The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 10, 1946 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 10, 1946
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TEV DOMINANT NEWflPAPKH (if NORTHEAST Auirtu«>* »un «m^mi>..^- .....„.„,. DOMINANT NEWBPAPBR OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND BOUTHKAST MI88OURI X1,III—NO. 01 Biylhevllle Dally New* Courier BlythevUle Henld Leaders Launch Exposition Plans for 1946 Group of 100 Invited To Planning Session By Fair Association. Mississippi County will liiivo its iiiiiniM) fiiir the week of Sujil. 2;!, with plans ul- midy underway for the larjj- L'sl «cxpo.silion ii: 25 years, it luii! been ynnouiiced liy li. K. Bta.vluck, president of I he Mississippi County Vfiv Association, and J. Jlell Brooks, Hccroliiry. A group of about a hundred men mill women will gather Friday night :il The Hul here to formulate plans, make suggestions and hear tcnltitlve projects discussed in Hie first of such atlairs sponsored by the association. These nrc expected to he held tit Intervals prior to the fair date. The supper meeting '.viM ho attended by members of the fair board, directors of Ihc Blylhoville Chamber of Commerce, department heads and helpers, representative's of other civic elubs, extension agents and a number of guests. Their,, will n: no formal speeches, it has been announced. The county fair, held during Ihc war when numerous such projects were abandoned, hns expanded a district event with the livestock exposition a feature. Plans of the new officers and others of the fair association are to expand the fair even moi-j, he- cause of the physical facilities al- L ready available at the Mississippi County Fair Grounds and adjacent. Walker Park, the location of Bly- thevllle in the heart of the agricultural section of the MidSouth and the excellent products to be 1 displayed because of the top-rans:- lug fanning ill this county, it has been pointed out. The Fiat Lake Community Club will serve the supper beginnin ; at 6 o'clock. 1SI.YTHUVIL1.IO, ARKANSAS, WKDNKSDAY, .IU1.V 10, Grant Rocket is Fired 83 Miles Into Air in Test in New Mexico WHITE SANDS PROVING ROUNDS, N. M., July 10. (U.P.) —American rocket experts claimed a new world altitude record today as the seventh Gorman V-2 rocket pierced unknown space 83 1-2 miles above (he New Mexico desert. Tile 40-foot giant of wartime terror and destruction roared away from Its launching site yesterday amid an inferno of oiance- colorcd flame and heat generated by the fuel mixture of alcohol and oxygen. 'rile 14-ton rocket, crammed with scientific instruments Instead of high explosives, left n trail ot white vapor in its mad dash Into the heavens. The rocket plunged into space at a 3.500-rnile-pcr-hour clip and was uloft slightly more than six minutes. The missile was traced bry racial to determine the official height. Gouging out a huge crater on its return to earth, tile rocket was reported to have landed 6'J miles due north of the launching site. Building Matters Before Aldermen City Reduces Rent Charges for Quarters For Blytheville/Y' Building mailers highlighted the July meeting of the Cily Council last night when several permits were Imped and an order issued for moving of a residence after the aidermen had voled to reduce rent of the Blylheville Y center from $100 to $75 monthly. Boonc Hall wr.s granted a permit to creel a garage and show room in the coo block of West Ash street, after having with- drawn'his application at an earlier meeting following a protest filed by some of the property owners in that area. , He will erect a garage In a SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTO Howard Hughes Injured Senale Eliminates OPA Controls On Cottonseed and Soybeans as Slaughter of Measure Continues Howard Hugnes' new plane. XF-11, takes oil from the Culver City, California, airport on Its maiden Hit-lit with the legendary millionaire designer al the controls. 'Hie big pluuo. one of tH 0 world's crashed shortly after the takeoff pictured here, seriously Injuring Hughes. In the lower extinguish flames after lhc plane crashed Into a Beverly Hills. California, house. laslest. photo, firemen (NEA Telephoto.) business block Bank Robber Sentenced /'• "A •£ii~~--'-'—?'-•, • In Missouri James L. Blnckwood, one of trie two men charged with robbery of thc Farmers State Bank O f Braggadocio. Mo., 20 miles northwest of Blytheville, in June of last year, was sentenced to 20 years imprisonment Monday following; tri^l at Bcnton, Mo., on a change of venue. Willie G. Morrow, wl:c pleaded guilty in Circuit Court al Caruth- crsvillc last October for his ]\^, in the crime, is awaiting formal sentencing. His sentence was withheld pending trial of Blcakwoort. Thc bank robbers obtained $3,500' in cash alter threatening employes of the bank (luring thc noon hour and tying thcai up in rooms IDey lelt locked, after scooping up the money. Dentist's Wife At Steele, Mo., Dies in Sleep Mrs. Mayme Hudgens McCut- chcn, wife ol Dr. Paul P. McCutchen of Slcelc. Mo., died suddenly this morning in her s'icep. She was 42. In ill health several months, her condition was not believed seriou.i. Feeling ill, she awakened Dr. Mc- Cutchcn, a dentist, but soon fell asleep again shortly before dying at •1:30 o'clock. Funeral services will be held Friday afternoon, 3:30 o'clock, at lh" Steele Methodist Church, by lhc Rov. Marvin Niblack, pastor, with burial at Mount Zion Cemetery. Bor,n at Concord, Mo., F!V.\ liad made her home at Steele 24 years. Daughter of the late Mrs. W. D. Hudgens, she also Is survived by her father, of Savannah, Tena.; a son, Paul Glenn McCutchcn. student at University of Alabama, Tus- cnloosa; two daughters, Mrs. Gene- Greciuvay, student at University of Alabama, anti Mrs. Bert Welles of Steele; three sisters, Mrs. Carl Peppie of Keiinett, Mo., Mrs. John Henderson of Hayti. Mo., and Mrs. Ar- trujr Rcwcrts of Rochcllc, 111., and two brothers. Harbcrt Hudgens ol Stcclr. and Earl Hurtgcns of Ca- ruthcrsvillc. German Undertaking Company of Stcclc is in charge. of Blytheville where ndmerous othel businesses already arc located, aldermen said in allowing the permit. Mrs. H. C. Martin's residence, on rear of the lot at Chickasawba and Ninth, will have to!be moved from the city property , which is French Visitor Addresses Lions Man Who Married Yarbro Girl Tells About 1 Home Country. Every French man, woman and child is looking forward to thc building of a new France nnd Sailor Marries Mother Of Pal He Met While In the Armed Services KNOXVILLE. Tcntl., July 10. (U.P.) —An 18-year-old New YOrk sailor has married a grandmother of ;18 whom lie met Ihrough her grown son, it was revealed here today. Tile honeymooning couple Is Mrs. Neomia Baldwin, of Knox- vlllc, nnd Waller Hill, of New York. The bride lias three Early Approval Of Loan Forecast Funds Would Go to Great Britain; None for Russians cided. The house, formerly located the front of the lot, was moved to the rear and faced on Ninth number of years ago. This residence rests on several feet of jin< aldermen said. A petition to clos the alley was overruled. Aldermen voted to close a short alley on South Third street between Main and Ash, not now in public use. No protest was made, it was • announced. 'The, Blytheville Y, community meeting place for men, .women and children of this city participating in a recreational program, rents the former city Auditorium from the City of Blytheville. Thc large room, on the third floor of thi: Cily Hall, also is used for other community pro- Grams. i r fv, 11 ' •; > - wants'to make business first with ! older than her husband—J P H %L ? 6 S V l ? ctween Walnut the United States, but, UV the' 23, Eugene, 22, nnd 'Virg and Chickasawba, the council de- United states, there is some chao? i'Tlib daughter has a .«_ [there just as in this country, Mon- [July 3. .: -(ii*. i on sicur Henri Duhot of Paris snld I Hill said lie met his wife yesterday when guest speaker at i through her son, Eugene, whom the luncheon meeting O f the. Lions " Club at Hotel Noble. ground belonging to the alley, ^t^h^eT^iis^udience The talked frankly of his country politically and economically. France still has her OPA and practically everything i. s ve t government controlled, following end of Ihe war, with nothing produced without •-! the-;government's permission, lie said in discussing economic conditions. Production of luxury items arc favored by thc French government, at present, because of thc high prices they bring in other countries, making export fees Increase for thc government, he said In cx- plaining certain factors In his ma A de r when° f lh $ e 10 °Y oSd ™ CF™ «"", '° "° "»'""* W ' 1 " auditorium formerly used for OPA "» ~JJ* ^"'"ISS, £ sau\ 'a. he met in New York while botn were in the military service. Eisenhower Urges Army Of 800,000 WASHINGTON, ju:y 10. CU.P.) 7-iCccrcUiry of the Treasury .John J(. Snyder said today that the " nlnistratlon Is Increasingly ifident that the House will ap- the ?3.150,000,000 British loan. He added that no loan lo Russia is neliur considered at the present time. "We are hopeful thai the (British loan) legislation will be voted on successfully this week," Snyder told a news conference. "We understand more people will be voting for It than was the case earlier in Hie week." , Snydcr's optimism was shared by both Democratic and Republican Buyers Schedule New York Strike Wholesale Costs Of Food Climb to Level of June, 1920. By Hulled I'n-ss Wholesale (ood prices IHIUIICIM) upward lo lhc highest general level III '1(\ years today us Ihe Senate demanded renewal of price controls. L>un and Hradslreel, Inc.. reported nl New York lhal Ihe wholesale food prices wero lit Ihe hlglu'sl point since June 10. 1920. The agency's Index of 31 food couuu'i-lillw for (lie week ended July 0 shot up to $4.88 as compared with (lie Juni in. 1020 Index of $4.110. The Indus of wholesale prices was $4.r>4 lhc previous week and $4.0(1 during Hit corresponding week of I IMS. The all-time peak for the Dun and niadstrecl. Index was (he $530 reached on July 31. li)19. Al New York, the New York Cllj Consumer Council called ti buyers strike Iwglnnlng July 33 I,, protesl against, rising prices. Sponsors o the movement predicted It wouli spread lo other sections or Ibe mi- Umi. During the strike, consumer: will be asked to buy only month foodstuffs. A buyers' strike already was under . way al Philadelphia where live CIO I unions plimncd to picket thi! Central-City Heading Terminal Markel In protest ugainst higher piicos. A total or 159.000 cattle, sheep, anil hogs were received nl i:> principal stockyards In the Mtdwosl anil West. A Department of Aurlcul- lurc agent said lhc receipt:! v/'.-n: "normal for a peacetime Wednesday." IllarU Markets Nerd Ol'A The Agriculture Department .U Barkley Hopes for Final Vote Not Later Than Tomorrow 10. (U.)'.)— The Senate today ap-' the Ol'A extension bill prohihit- ure controls on eollonsued and soy hcans, a'nd'then I he Wherry proixwnl to keen controls off milk. WASHINGTON, .July lU'ovc an amendment to iiiK Tut live look ii) biilliT mid cheese. 'I'lio Sciialu HWUIIK into action on amendments after Democratic Lender Alhen W. Burkley. warned it to prepare ' "''•' '-" U. complete work on the bill by tomorrow ut the latest. Barkley said he would H*e to Bet final Senate actlor but, failing that, he HUB] vote tomorrow. 'II)c amendment to Garland Political Trial Hears End Veterans Challenge Validity of 2,100 Poll Tax Receipts 10. tux and by tonight expected » I Washington predicted that meal I 1> rices would lie 15 ' — HOT SWINGS. Ark., July (U!>i —Gnrlancl County's poll fraud .suit eiitererl Its Ihlrcl, possibly last day, In court here today with war vetcrnn continuing their cfTorls to have 3,UOO poll tax receipts cancelled. The veterans were expected to challenge the validity of 2,100 receipts Issued to Will Page, NCKTO. Ycstcrdiiy the croup disputed tcs- Ilinony of defense wltnesscK by attempting to show Hint 020 receipts issued to Jack McJmikln, Wnlior Wcldon, Elmo Walters, Mix. Finmie McLaughlin and others were Issued In blocks and nl the same time. Earlier defense witnesses hud admitted thai many names on nu- Iliorlzatlon lists presented to County Collector Mac Wilson were tinned by Iho same person. Titcy .contended, however, lhal the lists were for checking purposes and not for authorisation. Velcraii.s testified that many of exempt cottonseed and soybeans from ' controls was the second decontrol proi»s*l approved bjr the Senate in less than 2* hours "nil Increased the possibility or another Presidential veto. Late yesterday the Senate voted to exempt meat, poultry and cKgs Iroin any new price controls, As the Senate continued to riddle the new Ol'A bill, cattle prices. on, the Chicago mnrkct hit » record hlKli, while wholesale food prices reached the highest level In 2« years. . , ' At the same time, the Agriculture Dcparlment reported that production of Federally-Inspected meat last week — the flrsl weclc without OPA— Jumped 24 per cent above Ilic figure for the previous week, but wa.-i 38 Her cent below the,' comparable week Inst year. The Senate accepted, 12 to 34, the cottonseed, and soybean dccon- Irol amendment offered by Sen. James O. Eastland, D., Miss., as a substitute lor a similar measure he introduced yesterday. Eastlnnd ,said he had Intended to press for only a, "moderate" Increase in cottonseed oil prices. : ; But, he said,- as a result, of. .this Senate's 49-26. vote yesterday 10 und poultry from price controls. Prices nn dairy goods were boosted In several cities. Livestock prices at some Midwestern yards moved slightly higher yesterday. The National Livestock Producer; Association, representing MO.OOl) stockmen, chained thai black mar- | . , tt lhat the P.igc. llsl was used as authority to Issue on receipts. "Unless you have testimony to clmngc my mind, I don't thin* you should bring up that list," ths Judge said. "It has no chuck marks like the others to show that it was used for thai purpose." However, Nathan Schocnfeld, nt- Showcr Brings Drop In Temperatures Here file frequently making that remark. Maximum temperature was 94 de- rces. according to the observer, R. E. Blaylock, with the brooding electrical storm causir.j: pressure which made the temperature seem higher. Rain during the brief storm last light totaled .38 inches. ,N. Y. Stocks I A T <fc T [ American Tobacco ' Anaconda Copper Bethlehem Steel Chrysler Cora Cola General Electric General Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central Int Harvester North Am Aviation ... Republic Steel Radio .. .'. Eocony Vacuum Etudebakcr Standard of N J Texas Corp Packard U S Steel 92 3-1 199 3-8 CB 48 5-8 112 127 1-2 180 46 5-3 70 5-8 92 25 1-8 95 3-1 13 1-3 39 1-1 14 3-4 18 35 3-8 78 1-4 65 9 3-4 offices. All aldermen Rupert Crafton, ..own. altended who is except out of Yesterday day of the was not the hottest Summer, despite pco- Livestock ST. LOUIS NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. Ill , July 10 IUI') —(U£DA) — Livestock: Hogs D,8CO; salable 6.500; 4.000 salable hogs in early. Market steady with Tuesdays best time on strong to 10 to 15 cents higher than average; top $18. paid freely. Some heavier hogs still leftover on which bidding SIB to S17.50, pigs 50c higher, mostly $17.50; sows, unchanged. S16.25 (o S1G.50. Cattle: 9,700; salable 4,000; calves 2.COO; nil salable; receipts includ": around 35 loads ol steers. Market opened rather slow, steers and htifers. Hilly steady to strong, bin liltle action on medium and lower grades. Cows comprised about 35 per cent of supplies; opening mostly steady; bulls and vcaters unchanged; replacement stock dull. Early sales good and choice steers $16 'o S21; two loads choice at latter price; two sizeable lots choice lict- fcrs $20; new hiijli for market: short load strictly" choice mixer! yearlings $21; medium to good heifers and mixed yearlings S'6.50 to S20; medium grass heifers S15r*ood cows $13.50 to $14.50; fed to $15; common and medium beef cows, $10.25 to $13; cannors and cutters, mostly, $7.25 lo $9.75; good beef bulls $14.25 to $15; medium lo good sausage bulls, $12.50 to $13.75; choice vealers $20.25 medium lo Ko-rt, $15 to $19.25. __._ ^.^ J, he laughingly used the American slang phrase but the French apparently favor the United Slates. Unfortunately lor France, there ire some there who arc not willing cooperate whole hcartedly In an unselfish recocvry program and trouble, similar to our strikes, arc mpediug the country's rebuilding to sonic extent, he added. Conditions in Franco concerning textiles, clothing, food and industry were briefly discussed by this ;rartuntc in chemical engineering, with the French Ministry during the war. Monsieur Duhot and his bride, the former Miss Eldora Ncal ol Yarbro. a.-e guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Ncal. Another guest, of honor was Miss arolyn Peterson. Arkansas' representative in the Lions Club Cotton Jubilee beauty contest to bc staged within a f cw days in Philadelphia. Also present were Odell Sander/, of Macon. Miss,, guest ol Mnx Us- rcy. E. M. Woodard ol Dell and Steve Cockcrham of Etowah. WASHINGTON, July 10. (UP)Gen. Divight D. Eisenhower today predicted a peacetime U. S. army of not lens than 800.000 men for the next 1.1 or '20 years. The army chief of staff made (he prediction 111 testimony bclore the IIoilKc Military Affairs Committee. He urged passage of legislation lo increase from 25.000 lo 50.000 the number ol Regular Army officers. Eisenhower said that approximately 400,000 would be in the Air Forces. He told (he commillrc that tbe Army will have 1,070,000 olliccrs and men on July I. 1917. This number will bc gradually reduced after lhal lime, he added. Eisenhower said he did not believe lhal thc military academy at West Point "should be greatly enlarged." He said be had the utmost respect for West Point, but that Ihc source ol officers should not bc confined exclusively to U'.c military academy. "I want, to hold out lo every man Ihe opportunity for advancement," Eisenhower told the committee. letter to chairman Brent Spcnce, IX Ky.. ol lhc House Banking Committee urging approval of the loan as an essential step to ceo- ' nomlc stability nnd world peace. 1 Democratic leaders. In a tally, of 75 per cent of their parly members, recorded 108 Democrats for Ihe loan, 23 against and 34 un- ilccidcd. Hep. Jesse P. Wolcotl, fi., Mich., a leader in Ihe House fight for loan approval, believed nearly 40 per cent of Republicans would team with the near 5-to-l Democratic ratio to pass the measure easily. The four-day debate on Ihc loan was suspended today while supporters of a permanent r-'atr (employment Practices Commission continue their efforts to send to the flonr an FEPC bill under so- called "Calendar Wednesday" proceedings. they may be expected lo use is lo llavc price coi Kiwanis Club Members Hear Local Dentist Dr. L. H. Moore. Blylhevilli; dentist, told Kiwanians of his experiences in that profession today at the luncheon meeting at Hotel Noble. In his discussion. Dr. Moore h>!d humorous incidents of his 31 years as a practicing dentist and !,pokt? briefly of the serious side of his profession. The speaker said ',h.H in spite of intensive research as to the cause of teeth decay, there ha%; been little preventive prog!ess. He commended dentists In (he armed forces, icmarkine that th?rc was improvement in the denial work done during this World War over lha.t In World War I. In br*i wars, thc work was of a high degree, lie said. Guests included Clarence Onmm of Memphis, Thomas R. Atkins. Toler Buchanan and B. B. Goodman of Blytheville, Gcoree Walton of Paragould and W. W. Prewit Jr., Os- I celon Kiwanlan. Robt. F. Turner Dies in Home Near Steele Robert Finley, Turner of Stcrlc. Mo., died there yesterday morning it Ihc home of his son, Mptris Turner. He was 85. Funeral services will be hell tn- a', Steele Baptist Church. Burial »i!l follow at Mount Zion cemetery. Dr. It. W. Ellis, pastor of the ll.ip- tist Church there, will olliciatn. Horn in llnrdin county. Tcmi.. the aged man had lived in Stcctc (he past 28 years. He is survived by three sons, Will and Morris Turner of Sicilo and Parker Turner of Spring Lake, Mich.; six daughters. Mrs. Carrie Caglc of Tennessee. Mrs. Ada Alexander. Mrs. Dorothy McDaniel. Mrs. Eunice Campbell a'r.B Mrs. Lorfiic Yarbro. all of Steele, and Mrs. E I y Bain of Logan. Mo. German Undertaking com';_Mi.vof Eteelc is in charee. Legionnaires Pick Tickets For Election Candidates for offices In Dud Ca- Kon Post of thc American I^^io:i for the coming year were made public following a meeting last night at Thc Hut. Officers will bc elected at a meeting July 2.1 lor which special features are being arranged. Nominees on the Blue licket are H. G. Parllow, post commander: Nick Shivcly. first vice commander: Ira Koonce. second vice commander: James L. Bruton. chaplain; Hay Johnson, sergeant at arms and Floyd A. White, historian. On the Red ticket, caudlditcr, arc Charles Blttncr, post commander; H. L. Halscll Jr., first vice commander; Eddie Burks, second vice commander; John Burnett, chaplain; James Nlerstheimcr. iicrgeant at arms, and C. A. Cunnlnph.i.n, historian. New Legionnaires of the local posl are John McBrlde and Hill Godwin. Weather ARKANSAS—Partly cloudy today, tonighl and Ihursday, widely scattered thundershowers In afternoon, mostly 400 Receive Free Test for Tuberculosis Aldridge Dies in Home In Mississippi The North more than 100 residents of Mississippi Couiily who Wight ease rindlni; tests for lubcr- culnsls at a clinic here yesterday reflected the wide Interest now be- ir.g taken In early diagnosis of this disease. There were <!IO who took Hie rccn lest and after the clinic hud closed al •! o'clock, others arrived too lute for Die lost. A .similar clinic was beliiR held lodiry at Osccola and It was expected tliose not tested hern yes- Imlay would undergo examinations today. Sponsors of the project, lhc Mississippi county Health Unit personnel and thc Mississippi County Tuberculosis Association, had iwtl- mati-d :ioo people for Ihe clinic here, as an optimistic number. They were greatly pleased with tbe large number, who came <le- splle lhc heat, and believe llic clinic will materially hcncfll many. Tim mobile X-ray unit of the Arkansas State Health Department was used tor the free clinic, held at luc American Lrglon Hut. Hrports of all screen tests will b c r.enl. to thc participants by the Mrs. llshcd May Aldridge. who cstab- Jewelry firm here upon moving to Blytheville a nuin- _-- livestock Included ..lard and therefore Justllled decontrol of lard substitutes. '.' ' Thorn*! Amendment KHI«I ",','' During yesterday's topsy-turvy debate on the OPA bill, the Senate: 1. nejoclcd, 51 to 25, an amendment sponsored by Sen. Elmer .ThOT mns, D., okla., to broaden Wherry» plan by decontrolling livestock, lioultry and all their r»w product ' derivatives. r 2. nccelvcd an amendment from Sen. Albert W. Hawkes, B., N. J., to force OPA to rals« residential rents 15 per cent In all defense- rental areas. Rents would be raised immediately by five per cent over June 30, 1946, another .five' per cent, Nov. 30. and « final hve per cent March 31. : '•< i > 3. Received an amendment from Sen. Clyde M. Reed, R., Kuns. 10 exempt grain and grain products from price control.-He also-'V*"- poscd that price restrictions be 1 rr- hcr <il years ago, is dead of burns moved on any futures trading "dorte received as result of an explosion between expiration of the old pfico June Hi In her apartment at Greenwood, Miss. Funeral services were held Tuesday :it Greenwood where her family long had resided. Mrs. Aldridge became widely known alter coming here to establish the Hall and Aldrlrtgc Jewelry Store which later became Aldrld<;e Jewelry Store. She operated liie business until she sold to J. A. (Pat) O'lirynnl. Aflcr leaving Biylhevllle, she returned to Greenwood to maku her home. June 30 and a date 30 days after a new price law Is enacted.j Congregation Breaks Ground For New Temple construction, of the Israel was formally health unit. Another such clinic i:i the early Pa!!. may be held Martin Nicmocllcr To Visit United States GOTT1NGBN, 1C.. (U.P)—Rev. Germany, July Martin Niemoeller, the Protestant, pastor who was sent to Dachau concentration camp for dcly:ng Hitler, said today he would visit the United States this summer. Scorch tor II Duce's Beefy, Taken From Grave, Is Believed Near End ROME. July 10. (U.P.)—Police announced today that they had arrested a man named Mauro nana as thc ringleader of the gang lhal kidnaped Benllo Mussolini's body and thai Rana had xonferscd. Police said Rana. told them thc body was buried "somewhere near Milnn." They said they expected to be able to recover It, later. The body was stolen from Milan's Musoeco Cemetery last April, it had lain beside the body t,t the late dictator's Jiistress since he was killed near the end ol the iwor. , Ground for new Temple broken (his morning by Dr. Alfred Vise, rabbi o f Ihe congregation, in a ceremony held at 10 o'clock. TliLs Impressive ceremony niarKcd ofiicia) bee 1 ) lining of thc new structure, to bc erected at the corner of Chickasawba and Fittecnth at a of between $40,000 ;o $50.000. Present, a t the ceremony were several members of the church board, the architect and contractor, with Siegbcrt Jlcdcl representing tile congregation of which he is president. Laying of (he loundation Is expected lo get underway Immediately, following a CPA grant tor erection of the biiiidlns. Prohibition Forces Win Nevada County Election •RESCOTT. Ark.. Bolting Colt' : Breaks Leg of Former Sheriff W. W. Shaver, former sheriff of Mississippi County, received a fractured leg when struck by a colt yesterday afternoon at his home on Highway 61 South. His condition today was satisfactory. Removed to Walls Hospital, an examination disclosed the loft leg broken above the knee. It will be placed In a cast later. The trouble starled when Mr. Shaver attempted to pul some liniment on the colt's neck for a gland ailment. Ticing the two-year-old animal to the post In the Shavers' yard, he began his task. This was the second time he had administered the treatment. . The colt bolted, knocked Mr. Shaver to thc ground, causing a rope to be wrapped around his leg and a tussle followed. • .... Miss Lillian Shaver, his sister, heard his cries and as she ran into ths rear yard, the colt broke...the rope, dashed through the cladioli and dahlia beds and then meekly allowed a young Negro employe to lake him to the barn. Joiner Child Treated In Hospital for Rat Bite ... pr Bitten on the hand by a r.\t June 30, Sandra Joe Davis, six, of Joiner, was removed to Walls Hospital Monday night when her condition became serious. Her condition today was believed July ID. (UP) —Nevada County Is dry today fol- i satisfactory, lowing an overwhelming victory by I Thc child, daughter pf Mr. r>nd thc prohibition forces in ft local. Mrs. Joel Davis of Joiner,' awili;-'. option election yesterday., lened her parents crying and they With three precincts still \uire- [discovered something had bUtentwr.!' ported thc vole was 1,121 dry and i Later, it was pronounced a rat- bite. 629 wet. Thc City of Prcscott voted Her pet rabbit died recently r.:ti|f dry by a majority of 133. I having been bitten by a rat. ; ,

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