The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 11, 1933 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, December 11, 1933
Page 1
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Served by the United Press XTHEVILEE CUUKIEK THE DOUTNANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTH**8T ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI HOME EDITION VOL. XXX—NO. 228 . U»Uy Nt"*«. UlytbeTUli COOrlB. l V»Le>r Leirter. Hlv«h»v«n. H.T.I* HJ/YTIIRVIU.K, AUKANSAS, MONDAY, SINGLK COPIES FIVE'CENTO 15-CENT COTTON PRICE GOAL FOR 19 26 LOSt LIVES IN 1ST SEVERE Husbands Rest Easier as Sheik Fahri Dies ISTANBUL, Turkey. Dec. 11 (UP) --Nine widows today mourned the Sliclk Fahri ami husbands throughout the blarbekiar district rejoiced. 11 Fahri. _who for ycais ::ad terrorized the. • entire area, sacking villages, kidnaping the prettiest wives, was killed along with his 14 fellow C i rx • T bandits in a 24-hour light with ol- oharp ,Urop 111 1 empera- 1 ncers. Five ojllccre were killed and ture Accompanies High "Sn^ccuraul^ted a'great foiliiiie and nine wives in whose smiles he basked between rakls on Winds and Snow. 1 By Unilcd Press Blk^anls and severe storms diiv- en by blustery winds ragetl over the eastern stales today, forcing temiieratures down to new lows for the winter In many sections. Twenty-six deaths were rc|»rted due to the storm, Air traffic was tied up apd surface traffic in the cities seriously hampered. At Fort Erie, Out., two aviators were missing on a short flight from Hamilton. Philadelphia reported e i g lit deaths, three of them from exposure. Three died in New York. In Pittsburgh five persons lost their lives in traffic accidents. At Hamilton, Me., explosion of a steam healer at the height of a blizzard caused a fire at a dance hall in v;hich three persons were; burned and others forced out into knee deep snow In light clothing. Two mail pilots caught in a blizzard east of Pittsburgh last nis'r.t abandoned their planes after the wings became coated with ice and snow and parachuted to safety. Blue Law Saved Lives HAMPTON, Me.. Dec. 11 (UP) — Explosion of a steam heater was I blamed today for a fire which enveloped the paradise dance hall last night, killing three marathon dancers nnd sending eight others lo a hospital. Only a Maine blue law prohibiting admissions to danrc marathons L on the Sabbath prevented a major r catastrophe. The contest had been suspended over Sunday and most of - the contestants were asleep In their cots when the fire brnke out. --Had the contest been in progress :'i:cT men's wives. Savs He'll Purge Payroll There If Findings Warrant Such Action. Explosion in Oil Burner Cracks Walls of Catholic Edifice. Two walls of the Church of Immaculate Conception, Division and Asli streets, were cracked and the basement and auditorium floor damaged by an explosion in the church's oil burning furnace and a fire that followed Sunday morning. High Goal Set For Mellon Jr. scores of spectators might hnve been trapped. Ickts Slips on Ice WASHINGTON, Dec. 11 (UP) — Secretary of Interior Ickes was severely bruised today when he slipped on the ice in front of his home. New York Cotton NEW YORK, Dec. 11 (IIP) — Cotton closed steady. open hiiih low clo<e Dec 1005 1005 1002 1004 .Ian 1004 100C 998 1002 Mar 1018 1022 1016 1018 May 1034 1038 1029 1032 Jul 1048 1050 1042 1044 Oct 1067 1068 1059 1060 Spots closed steady at 1020, unchanged. LITTLE HOCK, Dec. 11 (UP) — A special investigator for CWA will be stnt this afternoon io Investigate conditions in the Stone countv relief headQUarlers as revealed Saturday by United Press W. R. Dyess, chairman for Arkansas, said today. The United Press revealed Saturday that seven relatives of Sam Johnson, former Stone county sheriff, are on the CWA payroll. "H may be that we flre every i one in the office there," Dyess «ild. He said this condition of hiring relatives has been brought about by petty politicians attempting to build patronage at the expense of the unemployed. May Clean House "The man I will send to Mountain View will have no political connections," he said. "He will _ be instrucvted lo investigate con- An estimate of the damage could '. V03 a^Snsa.un. ff» ptumiistn. sq not be obtained today but it is un- i management • and employment of derstoxxl that the IOES will be con- relatives of officials on the payroll It is possible the entire office will be reorganized. "All of us should do everything in our power to see that the CWA program Is a success. We should be the patriotic people we were in 1917. '•Those who cannot get employment under the CWA program will be granted relief sufficient to maintain a minimum standard of living." Dyess said a speech made by him at Texarkana and Malvern was misinterpreted to the effect.- lat I was quoted as saving that 'ie people of Arkansas were- beg- irs. ' ', AH fmA From U.-'S;"' "Here is what I actually said "I said that in view of the.fact hat Arkansas could not contrl- lite any money to ward the care f Its own and that every dollar being spent in the .state was fed- ra'l funds the constant demands : on me placed me in the pos- lion* of begging for additional unds and that beggars could not x 1 choosers. "At no time have I made refer- nce to or attempted to intimate sWerable. Insurance is reported to be carried on the building, a modern brick structure erected several years ago. The explosion occurred about six o'clock in the morning, causing one or more breaks to appear In two walls, from the basement to the :eiling. A fire was started in the furnace by an automatic switch about 11 o'clock Saturday night. Apparently some time later a brick wall in ' the furnace crumbled, smothering the flre for'awhile. Tiif oil continued to flow./Early In the morning the oil was ignited, resulting In the explosion, Church/officials and members living nearby fought'the flre and ap, parcntly succeeded In extinguishing the blaze. About 9 o'clock wall boards in the auditorium floor began to smoke and city firemen were called, intense heal from the rur- nace chimney caused woodwork and the floor to smoke and burn in some places but firemen halted the spread of a number of small fires without resorting to use of water. New Orleans Cotton NEW ORLEANS, Dec. 11 (UP) —Cotton closed barely steady. own high low close Dec 999 1000 094 9(14 Jan 1001 1002 1000 998b Mar 1011 1020 1013 1014 May . 1032 1035 1028 1029 Jul 104G I04G 1041 1041 OCt 1059 1063 1058 1041b ^ Spots closed steady at 993, unchanged. Firemen Spend Sunday Removing Fire Hazard City firemen celebrated a "fireman's holiday" Sunday, toiling about four hours burning off vacani lots after turning out to halt t grass fire that threatened outbuildings at 1216 West Holly. Fearful that, a sprightly breeze would result in more serious consequences If another grass flre originated in that section firemen and police set fire to grass on a number of lots. A city fire truck accompanied the firemen, ready for OD- eralion if the fires should get out of control Chicago Wheat open high low close Dec 85 5-8 86 5-8 85 1-2 85 5-8 May 88 1-8 88 7-8 87 3-8 87 5-8 Backfire Starts Blaze City firemen were called to the Shouse-Little Chevrolet compan> this morning when a truck backfired, igniting waste oil and gas around the motor and causing a momentary flare-up. The track was pushed to a wash rack by shop employes and t'e flre extinguished before city firemen arrived. Chicago Corn Dec May open high low close 48 1-2 43 5-8 47 3-8 47 3-4 54 1-4 55 1-4 S3 7-8 54 1-8 Closino Stock A. T. and T Anaconda Copper "pfhlehem Steel Chrysler Cities Service Coca cola General American Tank General Electric General Motors International Harvester MIddiewest Utilities Monlgomery Ward New York Central Packard Phillips Petroleum Radio Rlmmons Beds St. Louis-San Francisco Standard of N. J. Texas Co. U. S. Steel Why this Seal? 120 3-4 15 ?* 3-4 52 1 7-8 97 1-2 32 1-2 21 34 1-2 42 1-4 3-16 24 31 7-8 4 1-4 17 7 1-8 18 2 1-4 46 3-8 25 7-8 47 3-4 Each year more than 1.350 Ice tc-igs break off .lacobshavn Glacier on the west coast of Greenland and float out, into Jacobshavn fjord; fometimi-r. as many as 4,00( to 6,000 Iceberg, arc packed into the fjord before they start lo move •ml lo rt*. Lindberghs at Manaos, Far Up Amazon River .MANAOS, Brazil. DCC, n. tui 1 )— Him- lumdrrd miles up the Client Ath:uon nt one of tht> world's out- PCs', airway terminals, Col. mid Mrs. Charles A. Lindbergh Hindi- teuily todny to continue their tltghl back lumie to spend Christmas wltii their son, John. .•Tr.oiUjh Lindbergh made no nn- ncimivmenl of I lie route r.e would lake II was indicated he might try the dangerous overhmd roulc to I'un of Spain. Trinidad, ull Hie coast of Venezuela, instead ol re- luming io |>, ml , whence hi; arrived lit-rc yesterday. I Kk-hanl Klnc .Mellon, above, tak- Inn iivei his father's desk l» I'ltlslMjrrJi. faces one of tlic hardest tusks t-vei ikh-j;3le<l to a youiiK tanker— to maintain the n-conls set in Uie financial worU by tit* triumvirate of tlia late n. 1! Mellon, his father. Ue lot* Judge Thomas Mellnn, his grand fiithtp, founder of tlu: creit tiiukliiK ho»i«, aivi.hls uucli. xnuri* W Uollou. ... IFF.EERS ELUDE TD Remember Her? Rules St. Francis Directors .. Have Right to Pay Pc: can Point Land Owners Ark.— Chancellor J| p F. Oaulncy Saturday denied n petition of James L. liakcr o! I.ux- ota, seeking to restrain tlic St. Francis Levee Board from paying to. land owners at Pecan Point 5140.000 damages occurring from construction cf loop in the levee which left r.pproxlmalcly 3,100 acres un- prolccttd. Baker's suit alleged llinl the t of damages was not arrived Missouri Pacific Fails in Attack,on Old Arkansas Statutes. : •• r^TASHTNOTON, DU.V- II ("JP)— The Arkansas full train and full switching crew laws were upheld by trie supreme court today In a test case brought by the Missouri Pacific Rairoad company. The court acted on an appeal from "the western district of Arkansas federal court-which had dismissed the road's complaint. The cose, was disposed of •• by the supreme court-'without opinion. .The laws-'challenged, by the road require the. 'presence of at least hat the peopie of Arkansas were three brakemen on 'each train of ~~~ ' ' '' 25:cars or. more operating for more arr.o'.m at by appraisal of the land as provided by Act 14 passed by the general assembly of 1932. . The decision of Chancellor Gaul- ney lield that the St. Francis Levee district had legal right to pay owners of real properly at Pecan Point 'or the damages sustained by bulld- n'g the cut-off levee which deprived them of levee protection and cx- *>sed their land to flood water at high stages of the Mississippi river. }fe held that an agreement on t>j part of the St. Francis-levee -;jd to compensate the land owners at the rate of $75 per acre wan valid and thai there was no legal obstacle lo Its fulfillment. seggars. "On the other hand I say that 5.000,000 in the United- States than 50 miles in • the state and three switchmen or helpers in fere placed on a standard of liv-1 cre?.s of<- the .first and- second ng In America that no one In this class. :rowd would call decent and that these people, the finest In the country, had to go to relief of- ices. no matter how well they were run, and in the main would jet a grocers' order." Dyess said that In addition to ail the funds that Arkansas already received from the federal government, the CWA program •ailed for the employment of 49.000 men al decent Jobs and at decent wages and that these men were to work not more than 30 hours per week over a period ending February 15. The supreme court upheld both taws soon after their passage many years ago. Since 'then the inter r sjate commerce commission has been established and, the road claimed, Improved safety devices have made for far greater safety in the operation of trains. These changes, it was alleged made the old laws burdensome and in excess of the police powers of the state. The railroad said enforcement of the laws was costing it $500,000 annually. Young Farmhand, Charged With Double Killing, Tiikcn to Rciormulovy. WICHITA, Kans., Dec. 11. (Ul'l —Otllceis eluded enraged Knnsans, fi'ekliHj to lyncli Jack \Vlxdorn, early today and plnccd the Innn lmn:l iitiMisL'd of kidnaping • and LiUiyin^ Mr. and Mrs. Harry Prlldmrd in [he lemiwraiy shelter of the Kansas stale refoinulory at Hulchln- .011. W. O. Lylc, chief ot detectives here, and other Wichita otllcerfi di v - llvcred wisdom to the rcfurinutory by automobile. They said they ob- Inlned LI partial confession from him and blamed a check forgery charge filed by Prlle-liarit iignlnsl Wisdom for tho double murder. The parents of Mrs. Prltchard, Mr. and Mrs. U. W. Uunielt ol Co dnrvllle, Kans., today Identified her Ixxly ami Oklahoma olliccrs renewed a search for the body of lier husband. Officers said Wisdom admitted being In tho I'rltchard automobile when the couple was slain but contended lliat they wore killed by an other man, Ho made a verbal statement telling of the concealing of weapons, according to the reformatory superintendent. Six Wichita otllccrs spirited Wisdom from Kingfisher, Okla., 80 miles south of here, last nljjr.t ufler three companies of Oklahoma national guardsmen had been mobl- izcd lo protect the prisoner. A Kansas mob left here yeslerdaj Jiornlng seeking Wisdom, but failed to contact him.' Wisdom, captured . near . Le»cri Okla., near the Ark,ansas line, early Siindaj^had been sought since No- vernbe'r"'23' 'when • he' dlsappeare( with Mr. and'Mrs. Prltciibrd. T\vq days'-' after -the Wichita rh'efctiBn and his wife cllsnuncnrtd aflci meeting wisdom' presumably to attempt collection of the worthies check,'Emily Faulke. Wisdom's Indian girl sweetheart, said.he visited her In Coffeyville, Kn'ns. • He bragged about, "some murders,", shi said and asked her to ina,riry ' Irin bete he lied into Oklahoma." Cooperation in Acreage, Reduction Es s e n I i a 1 Says AAA Chiel. MUMl'HIS, Dec. 11. (UP)—Three- thousands cotlon farmers of Uie Mississippi valley heard Oscar Jpnn- Mon. finance admlnlslralor of' the RKi'lci:ilural adjustment administration, today as he outlined the 1U34 'cotton acreage reduction program. uij filled the scats, the balcony, the nlslcs as Johnston, himself one of the largest cotton growers In the south, spoke for two hours. ^ County farm agents' lined the lilntforin ns Johnston spoke of the 10,100,000 acre plowup campaign of this year and the 15,000,000 acre cotton reduction plan for next year. Johnston urged the farmers to sign the new cor tracts within the next 30 days. Ti:c parity price of cotto/i next year, based on cojt.i now, will be 15 cents, Johnstr.i said, and lie declared It was the aim of the administration to give farmers 15 cents a pound minimum as a parity price. This Ir contingent, of course, upon the suujessful cooperation of farmers with the government in the 19U4 acreage control plan. Johnston explained lo farmers that the government last spring estimated tlw parity price at 12.4 cents a pound and that the J160,- 000,000 paid out in plowup money and cotton options was sufficient, when divided by the 13,177,000 bale crop, lo make the 2.4 cents diflcr- . .dice behvcen 12.4 and the market Government Est i m a t c s nncc of 10 cenis. It fccb gooil tn sco a faco wo tcmemlicr from our yrmiiger aaya-aiirh a:i that ot Ruth Ho- Uml, uliuve. She- luoktj ju^t as young nnd Ih'lght os ovov, doesn't slii.' 1 ; liuih still Hlicks close to Hollywood, where.this photo wan tula-it, but wlic's iirr»oM(:ally ic\ llicil now, as llio wife of Boa Hani, un tiio lieaus of money uho iiKnln in muvlou3 jtais In. real tstirte. Places Death Toll Rehellion at 100. . MADRID, With Indications that > Purse Snatcher Busy Again Saturday Night Blythevllle's latest "purse snatcher," who started activities by grabbing a pocketbook containing about $80 a week ago, stripped two more purses from the hands of women on the streets of the city Saturday night. Mrs. Zeph O'Brien was 'one of the Sturday night victims of the snatcher. Her purse, containing between four and five dolUrs, was forcibly taken by a man while she was walking along Main street, near the Sixth street intersection. Another woman reported that her nurse was snatched out of her hands at Main and Lilly. Both robberies occurred early In the Trinity Farms Company Settles Suit for $2,000 Funds of the Trinity Farms Construction company in the Farmers Bank and Trust company here and part of the company's equipment, tied up over the week-end through a suit brought by trustees for LN Wilson and Company, were released tcday. Cecil Shane, attorney for the Wilson company trustees, R. E. Lee Wilson Jr. and J. H. Crain, said that the construction company had paid approximately $2,000. the amount sought, and Uie suit would be dismissed. The action was filed late Saturday afternoon In circuit court, alleging that the construction company, which has been doing levee Wilson and Osceola Peopl< in ' Accident Near Here Last Night. Misses Gladys Uarton and Mil- tired Osbornc ind Wiley .Hudson of Wilson and Horace Burr ot ilsceola recelvd slight Injuries when their car crashed into n concrete bridge on Highway 01, a half mile below BlythevlUe, last night. Hudson, drivel. of Ihe car, said hi was blinilrd by the lights of en approaching ear and did not •>ec the concre'.? wing wall of the ridge In lime to evade It. One f the girls was at first believed o have been seriously hurt. She ainted 'it the fc^ne of the accl- ent, but examination revealed CT Injuries not to be serious and he was dismissed frorii the Bly- heville hospiti.I today. The others rfelved emergency treatment a* Women Flyers Abandon Attempt to Set Record MIAMI, Fla., Dec. (UP) — Back of the good cheer this pleasant Christmas token represents U the constant battle against the world'* most serious dis- ease—'uberculosls. If you didn't know it was serious, read Dr. Morris Fithbeln's articles telling what makes this dlseaso so widespread, es- peclall/ nt this time You'll llnd the first ot these articles on Page ^ night. Police believe that all three |Vl0 rk In this county, was prepar- robberies were the work of one man. No clues as to the Identity of the thief have been obtained. ing to remove from the slate wilh the Intention of defrauding Its creditors. Attachment of Its equipment and garnishment of Its funds was obtained to insure payment o the amount due Lee Wilson and Company. An agreement entered Services Held Sunday for Mrs. M. C. Finky Funeral servkes were held at the Methodist church of Holland, Mo, yesterday afternoon for Mrs. M. C. Flnley, 76. long time resident of southeast Missouri, who died Friday night following an Illness from pneumonia. At the time she was visiting her daughter, Mrs. Walter Davis, of Bragg City, Mo. The Rev. J. H. Johnson officiated and burial was made »t the Bentley cemetery with Moss Undcrtak-1 The Serl Tnd'ons live on Tiburo into on October 9 whereby the construction company assumed llballty for oil llgatlons of a sub-contractor, T. A Orlffln, to Lee WiMon's Armore store, was the basis of the action The construction company had paid Jl.OOO on a $3.960.41 account. Trln Ity Farms took over Qrtfnn's levee work at Barfleld when the sub-con tractor defaulted. Ing company In charge of arrangements. She Is afco survived by a son, Oscar. Island, only li:a miles out int the Pacific fro-n the mainland o Mexico, yet a:e little more a'u vanced than indent cave men. Mrs. Frances Hnrrcll Mnrsalls and Miss Viola Gentry of New York abandoned temporarily today their endurance flight over Miami in the plane "Outdoor Qlrl" to break the existing world's record for They were forced down because high wind made mid-nir refueling impossible. They came down at 11:50 a. m. after having been in the air since 2:30 p. in. yesterday. If winds are favorable the two New York stunt flyers plan to make a second attempt tomorrow. Goodfellows Will Help Needy Hayti Families IIAYTI. Mo. — The Lions Club and The Missouri Herald of Hayti are sponsoring n Good Fellows , „ , .... Club to provide needy families of he hospital where they were Hajil a bright nnd meriy Chrlst- iislied in a Cobb ambulance, sum- mils - Each family is to receive a toned by a rca'-'ent of the subur- basket of food. Contribution ot strike, threatened-by anarchists and syndicalists after - Sunday's battles with.police, was falling to materialize, . the government claimed today to dominate the'-uprising on all fronts. Estimates put the death toll at around 100. "All public forces, military and civil, arc loyal to the government," Minister of Labor Suncr told the Jnlted Press, "and the government las complete control over the country." The minister of labor was opll- nlstic as reports continued to arrive that the radical elements had failed to succeed In forcing all workers to quit their jobs. "The blindness of some of the revolutionary elements is lamentable." he declared, "The government wanted to avoid any Injuries to the people and therefore gave orders to all its armed forces to uermlt the rebels to surrender and avoid bloodshed, but In many cases the leaders refused and the battles resulted." He said the deatli toll would reach 100. A threatened railroad strike at, Seville, he said, had b-on , "Twelve and four tenth cents was O" the goal for the present crop and how well yje sul^"""^' through your cooperation Is shown by'the figures,". .Johnston .said, . v -••..' '•'---'. -\ •'"'Wc'.dSriVtrilrik; youA plowej-'up-' -il tlic nest 10,000,000 acres. ThereHvas a certain amount of fudging. But'•>,"'• with all we prevented the production of 3,500,000 lo 4.600,000 bale*. • Add that to the 13,000,000' Bale crop : we made and to that add the 11,- sif-O.OOO bates' carry over and we would have had a 28,000,000 or 29.- • 000.000 bale crop. "Is there a man here who imagines n 29.000,000 bale crop would have moved iri a-market, at even C cents a pound?" Johnston urged th2 farmers ri"t to let a little prosperity turn their heads but to continue their spirit of ' cooperation. !I C told them that what had bscn accomplished wna by voluntary methods . and that there was a cry now to make It • compulsory. blocked and a majority of the fac-! v ''' lcn Local Grade Teachers Visit Me/phis School The 22 teachers of intermediate grades In the city white sclwol system went to Memphis today to visit the Volentlne school. : There they arc studying the pro-' gram of this schcol, four years oldl- lories were operating. to be carried out along section, who heard the crash. a makes one a member of The accident was the I7th to tnc Gowl Fellows Club. :ave occurred a', the bridge, which, pans a section line ditch. In a| 0 year period. Only one of the ccldents rcsul'.ed fatally. The Bridge does not. dlfier in constnic- lon from otlw bridges along the Homer Bratton Paroled by State Penal Board LITTLE ROCK. Ark.—Homer Bratton of BlythevlUe" serving a term for burglary and grand lar- <Mny, wis one of 50 white men pa- —r roled by the state penal board here ,Ike sewell. sent up from the O; ceola district court of Mississippi county, on a charge of manslauz'il- Wr, was on e of 16 negroes paroled. / . Six white women were ako given, // limited freedom. j\ml the shepherds relumed to : their flocks, glorifying nnd prals- • nig God for all the things of W L C- C.. n J^» '»'h!ch they had been told by tha Ot Tire aunday., ngelo ftho Lord and all that they 'lad seen in Bethlehem tkal liei Cartwright Apartment Southeast Missouri Seeking PWA Money ST. LOUIS, Mo.—A number of ist Missouri communities arc represented In applications for $12.367,000 In public works funds filed by Missouri dies and towns last week. Haytl is asking 8131,500 for a waterworks extension and electric light plant. Among oilier applications filed lost week were: Marston. $14.280 for armory, anj gymnn.slum. Clarkton. S42.102 for school building program. Horncrsville, $29.000 for walcr- works system. New Matlrid county. SS0.950 for reclamation project. Arbyrd. S19.-H4 for school building program. unttsually modern lines. They I rived at the- school in time for the opening session and were- to remain there throughout the day. Misses Leath and Dean, of the Memphis public school system, extended the Invitation. Crawford Greene, sii|wrintcndent ' of the city's schcols, and Miss Winnie Virgil Turner, elementary supervisor, ac-sompsnted the teachers.. November 27 Was Big Day for Texas Woman HOUSTON. Te.x. (UP)—November 27 is r,n Important day for Mrs. L. E. Bloiint. resident lisrc. She was born Nov. 27, 1887; .was married Nov. 1>7, 1910. and her. ton. Raymond, was born Nov. 27, 1015. And Just to add importance to Ir.e day, Raymond was married Nov. 27, 1933. (3SCEOLA. Ark.—Fire, caused by. a defective flue, broke through the ] roof of tr.c Cnrtwrijhl apartment house here at 10 o'clock Sunday morning. Local firemen quickly extinguished the flames ancl the damage was negligible. in Judea. SHOPPING i CHRISTMAS Youths Knocked Into Ditch by Passing Car LEPANTO, A'k. — Two youths. Elvln Martin, IP. son of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. yorton. and Paul. Pearcc. 29, son ol Mr. and Mrs.] l-iiterl Pearce, toth living on thc| H. T. Bonds plantation in Mississippi county, ntsr here, were scv- '•-"Iv Injured lale Saturday night when a passii K motorist knocked them Into a ditch as they walked toward their homes. The Martin youth rcceivM posslbb Internal injuries and Ivs rhht woolen leg was torn off, while the Pearce \uutli was sev-n?ly cut and bruised tihout his face and head. They were given medical aid by Dr. C. P.. ISylr-r. 49 Pictures Go lo Coileje BERKELEY. Oil. (UP)—A col- iectlon of 180 photographs taken cvirlnj the California gold-rush (Vys of '-1Q has been presented to tie Hearst Mlnlt.e Building at the University of California. The photographs were collected by the late Phoebe Ray Hearst. WEATHER Arkansas—Partly cloudy and cclder, freezing In north and central portions tonight. Tuesdav unsettled, showers in extreme west portion. Memphis and vicinity-cloudy and colder tonight and Tuesday. The maximum temperature here yesterday was 64, minimum 37, clear, according to Samuel F. Norris. official weatlwr

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