amendment was ruled out of order by National Commander O. L. Boden- liamer of El Dorado. The closing hours of the 12lh annual Region convention were enlivened early today when a large p of federal prohibition agents cscemled upon several Boston ho-' els In search of bootleggers and inor. 1 The belated action came as i sur- rise since it followed closely Po» ce Superintendent Michael H.' rowley's denial of charges by a ry leader that the Legion conven-| on was extremely wet and that quor was sold openly on the trecls. Visiting Legionnaires, unmolest- d in their revelry of the past three ays. appeared amazed by the sud- en appearance of dry officers In oiel lobbies and rooms. It was un-- erstood that all prohibition agent. 1 ; i this district had been assembled^ y secret orders for a mop up cam- ii in downtown hotels, housing he world war veterans. GOnHJEGLIIE Establishment o f Confidence Goal of Meeting Called at New Orleans. Northeast Arkansas Has Dav at State Fair Miss Nelle Lee Dorroh. of Carutl ersville. is convalescing at h home from injuries received tn a autcmobile accident near this cl Friday while enroute to Memphis. Her shoulder and elbow joints were severely wrenched and she was badly bruised when her car went into a ditch after a siring of cows forced her off [he highway. Miss Dorroh. who h well known UTTLE ROCK. Oct. fl (UP) — The Arkansas State Pair swum? into the fourth day under n -sunny sky and with the larces' day's attendance .-,!nce (ho exposition opened here -Monday. T^day was designated Jonc-sboro. Plytheville and northeast Arkansas day and many visitors from ther- srctionr, swelled the crowd. L. W. Baldwin, president of the Missouri Pacific lines, and 21 rv|h"r officials of the railroad, were guests of h n nor today. The railroad party arrived this morning and visited She fairgrounds in the afternoon. The feature of today's program is the public speaking contest of Future Farmers of Arkansas which began at 9 a. in. It was followed by final events in the state amateur musical contest. The machinery domonstraticns, fish and game and Boy Scout exhibits have attracted the largest share of attention during the first four days of the exposition. Caruthersville Horse Wins Race on First Day Marguerite Hedgewood breezed through to an easy victory in the 2:20 pace at the opening of thi Pemiscot county fair at Caruthersville, Mo., yesterday. Each heat was timed at 2:14 with the winner showing the way. Birdie Palm wa? :econd. Eula Patchen third, and Billle Watson capped the last mon ey position. In the five-eights mile running race Dr. Bennett won In 1:06. Black Boy was second and the favorite Jinks finished In third position. In Ihe mile and 70 yard race Manipulator, a well liked Caruthers- (ille entry, came through with a victory. Broadway Rose finishec back of the winner in second position and Jimmie Bell was third here, is a slstev-in-law Charles F. Wood. of Lake Catherine CraSt Sunk by Recent Storm HOT SPRINGS, Oct. 9 (UP) — Nine motorboats on Lake Cathcr- in:, near here, were sunk by heavy r.iin of the past two days. Divers were employed to raise the craft. Stuttgart People Are Road Accident 'Victims LITTLE ROCK. Oct. 9 (UP)Mrs. Anna B. Swartwrod 70 was killed, nnd J. P. Nicklos and his wife, both 65, were seriously injured when their nulomobile plunged into n ditch near here late, last night. All were from Stuttgart and were on their way to the siate fair. Students Will Parade For Coming Game Tonight There will be a "shirt, tail" pa rade, sponsored by the Boys Boost ;r club of the high school, tonight beginning at 1:15 o'clock as the final celebration before the Jonesboro Blythevillc football game tomorrov afternoon, 3 o'clock. The townspeople are being urged to join in the parade which wi] pass through Main street and bac: to the high school grounds wher a large fire will be bulit for a rally Return Negro Here ' to Face Assault Charge Charles Whitmore. negro, want ed here for an attack on ConstabI Elbert Taylor last year, will be re turned to this city to face trial fc Stanley Hancock, deputy sherlf tomorrow. Hancock will leave to night for St. Louis where Whitmore is held. Whitmore made good his escape after taking the officer's gun away from him and beating the office' over the heart. Extradition papers were recently obblained for his return from St. Louis. NEW ORLEANS, Oot. 9. IUP)~- Secretary of Commerce Lamont, Chairman Leggc nnd Carl Williams of the federal farm board, New Orleans cotton men otid members of the American Cotton Cooperative association will meet here Monday to'discuss means for Improving tlie cotton situation. The meetiiiB was called ycslcr- day by the American Cotton Shippers' association. Tile shippers feel that only drastic action by the combined cllorls all vitally Interested In the co'.:i business can stabilize the price cotton or bring about a halt in moializatlon of the market. Restoration of confidence In the xtlle and cotton markets will be e primary object of the conferee, D. C. McCuen, president of e shippers' association, said. Must Restore Confidence "The market is suffering from ck of confidence," he explained. Events of the past 12 montlis have | ien such as to shake confidence.; itrlnslc values should not be de- i royed by a stfete of mind.- Prices i cotton are lower today-than they | ere in 1914 when the war begun. Sheriff Issues Summonses for Osceola Term Opening Monday, October 13. OSCKOLA, Ark., Oct. 3.—Thefol- owing- grand and petit jurors have jeen summoned by the sheriff's office to serve at the October term of circuit court fot-the Osceola dis- rict of Mississippi county, which convenes here next Monday, Oc- ober 13. Grand Jurors, A. S. Catchings Jessie Clinton, Bassett; W. T. Bcall. Wilson; Jack Uzzell, Emmet Chiles and Hufus Branche, Pecan Point: J. W. Pelts, Joiner; J. D. Mooring, Whitton; H. J. Hale and P W. Cartwrlght, Osceola: H. H. Bowen, Harry Worsley and J. I. Miff- Luxora; Chris. Tompklns, Bur- dctte. Alternates: W. O. Cooper, Rosa; Tom McGorrity, McFerrln: Sim Frailer, Little River; Emmet Speck, Frenchman's Bayou; Clay Hudson. Wilson, and Frank Andrews, Rosa. Pellt Jurors: Douglas Bowen, Sam Bowen. R. H. Owens. W. A. Bradley. Waller Wood, M. C. Cook and J. J. Cowan, Luxor a; Al West. Fred Crockett, Keiser; O. M. HIP and Vic Mann, Marie; Ned Ayers Jas. D. Driver. Earl Qulnn: Braxton Bragg and Faber White. Osccola: F. P. Jacobs, Grlder; Chas. Lowrance jr., Driver; John Westbrook, Wilson; George Hill. Bassett. Alternates: Bob Bowden Joiner; J. H. Lovewell, Osceola; S C. Brandon, Wilson; J. R. Pace Marie, and C. W. Jackson. Etowah Jury commissioners are H. M. Craig, J. D. Hightower and C. B. Hall. Four Die in Collision on Indiana Highway World Series Receipts ,. . - v I 'ill CL t ii-ii- y whcn tnclr automobile collld- Little Onon Ot Million Pd with a truck on state highway |C7 six mlhs east, of here. PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 9 (UP) — Tlie 1530 world's scries attroclod 212.028 persons to the six games Captain Hulet Smith of Memphis Police Dies MEMPHIS, Oct. 9. (UP)—Captain Hlllel Smitl1 ' 54 ' m " an MUNICE, Ind., Oct. 9 (UP) - , Four persons were crushed to death l°.J h £. as stricken German Steel Production Tripled In Three Years NEW YORK. (UP)—German pro ductlon of steel tcr non-lndustria use has more than tripled slno 1927, according to Otto von Halem director r-f the Advisory Committof for the Promotion of the Steel In dustry In Germany. Von Halem told the American in stitute of steel Conslruction recently that Germany produced 250, OCO tons of such steel In 1929 while the total In 1927 was onl 70.noo tons. He said his countr still Imports over 70 per cent o Its ore. plnyed. Tr.tnl receipts were 5953.772. Thc denrt arc Mrs. Marjorle Gay- a ' d * 5 ' Mar J° r " 1; ! » ,r of Hartford City, and atelcs and a half dozen emergency crhart an K - ••• ------- - . l '.i* c '»-> Aletha Evcrhart and Kenneth Ev- erhnvt o( Munlce. TOAD MYSTIFIES VIRGINIA BRISTOL, Va, (UP)-Horne visiting his ! toads are about as scarce fls git In Chicago two weeks ago and ! monsters or dodos In southwe _ nia. but .William WIx foun one when ho picked up a stone King Street here. How the crea l\ire. which Is short, squatty an warty like an ordinary toad bt has in addition two sharp horn got under the rock Is a mystery. since has been confined In th; Methodist hospital, died early to- Hls ailment was diagnosed as rtl- opeiations were performed In an attempt tn save his life. Centers of revolutionary activity In Brazil arc Indicated on tills maj The "black" states of Minas Gernee, Santa. Cnllmrlna. Rio Grande <1 Sul, Pcniambuto and Punihybn, comprising one.eighth of (ho couu Iry'.s area lira 38 per cent of ilspopu! 'nllon, were dennltely knowi Ivivc fallen Into rebel hands lu the early slaseii of the revolt. Th lightly shaded states of Panuui, Matto Orasso, c?ain and Plauhy wer claimed by tlie revolutionists, A large rebel contingent was reporte to be marching; against Sao Paulo, a strategic point; 40 locomotive and 400 freight cats were assembled at Simla, Maria for the trans Poitotio:i o[ revolutionary forces; nnd, to the north, the surrende cf the metropolis of Recife, with a population of 250.000, wns de clorcil by rebel lenders to be. Imminent. SEEKHnEl DF andards of living have advanced !jl/J Siotiprl "Hnnpv" nd, relatively speaking, prices arc |»«-»«>i;e Jlgneci noil(,y •en lower than the price level in- cates. "It Is imperative that coiisum- s and distributors of textiles ap- reclate the present low prices of he finished product and do their art in the distribution for the ommon good. There is absolute ecessity for restoration of confl- ence in the values of cotton and otton goods and it Is hoped that onstructive measures will be volved at IhLs meeting that will Found in Pockets of Poisoned iVfemphis Man. MEMPHIS, Oct. 0. (UP)—Two persons, one a woman believed author of a warning message signed "Honey," the other a man who loaned Will S. Burger, 48-year-old carpenter awl former government employe, his automobile, was sought today by ofllcers attempting to solve Barker's death. ring about a change In the trend j The body of the former eovcru: the markets." j ment workman was discovered by ! two negro children yesU;rday. It jbore no signs of violence although ""> lir>nd was covered with blood Nearby officers found the inan'r suitcase and later they found a small boltlc containing poison. An autopsy has been ordered to determine whether the dead man was poisoned. The message signed "Honey" was Will Attend Netting Cooperative association heads and rlv»tc cotton firms of Arkansas nd the Mid-South will parlicipale n the conference, it is indicalcd. G. Henry, general manager, will robably represent the Mtd-Soulr ''otton Growers association at the .eetink. E. C. Patton. Blythevllle epresentative of McFadden sn< : >ates, plans to attend the confer- ncc, and It is possible that other ocal cotton men will also go. >y Red Cross Last Month found In the dead man's pocket. It read: "Somebody is after you. Look out." The body was discovered in r. i r>L • f u Ji J i r "vine north of here. :4 Lhanty LaSCS Handled i On August 9 the body of n woman so badly decomposed that positive ideiillflcallon wns impossible was found tn the same place. There were a total of 44 charity ases served by the local Red j c • f' t n] *'J Cross in the past month according j JWISS V-lty r lans HIU o Mrs. Ethel M. Wilson, executive ecretary. Included in these were ! 3 ex-service men and their fnmil- es. Sixteen garments and three pairs of shoes were distributed. The 188 office interviews. 27 lome and reference visits, 54 tde- ihane calls and 50 letters written :arricd out the usual routine of ictivlllei. :iifton H. Scott and W. M Burns on Luncheon Pro gram Today. Drainage District 17 and PI Prevention were discussed at th Hotary luncheon meeting lotla with Clifton H. Scott, receiver fi the district, and W. M". Burns, I cal Insurance agent, as the speak ers. E FEBE1GIIIES iegular Army Largely Revolutionary, Success Certain, Leader Declares. RIO CillANDE DO SUL, Brazil, icl. 9. IUP)—Revolutionary head- uartcrs reported today that Insur-, ent Iroojis hnd cut the railroad omnnintcatlon between Rio De anelro and the strong federal city f Sao Paulo. The rebels claimed to nave cap- ureil the town of.Lorena-on the allroad between the capital and >ao Paulo, and within 125 miles of. Rio De Janeiro. Claims Army for Rebels BUENOS AIRES, Oct. 9. (UP) — ,Iore than half the standing army; Df Brazil Is In sympathy with the Brazilian revolutionary movement, according to Llndolpho Collbr, a cadcr of the revolution,, who-arrived here by airplane from Porto Allegro. Brazil, today. The actual standing army of S»e federal government Is only 31,000 nen, Collor said, and of these 18.000 arc partisans of the revolution. President. Washington Luis has no alternative than to bow before the ever Increasing strength o! the movement, Collor declared. HOIK that the tangled affairs of the district might be worked but with little trouble to the land owners was expressed by Mr. Scott who took up the subject generally. In urging fire prevention. Mr. Burns told of the high cost of fires and the possibilities of having Insurance rates lowered by decreasing the number of fires. Two high school students announced tomorrow's football game In extending invitations to the Ro- larians to attend. j Other guests Included E. B. Dou- nle. Ultle Rock attorney nlso associated with the drainage district, and J. K. chiles, of Kelscr. Federals Stars Offensive RIO DE JANEIRO, Brazil, Oct. 8. (UP)— The federal offensive against revolutionaries In the south was started from FrorlanopolK state of Santa Catherine, today un-' der leadership of'Gen. Nepomuceno da Costa. General da Costn, commander of the fifth military region 'at Flo- rlanopolls, advised Heitor Pahteado, vice president of the state of Sao '• Paulo, that the offensive Bad been started and everything continued pell. . .-.'. 7V-.' Brazil's federal capital wai'rihdtr .' strict war time regulations today as the government continued mo- bilisation of reserves here and dispatched forces to check the ad : vanccs of rebels In the extreme northern and southern parts of the country. While confirmation of reports that the rebels had occupied Pcrnambuco, important northtrn city, were lacking, it generally was believed the reports were true. Rumors of rebel success In Para, lowcver, were discredited 05 the government said that revolutionists lad been routed from the capital of the state. Official sources said the disturbances were ^limited to five states, Rio Grande do Sul and Parana In the south, Minas Oeraes, Just north of tlie capital, and Pernambuco nnd Parahyba in the north. for Its Unemployed ZURICH. Switzerland, (UP) — With the Increase in unemployment, this city has Just taken measures to protect Itwlf by passing a municipal compulsory uncinploy- Commission Will Hand Dry Problem to Congress Women Average $1300 Per Year In Earnings NEW YORK, (UP)-The aver- Fire Chief Head Urges Accurate Alarm Calls Roy Head, fire department chief, Isued a plea for careful and definite address instructions when alarms are turned' in in a statement this morning. Head's declaration followed n fire on Lilly street in the Hollipeterr Shonyo negro addition that almost resulted in useless property damage because vagud and indefinite! Information regarding the location of age yearly income of 15,000 busl- tne nre was glv?n bv t | le ness and professional women in th; United States Is only $1300 per year, according to Mary McClench, president of the National Federation of Business and' Professional Women. Miss McCJench, in making the announcement, said that the statistics were gathered from a nationwide survey of the federation. WASHINGTON, Oct. 9. (UP) — President Hoover's law enforcement commission plans (o hand the pro- j Vfalvprn Test Well hibltlon problem to congress for <U¥CI " le » l " e " solution early In December. Prohibition is domlnallnt the autumn session of the commission which began here yesterday. ment Insurance scheme. The project covers abou! 70,0001 in OI ths S "budgc't^of TJSO.OOO" Swiss | Germany Experiments francs. Benefit* vary from four to a maximum of 9.GO francs a day, according (o the status cf the insured person. Chairman wickorsham revealed in a press conference he hoped to make a definite prohibition report shortly after congress convenes. Must Apply This Month for Cut in Feed Rate Farmers of Mississippi county who wls hto get the one-third reduction In freight rotes for feed stuff are urged to get permits from the county agents before October 31, the expiration date. According to J.. E. Ciltz railroads will allow this reduction If the applications are properly filled out by him arid the farmers. Reaches Oil Strata I MALVERN, Oct. 9 UJPI - on slrata In paying quantities wns struck at the Cleary Drcihcrs test ; the rails ' With New Rail Signal BERLIN. <UP>—F.xperlments are being made on a slrctch of railroad near Stettlng with intermittent, light signals al unprotected grade crossings. When Ihe way Is clear a white light flashes 40 times a minute. When a train approaches a red light flashes 30 times a minute. The light Is automatically switched on and off by a contact on ffi!l two miles east of here. Traces of oil were cnountered at a depth of 1,350 fee; Drilling work was stopped late Ins: night but will be continued today. Tlie ivsw well Is only a shor: distance from the old Henson well which was abandoned In 1922. New Typhoid Case The first new case of typhoid fever In Blythevll!; Detroit Police Force Start Fund for Needy DETROIT, (UP)-Members of the i Detroit police force are contribut- • ing $5,000 a month from their nay j to a special fund to aid unfor- turnlng in the alarm. Last Rites Wednesday , For Mrs. Liltie Young Funeral services were conducted by the Rev. Ed Williams of Gosncll Wednesday afternoon for Mrs. Lillie Johnson Young, 73, who died Tuesday night. Burial was made at the North Sawba cemetery. The deceased, who had lived in this this vicinity for a number of years, is survived by two daughters, one son ant! several grandchildren among whom are Jack, Pete, Sam and Dude Allison, of this city. Flying Geologist Dies When Airplane Hits Tree SPURQER, Tex., Oct. 9. (UP) — George Steiner, 35. the flying geologist, wns killed late Wednesday when his airplane crashed Into a tree. It fell to the ground and was burned. His body .was sent to Houston, his home, today for burial. WEATHER tunates and the needy. The fund ARKANSAS-Fal: will be administrated by the department in cases which ccme to the to the county health unit j,< that of Mrs. Bob Gwyn. Other patients arc im- n o .._, uj „„.,..»,.„„!;, proving with only or.c ilrath here | Thomas E'. Wilcox To sr^rom'the Personal attention of the members. Donations will range from S35 month, given by Comlssioner In the past month. delectives und patrolmen tonight: Friday partly cloudy. According to the official weather observer, Francis Carpenter, tha minimum temperature here yesterday was 53 degrees and Ihe maxi-

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