The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 11, 1934 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, October 11, 1934
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HLYTHEVILLE '' THX DOMINANT NEW8PAP&H Of NOK'J BlythevtUe Duly Km Blytheville Ocuiiw uu.i«t™.. v»)iey tetdtt Blytberilfc HtrmW BLYTHEVH.LE. AKKA^AS, .THURSDAY. OCTOBBH .11, 19W SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS" BEJIEI BY ; BELLE KIDNA Painter Says He Saw Hauptmann "Down With Italy" Is Cry of Mob, Enraged • at King's Assassination BELGRADE, Jugoslavia, Oct. 11 (UP)—With Italian-Jugoslav relations already strained. demonstrants at Lalbach today beat up an at- tehe of the Italian consulate. ; 'Die mob was crying. "Down with Italy"—held responsible by many Jugoslavians for King Alexander's assassination—when the attache passed. He Objected W the Insults ol the crowd and was beaten before police could intervene. Prince Paul and Ills fellow regents for (young King Peter II. took the oath of allegiance In parlia- . ment today. Suspects Arrested PARIS, Oct. 11. (UP)—Police mi- covered aivamazing and widespread assassination plot today when they rounded'• up alleged conspirators in the murder of King Alexander of Jugoslavia nnd Foreign Minister Louis Barthou of Prance. Two Crpais. arrested on the Swiss border, and a third Slav who is a fugitive in the Fountainblean forest near Paris, were expected to furnish ihe clues which would result in the capture 01 a formidable gang of. terrorists'. The, two arrested on the border, 'Police', announced, confessed they v.'ere active accomplices of etrus Kalemen, the actual slayer. TJieir names were given as Lidi- slas Benes and Yaraslaw Novak Escapes in Forest -The fugitive In the forest was Sylvester Chalny ft ho tore away fium police when, he was searched at Fountainbleau station. Hundreds of policemen and sol fliers spread out through the forest m an extensive manhunt but late this afternoon police announced ihej had lost his trail Negro Assessed Fine for Liquor Possession leonard Carpenter negro was fined S50 on a charge of illegal possession of Intoxicating liquor and fne dollars or a charge of Sl»edin 0 bj \fimir-ipal Judge C A Cunningham sesterdai The negro had several cases of liquor in his car when arrested bv Bill Armstrong hlghuay pitrol- man W H Westbrook entered a plea of not gulltj to a charge of Moist- Ing the slate Inestock law ' ' Russell Fleeman failed to appear to answer i charge 'of rtcUes driving and liis $25, bond .was for' feited. •• •- - - • • • •-•••. Orrie Lawrence.; .was 'ifined five dollars for disturbing'the peace. Bonds of two men charged with public drunkenness were forfeited when they failed to appear in court. Joe Craig Acquires Wahl Dairy Business Joe Craig, operator of Craig's Dairy, has purchased Walil's Dairy which he will merge with his own. Through the deal Craig acquired 18 milch cows, nil of the Wnhl dairy equipment .and business. Mr. Craig .said he planned to select nbout 10/of the best cows in . the XVafil herd mid add- to his own. The other cows will be sold. Want's Dairy was operated hero for a number of years by Fred Wahl, who is now connected with a local meat market. Mlllard Wilted (abo-ve), Utm- bertvllle, N J . house painter, It tonsidereS the final link in the BTidenca .. connecting Bruno HauBtmatm and the Lindbergh WniplnB ' Whlted Identified Hsyptmann <w the prowler he cear Hopewell before tb» 'crime. Insull Concerns Bought Each Other's Securities to Keep Market High CHICAGO, Oct. 11. (UP)—Sales of stock from one Insull-' utility holding company to another to maintain- Ihe market . price were cited today by 1 the government in the mail fraud trial of Samuel Insult sr. and 1G other defendants. According to letters Introduced, Clarence T. MacNcill, defendant, who formerly held the high post in' the Insull set-up of secretary- treasurer of the Corporation_Secur r Hies company, ordered the -sale of stock to' Utilities Securities' company. Letters were identified for the prosecution 'by Van Lament, Ken-' d-UlviUe, Ind poultry farmer,' who formerly vas controller;'o'f Halsey, Stuart and company, Brokers wh'o handled stock sales for the Insull interests. ' Markets New York Cotton NEW YORK Oct >11-- (UP) Cot on closed steady i open high IOK close Oct 1212 1231' 1212 1233 Dec J224 12+9 1223 U43 •fan 123Q 1253 1339 1249 'VTar 1240 1263 1^38 1257 "May 1245 1268 I'll I2GO July 1249 1270 1247 1264 Spots closed steadj at !265, up 2o New Orleans Cotton Tommie Thompson Given Radio Operator's License Tommie Thompson, local youth, has been granted a government license as a radio broadcast station operator after having recently taken an examination for the license nt Little Rock. Young Thompson passed the lest successfully with an excellent mark. He Is associated with KLCN, lo^l radio slalion. Licensing of Thompson gives Ihc slatlon two operators, C. L. Llnticanlch, owner, being the other. Agricultural Cenms Means Patronage Plums WASHWGTONoct. 11. <UP>i he agricultural census, beginning In January, w iu 25iWO .'fulraMg plums' 10 Democratic congressmen SIMM «ST*f V, D ' rec '<«- William I Austin siia today, .NEW. ORLEANS,.Oct. .li./UP)— Inflation" talk at Washington iroutht T flood of bujinj ordels nto the cotton market lodaj and irices soared .'as" miieli -as $1.50 a bale. ' .Profit taking toward the clo^e •educed the gains but the market olosed ovir f 1 a bale higher. open high low close !22D 1241 1229 1235 Dec. .;.;.. 1228 1253 1226 1245 Jan ^ :. 1239 1254 1239 1250 Mnr -' 1237 12C2 1237 1256 a y 1244 "1270 1244 1203 'y ..',..•. 1247 1271 1247 1270 Spots closed steady at 1275. up 22. Closing" .Stock' Prices NEW YOHK, Oct. 11 (UP) — 'iiflntion hopes . plus expectation if business improvement served to •rlnj- higher pricas on the slock larket today in the heaviest trad- ng session since mid-summer A. T. and T 112 3-8 Anaconda Copper : 11 5-8 Beth, steel .- 29 5-8 Chrysler ( . 36 3-8 CHies Service 13-4 Coca .Cola ... ....138 Gen. Am. Tank Gen. Electric ..... Gen.', Motors ....; Int. Harvester ... Montgomery Ward N: Y. central „ Packard •, c „ Phillips Pet. ...'..'.'.'.'.'.'.' H Badlo 638 Simmons Beds ..'"'" St. L'.-S. P. ...;. standard of N. j. Texas Co U. S..Steel U. S; Smelting . .•., 34 1-2 18 1-2 30 3-8 32 1-4 29 1-2 22 5-8 .. 10 1-4 ... 13-4 ...43 .. 35 .. 35 .. 115 1-2 Chicago Wheat open high low dr.,,, Dec. 1001-81021-4.1001-8102 May 1003-81023-81003-8.1021-4 Chicago Corn n. open, high ib'w close !,. Dec. 76 3-4 77 7d 76^0 May 7* 1-8 .7* l-t 1* S-H ft |.J Train Leaves Bridge, Killings Four Persons GUTTENBJ5RG.,{lov.a Oct II, (UP)—Poirf P<jrMfe were , killed and Ihiee 1 seriouslj injured today when a MUumikee\r&ilroid passenger train plunjeit Uf^ small bildge two miles south oft|icre toelaj The dind were Charles 'Kraslnsky, Dubuque, engineer; Finynaii Mann, DimiKjiie; two unidentified passengers, a man and a. woman.... ui.'• The train, consisting of engine, tender, and two coaches, was badly wrecked. The last coach was hurled ahead,of ihe engine by the impact. The two passenger victims had tliclr heads severed, making Identification difficult. High Schools of Nation Ohserve ' 300th Birthday Miss Rosa Hardy, principal 'of aiytheville hfgli school, has accepted the district chairmanship for the telrbnUion of the 300lh annlv- ersaiy of the American high school, to be obseivcd this year throughout the United Staes, under the direction of the department -of Teconctai-j school principals of the National Education Association. This yoar marks '(he three hundredth opening of Boston Latin School the oldest high school in the United States. \Vith the founding of Boston Latin school irere also established the American educational principles of unlimited educational opportunity for all; public support of education in public- interest, and education for democracy. When the Boston Latin School was. ffrst opened under Philemon Pormort, there were less than n dozen, students preparing for Harvard college,- which was to be founded a year later. Today, 20,- OOfl secondary schools in America enroll 6,000,000 students who are devoting themselves to preparing for a useful 'role as Industrial, commercial and agricultural workers, ""d for a hnppy role as citizens and householders. The chairman lor Mississippi county Is Mrs. Clarence Moore, principal of Osceola high school. General Crozier Again Heads Confederate Vets LITTLE ROCK, Oct. 11 (UP) — Gen. H. V: Crozier'of Little Rock was reflected Comiiiander 1 of the Arkansas-United Confederate veterans tit the annual reunion today. W. E. RICItMOVD 4- C'O'S. AFTERNOOX COTTON I-KTTEK NEW ORLEANS, Oct. 11—The i-.ews was again mostly favorable tc higher prices today and the cotton market continued ils recovery In an active session closing not for from the day's best prices for another gain of about 25 points. • 'Buying was based on the president's statement that prices should be higher; on the declaration by Senator Bulkiey of Ohio following a White House conference, that there existed a strong possibility of furiher devaluation of the dollar, and on continued heavy and damaging rains in the eastern belt. Additional Impetus was given by the bullish report on coUon seed oil consumption for September which established a new hl»h redord of 435,500 barrels against 238,500 last year. The In ntr stock' and. firain markets and :i more confident feeling over the Domical situation in Europe were further contributing factors to the uywsrd move, Disciples of Famed Numerous in High Places, of Recovei v Agencies Tills Jjj the first of two stories J._. tell of .the powerful Influence of Supreme Court Justice l.uuls D Braiiiltls un tin. New I)e4l through the Inipau ot his plillusophy ami the presence of niinv of hi«,j' dU, cipjes" In high places In the rr canty agcnt/ei, and the part play td by 1'rof. Felix Frankfurler, chief apostle 1 or Ilrundeli, in N'e* Deal aclivilles. i * » v * BY. RODNEY BUTCHER WASHINGTON. — Justice :ix>nl£ Dembitz Binndcis is bolh a spir itual eodfather and : a. living influence in the New Deal . Ridiculous as Is the l«apot tein- pest rfllscd by Gen. Hugh S. Johnson's strange effort lo picture Brail- dels as NRA's hitltleti "brain.trust] the incident may serve to cxplod? the erroneous popular theorj tint supreme-court members are cloistered genls. who don't discuss jiub- lie questions even with Ihclr .wives. .. Many NC\ D» ilers—including Rbosevell—have .discussed their problems, with 1h c 78->earold Brandeis. No one need be shacked Inslj ers litre fall to recall any supreme, court justice who'helci.-himself so sacrosanct i»at lie wouldn't discuss social and economic questions with at least u selected few, The justli.es insist on thur righl —arid dut>—1 0 Inform themselves as lb vital Issues from every pos sible source I hey reserve the right to comment freely among their frieiids. - *, 1 i • • * * Disciples Are Legion Brandeis, of ten regarded ; as the Tealest American llbcral/.'has a host of disciples and admirers hi New Deal ranks. Several of his former secretaries hold key posts in-,the administration's legal battalions, which are crowded with graduates of Harvard Law. School, 'who include many former pupils of Prof. Felix Frankfurter—close friend and chief apostle of Bran- dels, as .well as an important White House adviser. Brandeis, along with the other eight justices, is intensely interested, in the New Deal. This administration comes far nearer than any previous ones to adherence to his dominant devotion to "the rights of, the many as opposed to the privileges of the few." Sometimes he can't stomach some of the things emergency agencies do. He opposes monopolies, believes in preservation of small units, and feels no human mind is fitted to direct vast concentrations of wealth or power. Prom Ihe beginning, he W as strongly opposed to the NflA. v Views Eagerly Sought "Brain trusters" and others sit at his feet, In free discussion. Oilen they disagree with him. But no man's words are more ea&orly sought. All or which doesn't mean that Brandeis, who must soon pass on New Deal cases be-fore the supreme court, discusses legal phases or con- itltutlolinllty with anybody. Anyone who brought up such a question would be promptly squelched. Am) (hose who visit him know better. The Brandeis social-economic philosophy is the same he had when he ascended to the supreme bench nearly 20 years ago. You'll find It in his "Other People's Money" nn:i "Business—A Profession." Today he expounds it' privately as he once talked It publicly. But he Is extremely meticulous about anything which mighl tend lo compromise his judicial position. Perhaps more so than any other justice. Mr. and Mrs. Brandeis never permit anyone to entertain them. Their guests, including those at the locally famous Sunday afternoon "Brandeis teas," where current affairs are discussed o|x?nly, are admitted only on the justlcs's own terms of propriety. Johnson Stirs Slorm Nevertheless, many friends of Brandeis are irritated or embarrassed by General Johnson's public assertion that "during the whole In. tense experience, I have been in constant touch with that old counselor, Judge Louis Brandcls." That even goes for Uncle Prank Roosevelt, who quickly decided Johnson hadn't better go around making any more such speeches as a presumptive spokesman for the administration. Johnson himself regretted the "break" as soon as he (Continued on Page Three) ' Defender of Human Rights Gi n Fatally injured - - • ' ' • ' in Hiphurau A, f-.., ..,j»cu, m lo 30 Wednesday tNJlit whejf njtriick. >>l(lca«ljicd }MI> ui(omobile> hit vsHlcli i.hcfiaj*'rld- ii(! kndcklng her lo lh<T concrete KivomenC 'ihc accidentoccmred on the *Jonosuoro-Mcmj)JiLs lilijh- uiy Olllccrs of several counties aro wklng'lo Mliibllsh lire Identity of lip truck driver, who did not stop The girl, rldlhg on llip;rmmlnlf :oard of tins car, was'/'j-bturnliig "rom a wiener roust. . ^,- ' Will Marry. Today Under Special Dispensation From Detroit' iOourt DETROIT, Oct. 11.' (UP)—Fight- Ing his way through throngs of ad- nlrers, Lynwood (Schoolboy) Rowc, Detroit Tiger hurlor, went to. the first floor of the county building and obtained a special "license 'to narry Edna Mary Skinner. Probate Judge Edwafd J. Com- nand granted a waiver of the five-. day statutory .law on Howe's pica liat lie wished lo marry today and 'delay would embarrass and inconvenience relatives nnd friends." Several thousand fans were gathered outside the county building when the baseball star arrived in :he company of his friend and attorney, Ralph ,E. Baker, former )itchcr in the Western league. They elbowed'their way through he crowd Into the building wliere Soivc B-S.S compsJJed (o ( a |c e refuge n a courtroom from 400 persons fathered Inside. Two deputies- had o escort him •upstairs lo the offices of Judge Command. Rowe and Baker declined to name :nc hour or place of the marriage Dill Baker said, "it will not be n church wedding." : Rowc gave his age as 22 and res- flenes as Detroit. He gave the age of Miss Skinner as 21 nnd residence is El Dorado. Ark. The giant of the baseball dte- nond was plainly irked at the throngs which turned out to meet ilm. as Blast 'Wrecks Jtnejaent ,Hpu*e HALIFAX, Nova Scotia, Oct II (UPJ—Seven , persons, Including four children 'were trapped In their beds and killed today when a dyi imniltc explosion followed by. fire wrecked a tlirea-story'. tcnainenl liouse v The c\plosioii sliook buildings,' foi a half-niilo mxiimd. The dead'arc Mrs/ D, Dundas, her. two children, Tony, nnd Peter, Mrs. criise, 'and her two children, Kathleen and : Joseph', and nn unidentified' man. Victim Chained to tree by Disappointed Bandits RUSSEI.LVILLE, Ark., Oct.-11. (UP)—Two unmnsketf bandits who chained Tom Hardcastle, 38, to a tree last nlghl after they had ueal- cn him were sought by officers today. . •Hardcastle, a watchman at a highway camp 25 miles north of here, wns held up by the bandits early last night. Angered because they found only a few cents In his packets; they beat him and chained him by the neck.to the tree. He wns rescued a&OHt an hour later. Carnival Follower Is Heldjn^Auto Theft Monte Holder. 19-year-old carnival follower, was Jailed hero today IOT th; teft of a car tr0m ,,,„ Jtreete of Caruthersville, Mo., last Holder was found slandln.; by a »rked car on a side road"off Hlgh- vay 61, ner.r lierc, early this moni- "8 by Kaymond Bomur, dep-jiy constable. Bomar. iKlicvInn tlie car lo be stolen, brought [he youth to t't-e city jail here. Investigation disclosed that the car, nmpcrty of c. u. Thomas, had been stoic-i at Ca- ruthoisville i.ist night. WEATHER Arkansas—Pair nr.d cooler !o- nlght and Friday. Memphis and Viclnlty—Fjlr to- light and Friday, not much change n temperature. The maximum tcn^ieraturc here •esterday was 81. minimum 65, lear, according to Samuel P. Nor- 'rls, official weather observer. Officers Are Elected by County Oil Dealers Tlic Mississippi County Oil Dealers association met at the Noble Jlotcl last week and elected the following officers: Chairman, B. NL McCalJ, Cult Refining Co., Bfythevillc; first vlci chairman, E. B. Woodson, Magnolia Petroleum Co., Blylhevillc; vice chairman, w. P. Smead, Magnolia Petroleum company, Osceola, W, C Harris, Sinclair Refining Co., Bly- tli|erUlc, W. R,. , Brown, 'SUindard Oil Co., Manila, B. H. Sccoy, Phillips F'ct. Co., Dcl), ; Justus Bdrlngton, Oulf Ucfg. Co., Osccola;; sccrelary, K. D, Marr, standard Oil Co., BlyIhevllle: assistant secretary, c C Crockett, Phillips. Pet. Co., Blytlia vllle. The chairman announced the fol lowing committee apiwlntinents which were approved: publicity, E B, Woadson, Blytlieville, chairman! B. W. Pilzsimmons, Blythcville' Dudley Lynch, Ojceola; legislative F. B. Joyncr, Blythcville, chairman Tom w. Jackson, Blythcvillo, E P Burton, Osceola; problems and affairs, B. C. Farr, Blythevllle, chair man, Bernard Gooch, Blythcville W. J. Wunderllcli, Blythevllle, John H. Thweatt, Lu'iEora, c. s. BamteU Blythevllle, •' The executive committee Is composed of the county chairman secretary and three committee chairmen who together with w. J. Wunderlich, a c. Farr, P. B. Joyncr E. B. Woodson, c. C. Croclwtt K D. Marr, O. F. Stewart, \y. "p. Smcad, B. W. Fitzsimmons, L. W. Williams, Russell Shelby, E P Burton, Lee Maxwell and E, M;' McCall and B. A. Boll» were selected as delegates to the state convention which meets In Little Rock October 58, ... in Highway Accident >, Aik, Young iVicfim, 11!, Brutally Beaten by Lone,Ab}| U)UISVlM,fc, Ky, Oct 11 (OT)[ —Coinmoiiire;i,[th Attorney O'.Vtal I uiiiicuiicrtl late today (hat he WM| milking ,,«. "a definite lead" In Mir klilr-irlmj of Mrs. Alice Stoll 1 Uf wield not amplify the slate-1 merit •'• Courl Upholds Lindbergh's Defendant's Plea for Delay in Heaving NEW YORK, Ocl. 11. (UP) — Bruno - R;i- Hatiplmann w on the opening sklnnbli In his fight nsnln- sl o.ttriuHUoii to fnco charges of murdering the Lindbergh baby in New Jersey when hearing OH ft habeas corpus writ was positioned today unlli Monday. Postponement was on request ol the defense over opuosUton of New Jersey officials. . Granting of tho hcai'llfg 'Monday forestalled New Jersey efforts to tnkc Ilauplmann lo FlcminBton today for. arraignment, on the murdci 1 clmrgc. Attorney General Divld Wllentz Invited to the chambers of Supreme Court Justice Ernest Hummer, ob- ijccted lo th ? deliy but Justice Hammer ruled that the request for a hearing afler tile week nd. not unreasonabl LOUISVILLE Ky, Oct 11 ^ , —Mrs Berry V Stoll, belle of south')ii fcoclely, «as kidnaped from ^r. ilck bed Inte yesterday ar\d' bru^l lally beaten, by her abductor, It-was! rcvcalid today as private cltlfcnsl Joined Inw enforcement agencies inl nn elfort lo trap Ihe criminal,' " I Mrs Stoll, beautiful brunet wlfel of n wealthy oil man, had Ucenf slek In bed for several days and I \m dragged awaj> by Ine kldnaperl :lad only in a neglige go\\n and'»l ;licckcrcd (foal hastily thrown oyefl icr shoulders u| She was carried, bleeding arid] .•creaming, from the spacious HnrT-l slon lo llio nutolnoblls of the Ud-| napcr who, sjictl nway, leaving behind a pcciilliriiy constructed re " Mm note demanding $50.000 • Hci husband, vice-president u the stoll Refining company aiid re putaUy a man of millions, wa frantic today. r He announced stood ready ( 0 pay (Vie ransom tn^ sute rotum oi.hls beautiful iio- year-ol4 wife stoll him self Is only 30 jeais old * Plan State Wide Check of Babies Boi-n In Arkansas LITTLE' ROOK, Ark—Arkansas bus been divided Into ten districts eiich In-charge of a field man.ifoi Ihc first "nose counting" of babies born In the slnlc during the past twelve' months. .The bureau'o/ vllnl statistics of Ihe slate board ot health, the federal bureau of the census, and the Arkansas Emergency Relief administration are cooperating on tho project, the purpose of which Is to check the state vital statistics record.'; ami to Insure that ail babies born In Arkansas have been properly registered. The project Is under the direction of Dr. W. B. Graysdn, state .henllh .officer. The first Arkansas ''Register Your Baby" campaign will be launched tomorrow, when approximately 5W.OOO cards, one for each family in Arkansas, will be mailed from Washington. Certain Inform- tttloti Is requested on tlie'se cards, which arc to de dropped In the nearest mailbox. No postage fs required. The cants wilUhc sent by the bureau of-the census'in. Washington, to whom Ihe'y arc addressed, to the state board of health In Little Rock, where the check will be made by a corps of clerks. It Is estimated lluu tiicre are approximately 40,000 - babies born each year In Arkansas, and in order that this number may be carefully checked the census bureau Is asking thai, nil parents of children born within the'past twelve months fill In and return the cards Immediately, even though they nrc sure that they have.signed birth registration papers with the local regis-. trars. The certificate might have gone astray, and the'importance of accurate birth .registration Is becoming more and more important each yeor. Arkansas and Taxes Plan Joint Celebration LITTLE ROCK, Oct.'U. (UP) — Consolidation of the Arkansas and Texas centennial .celebrations In 1939- was approved licre today by the Arkansas centennial executive committee. ' Only four of llie committee... of seven attended today's session: The tour were In accord with the proposal made last week by Dallas, Tex., representatives for the two states to work out a joint program. Negotiations for the cooperative program will be pushed . Immediately, the commission Indicated A plan also is being considered, it was learned, to raise revenue to finance the. centennial celebration without levying a tax. A finance committee is. expATed to be ftp- pointed soon to' direct the fund raising program. ' - •' rt v-,15 yesterday Afternoon whei IP i frlnflt*ni- nr+r-an**** -,i- IL Louisville Not until today, ..„„, over, were all the details ot Ihe! bold abduction disclosed , Mrs Fowler Woblet; a maid, in the Btoll home at the time , described the 'kidnaping thus, "Tlic iniin came In about 3 o\ clock Ho looked and acted llkel n Ihler. He asked to see the tele-j phone connections and apparently started to work ; on them "He was In the house about houi and a half altogether. Atw:n fooling around with the wires for! some time he Jerked them froihl Uieli connections ana ocgan shout-l Ing wildly _'| "Mrs stoll, who had been 111 for! several class and who was in her! !>ed m nn upstairs room, was dis-f turbed by the noise and camel down the stairs from the .wcorTdl floor She nas confronted by the I kidnaper who Instructed the mawl to bind the hands of her employer! with electricians tape, which supplied. "Then he tied me lo a chair and) gagged me Mrs Stoll was leftl free to talk and when the m&nl Mil her he ntis going to Jcidnapl her she engaged him in corners*-1 tion concerning details of the plot, I apparently hoping halu would-af-1 rive " ' "Mcnnnhllc he left the note ' Beat? Victim With Pip* "Flmlly she offered to write »l check herself but this seemed to I enrage the man, who struck Mrs I Stoll over the head with a piece I of pipe and dragged her bleeding I nit still conscious from the house."! "Wo arc doing everything we cari I think of," Dunlap Wakcflcld, dli| rector of public safety for Loulsil viile, told the United Press. ''Thai family has made ;no request that! we Jurtnil our activities which are I mder the direction of federal bl-l nctais." : •..- •.....,-: I Wakcfleld revealed that a hugel organization of-federal, state and I ocal officials had spread ils netl hroughout most ot Kentucky and! lorlhward across the Ohio river! nto Indiana. The family feared the young I woman's fragile health, coupled! with the fact that She-was brutailyf beaten before she was abducted.l nay prove too great a strain. 1 Mr. Stoll discovered . the maldl when he relumed home shortly! after 5 p. m. and later Issued .»! statement addressed to the kld-l nnper: I "Berry Stdll has just found the I ipte regarding the ransom and ar-| rangemenls are being made ac cordlngly," He declined to make its content! public. The maid krld investljators ' Stoll was , bleeding 'as she dragged- out" of the,house. P^. found bloodstains in the home. Rear Tree's Seasons Mixed SEATTLE (UP)—A tear tree he home of Lud a Ig Metier ts seasons mixed this yeu. V gcr discovered blossoms tad rult on the sami brtnclut.

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