BLYTHEVILLE (AKK.l 'COTMIER 'NEWS MONDAY, JA.NUARY 6, 1941 STORY BY TOM HORNER COPYRIGHT. 1SAO. NEA SERVICE, INC, ,YESTERDAY: Dr. Connelly .Marth.'i inromlse* they may l* the party- late".' It they will • rewMln at koine in watch the X !"Y*ar in. The doctor', IB. ~ the'reV been nu accident on >he one man killed, jniother injured. After he leave*, ",*he 'hisrkway patrol cnllw again, report* one bt the oars benr* a rsiijr license .The cur be- to Valerie Park*, *".**.' i THEEE HOURS OF 1941 CHAPTER X ALL automobile accidents look -**• alike, Hugh Connelly thought, ss he left his car, pushed his way through the crowd of morbidly curious who lammed the scene. Traffic blocked for half a mile; /flashlight-waving patrol officers, trying to keep cars moving. People jumping from their cars, running up for a close view. A white- faced woman hurrying back to her own sedan. Headlights concentrated on a single, small area. Automobiles twisted into weird, unreal shapes. He saw. the' officer who had summoned him. "Hello, Harry. This looks like a bad one." The patrolman took his arm. "It, is bad, Doc. This fellow over here," he motioned with his flashlight ~ "Think he's gone. You'd better take a look, though." The light focused on a still.form on the pavement. Dr. Connelly/adjusted" his stethoscope, knelt beside the still figure. "Probably never knew what hit him," Hugh said. "How about the others?" "There's another fellow in a bad way beside the car in the ditch. He was still breathing when I , left him." .'_ The flashlight beam flicked over the outlines of a long, expensive --coupe. The car seemed strangely familiar. Hugh dismissed the thought as he slipped down the "bank, hurried to the injured man. - The patrolman's light shone full on a white, blood-smeared face. "This is my boy," Dr. Connelly said in a tight, strained voice. "This is my son, Jerry." TfALERIE saw the doctor at that * same instant, rushed toward liim, screaming: "It was all liis lault! He's wrecked my car—my ' new car! Til be scarred for life! "He made me drive over here! I - didn't want to! Now, he's wrecked -jny car!" "Valerie, please," Hugh said a light." His glance swept over I working on us? That boy's bad the girl. "You have a scalp hurt." wound, but it's stopped bleeding Hugh nodded as he applied a already." The wail of a siren ft nal stri p o£ tape> "There's a sur- came from ihe highway. ."I'll send geoa a t the hospital to loo); after you in to the hospital for a thor- j orr y t i wanted to be sure you ough check. Harry, take her up two were aU ri g^ rm going ;,> lo the ambulance; send a stretcher now> you and your wife better here." ' , ] come along. Give you a complete He did not see them go, YESTERDAYi Valeria ij deter« mlncil in fell ilift Council J*-what *he thinkK of Jerry'* wrei-kliiRr Ler <-«r, Mus-y Atops Her. lendu l»er fnto adm!«Kioi)K iln\i *he n«ver Intended ti> juiirry , J«rry- da'U'A him nie'rcly becnWtf kt» wna ill* istoJtt eligible ninn tit the university. When Valerie accuse* Mary ot loving Jerry, Mary admit* K. J riu> Connolly* ovcrliexik-VnlerU-. Jerry IN voNtiuK «>ii*it>r, but In not nut of ihtn^vr. 4 * * ' . " JERRY CLOSES A YEAR Jerry might f nil in love with her. Then, after Jerry had finished school— Mnrtha's voice interrupted: "jerry's awake now. He wants, to see you. He asked particularly for you, Mary," i * * * was grinning as they filed D CHAPTER XII R. AND' MRS. CONNELLY went directly to Jerry's room, when they reached the hospital, leaving Mary and the twins in the J . check just to make sure we j downst air's office. Kathleen , did not hear Valerie's screamed haven't missed any broken, bones." | accusations. He was on his knees thumbed-, through an out-dated in the snow, beside Jerry, listen- -M *. ARTIIA CONNELLY stared at I magazine Sheila and Mary waited ing for a heart beat. '•'Jerry! Jerry!" he whispered. 1U the blue-gray walls of the j "ear the window. "My boy!" * * * HpHEY brought the -L climbed back to the roadway. lifted Jerry carefully on to it, hospital waiting room, trying to keep from screaming. "Oh, Hugh, stretcher I Wliy aren't'you here? Why didn't '' you come with him?" Beside her on the wicker divan, Sheila and Kathleen, still in party "Is he hurt bad, Doc?" the pa- J £ • d g j M ' trolman asked. Warde stood beside the dour, "Concussion, possible skull frac- twisting a handkerchief: into a ture. Can't say for sure. His arm is broken, may have internal injuries. Pulse is strong. That's :a good sign.". He waited as a white- outsid e, heard his footsteps in the lt seemed like hours before Martha hea rd Hugh's car stop clad interne slid the stretcher into hall place. Valerie was moaning, more quietly now, in a seat near the fr °"J.."I'll/go on llis arms en f 0 ided all of doctor said. "Nothing I can do for « It may no t be as bad as you TT „ ... think," he said, but his words Harry," the lacked conviction. *I was able to doctor saia. "iMoinmg i can au lor give him only a quick examination tliat other fellow." He stalled into l ut there Don - t jump to conclu . ^Vi/i o»nVii-ilnn<-Ka "i-Tr»vii cnmAririA I , -i r > i j- t i sions. lies got a few broken the ambulance. "Have someone drive my car in." bones, but he'll come out of this "But, Doc, there's a man and a I a lf right. He's got a stout heart, woman pretty bad cut up in the j am i that's half the. battle. "I'll be upstairs while:Johnson Hugh turned to the interne. I operates. Let you know how he "Administer adrenalin if neces- is j us t as soon a s I can. Don't sary- Get Johnson. Tell him to worry now, Jerry's going to make operate, whether I get there or not. He's in charge." .quietly. "You're a bit hysterical. Try to calm"down,';girl.". • "That's right!" her voice shrilled. "Look after your own "boy. Ifet. me die. I could bleed to death, :for. .all you care." .-•."Valerie^.stop that.' scfeaming." " Hugh Connelly's voice snapped the command. "Harry, let's have He did not look back as the ambulance carried Jerry away from him. * * # T ATER, in the farmhouse, as he swabbed glass from, cuts, he heard the story of the accident. "WeAvere coming down the road behind this big, gi'een coupe," the man told him. "The boy wasn't driving fast and he was on his own. side of the road. "Then this other fellow—the one that got killed—came toward us, fast, weaving from side to side. He must have been doing 80 or 90. The boy in the coupe swung off the pavement, but this fellow hit his left front fender. . "That's about all I remember. Next thing I knew this car was rolling over and over toward us we crashed into it, or it crashed into us, before we could stop. The coupe went off into the ditch." "that's what all the tracks show, Doc," Harry put in. ' checked them myself. It sure ' _ Thcfihjured man "looked, at Dr. Connelly in awe. "Is that your boy, Doc? What you doing here, this—" He hurried up the stairs. * * * . ARTHA glanced at the clock— 3 a. rn. A new year only three hours old. And so much had been crammed into that three hours. It seemed like three years since Kathleen had turned from the phone, told her that Valerie's car was wrecked. Somehow she knew, by some intuition every mother possesses, that Jerry was hurt, even before the superintendent of the hospital called. But how seriously was he hurt? Even now she did not know. She recalled now the bumps and falls Jerry had- suffered learning to walk. "Hardhead," Hugh had called his son then, because a bump never seemed^to bother him. Would he still be "Hardhead" tonight? ,!'... Her thoughts raced on, far outdistancing the .crawling minute hand of tlie office >clock. Finally, as if from a great distance, she heard" a nurse saying:^ "Will you come upstairs riow, : l: Mrs. Connelly; Doctor wants you and the girls to come up." "I wonder it Dad and Mother will break the news to Jerry about Valerie," Sheila said. "He'll nevor believe we didn't have something to do with her leaving in a huff." The thought had been troubling her since Valerie stormed out oil this same room five hours ngo. Jerry loved Valerie. Mary loved Jerry. Val en e was in love only with herself. It was like a nursery rhyme riddle with no answer. It was up to Jerry to find the answer. But how could they tell him what Valerie had said? Who would : tell him? "I don't know how that brother of mine could be so blind," Sheila went on. "He should have been wise to Valerie five minutes after he met her." "He was unconscious while Val carried on about her car," Mary began. "He's been unconscious for six months," Kathleen added, from behind the magazine, wake up sometime." But' the ending of Jerry's romance with Valerie '"-would not solve Mary's problem. Jerry might be bitter, against his family, against her. He might even go through with his determination to quit medicine. If he did that, there was little hope into the room. Bandages encircled his head. ' A framework supported his broken arm. His face was pale and drawn, but he still could grin. "Happy New Yea*. 1 ! Here, be careful"--- Kathleen and Sheila had rushed to the side of the bed to kiss him— 'Tm fragile. I break easily." Dr. Connelly's face and that of bis wife mirrored their happiness. "Not so fragile, son," the, doctor said. "The raps you -took would and you'll gel over Val, too." "I'm over that right how, Dad ." Jerry's glance went around ihe "room. "I've been pretty much of a fool. I've hurt you, Mother, and you, too, Dad. . . Say, think you could be using an associate in your office in a year or two? I'm going back to school." They were all talking then, telling Jerry of Sheila's arrest, of the new car, of plans for the spring semester. But not for long. Dr. Connelly soon hurried them out of the room. "What happened last year is past," Martha said as she kissed her son. "Hurry and get well. You're starting this new year from scratch." "Mother, send Maiy back here, just for a minute," Jerry whispered. "You all wait in the hall. I've something to say to her, alone." Homecoming have denied a stone wall. And that hard head of yours didn't even crack." "Queer place to spend New Year's," Jerry was saying. "I tried lo get home for that annual family breakfast. Didn't quite make it." "Let's forget last night," Martha suggested. "No, don't want to," Jerry persisted. "I've a lot of things to tell you. Valerie and I are through!" "You are?" The doctor's surprise seemed genuine.. "Yes. Washed up. Finished." Jerry reached for his mother's hand, grasped it tightly. "I'll tell you about it and then it will be buried in the past—that's the rule, isn't it? And all of this happened HpHE doctor, Martha and Hie •*• twins stood beside the train. In a few minutes Sheila and Kathleen would be on the'way back to school. "Tell the house mother r/e're keeping Mary for a week," Martha said. "Jerry wants her to stay, and it makes the long days in the hospital more endurable for him.'* "Wait till the girls find out he wouldn't even let her come to the train to see us off—" Kathleen laughed. "Don't you dare—" Martha began, then laughed herself. "And well make plans to bring Mary back with us for spring vacation," Sheila reminded them. "That, will be such a surprise for Jerry!" "Jerry will probably have more to say about that han you will/' Hugh said. . . . "Better say goodby before midnight." They waited for him to continue. "It started when I said I had to be home this morning. Val wasn't coming at first, but finally gave in when I promised to take her home early. We kept arguing most of the time during the drive over A kiss and huge bouquet are the welcome thai awaited wounded now. Time for the train to pull out. Call us when you arrive, and we'll let you know how Jerry's 1 getting along. Don't worry about him. Goodby—" French soldiers as they returned to France from hospitals in land Red Cross nurse greets this poilu, supported by crutches as he landed at Toulon, France. In background is French battleship Strasbourg. KUNNY TTUGH * * * settled himself in his chair, reached for his pipe. here. Val said some things I didn't Martha's knitting needles clicked •YESTERDAY i Dr. Connelly find* Jerry imcoiiHcionn nt the KL'ene ol the siccident. Valerie I* unhurt, almost hysterical «%'cr ibu daimige io her c:\r. >!u^;h hurries thoni into an ambulance, order* 31 n immediate operation, -remain* to care for other* injured in ihe ivrecte.-v'Witneji.se.H exonerate .Terry, tell hoTr he tried to nvoid the criitt~h. At the hospital IVIarilia •wait* for Ilujrh, then suffers ncony during ihe operation. At last, Dr. Connelly summon* licr nnd the twin* to Jerry's room. «.*•*• VALERIE HAS HER INKING 'THE CHAPTER XI principal injury Valerie Paries had suffered in the accident was to her feelings, the house "Listen, Val, you're not leaving here until your parents come for you. You may wreck Jerry's medical career, but you're not going to disturb him, nor his family right now, ranting about your car. "Don't you realize how seriously Jerry has been hurt? He may not get well — and you stand there worrying more about your car than the life of the man you're going to marry." * * X. "T7AL laughed. /v^-.- _ * "The 'man I'm ~ going to marry! That's funny. Do you think I'd ever tie myself to a would, before you came. Now you've wrecked everything ..." "I don't think so." Mary whirled around. Dr. Connelly and his wife stood in the doorway. would ever have the opportunity of seeing him again. And seeing him was necessary. If Jerry returned to school, they might begin dating again, as they like about, you. "I told her she'd have to like my family if she wa§ going to marry me, and she set me back on my heels by telling me that she had no intention of marrying me —ever. I got mad then, took her home. And on the way, we hit this other car." "Val told us, too. While you were unconscious," Martha said softly. son," Hugh advised; "You'll have to Stay here for a couple of weeks, had before Valerie intruded. Some nn £ you'll be shaky for a month day—Mary clung to the hope—|or so, but you'll get over.this— Revolutionary 44 Mcker" for Planes rapidly. "Well, they're gone again," she said. "And we're alone —until Easter. Seems like it was just yesterday we were planning what we would be doing for Christmas—" "And doing some of the things we did not plan—" "I never dreamed we could cram so much into two weeks' time." Hugh smiled at her, as he unfolded his evening paper. "Isn't that what they call it- Christmas rush?" (THE END) physician who examined her de- •cided.. Even the cut on her scalp 'was not large enough to demand a dressing. She did, however,' you seem on the verge of hysterics, so he ordered a sedative and sent her to bed- The medicine quieted her nerves to some extent, but nothing could calm her rage. Her car—her beautiful new car—was wrecked. drugstore clerk?" "But Jerry's in love with you. told a » d to married right . .." Mary groped for words. 'That was Jerry's idea, not mine," Val snapped. "Then you never intended to . . . You were willing quit medicine, wreck ihis entire life, destroy all his She went to sleep at last, blaming Jerry. Mr., and Mrs. Parks reached the hospital at 4:30, demanded that M V>U V4-V* * S-^4- *.*\- VV V-«» »• U»? » ¥ A. 1^ *—•"»S-\_* • I •» j * • <1 •«•* -VT ^ And it was Jerry Connelly's fault. father s £<*<* a ? d g ans - - • • Val > -ou can t mean it. How could you D this to Jerry?" "I'll 'show you, if you'll move of that doorway," Val an- il Valerie be awakened, so they swered. "Listen, Mary, Jerry is could hear from her the full ex- the best-looking man on the cam- tent of her injuries. The house PUS. He belongs to the. best fra- physician protested, weakly, and ternity, he gets bids to everything, |1 was secretly glad when Mr. and knows all the right people. Any |j . Mrs. Parks announced that they girl would be crazy not to date ^ were taking Valerie home in an him if he gave her half a chance, ambulance. "Marry him? Not me! I'm not Mr. Parks tried to quiet his marrying anyone, yet. Marriage pampered daughter by promising was all his idea—love in a cot- a new car. Mrs. Parks added a tage and all that. He liked to talk South American cruise, but Va- about it I let him. Can I help it lerie was not to be put off. She if he gets crazy ideas about quit- was going to tell Jerry Connelly— ting school?" .and his mother and father—what Man,- stared at Valerie in she thought of all of them before amazement How could any girl forgive us for eavesdropping, Miss Paries," Hugh continued, stiffly formal. "We couldn't help hearing you. You. seem to place more value on your car than upon Jerry's life. I'm glad we've discovered that. Jerry did everything he could to prevent the crash, but if you still insist he was at fault, we'll be happy to pay for the damage. We're getting off cheaply. "You might have wrecked Jerry's entire life — if he lives. Now, I believe your parents are waiting for you." He stepped back to let her out the door. Valerie pulled her coat tightly around her, hurried from the room, "I hope I never see any of you again — and that goes for Jerry, too!" was her pnrling thrust. They waited until the elevator door closed behind her. "You heard — everything??' Mary asked. "Everything," Martha answered. "We understand, Mary. We love him, too." "Will he— will he get well?" "He hasn't regained consciousness," the doctor told her. "There all appropriation bills until a uniform policy for non-defense measures can be worked out. The administration is expected to approve sharp cuts in the public works program—except for defense items—and it is beginning to hope that increased prosperity will make possible a slash in relief costs. . BIGGEST BUDGET, EXCEPTING 1918 The vast new defense appropriations will take, plenty of Con-, press's time this winter, and : since the new budget doesn't take effect' until the beginning of the new fiscal ' year, July 1, 19.41, there should be plenty of good in-fighting all through the session. The President hasn't given any direct word on the figures of his budget message to Congress, but a fair guess is that it will run something like this: For ordinary operations of the federal government (as distinct 'from defense program expenditures) something between seven and eight billion dollars. • For the United States .defense program i.leaving out any expenditures this government may make for British requirements) probab:y between five and seven billions. Wha: the British defense costs may run to can hardly even be guessed as yet. There won't be much basis for figuring unless _and until Congress grants the authority to finance the British arms program in this country out of U. 5. funds. Three billion dollars would be "All 1 said to Ihcgarge was *You and who else?' " Report of Condition of ... The Farmers Bank & Trust Co. Arkansas, member of the Federal Reserve System, »i to the previsions of the * Arkansas. Reserve Act, and the ASSETS V" .. Leans and discounts (including S26.53 oyerdrafts) ... ,$ 894.671,11 United States Government obligations, direct and guaran- Obligations of States and political subdivisions. Other bonds, notes, and debentures • • • • • • Corporate stocks (including S5,CGO.OO stock of Federal Re- Cash.'balances'with other banks: including reserve balance, "aiid cash items in process of collection •• Bank premises und Montgomery Ward Bid", owned S90.000..0. furniture and fixtures $1,200.00 ••-• Reel estate o\vned other than bank premises Assets of Insurance Department Other assets ' 163,400.00 . 07,373.02 10.000.00 6.000.00 91,200.00 1.00 21.909.22 1.00 TOTAL ASSETS ....$2.792.985.97 she left the hospital. be so coldly calculating, so selfish? Mary Warde saw her come down "There was another reason, the hall, saw her start up the too," Valerie hurried on. "You. stairs toward Jerry's room. "Where are you going, Val?" Mary demanded. "Come in here." She pulled Valerie toward the office. Valerie hung back. "I'm in a hurry. I'm going up and tell those Connellys—all of them—what I think of 'that precious son of theirs. He wrecked my car, deliberately wrecked it." **He did?" Mary simulated interest. "How did it happen? I'd like to kno*r all the details." Tha broke Valerie's resistance and she allowed herself to be led into the : \vaiting "room. Mary managed to *• stand v between yalerie and the \ door. < ' '• "Yes, he did. He drove right Into that poor man. My car is a , total v^reck." Val raved on. When : h«r tirade ended,"she turned to Cleave, Mary-blocked the door. ^ 've never liked you. Mary Warde, any more than you've liked mo. You—president of the house, telling me when I had to be in at night, how many dates I can have a .week, when I should study. It's a wonder you didn't try to tell me what I could wear. "You were dating Jerry Connelly when I came to school. I wanted to take him away from you, just to hurt you, and I did. I'm glad. I suppose you're in love with him. You can have him— and his family, too." was concussion, but no fracture. He has a broken arm, and a couple of cracked ribs. He is resting easily now. We'll know more about him in the morning. . ! "Now, Martha. I wont you all to go home, try to get some sleep. I'll stay here. This has been a hectic night for all of us." * * * HPHE doctor was right. Martha thought sleep impossible, but she awoke to find the sun flooding her room with warmth. She could hear Cleo rattling pans in the kitchen. And Hugh whistling! She picked up a robe, ran downstairs. Hugh was waiting for her in the. living room, smiling. She rushed to him. .new auxiliary airplane motor of revolutionary u-osigri. which, he thinks, can increase fighter planes' speed bursts by as much as 200 miles per hour and acid 35 per cent to present hcmber loads. New -kicker" is not unlike "rocket" motors, usins the blast, o ^explosions of a new liquid fuel which army exports call "as powerful as TNT." a conservative estimate to make for this British aid. All this adds up to at least 17 billion dollars—more than approximately 46 million dollars a day. This is the highest budget history, except for the LIABILITIES Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, pcraticns : Time deposits oi individuals, partnerships, and corporations and cor- $1,754,721.62 400.8S1.50 157. Deposits of States and political subdivisions ,'',,^0 ^^.^-.^ ~ f KO^L-O 110.450.6b Deposits of banks Other deposits i certified and officers' checks, etc.) 57,079.40 TOTAL DEPOSITS $2.481.096.79 Liabilities of Insurance Department 21.909.22 last year of the World War. when we spent S18.500.000.000. TOTAL LIABILITIES <not including subordinated obligations shown below) ....... ......... - ..... .......... $2.503.006.01 C A I' IT A I. ACCOUNTS % ^ mm Capital ................................... ••••• 50.000.00 ' • ' "He'll live, Martha." Her heart was pounding. She wanted to laugh, to cry all at once. Her boy would live. She sobbed against Hugh's shoulder. "He regained consciousness soon after you left the hospital," her husband was saying, "recognized me, and went back to sleep. He's Second cf £our articles highlighting major issue. 1 -: before: the new Congress. By BRUCE CATTON* Courier No\va Washington Corresiior, V::it WASHINGTON. Jan. 3.-If o.i want to know how optimistL-.tilv the administration figures It's coring out on financing or paying io: the cost of the defense effort, you might consider some of the tions that have been going on behind the scenes in figuring the new budget to bs submitted ;o Congress early in January., Mary's face was white, but her still a 'hardhead.' He can still , Increased defense expenditures great enough ot come fairly close to balancing the seven or eight bilUon:- oi ordinary government ij: era tiny expenses. FIVE-YEAR DEFENSE BILL—25 BILLIONS Treasury is estimating that tax increases providing an extra billion in revenue can be voted this winter. That, of course, would not take a very big bite out of the total that will be voted for defense: Administration figuring on financing the defense program is running about like .this: Tiie nation probably will spend at the very least around $25.000.- UQO.OOO en defense in five years. II an extra billion in taxes is collected each year for 25 years, the ,-:ost of the defense program can be met by this generation without passing on a load of debt to Flint Bend Farmer WiH Face Charges At Osceola 74 »J79 95 i Surplus Undivided profits .................. .............. • ...... •••• Reserves (and retirement account for preferred capital) ._„. ~ Reserve. for Dividend .................................. • l5 t ODU.uo OSCEOLA, Avk.. Jan. 6. — Pritchard. farmer of the Flint j Bend section in the western part, of Mississippi County, will be j given a hearing Thursday morning before Magistrate W. P. Kale TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS • 289,979.96 TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS $2.792,985.97 'This bank's capital consists of common stock with total par value of $150.000.00. ME M GRAND A eyes flashed anger. When she spoke her yoice was low, controlled. "I do love Jerry. But he doesn't know it. He hasn't time to think about love and marriage now. He has too much work to do. Maybe he loved me. .1 used to hop€ he take the bumps. tve um uuiuys. i "••• "The boy is a long ways from perts, however, are working on the well, but he'll make it. We're not theory that the business boom losing him this time, darlin'. < touched off by the defense pvo- "Wake up the girls and we'll go* 'gram will greatly increase the back to the hospital. Jerry will be .amount of taxes collected under wanting to see you," \vili mean new taxes. Treasury ex- the future. That's the way they're »j ' existing law. Bslief is now being "'^jfrftfi,^ voiced that this increase will be figuring it on scratch pads. Economies will be made wherever possible in all non-defense items. Administration leaders recently conferred with leaders of hp "economy bloc" in Congress 1 and tentatively agreed to hold u U S Government obligations, direct and guaranteed, pledged to secure deposits and other liabilities ....... S 2 TOTAL .............................................. * 25 ' 000 - 00 Secured and preferred liabilities: Deposits secured by pledged assets pursuant to requirements of law .................................... S 25.000.00 TOTAL .$ 25.000.00 of Osceola in connection with the , .- aS}t ct« land securities loaned) (book value>: injury of two children who were j * b . _,_•.=— i; — ^:—•• -~^ ,»„„,.. struck by a hit-and-run driver at j Dycss Colony last Thursday. The children. Mary Ann and Norman Bean, four- and five-year- old daughter and son of of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Bean of Dyess Colony, are in the Dyess Hospital. The little girl has a broken leg. cuts and bruises, and her brother has head and face lacerations. I F. E. Wan-en, Cashier of the above-named bank, hereby certify Pritchard was arrested at his 1 tn . u the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and beliei. home several hours after the accident by Deputies J. W. Thrailkill and Leo Schreick of Osceola on charges of driving while intoxicated and leaving the scene of the accident. He was released Friday night tinder $1000 bond signed by Stuckey Bros., Lepanto. Bead Courier News want ad&. F. E. WARREN, Cashier Correct—Attest: B. A. Lynch Cecil Shane C. A. Cunningham, Directors. State of Arkansas, County of Mississippi ss: Sworn to and subscribed before me this 6th day of January, 1941. E. R. Bryan, Notary Public. (Seal) My com. expires March 25, 1943.
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