The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 13, 1937 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 13, 1937
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ITIE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER. r>» MOOTHTBAO-I- .,,!-.».„.„ . r*^ VOLUME XXXIV—NO. 205. Blythcvlllo Courier Blythcvllle Herald Blytheville Daily Mows ^Mississippi valley Leader NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST AHKAN8A8 AND BODTOBAOT MISSOURI ~ Chinese May Be Forced to Withdraw Along Northern Line SHANGHAI, Nov. 13 (UP)--Jnp- nnese troops have smashed through (he Chinese defense lines 15 miles northwest of Shanghai. It was an• '"""i""--) lo-tav and It was believed that the Chinese would be forced to withdraw westward all alon" the northern part of their line. ° Tlie move was tlie second phase <-f the Japanese drive to mish the Chinese far westward of Slranehal and Isolate them from DIP countrv's commercial capital. Japanese Hoops, advancing from 1'ie northeast and- southeast hit China's "Chiang Kai-shek line" at Klatin<t, 15 miles northwest of Shanghai. In ils strongest point. Tanks entered the city at 9 a m a Japanese spokesman asserted and Infantry consolidated the capture ut 11 a.m. Important Victory The victory was regarded as one of the. big?est single ones of the Shanghai campaign. Railing has a siron wall and Is bounded on Ihree sides by deep creeks. Nevertheless, according to the Japanese there was little resistance. Chinese admitted that at the end of their long line in the Sun- Ktang sector, southwest, of shans;- "il, their men were wlthdrawlii" westward to the hills where they might resist to better effect. Japan's victory was brlngln<> normality to Shanghai today. Out In (lie suburbs Untcd Press correspondents found the streets and fields dotted with bodies of Chinese sol- filers and farmers. Many lay in The thunder of guns was faintly audible in the suburbs but in Shanghai proper there was no sound of the war that had raged continuously for a little more than three months. Ship Sinks Near Cape Hatteras NEW YORK, Nov. 13. (UP)The Greek steamer, Tuechandry sank about 50 miles northeast of Cap? Hatteras today timl the er,-u of W look to life bo.Us. Hadlo Marine received the following message from the Swlflswi' i«t 0:24 a.m., • <.•. s. U today. "All ships vicinity Diamond Slionls: One lifeboat nftoat \vltl men approximately 30 to 40 miles Diamond Shoals. - ___ ULYTUKV1L1JC, ARKANSAS, SATUIWAV, NOYtfrMlWU 13, 1<);(7 [ TUG' ON 01cl .. Amana ' 8 Women Work at a Modern Task SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS northeast of _ Name of ship uncertain. Surv'iL... .speak only Greek. Lifeboat picked up has six men who said another boat afloat with H men In Officers they had f Information from tlie"survivors".' of the S',v!ftsure great difficulty said tcKyard Wutke Cuts Throat; Is First Suicide Within Prison WASHINGTON, Nov 13. (UP)- ihc justice department today announced that Edward Wulke in- male fit AteUraz prison, committed !"S C T 1 -!', toda 3'- n was the first tution Queued In 1934. tliro I , lcatraz since the insti- ,M atke fashioned a weapon out *"" 0 ' 1 £llar ' ie " C1 ' nlul Ollt '"Is He was discovered in his cell a 2:30 a.m. A medical officer was notified immediately, the denart- pronounced Youth Admits Sending Extortion Note To Star HOLLYWOOD. Nov. 13 '(UP)-A M-year-pld Michigan youth confused early today, uncording to the sheriff's office, (hat he malted a letter demanding $1,000 of Marion Davies. motion picture star. The youth gave the name of John Timney. He was jailed on an ex- iortion complaint, filed by federal agents. Deputy sheriffs said Timney announced that he would plead utility in federal court today ' ur, sa , l(1JTli Wutke dcnd. _ Wutke wns serving a sentence of I 2, c& ? for mllrd er. He fatally slabbed a member of the crew of the stenmshin Yale Dec 24 1933 when the ship was cnroute' from Wilmington Harbor, Calif., to San Diego. County Gins 153,161 Bales Before Nov. 1 Mississippi county ginned 153,161 bales of cotton from its 1937 croo »\j-in>- +„ *T , *^ prior to Nov. 1 according to Chester Danehoiver, census bureau agent for the county. Round bales are counted as half" bales In the compilation. in 193C 15G.047 bales of this county's crop were ginned prior to Nov. 1. Body of Hit-Run Victim Found Near Morrillton MORRILTON, Ark., Nov. 13 (UP) —A body tentatively identified as that of Bill Hancel. age about 30, Cleveland. In Comvay county, was found near here early today the •apparent victim of a hit-and-run driver. ti T€LL I was Just thlnkin' today how true that old sayin' Is that "an ounce of prevention Is worth a pound of cure." if you j us t trace your big troubles back, you'll nnd that they started from some little faults that coulda been cleared up in a minute If you'd Jnst caught- it In time. I had an uncle that had to go 1o the hospital for repairs and when he come to. he had got to medl- talln' over the events that led to his bein' there. He traced It back to thc time lie had a bad com that pfc!ncd him nnd to kill the pain he took to drink. The drink caused him lo go home nnd start an argument with his wife and she come back at him with a rollln' pin and put him In tlie hospital. Well sir, when my uncle got up, ho went straight to a doctor and had the corn removed nnd to this day they've lived a happy, peaceful life. "Wutke had been at work regularly and his conduct and actions had not been unusual." the department said. A coroner's inquest will be requested. the department said. •Wir«e had served In Alcntraa since Aug. 11, 1934.. Municipal Bankruptcy Act Is Held Invalid FRESNO, Calif., Nov. 13 (UP)_ Federal Judge Leon Yankwich today ruled (he federal municipal bankruptcy act • was unconstitutional on the grounds It was an interference of state's rights. It was the second time that such an act was declared unconstitutional. The supreme court of the United States outlawed the 1934 net In May. 1936. Funeral Services Held For James T. McFatridge OSCEOLA, Ark., Nov. 13.~Funer- nl services for James Thompson McPatrldje were held at the home of his brother. George McFatridge in Bassctt by the Rev. W. P. Cooley. Methodist pastor at Joiner, yesterday afternoon with burial in the Bassett cemetery. Mr. McPatrldge. i former resident of the south end of the county, died In Chlca?o where he had made his home the last few years. His body arrived over the Frisco Friday mornn?. Funeral arrangements \ver e in charge of Swift Funeral Home. Roosevelt's Hopes To Rework Federal Administrative Setup IIY RODNEY IUJTCIIKR Courier News Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON, Nov 13 _ Reorganization of the federal government, for decades a diverting topic of conversations, seems likely to become n reality as the 75th Congress assembles to act or not to act on the Roosevelt program The best reason for thinking so • the fact that reoreanrzatlon bills designed to effect a portion ol the recommendations of floose- volt and MS Broimlotv-MeiTfam- Gullck committee of experts carries an obvious price tag The price, payable to Congress would be the removal' of a tliou- or more government career men-bureau chiefs, division head*, ami so on-ln a process which would lay their jobs open to patronage raids. And the price may be raised before Congress gives tic President some of tlie powers ho wants for the purpose of •stream-lining" the executive set- Sixty Days f or Ve(o The administration, with reservations, backs the omnibus reorgan- isation bin which will be pushed by Senator James F. Byrnes of iouth Carolina. Thc bill provides presidential authority to transfer re-group or abolish bureaus agencies, services and functions, except in the case of independent agencies wish as the Interstate Commerce, Securities Exchange and Federal Trade Commissions Congress ' would have CO days 'to veto nny change it didn't like A 15-year term civil service administrator would replace the present ilvu. service commission and would be charged with developing a fcd- eial career service. The President would be author- zed to bring about 300.000 now- exempt federal employes Into the "IvU service and to establish a new Department of Welfare under a cabinet secretary, who presumably would .be. Harry Hopkins The comptroller general's office would be abolished and 'a fcnernl auditing department—under executive direction—be placed with the Budget Bureau, with pre- audll functions plus a post-audit igency accountable to Congress \nd reporting lo it on government expenditures. The President would be given ;lx administrative assistants. The name of thc Interior Department would be changed to Department of Conservation nnd a National Resources Planning Board would be set up to study "development ind utilization" of the nation's natural nnd human resources. Price Is Patronage The House has passed bills with more or less similar provisions as to presidential reorganization powers and authorizing the six asslst- irits. It lias before It bills with more or less similar provisions as o civil service and the comptroller jeneral's office. Thc "price" referred lo Is a Byrnes bill provision permitting the President to find that any office of the head of a bureau, agency, division or service Is "pol- character," name new eavy sweaters, c0 als their pmt in the modern industry of hybrid com need production, corn nnd culling out defective kernels Thu —sttc sctttemen, In U, u. «nd head shawls, are pictured nbove dolnj women nve Inspecting cnrs of Stock Prices NEW ORK. Nov. 13 (UP)—Trad' Ing fell off sharply on the stock exchange today when the list encountered selling. Prices drifted down, fractions to two points, but In the last few minutes came back from the lows on short covering A. T. and T 1515-8 Anaconda Cop 31 5-g Assoc. D. G 10 1-4 Beth. Steel 54 3-4 Boetn? Air 233-4 Chrysler 633-4 Cities Serv 21-4 Coca Cola 12 Den. Elec. r.en. Mot. 42 3-8 40 1-4 Int. Harvest , 70 3-4 Montgomery Ward 40 3-4 Phillips Pet 44 1-4 Radio 77-8 Sclienley Dlst 29 3-4 Simmons 26 1-8 Socony Vac 165-8 Std. Oil N. J 49 7-8 Texas Corp 43 U. s. Smelt G4 80 1-2 Chicago Wheat icy determining in whereafter he could appointees. They would require Senate conflrmatiin. The net effect wo:/ld be to make hundreds, if not thousands, of Jobs now held by experienced career men an Item of senatorial patronage. Chief fight In the House, and probably the Senate. Is expected to center on the provision which would put nearly nil federal em- ployes under civil service. Enactment of this proposal would a remarkable renunciation high 92 1-2 May 92 1-4 92 5-8 open Dec 92 3-8 low 90 7-8 91 3-8 close 91 3-4 92 be of power (patronage power) by President and Congress. There Is also sure to be a battle against abolition of tbe comptroller general's office, formerly held by Republican John B. McCarl. who blocked expenditures as to whose legality he nnd New Dealers disagreed. Lobbies May Block 11 Despite assurances from administration sources that the ways are greased for passage, a long history of refusals by Congress to act on presidential recommendations Invites skepticism as to the likelihood of an important reorganization act now. A combination of lobbies may block nearly everything proposed. But there are few who won't agree thai Roosevelt never sald.u truer thing than his description of the federal administrative set-up ns— ". . .a higgledy-piggledy patch- I work of duplicating responsibilities and overlapping powers."' Chicago Corn open Dec 54 i>-8 May 57 7-8 high 54 7-8 58 1-8 low 54 1-8 56 7-8 close 54 1-8 57 Deer Costs Driver $100 PORT TOWNSEND, Wash. (UP) —Striking a deer with his car cost P. A. WUloughby more lhan $100 —and worse luck, he didn't even have the deer lo show for It. Tne deer bounded over'a 5-foot ye Group Studies Warehouse And Co-Operative Shipping Proposals £ Definite action to obtain a stable local market for soy beans nnd es« tablish. if necessary, a bonded ware* house for storing of soy beans her{ will be undertaken ns the result of; a joint meeting last night of tlif members and directors of the cha:n f ber of commerce and the chamber'* agrlcullural division. p. i L. C.. N»*h,.c..C.-lJWgst6n, floljS Smothcrniati - nnd John Stevens were named, members of a committee lo Investigate th e proposed establishment of a bonded warehouse here. Two large buildings are available, It Is understood, If the group decides to llconsc nnd bond a warehouse. Establishment of n warehouse would aid materially In meeting a situation prevailing here wherein prices offered for seed beans nre considerably below Ihc market price, It is stated, if a warehouse Is established, the group was told farmers will be able lo slore seed beans, receive negotiable warehouse receipts and hold their soy Ijctitis for a belter market. In order to provide a stable market the committee wns Instructed to make plans for the establishment of a soy bean mill In Blytlie- /lll'! before another harvest season. Farmers present at the -.116011113 lasl night said they were unable to sell their beans for n price within twenty five cents per bushel of the price quoted for No. 2 yellow soy beans on the Chicago market. Cooperative shipment of beans lo nny market which would bring n better nrlce llun offered locally was discussed. , Tiny China Set Shown DRESDEN (UP)—So small nnd delicate Is n 150-plecc china set now on exhibition here that D breath would blow It away. "Do not breathe heavily, fragile," says a sign In front of the exhibit, which is said to be the smallest china service in the world. New York Cotton NEW YORK, Nov. 13 (UP)— Cotton closed steady. open high low close Dec .. Jan .. May .. Jul .. Oct .. 192 797 802 E08 813 819 793 7D7 802 808 813 820 785 780 7S3 799 805 815 785 789 795 800 805 815 Spots closed quiet at 800, ofl 13. Vew Orleans Cotton NEW ORLEANS. Nov. 13 (UP) — Cotton futures sagged two to ten points on the short session :«iay. Traders were evening up In nri- tlclpatlo;-. o^congress, U'hlch opens Monday. They were dlslurbcd by reports of friction over the farm bill and disappointing October consumption figures. There was no strengthening Influence in today's market. Dec Jan Mar May Jul Oct open high low close 80S 809 813 318 8Z7 802 798 SOS 806 810 SOS 814 818 827 801 812 820 798 800b 806 809 812 8200 Spots closed quiet at 807. off 7. Spot Average Is 7.88 The average price of 7-8 Inch Spanish-American War Veteran Found Murdered MOT SPRINGS. Ark,, Nov. 13, KUI'j—Pglloc lodaj- searcl(;d for Die slayer of Eddie II. Dessolett, 03-year-old Spanish-American war veteran, who moved here from Philadelphia May ). Dessoletl'.s body was found In his apartment by his landlady last night. Cnpt. o. Jerry Wood of the Hot SOTliMjs police said It apparently wns murder. Thc rooms showed signs of a struggle and a blood stained butcher knife and Ice pick were found beside the body. Arkansas Leads At' End of First Period i CRUMP STADIUM. MEMPHIS, •NOV. 13 i UP) —Arkansas university led Ole Miss at the end of the first nerlod today by a score of 7 fo 0 D wight, Sloan, Arkansas right halfback, phmged over the goal from the one yard line curly in the qunr- tcr to give tlie Ravwrbacks thc llrst score of thc game, Owen converted for the extra point, •„ Late In thc period Hall passed to Murphy over the goal for thc Rebels' touchdown after Arkansas had lost the ball on a fumble. A kick for the extra point was blocked. Pastors Are To Hold Meeting On Monday Tlie Blytlicvlile Ministerial Alliance has extended a public Invltn- tlon to all pastors In the city. Irre-' spcctlve of denomination, to attend a meeting Monday morning nl the First Bnptlst church. The meeting has liccn called for ten o'clock. Grass Fires Today Grass fires caused three alarms within 30 minutes this afternoon. No damage was done. The fires were at the J. M. Williams residence. 1045 West Ash street, In the alley of the Henry - Italian Premier's Son Has Narrow Spain Escape In HOME, Nov. 13 (UP)—U was rc- l»rlcd reliably In aviation circles today that Bruno Mussolini, son of the premier, narrowly escaped death on Tuesday, when loyalist nlr bombs fell In an airfield at Majorca H«ar the entrance (u a, Imngnt where he was conversing wllh a group of fellow Italian aviators ( 'A bomb fell n short distance from the group and the explosion' knocked the flyers to Iho ground. Mussolini escaped injury but Iho com- mnnder of the squadron, Col, Atllllo Blseo, n-as thrown against the wall and dislocated his shoulder. It was understood that ever since Mussolini arrived In Majorca government aviators have Intensified their bombardments of his base The nlrfloJd Is now said to bo unusable. Burns Prove Fatal To Baby From Holcomb, Mo. Peggy Woodall, two year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Woodall of Holcomb, Mo., died at the Blythevllle hospital last nli?ht from burns received Severn) weeks ago. The child sat down In n n.unn- Ity of lye water, which burned her body so severely that toxic poisoning set In. Tbo accident occurred at her home several weeks ago but she had been In another hospital until Monday, when she was removed here. The remains were laken to Holcomb for burial. home at 1301 Fire Apparalns To China BUFFALO, N. Y. (UP) — When Hcarn street, and fire breaks out In Canton, China the Yarbro ..... . - *' "••- ""• V krlci8C ' s " tacc ou tllnt be fortified lo i; en us n™ ™ census flguies. 3 , 5 ,7 ' Smltl Tlie Buffalo Fire Appliance Coin- to an order for three pumpers for de- 1 livery to the Chinese city, Critics Wryly Nibble Alfalfa Salad; It Tastes Awful Even If Healthful "'. P4.<=O. Tev. (UP)—El Paso valley farmers believe there is little likelihood of the nation adopting alfalfa as a health salad. Hopes for n new market for one of the principal crops of the valley soared when Dr. Victor Helser. author of "An American Doctor's Odyssey," said people should cat alfalfa salad for health. "t have returned from Africa where they are eating alfalfa salad," the nulhorlly on public health said, "it Is delicious and rich In inorganic salts. The body never has enough of these salts. Alfalfa furnishes them." Enthusiastic El Paso gourmets went to fields and fjiUhereu large bunches' of green alfalfa and announced an alfalfa salad luncheon. Prominent citizens assembled at a downtown cafe to watch Chef Andy aeys supervise preparation of the salad. A crowd formed and many necks were craned as the luncheon progressed. A heaping pint* of alfalfa a la Helser was placed before C. R. MorrlU, chairman of the board of county development. He shoved In a large mouthful and chewed vigorously. "They say It makes you feel young," he said. He kept chewing. "Is that tree, doctor?" "It not only has Inorganic salts but alfalfa Is rich In vitamins." said Dr. Felix P. Miller, a luncheon guest. Dr. Miller ate with zest. He used vinegar sparingly, preferring thc natural flavor of the green liay. "Mashed up and put through a colander, this might be all right," Dr. Miller finally reported. "Why not can It?" inquired Dr. Robert B, Homan. "Yes, why not?" said Warren Mlthoff, who ale one bite of the ffrecn stuff, then turned to the eggs on thc plate. George Wood, a valley farmer, eallng a steak at thc next table, stared In amazement. "I will deliver alfalfa free lo anyone who wants to eat It," he said. In deference to the spirit of the occasion, hungry guests nibbled at their salads for 30 minutes. Then Chef Beys called for an unannounced but regular lunch. The salad course was officially called "successful"; unofficially. It was pronounced awful, Two Killed In Indiana Mine Blast PRINCETON. Ind., Nov. 13 (UP) •nvo tnhier.s were killed and u third burned seriously by n K ns ex- Plosion which ripped through n King's station company mine early today anil Imprisoned n other workers foe three hours. ho survivors groped Uielr wny two miles llirotigh lellinl fumes nnd debris strewn corridors to iho shaft nnd safety. Rcccuo workers aided them nfte they reached the slinfl. BnlLEY DOUffTFUL )'l Expect To For Senate Again; Seek Reelection Run Mav MEMPSIIS. Nov. 13 (UP)-Clov. '••"I E nalley of Arkansas Indicated lorlny lie would not rim for he United Stales sonata nsrnln. nllov was defeated last month In (X spoclal senatorial election by Rep John E. Miller. "I llHVBIl't, IjeCII 111 UOIIUCS 1011" enough to pel the hnblt of fore- cnsllng." Balluy said. "I don't ever know whether I will run for governor again. I don't think t wir tmlii run for the senate." Bnlley pledged himself lo (•!<"• nil support possible" during the ••vni.iivicf of liU toun In tho carw IIK out of tenancy reform In his state. He made his pledge following "iiuotmcemcnl Hint he hiul Invited reiircsclilallvc cjtl/cns of thr 10 stale to bo members of on honora which will ntudy thr 'ariii labor problems, rj, R. ralmcr of Tcxarknnn, who served as cltalr- 'Mtn of Ihe lemnncv Conunlsslor mdcr former Oov. Pulrell, will head Iho lid w e roil p. "I conferred with 1'ftlmcr lns ( ^cek and he Is going to call n. meeting of. the new commission In lit' icw future," Bailey «ald. "By thr .Ime It modi I hope to mid Severn' more members." Tlie governor snld Iho commission •vniild \i-prk Jndn,qcndPiitly nnd th/i 1 'IP "'mild mike no'siiKgastloii.i'to it "Its members nre •well Infonne^ 1 tho Mibtcct nnd Interested In II They arc equipped to stutlv ever 1 )hnsc of the problem. When they mvo found even n atari to tho so- ullon of tho tenancy problem am' suggest legislation I nm going to support them." *<nllnv wns here to attend thr Arkansas-Mississippi football saw In an Intorvlewlic prnlscd the model state wide traffic codo whld wns enacted by the 1831 Arknnsa- TOiieral assembly. He predicted llin 1 enforcement .of the traffic cod' would reduce accidents on Arkansi- ilghwnys mid make all roads safer Albino Deer Shot ST. JOHN, N. B. (UP)—An al- ilno deer, pure white with the ex- :cpl!on of brown ears—wns shoi lore by Shelton Appleby, Quecn'r County farmer. The deer, declared a great irirlty, will be mounted. Betrothed by Wire The numerologist suggested a change of name and told Joy Hodges that 1937 would be her biggest year. And it looks as though the seer might be right For tlie gorgeous beauty not only i» starring in a new movie, but is the toast of Broadway in "I'd Rather Be Right," Then cupid New Rice-Stix Factory To Bet/in Operations With 10 Women Tho new nlcc-SUx factory will h oeln operations Monday or - Tucs- my with u yoi-y small working 'icw, it linn been Announced, by 'nek Thro, manager. Not more ban leu women,. some- of whom •avti hud experience- hrother gttr- ncnt factories, will be used at Irst. '. . . These will be paid $1 per day vlilw learning and after they mvo become skilled .operators they vlll bo paid, according to the •mount of work done,.which, It to' •stlmated, \v|ll bo n minimum of iboiit $9 weekly. They will-work Hue hours B day and It lias hot 'Cl been' depleted whether tho fac- ory will lmve-a 45 hour week or oti(jcr. * ' : • The crow will be taught by'nil' nstrtiotor, from another nice-Stlx aclory, nnti others will be. brought n as more workers are added. Tho first sewing will bo done on raixs of material. After the 'tun-' lamenting have teen learned, the vorkiMn will sew on dress ' shirts tlio llrst of these will be sold for •seconds". After becoming skilled t the work they will make dress' hlils, to be sold as "llrsls" and. nen's pajitmns. 1,000 Apply For Jots Not nil of tho machinery has cen Installed ns some will not ID needed, while lha workers are canting and It will uo some timer : jcfore work, h actually tinned out n a-'complete way, Mr. Thro said. Jy that lime, all tho machinery' ml other equipment will bo In •jlacc. With more (linn 1 1,000 • applied-Ions received, the factory is still cceptlng ihem. Those who will be- ivcn work first will be notified, by'- nall and It Is not necessary to cncw thc applications or to seek, personal Interviews, Mr. Thro has innouncod. One man, for tlie shipping do-: larlmonl, nnd lha men for the, titling room, arc to be hired. One tcnoKi apher Iras. begun work in •he olnce. - ..' ... It :IVas 'beien announced 'by Mr/ Cliro that a largo; working crew ylll "bo used as soon as,possible, nit that tlio program., will bo low In {jetting underway because f teaching the workers. In his pinion, the women and girls who avo made application for Jobs ere will learn the routine In at .nst nvorage time. The opening of the factory will ring lo a climax n program, tarted last fall by the chamber ; f commerce, which raised a total ! $80,00(1, here for the erection of ho factory. Between 300 and 400 /omen lire expected to be em- jloyed there after • the program ets underway. Clarence Holmes Fined For Reckless Driving Clarence Holmes, who plead not illy to a charge ot reckless driving In municipal court today, was ..od $25 with $15 of the fine Bus- glided. Floyd Thorpe, who had been arrested on a charge of obtaining money under false pretenses, was released when his case was dls- ils-sed by the state. The case of Wilson Delbridge, charged with reckless driving, was Iso dismissed. Tlie case of it. J. Bohannon, charged with disturbing the peace, ms been continued until next Sat- irday. Five were fined lor public drunk-'* 3nness. Adventurer, 88, to Drive Historic Stage Coach DEADWOOD, S. D. (UP)—Broncho Charlie Miller, .the self-styled •last of the pony express riders," soon will revive stage-coach day's "hen he undertakes. a stage-coach trip from Cody, Wyo., to the Philadelphia museum In Pennsylvania. Four horses will draw the lumbering vehicle on the trip which Is expected to take a month and n half. The 68-ycir-old adventurer who "packed the "mall" for Uncle Sam across the tortuous trails • from Cheyenne to Deadwood, S. D., more than half a century ago, has contracted to bring ths Ills- tor Ic coach, now on a - ranch in Wyoming, to the eastern museum, where it will become a permanent exhibit. WEATHER Arkansas—Pair, colder tonight and Sunday. Memphis and vicinity—Fair tonight and Sunday. Slightly colder tonight, lowest temperature, 48 lo 52, , The maximum temperature here minimum 47, overtook her by long dislance , yesterday was „>,, uu ..mi phone and she promised to marry partly cloudy, according to sanu^ Robert Wilcox, screen aclor, on *.-. tforris. official weather otee/?-

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