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

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 1, 1936
Page 1
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.YTHEm VOL. XXXIll—NO. MS _THB DOMINANT NEWSPAPER Of NOUTHBABT ARKANSAS AND SOUTHF.AST MISSOURI Blythcvlllo Courier BIylhcvllle Daily News ——_- . uiythcvlllc Herald Mississippi Valley Lender Ul,YTHrOVlUJC, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, SKn'KMHKll 1 ISIiG SINGLE COPIFS FIVE CM NTS PLANES BOMB UNDEFENDED SPANISH CITIESl uiuu, Vjuai inn rownsendites, Aroused bv two c 1 " 1 ' 1 '™ «/ o . T • . .. burning home today,R T . ,, ecent Inquiry, May _..^ k ..,j, , Ti M j .— „ t ,.^ ...... u ... „..*, | IXUL |\cauy 1U IVluKC I\t Cut Roosevelt's Strength "si'ieHir H. o. Mitcnaei of pay- port On Progress Yet • ette county said all indications ° At i-eiiarlorial jcurncy's , Fraiicr Hunt lours Oregon and Washington. Here in the far nor- t|i a Courier News lluvi's!, v psslgnnirnl that into key stales has taken him throughout (h ^ country, th:s ivileil con-i'spoml- • fnt a'suhi ii:-2ks Kinceri'ly and ui'Vii-niindcdly (o learn the polil- ical sympathies of persons in all walls of; life. The impartially written artiele beluw is ihe sir- end of two uti "LIsle'nhiK to the Pacific €(asl"; but a third important arlirle, to aupi'ar in this newspaper soon, will record the results or Hunt's eleventh-hour telegraphic survey of prc-elcelion sen'hnenl in all sections of Am- BY FRAZIEH HUNT (Copyright, 1936, NBA Service, Inc.) Neither Oregon noi- ls absolutely certain Washington which way it Is going to jump on November 3rd. Slender, gray-haired Dr. Townsend can rightly claim the credit for the present dllcmtua of these sister slates which arc so closely tied by a common bond of nalural resources and political needs. The chances are that Rocse- velt will carry both—witli niujor- illes somewhere between 35.003 and 78,000—but the bitter figlit against him led by Townsend and his loyalists turn what would otherwise be a Democratic walk-away Into somewhat cl an uncertainty. 1 "The greatest single .political blunder that the Roosevelt, ad- Vmlnlstration-made -was to :]>eriniL ^ the • Townsend congressional"-'liiyes- . tlgattorT to get under way," a •wise and .well-informed Orcgonian said to me. "By and large. Townsend followers have been for Roosevelt but this investigation has turned thousands of them against the president. They look ' upon it • as an inquisition, and martyr their eyes. 'In some wnys, Townsendiam as—.„ ,,..j. r , __ — ucen aeiimteiy <nin sumes even a deeper shade among f a , lt ile paralysis It I liner. nni en rl I n rr *-rt(Vi»- mdirr i\ln _ t*»-*i*iju»j, lu these crusading, reforming pioneers here thnn even among the retired midwestern farmers and business men. in the sun-kissed lands of southern California. Men and women in these verdant valleys of the northwest still work for their living on their small farms and in their little com- Miner, Wife, 2 Children Found Dead CARBON HILL, Ala., Sept. 1 I UP)— The todies of Marcus Stud- ilani, Coal miner, Ills, wife and '. C1 ' C fou "<! '" tllclr ' Cotton Pjckor Gels First Public Tryout Government Observers victims of a triple - (ii/i/ut tiJUj" i mdrder and; Not'Rcadv To Make Re-'. pointed to the belief Mary Stud- L'ard, Ihe wife, did the killing. WASHINGTON, Sept. 1 (OP)— Deparlincnl of agriculture observ- ----- --- — - ........ o. r- Uroken furniture, .bruises on tlie crs rcporlc<i today they planned woman's head nnd tec pick wounds ( to watch further (tanbnstratlotis ~"" Jl " ' " " on her face Indicated there haU been a terrific struggle. The sheriff said he believed the husband, using a .22 calibre rlllc, had shot his wife through the left arm during the fight and then .she of the Rust Brothers cotton picking machine operated experimentally yesterday at Stoncville, Miss. Reports from S. A. Bennett, head of the department's cotton ginning laboratory, who observed' the Stonevillc test said that colton i was picked successful but that a . considerable amount of green crime, lie leaves nnd sic trash was mixed wrestled , the gun from him and shot him twice through the head. , Reconstructing the crime, he ^ „,.„ ,,„ „„„, , lltb mlM , u said she must have then shot the I with the staple. Bennett reported children, one a five-inonlhs-oldl to S. H. McCory, chief of the ag- baby, through the head, set fire ricullme engineering bureau to the house and turned the line " on her own breast. Motive for the crime baffled Investigating officers. The four bodies. all shot through Ihe foreheads, were found lying in a blazing bed. Mutcus, 32, the cnc-nrincd father, was slumped across the foot. Next, was the five months old baby Shirley, then Kathleen, 6, and the mother. Mary, 32. Investigating officers found a partly empty can of kerosene beneath the bed with which the was apparently started. „ that the machine operated at a 3-milc- an hour speed through the Stonc- ville fields. "One test, however, Is not a fair example of what the machine can do," McCory said. "We plan Burns Fatal To Girl, 5, (At Kennett i Playing with a lighted caudle cosli llio life of Atlu Adams, five year old child, at Kcnnctl, Mo,, late yc.sterdny. The child's par- [enls, who are from Flint, Mich,, [ and who have been visiting relu- I lives In Kcnnett, Canilhersvlltc, and other points In Soullicasl Missouri, had lefl the little girl with several other children while they went to town. - , According io reports the chll- ':• di:en ; lighted a tallow candle and ;j wljtle playing wllh It the dress of • I the Adams child caught fire. She was badly burned before the fire could be- extinguished. Hushed to the' lilythCTlllc hospital last night physicians here found she had died imroutc. The body was taken lo'cn,nith- trsvlllc! whore It kTMield nt the H...S. Smllh Funeral Home pending funeral arrangements. watch other demonstrations nnd! Efficiency of Ihe Rust cotton- 'fit. °L ' h . e ""I™! 1 . 1 South, was shown at the first and quality of the cotton picked." "It will take considerable time and work to lell what arc the commercial possibilities of the machine. There have been other cotton pickers made but proved commercially successful. I .saw the Ifnst machine pick some cotton back in 1934." High School Students To Be Charged Tuition Tuition will -be charged for senior high school this semester, it lias teen announced, by \V. D. McClurkin. Through a mlsimder'sla'ndin: announced yes- Steele Boy's..Ailment Definitely Determined; fe ' riay tlmt tht! scnoo! lvollld B Schools Are Closed _ _ _ .., Wclter \V|?jfp;cl, Comp'an- IriiliVpfl ' '", STEEL-E, Mo., Sept. 1—Ralph Hall jr., three-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hall of Steele is in a very serious at Memphis. His ailment has been definitely diagnosed as tn- The luition charges have not been set but will be announced following a meeting of -the board _ this afternoon. . .1 It is not known whether or not tuition will be charged for Ihe entire year, but it will be charged for the first four and .nunities. Sincere and kindly, thcyj f .receive with open arms'Klnn or-!' gnnizers, dry fanatics and reformers of every kind. Once they set. (heir teeth into a belief, they demonstrate an uneqrailed tenacity and stubbornness. Thus they have taken hold of Ihe Townsend Plan. First of all they want Ihe promised $200 a month permanent pension. But even more Important in the minds of many of these crusaders Is the sincere belief that only through the Townsend Plan can prosperity be brought back to America. Enthusiasm Unlimited 111 the center of Washington I drifted into a hardware store and fell into conversation with the middle-aged owner. "If we'd adopted the Townsend Plan two or three years ago we'd have no unemployment, and prosperity would be back again," he went on after a few minutes' general conversalion. "There are 9,000,000 people in America who are over CO years old. Home 4,000,000 of them are holding jobs. If our plan was in effect it would mean that right now there would be 4,000.000 jobs for younger men and women slill on Ihe unemployed lists. Add to that number the millions who would gel work on account of increased purchasing )»wer and production and we'd have all our employed work- Ing again." I injected an Innocent question about the cost of the scheme. H . . - was announced at Memphis today, alter several days during which there •mlj -fame liiilcrlioil that he might have,, been .suffering from spinal meningitis. Jerry Hamra, son of a well known local merchant, is much improved. His case was the only definite case , of infantile itll Ihe Hall par- boy's Schools in this district were ' closed 'last week due to the discovery cf infantile paralysis here. State authorities only advised Isolation of suspected cases and fumigation of the schools but the local authorities decided it was. more advisable to close the schools anyway as a large Dumber of students, were being held out of school by their parents. Neio York Cotton NEW YORK. Sept. 1 (UP) — a..half, months. If tax collections are good, it is probable that the school will operate free for the second semester but this Is not. certain, Mr. McClurkin said todny. W. C. Lewis, 54, Dies At BIytheville Hospital W. C. Lewis, 54. of the Promised Land community, died at 2:30 P. M. yesterday at the BIytheville hospital after two weeks Illness of a kidney ailment. He is sur. vived by wife, Mrs. May Cotton closed steady. open high low Oct 1140 I14<J 1141 DOC ' 1154 1155 1145 Jan 1160 1100 1150 March . 11G5 11G5 1155 May 1108 1168 1160 July . 1167 1167 1104 close 11-17 1MO Lewis, and one son, Herman Lewis. Services were held at North Sawba cemetery with the Rev. Churchill officiating. The L. G. Moss Funeral Service was hi charge of funeral arrangements. Closinfi Stock Prices NEW • YORK, Sept. 1 (UP) — >lckfim machine, which may revolullailze asrlcultural dcmonslrallan, given at the Uclln methods In lal station at Stone... ... ., , . " '"- "^'"' «-^i'i.-iiiiLt:mui MHUUIl 01, tiCOUe- lie, Miss. Here the machinb is shown as It unioadcd H S harvest Into a wagon, after « run through Ihe field, covering a 1,000-foot row in less lhan four minutes. The collcn. blown from the conveying pipe Into the huge bag, came out wliole ami clean, and observers were highly Impressed with the lest 1GI1 City, iVto^ceideiit.^ KANSAS CITY, Mo., Sept, t (UP) — Walter Wtlford, governor of North Dnkoln was Injured today when his, cab. was. lilt by another ;car. -, ;' Governor Wclford suffered two fractured ribs and body bruises. J. K:, Brostcun, North Dakota state -senator, was injured slightly. Governor Wclford and Brosteun were going from their hotel to the municipal airport to board a plane for Bismarck, N. n., when the accident occurred. - They conferred yesterday with Gov. Alf M. Landon nt Topckn. At St. Mary's hospital it was said the governor's condition was not serious but that he would be kept under observation several days because of the danger of pneumonia. Brosteun's only injury was a blow on the hend. William Young, 42, the laxl Farmer, Shot by Risco Marshall, Critically III CAPE G1RARDEAU, Mo. Scpl I (UP)-W. H. Gray, 25-year-old Risco, Mo.; farmer, wns In a critical condition in a Cape Gir- anleau hospital loday will, abdominal bullet .wounds Indicted by Marshal Herman Ford of Risco. Ford said -he shot Gray Iwlce late -Saturday when llio, farmer, apprcached him In Ihc city h'ali and attempted to disarm him. Ford was not placed under arrest. 's Party Arrives At Salt Lake City for Riles SALT . Ak . P „,_,„ TT . , . , LAE " T . Y ' ° t? '"' Sc|lt - up, ,.' '"" PrCSidc ' a r ZSne? IIght turnover toward the clcse. Supiwrt was noted in several sec- ttora. Silver featured on the up side -with gains ran?in? to I15 " b "early 4 points in u. S. Smelling. 1156 11G2 !1G4 Spots closed 1187, up 11. New Orleans Cotton NEW ORLEANS.'Sept. 1 (UP) — The cotton market made moderate gnlns in early dealings tcday and then lost some of the advance in hedge selling. Tlie close was 4 to 10 points higher. NEW ORLEANS. Scpl. 1 (UP) — Cotton closed steady. Oct Dec rv March May July 11. didn't faze his enthusiasm-. •"••• "Why the cost of Ihe whole Jn " Plan is trifling." he argued con- ""' ndenlly. "H'd be one-sixth of n cent on a loaf of breati—and 40 cents on a pair of $5 shoes. We wouldn't hardly know we were paying anything, n'nd just think what we'ii be gaining. I can tell you we've got to turn to some such plan before we're through. We can't get our unemployed to work by any other means." I led up gcnlly to the question ol how ho and his fcllow-bellev- "s were going to vote In the national election. "Well, I'm not going to vote for Roosevelt," he said with absolute finality. "I'm going to vote (Conllnued on page three) open high low close 1140 1144 1137 1143 1147 1150 1141 1145 1148 1148 1147 1147 1157 1158 1152 1152 1IG1 1161 115G 1 1157 1162 1162 1157 1157 A T and T 174 Anaconda Copper Bethlehem Steel Chrysler 1133-8 Cities Service 41-8 Coca Cola us General American Tank 57 3-8 General Eteclric General Motors Inleinational Harvester McKesson-RobMns Montgomery Ward New York Central Packard Phillips Petroleum _ Radio Corp 11 driver was not injured. W. C. respects to his lale Secretary of Newton, 22, Kansas City, Kan, War George Henry Dora" driver of the other car wns ar- The presidential special was rested on a careless driving charge, preceded a few minutes by Tnl He was not Injured. Young said tialn bearing the body of Dern M<Hvt(lM rlrrtvo Hir/inrrl. „ -~,1 n.,1,1 n« i j , "*~,J "L 1_*I.UI. Tlie president wns greeted at the Union Pacific station by n large but silent crowd. Mr. Roosevelt previously had requested that admirers refrain from cheering during his visit here to attend Bern's funeral services. Immediately after arrival of Ihe presidential party the body of the deceased secretary was removed from the train under supervision of military authorities from Fort Douglas, local military "•Ml. , Draped In an American' flag the casket was escorted to tho Newton drove through a red" light. Urges Careful Attention To Trash and Grass Fires 411-11T iVJlllV,- OULJL. i \\J\\ I TT ,-,• . Slocks moved irregular today ml . f c C lef Hoy Head . toda >' is - 11 7-8 St. Louis-San Francisco Simmons Bed Standard of N J Texas Co U S Smelting U S Steel Warner Bros Eonltc 37 3-8 62 1-2 38 19 09 5-8 Spots closed steady nt 1183, up Chicago WTieat open high low close Sep 109 110 1-4 108 1-8 108 3-8 Dec 108 1-4 103 1-4 106 7-8 107 1-8 Chicago Corn open high' low Sep 106 1-2 107 3-4 105 Dec close 105 92 3-4 03 3-4 91 1-4 01 1-4 Livestock EAST ST. LOUIS, III.. Sept. I <UP)—Hogs: receipts 8.000 Top 11.40 1TO-230 Ibs 11.25-11.40 140-160 Ibs 7.15-11.25 Bulk sows 8.75-9.50 Cattle: receipts 6,000 Steers 10.94 Slaughter steers 4.75-9.50 , Mixed yearlings and heifers 5.00-7.50 Slaughter heifers 4.50-fl.OO Beef cows 4.00--1.75 Cullers and low cullers 2.15-3.15 sued a statement warning local residents of the increase in fire hazards due to the continued dry spell. Chief Head especially urged Hint care be exercised in Ihe burning of Irash nnd dead grass In alleys. Under a city ordinance residents are required to oblain permission from tlie fire department before burning trash or grass around their property. , |, According to Mr. Head particular nllention should be given to trash piles left smouldering after sundown. Frequently fires are allowed to smoulder in this fashion and menace from such smoul- dering fires In serious. All Irash or grass fires should be completely extinguished before sundown Mr. Head declared. All trash nnd grass should be burned in some type of metal ov wire container, under city ordinances, to prevent, as near as pos- slble, the spreading of names by wind. At least one adult person, properly equipped with water and other aides to check a spread of fire, should lie In constant attendance on any kind of grass or trash rue, Chief Head warned. slate capital. There it Ancient Roman Road Defies Modern'Drills TURIN, Italy .(UP)-A cement foundation laid down by the Romans for a water conduit about by a.road construcllon gang. n c . in stale until removal at 2 p. M. to the. Mormon labtrnncle where funeral services will be conducted. Dr. R, E. Schirme7ls HI u i i TT . ii , Funeral services were In New Health Unit Head d|| y f ° r M^. p^n Mann, n,'R. E. who has been with ihe ttate hospital at Little Rock recently, arrived here today to be director of the Mississippi County Health Unit. He succeeds Dr. A. M. Washburn, who FUTREULETIEI Mississippi Without Sharecropper Problem, Governor Says/in Reply LITTLE ROCK, Sept. I (UP) — Governor Hugh While of Mississippi Indicated today .there lias been • no .sharecropper difficult!!;: In his slalc, In replying to Clov. J. M. Futrell's letter of Aug. 27 which announced the formation of Ihc Arkansas farm tenancy commission the Mississippi executive said: "Please accept my thanks for your thoughtfuliiess hi advising me of Ihc plans which arc being made by the Arkansas commission. "I have not had to face UiU protlem In Mississippi r.p to Ibis! time but shall' study with intcr-| rst the work and report of the Arkansas commission." I Futrcll today added 11 persons, Including five tenant farmers, to Rabbi Maurice Lvo Ihe commission which will meet - } in Hot Springs this month to Grand Jury Says -Prose- ciitor, Police And File Officers Members iPONTIAC, Mich.. Sept. I <Uf>>- Qakland county's one man umnd Jury Investigating the %vldespreud activity cf the Hlnck Legion ,e- porlcd today Hint 80 persons,, the majority officials of city, -county and slalc government had been :affiliated wllh ihe night rldinj terroristic band. Circuit Judge George B. Imrl- rlck In a lenythy -'rcucrt of hts three months' liivcsdjalion of Ihc. order.'.-'nnmed the-.Ouklaiit county prosecutor, a slate representative, two chiefs of police and a fire captain ns among Ihe men -i-o took thcioatli to fight Catholicism, Jcwcry; ConMiumlsm and -other "un-Amcrlcan forces." In nearby Derlolt trial of 12 members of the Illack Legion for the wimton slaying of Charles A. Pcnle yol underway with the questioning of prospective jurors. TEMPLEliEL discuss ways of Improving tenant farmer and sharecropper conditions. Those added to the commls- by Gov. Futrcll slon as named were: J. R. Clements, Monclte, tenant farmer; W. T. Ueall, Wilson, tenant former; Mrs. Alex East, Tyronzn, school teacher; John Weincmann, Little nock,' .milling ccmpany executive; R. B. Smith, stale supervisor of vocalional Jnnd agricultural education; T. C. Slcan of Lynn, plantation owner; E. B. Matthews, state vocational nnd educational director; Marshal Miller, of Uardanellc, tenant farmer; J. p. Barnes. Comden, plan- lalion owner; J. R. Stivers. Conway, tenant farmer and Earl Halsey of Greenbrlar. tenant farmer. ,.... Arrives io Head Jewish Church Here Rabbi Maurice Lyons, late of Cleveland, O., arrived here today to assume his «ork as head of the Temple Israel in this city. Tills church serves tlie Jewish people of this section, including Ihe towns of Manila, Portagc- vllle, Lcachvllle. Osccola, Hayll, Cnrnlhersyllle and Kcuncll. He a'nd will 'make his home here will conduct rcgi.ilhr services on each Friday night and Sunday morning. In a meeting of the congregation, Max Meyers was elected president: E. M. Jalfee, of Os- ccoln, vlce-presidenl; Louis Applebaum. secretary; S. Jlcdel, Ircnsurer. The revival of inlerest among Mr* Pparl Mann 40 Jewish people in BIytheville nnd mri. rean mann, W, surrounding towns have made it Succumbs at Memphis possi , b i<; r ° r lhc tcl "P le to 5CCllve ! a ratbi who will devote full time this ' work, members of the to "»<"" today. Rnbbt Lyons ed his educn- t raveled cx- In Memphis after a three weeks' Illness of typhoid fever. She is survived by three daughter, Mrs. Victoria Thomason, Miss Eva Mann and Mrs. Burton Sut. . . n wo has been given a year's leave oft' 0 " of ,onn absence Io attend Harvard Unl- EOI!| Eu B CIlc Mann, verslty, Boston Services were held verslty, Boston. The new director received his college education at Ihe University of Tennessee, Knoxvlllc, from Like and Injured Youth Says He's Freddie Tucker al 'Clcarj' *." u " ir "' h ' tc ' lhllccr ' who was Tenn,, and one mad , which he graduated In 1933 Hel vicc U1>s '' served his internship at a Chi- ""'Bemenls. ........ „ ... Ihe clear Lake cemetery. The L. Q. Moss Funeral Ser- chai-ge of the ar- hfghway 61 Sunday night, had regained consciousness sufficiently today to Idcnlify himself to nurses at the BIylhcvllle hospital as cago hospital, Campbell's Clinic, in Memphis nnd was resident, X- j General hospital before going to Little Rock, He has just completed a training course in public health service. i Freddie Tucker. . ! The youth said he was "fron: Samaritan Robbed TOLEDO (UP)—Dr. J. Lester Kobacker, lending a helping hand — •"• ..wiiuniv uwuu*. rwuaciver, icminig a neiping nana years ago near here proved Io a youth, E nve him a job as so strong that road drills could handy man. Tlie following day, not pierce It when It was laid bare Dr. Kobackrr was mimi.i $50, a shit of clothes snd a handy man. Of Frank Thrasher, Dies Word has been" received here of the death of Betty Thrasher, 14. datif.Mcr of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Thrasher, of Cleveland, Tenn. who lived here for a number of years. Her death occurred August 21. Details are not known here. Besides her parents Betty is survived by one sister, Amanda, IS. were doubtful if the youth . given hts real name or If his condition was such that p/oper credence could be given hts statement. Thief Eases Conscience TIFFIN, O. (UP)—The Rozen man Junk company received an envclofw containing a one dollar bill, and an attached note: "Find enclosed $1 for goods stolen three or four years ago," flTTflCKS TH Horrors of Civil WaV Bi ought Home by Ruthless Action I1Y I.OUIS t\ KKEMI.K Unllert Press Cable Editor-'.Some ol Ihe horron of Spain's civil war was brought home lo- itn> by news of bombing In 'all paili of the country of cities and lowr,', mostly; undefended, wllh large civilian populations: lu Ihe hust 24 hours, ojght centeis wore bombed either ' by Insurgent or loyalist planes. Madrid llself was attacked frorii the air for. the third lime. The bombardment of bcleigur- .etl Irun . was merciless. - ; Alf- planes and artillery poured btt and shells Into the center of':the tlU, starling fires and killing an, ml mown, number of if'rson Women and children had been evacuated ,froin run but rebel hostages, held by the loyalists, were plated In the most >exposed positions to be killed, If I osslble. by (lie fire of |iclr own comrades ' / From Irun, Bllnbao nnA't'lBitf* gosc, In the noith, to Malaga, In the south the cruel work went on From cveiysihcre came ' ii'lirrlj. of Ihe mass ilauuhlcr 'of rebel and loyalist prisoners Some weie condemned by court martial and shot Olhers weic merely lined up In batches and ..mowed down. Typical ol -the fanatical 'determination of the opposing factions, fired by hitler hatred was '.llieo report Horn Toledo'that the'1,300 rebels, besclged ' In ;thb Alca?ar (here, hc'.l mined the historic castle with dynamite ; an.d -were prepared to blow itheraselves up rather, '.than surrender. Tlie .'military "situation was un- cliangcd / and theiv was no In- dlcallcn of n definite break for either .side. , Irun,-''..after a week of sclg-c,' Was .In., a" desperate way and Us fail appeared probable. ''..'••••'..'• A grave threat to'.; the rebels existed in Morocco -where the United ' Press correspondent at Casn Blnnca reported the Moorish natives on the verge of revolt^ and refusing to fight for the Insurgent cause. Madrid to Investigate WASHINGTON, Sept. 1 tUP)— The Spanish government has assured the United Slates that it will conduct a rigid investigation Into the bombing of the U. S. dc-~ stroyer Kane .by^. a Spanish alrr. plane off the coast, of Spain last Sunday, "the embassy at Madrid', informed the state i .department to"day. Eric C. WendeliTi, third secretary In charge'of the embassy at- Madrid, telegraphed Secretary ofr Slate Cordell Hull that he had which Hull had instructed him to delivered the, vigorous piotest make to the Spanish foreign office . concerning the bombing. Wcndelin said the foreign office had promised to make an investigation of the incident and to inform this government of the result. Slayer Gets Furlough From Governor FutreQ LITTLE £OCK, Sept. 1 IUP> — D. J. Bohnsteln. 22, today was given an IndeBnile furlough by: Gov. j. M. Putrell. Bohnstelti was tried In Scvier county for voluntary manslaughter in connection with the death of Mrs. George D. • Smith of Horatio on August 17, 1935, and sentenced to serve five years. Clemency' was recommended, by the trial judge, prosecuting attorney, county clerk and mayor. Recover 23 Bodies From Depths of German Mine BERLIN, Sept. 1 (UP)—Twcntyr three bodies had been recovered today from the President mine at Bochum, scene of an explosion yesterday. Three men were miss- Ing. WEATHER Arkansas—Partly cloudy, probable showers In northeast portion tonight and Wednesday. Warmer In exlreme east portion tonight. Memphis and vicinity — Cloudy tonight and Wednesday. Probably- showers and warmer tonight. Slightly. cooler Wednesday. The maximum temperature here yesterday was 83, minimum 53, clear, according to Saniilel P. Nor- rls, official weather observed

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