The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 7, 1950 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, April 7, 1950
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS run DOMINANT AMD •cxmnuvr kfrMotrmr YOL. XLVI—NO. 13 BlyttwvU/e"Courtor Blythjyill* Dally Jpl Valley Leader Biythevllle Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY. APRIL T, 1950 FOURTEEN PAGE* •NOLI OOPW FIT« cam . . —Courier News Tholo SEWER SURVEY UNDER WAY--Engineers of Black and Veach; engineering firm of Kansas City, Mo., are now in the process of surveying the city's sewer system. R. U Brown, one of several engineers here In charge of the survey, explained that the above gauge measures volume of treated sewerage flowing from one of the city's septic tanks located west of the Blytheville Cotton Oil Company. The sui-vey is to cost the city a maximum of $4,000. ^ " ' fydings Says FBI Clears Latlimore Senator's Assertion Leaves Sen. McCarthy Still Dissatisfied WASHINGTON. April 7. OP) — Senator Tydlngs' assertion that FBI records fully clear Owen Latll- more of "Communist spy 1 ' charges left Senator McCarthy completely dissatisfied today. Tydings, Maryland Democrnt, heads the Senate committee Investigating the contentions of McCarthy; Wisconsin Republican, thnt Lattlmore.ls Russia's top espionage ( S£ent In the United States -* Baltimore an* S Far Faster- Sl.e t U H i tf chair „, thy's accusation's. **""' Then Lattimore leaned back and faced Tydlngs across the table. And Tydtngs told him: TydlnjTft Statement 'I think as chairman of this com- ; mlttee 1 owe It.to you and to; the ;country .to tell you .that four of the ;five members of the committee.-In the presence of'-J.;-ErIgar' Hoover, head of the" FBI, had a complete sumrmry of your files imdc able to them. 'Mr. Hoover himself prepared these data. It was quite.lengthy and at the conclusion of the reading of that summary. In great detail, It was the universal opinion of all the members of the committee present and^all others In the room, of which there were two more, that there was i nothing In that file to show that] you were a Communist or ever had been a Communist, or that you ever were connected with/any .espionage Information or charges." : McCarthy Fires Back McCarthy, out of the hearing room at the,time, later |lred back to newsmen: "Either Tydlngs hasn't seen the .files, or he .Is lying. There Is no other alternative." Jobless Pay Proposal Gets Mixed Reception WASHINGTON. April 7. Wj—President Truman got a mixer! ami uncertain reception on Capitol Hill today for his new proposal to (1) blanket 6,000,000; more workers under employment Insurance and (2) pay bigger benefits to the Jobless for a longer time. Mr. Truman cited an average of nearly 4.500,000 unemployed this year and said prompt action Is urgent. . . ' . } Democratic leaders were not enthusiastic at tiie prospect'of putting the plan through Congress this year, however, and some Republicans sig- nalled that they are ready to do battle again.st : lt: money for dependents, with these, payments forthcoming lor each unemployed person, Ifi iteeded. for _26- wecks. i: The various states now determine the st?e and duration of pa)incuts Benefits \ary by states from $15 to $27 and duration of benefits runs from '12 -weeks .In some .states to 26 In others. 2.'That - the taxes on employers be increased to carrj the enlarged program The employer now pays the :tax on the first $3.000 of. an individual worker s paj Mr ' Tru man proposes to tax the employer' on the first $4,800 Instead. The tax ranges up to 3 per cent. Total Would Be Sfi Million The 8,000,000 new workers blanketed under Ihe program, If it Ls approved, would bring the total covered workers lo nbout 36.000,000. The newly insured would be em- ployes of firms with fewer than eight workers, also civilian employes of the federal . government.^ about SOO.OOO persons who work.-ion a commission basis, and 200,000 In i^work cOJjnc.cJ.cd, with ag Asked ' for bene -f W**tr» IMr -Truman fitsifbr workers .from -'state to .state. strengthening of the federal and state -r- laws concerning fraud and disqualifications, and .Improvements In financing arrangements Includ Uncle Sam Plans To Borrow Funds In New Program 1950 Ov*np«nding Will Add to D.bt Of Near $256 Billion WASHINGTON, April 7. Wj-The government, expecting to overspend Its Income by more than »s,000,000,000 in the next 15'months, will start borrowing new money next week to make ends meet. That will add considerably to the government's debts, which already totnl nearly »25S,000,000,000. The first step In the new borrowing program, as announced by Secretary of the Treasury Snyder last night, will take this form: The treasury owes about $900000000 in 91-day bills falling due April 13, It will sell tl,000,000,000 In new 91-day bilk that day to pay off the clue debt and leave it 1100,000000 extra cash. Except in scale, the transaction will be the same as that of a man who has a $900 note falling due at the bank next Thursday and "takes care of it" by giving a new note for $1,000. Has Chance at flo« Million The treasury will have a chance (o pick up an extra $100,000,000 in each of the two succeeding weeks by Identical transactions, for it h»s $900.000,000 issues of 91-daybllls also railing due April 20 and 27. Next week will mark the first time in seven months that the treasury has sought to borrow extra funds In the public money market, made up mostly of banks.. Since last September, it ha* be«n paying off securities falling due by felling practically identical amounts of new securities. It has not, however, been heavily pressed for cash In that time, partly because the government has run only about S1.3TO.OOO.OOO In the red since the 1950 fiscal year started last July 1. It Could Stall Also, It could stall along by using cash on hand, borrowing from government trust funds (particularly the social security fund), and looking ; forward to heavy Income tax collections in March. As it turned out, income tax receipts^ proved disappointingly low, raising a. threat that the .government income may fail short of.ex- penses by more than, the $5,533,000,000. total President Truman figured for this fiscal year. ;.;,• Worse still, nearly. $4.200,000,000' of that deficit will be piled up between now and the fiscal year's end June 30, and the President has estimated that income will fall $5- ward with hose while waiting for garage side of Mr. Turner's bulld- The building housing the mat- County-Wide Natural Gas Meeting Set A county-wide meeting to discuss the advent of natural gaH to Mississippi County has He«n called by th« Ma> nila LioiiB Club for Tuesday night. ——; + Principal speaker will be Arkansas Public Service Commission chairman Charles wine of Little Rock. Every town In the county, Including Blytheville, has been Invited to send representatives to the meet- Ing, primary purpose of which is believed to be discussion of a program which will bring gas to all the county's communities. Utllitle. to ft Represented Also slated to send representatives U> the session are Arkansas Missouri Power company and other utilities which figure In plans to bring gas to the county. Tlie meeting apparently Is an out- growlh of Increasing concern on the part of the county's; smaller towns other firemen to aid him In battling flames which destroyed a coal shed and garage located behind the home ...._ a of Frank Turner, 1519 West Ash, tress shop which almost adjoined yesterday afternoon. Flames also the oilier building, suffered consld- dealt damage to, a building (left, crnble fire, smoke and water dam- background) which housed Ihe mat- age. Victoria Teacher Seriously Burned In Drum Blast Mrt. Raymond Bard Injured; Husband Hurt by Flamei Mrs. Raymond Bard, Victoria school teacher, was seriously burned at 8:30 last night when a metal drum containing kerosene exploded at her home two miles west of Victoria and her husband suffered painful burns to the hands when he attempted to extinguish her blazing ing "re-insurance grants" to states when their jobless reserve funds approach : exhaustion Republicans began blasting the program as soon as it hit Capitol Hill. Rep. Xrends (R-I1I) said: "This is an admission by; the President that hard times and serious unemployment: are In the offing as the result of , the. Tr'umnn program.' 100,000.000 short of spending in' the following 12 months (fiscal 1951}•. The treasury already Ls paying out more than $5,700,000,000 a year to cover interest charges on the old and climbing.debt. Centra! Committee Re-Elects Taylor County Democratic Unit Cuts Some Filing Fees; Run-Off Ballot to List Unopposed Candidates Jesse Taylor of Biythevllle was re-elected chairman of the Mississippi County Democratic Central Committee at a meeting In City Hall this-morning when the group also fixed filing fees for this summer's primaries, filled vacancies and voted to list unopposed candidates on clothing. Mrs. Bard »as brought to the Jurfcey Baby Teeths • 9n Texas Rattlesnake TURKEY, Tcxns. April 7. CAP) —Sandra Haynes," 2, liked her new teething ring—a real, live, and remarkably agreeable rattlesnake. Her parent.';, Mr. and Mrs. L. .7. Hayncs. found her sitting in the yard, the snake In her hand and the tail In her niDiii.li. Horror-stricken, the Haynes took Sanrtra to a doctor, who could find no fang marks or other Injury. Weather Arkansas forecast: Partly cloudy and wanner this afternoon and tonight. A few showers extreme north portion to-T-^ night. Saturday k/v? mostly cloudy \ flj .with showcrs.l /'/?. ampler northwest ™i d extreme north portions. Missouri fnre- r. a si: Increasing cloudiness lo- SHOWERS night; Saturday cloudy and windy with occasional rain south portion; turning colder south portion; strong shifting winds; low toniehl K southeast; high Saturday c *i south . Minimum this mornlne—35. Maximum yesterday—58. Sunset today—5:26. • Sunrise tomorrow—5:38. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a.m. today—none. Total since Jan. 1—24.18, Mean temperature fmldway bc- Iwcen high and low)—48.5. Normal menu for April—SI. i . 'This Date l.asl Yc'ar •' Minimum this morning—45, '; Maximum yesterday—76. • Precipitation Jan .1 to this date —31.74. '.... .:.'.'. Occupational, Physical, Speech Therapists at Health Clinic Occupational, physical and speech therapists,; all connected with the mobile unit of the Arkansas Association for Ih'e Crippled have set up headquarters at the North Mississippi County health unit for today and tomorrow to complete treatment started yesterday at the Crippled Ctindrcn's Clinic. #.— : ' The clinic at Blytheville yesterday, conducted at the Woman's Exhibit Building at Walker Park, was the largest of Its kind ever lo have Rd in Arkansas. 142 were examined by been conductei ' A totnl of 1 orthopedists, cerebral palsy pediatricians and nurses from State Health Department. The clinic was sponsored by the Crippled Children's Division of the Department of Public welfare. On Wednesday afternoon 22 crippled children requiring physical therapy were examined and treated In a pre-clinic examination, bringing the total rceistered to 164. Miss Elizabeth Samuels, physical therapist; Miss Clara Mae Fredricks, speech therapist; and Miss Rose Marie Holslon, occupational „ ., „. therapist, are scheduling appoint- John Huston, and others. ments for the remainder ot this week. . ;, It was explained today that most of the therapy will be concerned with cerebral palsy. Schedule for appointments were made at the clinic yesterday, but the therapists explained that others wishing appointments should contact the health unit. Coroner Calls Gun Wound Self-inflicted Services for Tommte. L. Warren, 54. who died yesterday of a self- inflicled' gun wound,-will be conducted at ,10 a.m. tomorrow at the Holt Funeral-chapel by the Rev. Russell •Duffer, pastor- of the New Liberty Baptist Church. According ! to County Coroner E, M. Holt of Blytheville, who investigated the shooting, Mr. Warren's death was suicide. He had been In poor health for several months, Mr. Holt said: Mr. Holt said that Mr. Warren apparently died about 2 p.m. yes- a 16-gauge shotgun, decapitated him. Members of the family reported that he hod left his farm home Walter Huston Dies HOLLYWOOD, April 7. (/Pi— Waller Huston, one of the nation's most eminent stage and screen nc- lors, died today. . He was stricken at his hotel suite late yesterday, Just before a surprise 66th birthday party planned for him by his son, director the New Liberty community. Kickoff for Jaycees' Clean Up/ Paint Up, Fix Up Week Is Set The Blytheville Junior' Chamber of commerce will start activities for the "Clean Up, Paint Up, Fix Up" project with a kickoff dinner at the jpycee clubhouse Monday night and will continue with a. program focusing attention on remodeling, redecorating, renovation and beau- tlflcnlion during most of next week. Kemp Whiscnhunt. Jaycec chairman of the project, said members of HIP. local carpciilers union were lo be on hand for the speedy paint Job scheduled for Ihe North Mis- Unit at He Indicated that ladders and equipment will be In place In order Ihnt actual painting can commence with the go-ahead signal to be given by Mayor Doyle Henderson. It is expected that the building will be painted in record time since most of the union members will be on hand, r*ra4e PlnnncA ' Painting of the building, localert on the Court H°»se lawn, will t, p»r»d«. Th« Blythcrllk slsslppi County Health p.m. Tuesday. High School Band will lead Ihe parade from RIce-Stlx, Inc.. down Main street to Franklin Slrcet, then north to Walnut Street and frmo Franklin Street lo the Court House lawn on walnut. The parade will feature the first appearance of the model doll house, materials for which are being furnished by local paint anti lumber dealers lo boost the Jaycce cleanup project. The house will be auctioned at a later date. Mr. Whiscnhunt said city sanitation officers have agreed to cooperate In the program and that all residents arc lo be urged to move rubbish to the alleys, clean yards and do exterior painting as a part of the program. A poster contest Is to be sponsored for students In fourth, fifth and sixth grades, with entries to be on display in down-lown store windows. Robert Llpscomb and J. T. Sucl- hury are to be In charge o[ parade activities In with his gun, a few hours before* his body was discovered on the ditch dump, about » half mile from his home. Coroner Holt said lhat no Inquest would be held. Mr. Warren Is survived by three sons, o. c., Clyde, and Roscoe Warren, all of Biythevllle; a daughter. Miss Fay warren of Biythe- vllle; a brother, Willie Warren of Trenton. Tenn.; and two slslen, Mrs. Alvin Haynes of Trenton, and Mrs. John Lineberry of Port- tagevllle. Mo. ' Mr. Warren was engaged in farm- Ing In the New Liberty Community. Burial will be In the memorial Park Cemetery. run-off primary ballots. The committeerhen also re-elected Bruce Ivy of Osceola vice chairman. James E. Hyatt-of Osceola was elected secretary to: succeend J. B. : Bunn, also of : Qsceola,. Mr. Buriii; Jong active .'.oh;'. the k committee;' is now kf,.par|tsr»).' in Ih'e Army-Navy Hoipital In'Hot Springs and could not.-, attend today's meeting. Mrs. Jack Garrigan of Half Moon was named women's vice chairman of the'committee. , Filing fees for six county officers were reduced by nearly 50 per cent. Mr. Taylor explained this was possible because of a Sl.OOO appropriation voted by the Mississippi County Quorum Court last fall, to be pnld the committee as rent on ballot boxes obtained by It and used In all elections here. To !.!»( Unopposed Candidate* Unopposed candidates running hi Mississippi County will be listed on the ballot used In the run-off primary Aug. 8. the committee voted. In election procedure set up by the state Democratic Committee, names of unopposed candidates were to be omitted from all ballots and laUjr certified as elected by the County Election Commission. However, the county committee decided to list the unopposed candidates on the run-off primary ballot to prevent any 'possibility of omtsjions during . certification Cralghe^ County's central committee also adopted the same proced "re. , ' 'This means that nil'candid ate*, li this year's election will appear on the final primary ballot Aug. 8. only in cases where more than two can dlcUtes are running for Ihe sam office , will their names appear on the preferential primary ballot Jul. 25. Names .of. the two candidate receiving the highest number o votes In a contested race will ap pear on the run-off primary ballot In i predominately Democrat! state such as Arkansas, winning th run-off primary Is tantamount t election. • • Fees Cut Filing fees fixed today for count officers, and which were reduce nearly 50 per cent. Include the fol lowing: county Judge, »300; sherlf *300, treasurer, $300, county clerk $250; circuit clerk, »250; and asses sor, |250. Other filing fees, remaining abou the same as : those set two year ago/Include: slat* reprcscntatlvi «2S; ; state senator, jso; clrcu judge, »20; chancellor, $20; prose Contracts Let For Missco Gym Home Builders Supply Compuny of Lepanto and Blan Heath Company of Blytheville were awarded contracts for the construction of the new gymnasium at Mississippi County High School at West Ridge, It was announced today. Contracts for the construction of the gymnasium which 'is to cost »n estimated • {37.000 were lei Hi » meeting of the West Ridge School Board last night. Home Builders Supply Company *as awarded the contract for the general construction and Blan Heath w»s awarded the electrical contract. Contracts for the plumbing and heating will be awarded later. A. F. Hclnlcke of Blytheville, Is architect (or th« bulldJni. Manslaughter Trial Hear Jury Trial of Shelby T. Treece an Jamea Hendrlcks. a Negro, both c Biythevllle, on charges of Involun tary manslaughter, continued Circuit Court .this morning wit the jury expected lo get the ess this afternoon.- The two men are charged connection with the traffic acctdcn Dec. t In which Myron T. Nalllln of Osecola, deputy prosecuting a lorney for South Mississippi Coun ty, WM fatally Injured. First witnesses in the trial we called during yesterday afternoor session. Stock Marhttt C/os« Slock and tomnvxiUj markr w«rr. cloMd today ! of Good Friday. The mttl iling allorney.^O; Justices of the ;ace, constables and coroner, $10. CandErtalcs/ for circuit judge, ancellor and prosecuting attorney,' I>'di5,trlct offices, riiusl pay-a filing e' In -each of the- counties' covered -their offices. Mississippi County In the Second Judicial District, See CKNTRAI.'on Page II Walls . Hospital here following the accident but was Immediately moved to a Memphis hospital .due to her condition. Her husband Is also believed lo be In a Memphla hospital. Details Not Learned Details of the accident were not Immediately learned but, Gilbert Lynch, an employe of the Wesson Farms, Inc., at Victoria said that he had been Informed Mrs. Bard evidently struck a match while obtaining oil from the drum for a kerosene chicken brooder and ' an explosion followed. Mr. Bard, who was nearby, rushed to his wife's side and ^attempted lo extinguish her burning clothing. Both of his hands were badly burned,.Mr. Lynch said. The explosion ignited the Bard's chicken brooder house which was near the oil drum and destroyed It. Mrs. Bar*! waa a substitute teacher at the":Vlctorla'"school and tautm B half-aHy'yesterttay, according to W. P. Ellis, school principal, and was considering taking a'full time teaching Job at the school. McMath: Ydices Opposition To FEPC; Asks for Party Unity LITTLE ROCK. April 7.. (If)— Governor McMalh today voiced op- osltion to some of President Truman's policies. He told newsmen he strongly opposed the controversial Fair Sn- loyment Practices Commission. But, said McMath, "Just because you on't like the preacher that's no'reason to null the church." The governor said that regardless* — . f the opposition to some of the resident's policies, "I hnve con- slently taken the position that e should fight these differences out fithln the Democratic Party." Question Is Answered McMath's call for party unity ame in, answer to a question »s to Is stand on Stales nights leader Ben Lancy's return to Arkansas whiles. McMalh has been asked whether .nney's previous alignment with the States Rights Party would bar him M/ssco's TB Association Sets Meeting Dr. L. M. Graves, director of the Memphis and Shelby County Health Department, will be principal speaker at [he annual meeting of „..- , „ "« Mississippi county's Tuberculo- rom the Democratic Party In Ar- sls Association at the : Mississippi The governor said that he would be opposed to any move "lo keep Mr. Laney off the ballot." Former Governor Lnncy earlier ,hls week announced he would be i candidate for governor "on the Democratic-ticket." "I've always opposed PEPO but fe should flght tlic Issue out within he party. If we left the parly Hint s what the more extreme elements irefcr that we do. Democrats Aid South "The Democratic Party Is the only party that ever has done any- :hlng for Ihe South and we shouldn't leave it. "On the oilier hand. Mr. Laney, by his words and action, has consistently fought for and advocated a withdrawal from the Democratic Party, and a coalition with Ihe Republicans as a means of settling our problems." McMath said. County Library In Osceola at 1:30 p.m. Thursday. Hays Sullivan, president of the county group, said new members of Ihe board of directors were to be Introduced at the meeting and officers selected for the coming yc.ir. New directors will Include Mrs. Wlllard Pease, Russell Hays. Dr. Charles Craig, Tom A. Little, Jr., Dr. j. c. Guard, Toler Buchanan and Sanford Boonc of Biythevllle; Mrs. Joe Hughes, Dr. C. W. sllver- hlatt, Mrs. p. D. Johnson, Jim Hyatt, Jr., and Mrs. Louis George of Osceola; Max Isaacs, C. W. Tipton aJid Gene Flecman of Manila; and Mrs. John Thwcatt o; I.uxora. Ida Jo Palmertree. senior student of Manila High School Is to be presented first prl- for the winning entry In a Mississippi County essay contest and second prl?* for her entry In the state essay contest, sponsored by Ihe Arkansas Tuberculosis Association and the Columbia Collegiate Press. regarding gas service In Missco. Several of the county's towns have pclltloned Blytheville's city Council to proceed with caution In. • granting a gas franchise. Spokesmen for these towns hav« expressed the fear that Biythevllle, potentially the county's largest consumer of gas, would grant a franchise which could delay or prevent similar service for other communities. Several weeks ago, Blythevllle'a Mayor Doyle Henderson gave; assurance that the council planned no "Immediate action'* on granting a franchise, Want Auiitance Officials of other * towns in tha county have pointed out they don't wish to Jeopardize Blytheville'i chances for getting natural gas, but would like this city's-assistance In obtaining service; for tha e'ntlr* county. ( Osceola's 'Mayor Ben F. Butler said this morning he plans' to attend the Manila.' meeting. He expressed hope "the meeting will accomplish a • lot 'In reaching - an agreement on this gas situation." The meeting will be held In 'the Manila. High' School; cafeteria rnndr will g«ljUnd»rZ..way.kt 8 o'clock.,^,' 7957 Frazer Is Placed on Display Here The 1951 Frazer vent on display In Blythevllle today at the 61 Motor Co. on North Htghway 61. Third br the three nfiw lines to be'marketed In all price ranges this year by Kaiser-Fnizer Corp., the 1951 Fraaer is marked by several changes. i QHllworlc and body styling both have undergone extensive changes and feature ."aerodynamic styling 1 * Including a. raised rear lender line. Five custom body styles are available In the 1951 Prazer line. A four. door Frazer sedan was placed on display today at 61, Motor Co. The new Frnzers have a I33^r Inch wneelbase and mechanical changes Include addition of the new "Supersonic" six-cylinder engine. A. R. Wetenkomp Named to Head Cotton Group A. R. YVelpnkarnp, cotton man formerly of Biythevllle and now llvinjr in Memphis, yesterday was named president of the Arkansas Cotton Trade Association when that'group met In Mllle Rock. Mr. Wetenkamp succeeds Tracy Jonn, Jr., of I.Htle Rock' and also was chosen a director of the American Cotton Shippers Association. President of the A. R. AVeten- kamp Cotton Company here, Mr, Wetenkamp recently opened a Memphis office. However, he will retain his office here and will divide his time between the two towns during the fall. Mr. Welenkamp last year was elected vice-president of the Arkansas Cotton Trade Association. Christian Pilgrims Move Past War Ruins JERUSALEM, April 7. (API — Thousands of Christian Pilgrims today file past jagged reminders of recent war to observe the passion of the Prince of Peace on the route he took to his crucifix- Ion. Through'barbed Wire enluigle- cnts, past dragon-tooth tank trips and ancient walls scarred by hundreds of battles, Pilgrims make their Good Friday march to the sacred Via Dolorosa In the old city which IB now held by the Arabs of th/e kingdom of Hashem!te Jordan. Thousands of Pilgrims have come from all parts of the world. Some entered the ancient city from New Jerusalem, held by the Jews as part of their new state of Israel, and some came from Arab- held Palestine and Jordan. Celebrate Holy Wetk Roman Catholics, eattern orth- odox followers and Protestants alike celebrate Holy Week at the same time this year. Many of the Pilgrims, unable to find accommodations inside the nobiy, crowded old city, spent the night In Bethlehem, at Jericho on the Dead sea. and In villages In the Judcan hills. Roman Catholics are to celebrate the mass of the pre-sano tifled In the Chapel of Calvary, at the site where Jesus Christ Is said lo have been nailed to the cross. •«ri»I Procession A burial proceslon this evening will wind-In rough the dark and narrow streets of the Via Dolorosa, .which now teems with Arab shop« and n life almost unchanged through the centuries. The 14 .original "sta'lions of the crow" art CD tbU • «Ux»e-w»Ue« street. Marked by shrines are the spots, as described In the new "testament, where Jesus paused on his way to Calvary and where he later was buried before the resurrection. Procession Knds at Church The procession ends at the church of the Holy Sepulchre, in the underground depths of which Is Christ's tomb. The church, near the northern wall ot the old city, has been fully repaired following last winter's fire which damaged its cupola. Sermons will be given in different languages on Christ's • last words. Then an effigy 61 the crucified Jesus will be taken down : from the cross, wrapped In » shroud, anointed, sprayed with i-. incense before the Stone of Unc^ - tlon and finally carried lo tht lorn*. ''•''• -

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