The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 17, 1936 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, July 17, 1936
Page 1
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VOL. XXXItl—NO. 10-1 BLYTHEVILLE OOUBIEE NEWS THlt rVIMTWAXJT' MOTiriin »>-B.f. «». ».n n jM._ . * * '^—' HlyUutlll* Oourtx aiytUTiU. H«r>ld THE DOMINANT NEWSHAPEH OF NORTKMer ARKANSAS AND BOOTHMffV Blythcrillt Daily Ntwi MI8SODU1 **»IM v«iu» !**>«__ BLYTHEVILLE, AKKANSAS. FRIDAY, JULY 17, IMi SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS' SCORES COUGHLIN ATTACK ON ROOSEVELT Special Sii-S-Comm i t 1 c c Hears Evidence in Dispute at Lit lie Rock LITTLE ROOK, July 17. (UP>A siib-commtttc-e of the Arkansas state Democratic committee today took evidence In the Poinsell county committee election dispute. Tiie sub-committee heard the complaint of T. c. lirigance. of Marked- Tree, former county chairman, who contended election of A D. Caplinger, llarrlsburg, to succeed him, was illegal as was I he election of three committee members from Lepanto. Rrigance. accurdliio to his petition, was displaced as county chairman by n vote of nine lo eight on July 1. 1930. Following Caplinger's election the county committee's membership was Increased lo 20 persons with the appointment of Sam portis, j M white and u. s. Hollimah as i,»- paiUo reprcscntntives. Brigance's attorney lold the sub-committee The sub-committee consists of James D. Head, Tcxarknna, e.v-of- liclo chairman; j. H. Loakadoo of Arkadelphia; Theron Agec, Van Biiren; Senator Charles I Brans cTo°a CV '" C ' """ A ' R Dartml "' '°*- Thc contest is the result of a fisht twin-ceil rival Poinsett couiilv factions for control of the counl'v committee. In Ihe opinion of politicians liere the result may have an important bearing on tlie governor's race and other stat» races as the winning faction will be in a good position to give Its favorites the "breaks" in the Poinsett *«n 5 ' y, 0(C ' T " erc are ">ore 'than counl P -° rec e>Pt holders in 'the Briganec. fhc ousted county chairman, is nn adherent of Sheriff J. D. DuBard, who is opposed lor reelection by circuit Clerk Harve landers, who engineered tlie ousler of Brlgnncc BII<| the election of Capllnger. On the outcome of the contest, it is generally conceded, depends political control of t«e county, as whichever faction dominates the central committee «>" be in a position to assure the election of its candidates for sheriff and other oirice.s. York Cotton NE\V YORK, July n (U P)_ Cotton clased barely steady. open high low close •• 1325 132G 1313 1313 •• 1240 1243 1227 1'230 -. ISM 1238 1222 1->20 .. 1232 1233 1220 12" ... 12.12 1233 1218 1220 ... 1231 1233 1218 1220 closed quiet at 1323, off Wife Killer Says He Just Followed Orders ClIJIiENWOOn, Miss. <Ut>>- Ell.sha Phluhres, S3, negro, rai- tied out Ills Instructions to 11 "T". Arraigned on a charge of linndi'riiK his wife, Annie Leo, 10. mid cleaving her skull with an axe. EHshit was asked'.fur an explanation In court. • Ho answered: "Well, slic done- toll' me the last lime we made ii|) lo knock her In tlie head the next time I kotchcd her foolin' uroiiml. "Well, she done It—ami ] done It." Roosevelt on Loafing Cruise Jul Oct Dec Jan Mar May 17. Spot Average Is 12.94 The average price of 7-8 Inch middling cotton on the ten spot markets today was 12.9+, accord- Ing lo the -Dtylhcviile Board of Trade. Closiitff Stock Prices NEW YORK, July Buying became more the stock exchange tod picked up from ycst and the list registered advance on the day. A. T. and T. Anaconda Copper . Belli. Sleel Chrysler Cities Service Coca Cola Gen. Am. Tank ... Gen. Electric Gen. Motors McKesson-Robbins Montgomery Ward N. Y. central Packard Phillips Pet. .. Radio St. L. s. p. .......' Simmons Ueds .... Standard of N. j. ' Texas Co U. S. Smelting U. S. Steel ....'..'. Warner Bros Zonlte 17. (UP) — selective on ay. Dealings erday's pace an Irregular ... 170 3-8 ... 38 1-8 ... 52 3-4 ..' 115 1-2 ... 43-4 ...100 ... 525-8 ... -10 ... 69 1-4 9 ... 43 ... 393-1 ... 10 7-8 ... 44 1-4 ... 11 3-4 ... 21-4 ... 325-8 .. 64 1-8 ... 39 ... 783-8 ... 623-4 ... 111-4 ... 63-8 Man Who Knocked From Assailant's Is Identified Pistol Hand: LONDON, July 17 (UP)—Special Constable Anthony Gordon Dick. 3[», traveling salesman and former navy stoker, became a ni- tional hero today, officially affirmed as the man to whom King Edward owes his life. '''.. .. It was Dick who first saw George Andrew McMahon- 34, eccentric journalist, aim a pistol at King Edward as the young inon- j arch led a parade of his foot' guardsmen down Constitution Hill j Dick sprang unhesitatingly on McMahon. knocked the pistol from his hand with a backhand blow, and grappled with him. .'.'. It took Scotland Yard heailyl 24 hours to get the real story of' the attempt, to kill the most pop-| nlar king in tlie world. But to-1 day pick .jvas lionized- throughout the United kingdom. He ' look it modestly. After seeing McMahon safely In custody lie rushed off to his work. The king did a bit of ,,wp.rk ..wid went out to play golf. •" This morning Dick went to work and hurried om on his sales' round to avoid questioners. | Scotland Yard said it had no! knowledge of a mysterious "woman In gray," whom a London newspaper, the Star, reported as among those near King Edward when the pistol was aimed at The star said today Ihc woman screamed "and thus gave Ihe alarm that something was amiss" Scotland Yard said it had no knowledge of tnls Incident or of any other woman being involved With' three of his sons and a professional sailor as the crew P dent ucosevelt sails leisurely along the northern New EiK coastline in the 52-foot auxiliary schooner Sewanna under full sail- as it left Pulpit Harbor, Maine, attendal by official convoy. The president (ri 3 ht) keeps his hands en Helm .and leaves the wo.;; :3 5pns John, James and Frjnklin the Jr Arkansas and Oklahoma Will Allow Private Trucks Entry WEST ')—A r J,,lv Chicago Wheat open high low J'll 107 1073-8 105 ,6eu 107 1071-2 close 1051-4 105 Jul Sep Tier, Chicago Corn open high low close °3 93 91 1-8 92 3-4 89 90 5-8 88 89 3-1 83 84 7-8 82 1-4 83 3-4 17 (u • -•;,*> i mviiL bo- :n Arkansas and Oklihoma hv wl eh pnvale trunk owners residing in cither stale arc allc-v- ed to go into the other slate . 0 sel (heir uroduce without obtaining a license or. permil : 0 lo so has teen worked out, il was announced here today. The agreement does not apnly o commercial trucks. They mu4 buy licenses. with the formulation of <\\ f agreement Mississippi Is now lh« W'ly slale with which Arkans^i: ooc. 1 ; not have n lrucki:ig ;i-ri'"- mcnt in Mississippi. Arkan-as oliiclals say, the mailer must fco lii-nriled Ihrough each co;iii|v s sheriff, making it praclically IrV,- possible lo reach a truce. The agreements with oilier states permit commercial concerns hauling their own prod- nets to enter Arkansas four times a month without buying Arkansas truck licenses. All entries about that number reqi'lre a license. Livestock EAST ST. LOUIS, III., July i (UP)—Hogs 4,000 Top 10.75 110-230 Ibs. 10.65-10.75 UO-160 Ibs. 9.00-10.80 Bulk sows 7.75-8.60 Cattle 1,200 Steers C.50-7.00 Slaughter steers 5.00-8.15 Mixed yearlings and heifers 5.50-7.50 Slaughter heifers 4.00-850 Beef cows 4.00-4.15 Cutters and low cutters 2,50-3.50 West Memphis Improvement Designed to Promote Property, Charge WEST MEMPHIS. July 17 (UP) — A special PWA investigator spent Saturday and Sunday Investigating charges that West Memphis city councilman were exploiting Ihe proi>osed local sewer system lo promote Ihe development of land In which they are interested, it was revealed today. Tlie special agent, H. J. stlckcn of Kansas City, Mo., gathered affidavits and statements from councilmen and other leading cllb.ens. He declined to divulge the name of the person who made the complaint, Registration of employes for the sewer job was started today by the government at the Bank of West Memphis, city officials, declaring that the investigation has delayed start of . lae work, saw Hits as a favorable omen for the Project. Mayor W. H. Hunclhaiisen said the charges.were "absolutely untrue." He pointed out that the original plans for the sewer system have not been altered and "•at only one councilman, Paul liernhard, own.? any proiwrty outside his own house and lot. New Orleans Cotton NEW ORLEANS, July 17. (UP) —Longs liquidated on the cotton market today and brought about a lower range of prices. Selling was encouraged by rains In the eastern »«lt an'd also by the small mill takings and the small exports for the day. oi>en high low close Jul i3ic 1316 1305 1300b Oct 1236 1238 1223 1222 Uoc 1230 1233 1218 1224 •Ian 122C 1228 1219 1219 Mar .I... 1228 1228 121(3 1217 May 1229 1229 1219 12Pjb Spots closed quiet at 1293, off 14. Cur Ihe Fourth He Had Stolen, Little Rock Boy Tells Police James E. Butler. Little Ifock 5'oul \ ,yho i ms | KPn a popular addition lo oiu- of '(lie "vrunger sets" here reeenllv, admitted when taken inlo custody bv officers tills morniiif; that an Oldsmobilc car he 1ms been vlriv- l"g here is the fourth ho .'ins stolen. Police Chief Ed Rice noticed the car parked hi an alley and having received a report ;rom Lillte Rock of a missing Ol:ls- mnbile, became suspicious. Check-' In? up he found that' Ihc license number on the b'dsmcblle tallied with that cf the car stolen at Little Hock. Young Butler was In,•Miitf.purl on a"-"run" : with a.. Soft drink (ruck driver, with whose ' family he hail been staying occasionally here, at the time the car was definitely Identified as the stolen - auto. Eddie-B. David, deprly shetllt, and John Foster, city' policoman, drove Into 'Missouri, found yo'mg Butler on the truck with his friend, anil' brought, him back, jailing him here. Police Chief Ed KIce said lhat Ihe smiling and apparently well-mannered youth, wearing good clothes, had admitted stealing four cars Find one or two radios. B. W. FiUsimmons Takes Charge of Main Station 13. W. Fit7.slmmoils, well known local oil man, has taken over the management of the Main Service station, located at the corner of Main and Fifth streets. Until recently the station was operated by Russell K. Marr. Mr. Fitzslmmons' experience In the oil. business dates over a period of n years. He formerly served as local agent ' for the Standard • Oil company. i Rev. J. [}, Cimniiigluim Found Dead Following Slorni West of Slccle STEKLE. Mo.—The Hev. J. II Cunningham, 02-year-old preacher of the Original Church of Clod was struck and Instantly killed by llBhtnlng during an electrical storm ye.slerday morning about a mile, from his home- In the Vicksburgj community, seven miles west of hero. 'i'iio Rev. Cunnlneham hail walked from ills home to his mall bus on a rural delivery route, when Ills body was found, his clothes had been torn almost to shreds In some fai'.ilon, hair on his head and his mustache hail been seared, a hole bad been knocked through hli xlraw hat, the bolt appa'ientlj striking him on the head, and the strings on his shoes had been broken. Funeral services were held at Demon this nfleriioon and interment was made at Coleman cemetery. The Gorman Undertaking company of stecle was In charge of funeral arrangements. Mr. Cunningham | S survived bj four daughlcrs, Mrs. Irene Urad- ford, Mrs. Cora Lawrence, Mrs. Bertha Hartwlg and Florence Cun- plngfham, the latter ah invalid, and lliwe ions, Hall,' Dewcy and Henry, Drouth Relief Supplies Qeslined for< Arkansas .i WASrilNCITON, Jiily 17 (UP) — foodstuffs lo be • shipped drolilli-'slrlckcn . areas liy the rleiillure deparliiient Include ., carlodtlS 1 of Hour, elijht carload lil. mljli iti'L'd, several carloads dried;,peas and two carloads , dried prunes to Arkaiisiis. Links Her Father's ' Eight Opponents With i Prosen! Adinimslralibh Helming | 0 e | g i lt 0 || 1( ,j. CI>mll . dates as "chickens froiij Hlie 1'u- trell Incubator." Mrs. uerntce Heed Eison spoke ul the comTnouse here l»st iilulit In behalf of Ihe candidacy of her fallier. Howard Heed, making his third campaign for the Democratic gubernatorial nomination. Mrs. Elsou was Introduced by Max 11. Held, local allorney, w'hb said the rcsiwuslblllty of selecting a governor f or (lie slale' of Arkansas was a serious one and that clll- /eus ol Ihc slate should Inform themselves and ijlve an attentive ear to these better Informed In order to choose ihc man most capable of looking after fnc welfare of the state. He said Howard Heed became one of the strongest candidates for the nomination immediately upon liU Announcement. De.spile the Ihrealenlng clouds overhead and an approaching electrical storm. Mrs. Eison sjrakc lo what appeared lo be I'.ie largest crowd lo (urn out for a political sileaklng so far this year. It was bul a mere handlul, however, compared lo tlie crowd Dial heard her here on t»ie eve of Ihe Democrallc primary Iwo years ago. Whether Ihc relative smallness of her audience or the necessity of culling short her remarks because of the approaching sta'm affected her efforts or not," Mrs. Eison did not to reach the fo;l;nslc heights of her 1934 appearance, 'Hesitating occasionally and using her notes frequently. Against Sales Tax It was a liglil|i| S speech, barbed wll'n criticism, first of the adinln- istrallon of J. M. Fulrcll, who has twice beaten, her father for the gubernatorial nomination, and then of Ihe clsht candidates opposing lier fal'ncr. Aside from Ihe barrage leveled at the Futrell administration Mrs. Bison's vcrbil guns were trained, mostly on Car] E. Halley, Ed McDonald and Loe Cnzorl. Other candidates received scant attention. Mrs, Eison outlined her father's platform In about tills manner: Heed Is against the sales tax but If the people he's willing t'iiat they should vole on it. He is tor old age pensions but believes the federal government should shoulder the burden instead of the states. He Is for election of the highway director, education commissioner and corporalion commission, instead of their appointment. He is against rile proposed Nyberg amendment but if the people want it he is'willing that they should have It. "Dut if you elect my daddy you will not nee<l the Nyberg amendment because of the promises of economical government lie makes and Intends to keep." He Is against the drivers' license In Its present form ami believes It should be repealed. He Is against the free school lextbooks proposal now being advocated but Is willing that the various school districts shall determine by election how much of their funds they desire lo mark for such use. If any.' • He has never voted a wet ticket but believes the people should determine whether present liquor laws should be liberalized or lightened and not the legislature. Points to New Taxes Tlie Futrell admlnislralion was attacked by Mrs. Eison for levying "13 new taxes on the people" after pledging 311 economical administration. She charged thai In the cam- palgn two years ago Putrel] or his 1-llc Col) b Funeral Home Is In backers accused Reed of being for | Cll!lr 8e of funeral arrangements a sales tax .and thai as il lurned ' out it was Futrell w'ho caused the Imposition of such a lax. a "lax on poverty." She said Ihe first Fulrell administration spent $47,000,000 and the second Futrell administration spent $90.000,000 after proleslallons of reductions anticipated and pbntieo for the second term, she salrl her father, If elected, would rsriucc slate expenses il million dollars a month or would not ask for a s"c- ond Urm. . - Slie.warned her listeners not to be fooled by newspaper stories that Futrell would not "select" a candidate. Too many Fulretl rchlivs arc on the slate payroll for him to Keep quiet, Mrs. Bison charged. Bailey Is really "one of the Futrell crowd," all his statements lo the contrary Hot withstanding, Mrs. Eison said, she said that 'Carl Bailey from Paragould" (Futrell's * • STROKE-IS FUJI TO JO[B H[ TT Former Farm Manager Succumbs Early Today a! Home of C. F. Tucker Joe Barnelt, 48. jied at 2 o'clock this morning at the home of c. P, Tucker, bis cousin, In ihc Promised iJind community southeast of Bly- thevllle. Mr. Barnett had been in ill health since he suffered a stroke of paralysis a year ago. A second stroke, coming almost to the hour a year later, resulted In his death thts morning. Mr. Barnett, born In Texas, came, here In 1920 from Tyro, Miss., as manager, of the Sudbury farm, cast of this city, for Smart and Tucker who operated a number of farms here. He continued as manager of the farm, in later years, for C F. Tucker, until he suffered the first stroke of paralysis. Since that time he had made his home with Mr. Tucker, being unable to engage In active work. Funeral services will be 'neld to- Refusing lo he downcast ovoi the turn of. noHlical fortunes (hot • jircpaMicr family from relurntaft to their native land, Senoritii Marucn Sncusn, daughter nt tlie -exiled former President of Nicaragua, )3r. Jiiim n. Sacasn, enjoys herself in the whirl o£ Wnshini!- ton summer nclivilies. Here she's bound for ,1 swim, while beach ensemble contrasting prettily with her dark beauty. Superiors Seek Details of Alleged Investigation of G-Men WASHINGTON, July n. (UP) — Chief Agent. Grady L. Uoatwrlght of the St. Paul secret service office arrived today to describe to his superiors In the treasury department how secret service men allegedly took it upon themselves to Investigate J. Edgar Hoover's G-men. Boatwrle'hl was called (o Washington after treasury officials announced they had learned lo their surprise that activities of the Fed- Bureau or Investigation had fimcrai services will be 'neld ti i ""'tmi ui mvi-ougiuion naci morrow morning at ]0 o'clock at ^ C " " nrtcr scr " tnl >' ''>' sccrct -«fv- Ihe Tucker hoinn u-iih „,„„", I'« "Bcnls. causing an inlerdeparl- home with the" Rev"I ' Cc 1 g ," ls ' Cilll5lng "" 'n^W Alfred Carpenter, pastor of the! mCn ' nl ™ W nnd cllcl "'^ ea " sUc First Baptist church, ofTiclatimj ' Interment, will be made at Elmwood cemetery. Arch Llndsey,' Ed Rice. Henry Humphreys. Lex CSiam- blln. George Mulr and Fielder Perry will serve as pallbearers Mr. Barnett Is survived by two brothers. Frank Uarnett o f Como Miss., and Jack Barnett of Chula- Itoma, Miss,, and two sisters, Mrs Mary Clifton of Memphis and Mrs Emma Dean of Senalobla, Miss home) "haS mapped out a program of two years as attorney general (his present office), two years as (Continyed On Page 3) Ginners Will Discuss Irregular Bagging, Tics MARKED TREE, Ark.-Sleps to protect the cotton trade against the Increasing use of reworked baggln" and spliced ties, which result in excess lare, will be discussed at the annual meeting of Ihe Arkansas- Missouri Olnners association at Hot Springs on July 28, it was an-[ nounced here by A. c. Spellings ' president of the association. ° '' While there. f s some Immediate saving In t'nc use of Irregular bag- Ring and lies It Is small in comparison lo the loss threatened from the bad reputation they give Inferior cotton markets where they originate, Mr. Spellings said. Representatives' of cotton trade asso comment from Ally. Gen. Homer S. Ciuumlngs. Secret service men in the Chicago and St. Paul districts, It was said, attempted to "satisfy their personal curiosities 1 ' concerning reports chat the G-men needlessly shot down Johti Dillinger In Chicago and his henchman, Eddy Green, in St. Paul, instead of arresting them unharmed. Immediately upon arrival Boat- UTlgtit we-nt into secret conference with William H. McReynotds. administrative assistant to Treasury Secretary Henry. Morgcnthau jr.. and Secret Service Chief William n. Moran. The St. Paul chief agent. H Is understood, hart been requested to explain the apparently entire situation which liad reached a state \vhere one of Ihe government's investigating bureaus was investigating another. Power Company Sales Force in Meeting Here Thirty district managers and sales representatives of the Arkansas-Missouri Power company attended a sales meeting at the Hotel Noble's Blue Room Tuesday nn3 Wednesday. The meeting was conducted by L. S. Bcnlsli, mcrcVian- ----- ........ - ...™-i dislng manager, and was for the clatlons will be present at the Hotj purpose of training members of Springs convention to explain the tile organization In the sales and situation to ginners and lo ask servicing of electric refrigeration .their agreement to use only stand- The employes were served a - ?oiillierner Receives Ova- lion for Answer at Nnlionnl Convention , : I,' 1 ""',' 10 " AU '' Cli!VClt "«l, JillV !, i '™ Sc ? lt <» l 'c<l uooi sound*! m Ihe loH'nsend nlan national unvciillon hall loclay when a im from thn White Hous" il I'".' J200 a monlli p cn - lilanners Hint Vietident •ell would not be able to n» Invllntlon to address . ard two-pound pound ties. - i- bagging and 45- n«ct Tuesday night, and luncheon 'Wednesday.- 1C. the the nn lhe looliiu faded as Convoii- '"" Chairman .prank A. Arbucklo pcumled his pivel In s haip pn- Lcsl, Ciov. Alf M. Landon, also In- vUid to speak heio, hnd p:uv- IOUM.V declined:'|>y telegram Ihcre woic some evidences of piotcst niiuimt his decision. Defenders of Ihe We v Deal iHiimtit'. I/ (he allick today <>'< llie- platform of the Town- M nil clubs nnniial convention v.'lth rinrlhcr cUalleiiKC to Faihu einr- \ ' les B/ Couglilin for calling pr^i- *.' ilenl itcoiiuvcll. a "llai, belray.-r and double-crosscr." Nalhan s. lioberls, routhern rcKlunal dlreclor and one of '.no. leaders of the movement 01*. posing the Kev. Gerald L Smllh's rise .,lo power In Townsend oi-nantz.ilIon. vilci South "de.Dlored'i'-, (he attack President Roosevelt. Tlvjre was repealed cheering (liirliiif Hobcrls' speech. At thn ccnelu.sinn he received rin ovation iilthqugh there was a £u->- ccstlon of fcpolnii at one ilms tiui'Iivt. his address. itcberls snld: 'l can't Mibscritc. to the siweeh .ofyjfijjrtor' C.m;gt\ljn,., He said lih NJiUohal Union' of Social ' Jus-, tlcc -was working within the old pnrlles and was nol forming a third party. Do not Icl^ur, ba led astray by his clcqucul wirds down Ihe blind allcjs he hlimelf feais to tread." .There was a burst of cheering; Hobcrls said: "In justice' to Ihc Gorlh this movement must be ncn-partlsan. We deplore par- ly anlmoslly. We wish lo capture Ihe Democrallc party and hot lo fight It. "We do not subscribe lo branding as a liar, a doub!c-crcssw or a bclrnycr licosevelt, Landon or Lemke. Our fairness foibUls such demagogic appeal," As Roberts spoke Dr. Francis E. Tomiscnd's nromlse lo expel V!cc- Prcsldcnt Corner Smith of the luinscnd organization from office remained unfulfilled. 'The Oklahoman was telling friend:; tho elector couldn't "eel away v:!th it." Hijackers Seize $7,000 Whisky Load Near Cape CAPB OfRARDEAU, Mo.—t,. O. Tucker, truck driver of file Moon Liquor Distributing Co. of cape Glrardeau, reportcil to Shcift Henry slekmann of Belleville, III., yesterday that a truck load of whisky, valued at $7000,.which he was taking from Louisville to Cape Glrar- dcnu, was stolen from him in Illinois Wednesday by a gang. He was approaching the Caps GU rartlcaii bridge on t'he Illinois side, he said, when two men Jumped out of an automobile, and made him get off his truck, pointing a saw- cd-off shotgun at him, They'put a mask over his head, forced 'him to lie down In their car and drove all night Thursday morning. Tucker said, he was ordered out of thn car on U. S. Highway 12, two miles east of Lebanon, and the men, stand- Ing behind him, removed his mask. They directed him lo his empty truck, parked alongside the road a short distance tii'ay, and warned him not to look around or they would kill him, Tucker said. Sues for Divorce N. O. Vick has filed suit In chancery court here against Bethel Kay Vlck, charging desertion. Joe w. Rhodes, osccola, is attorney for the plaintiff. WEATHER Arkansas—Partly cloudy tonight ind Saturday. Protably scattered showers in northeast portion. Memphis and vicinity—Generally ralr lonlght and Saturday. Slight- y warmer Saturday)'' The maximum temperature lure esterday was 83, minimum 11 partly dourly wllh .53 of an Inch •ainfall last night, according lo Samuel F. Ncrrls, official weathir observer.

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