The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 13, 1938 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 13, 1938
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NUTWftPAPJTO O» wrTOTOTCART A TJ i/-A KTO * a . »**•* ««.,....,„._„ VOLUME xxxiv—NO. 255. Blythevllle courier Blythevllle Herald Blythevllle Dally News Mississippi Valley Leader THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER Of NORTHEAST AHKAN8AS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI BLYTHBVI1X15, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, JANUARY On The Wing Federal Judge Trimble To Act On .Clayton-Car rulliers Petition A long-awaited hearini; on the petition of Bubbles Clayton ami Jim X. Carruthei-s, negro youths, for a writ of habeas corpus to set aside a death sentence Imposed on Ihtm ij) Mississippi county circuit court here in April, 1935, 1ms been . £«l for Jan. 25 before Federal ' District Judge Thomas C. Trimble in Little Rock. Tile negroes have exhausted ev- = cry legal procedure In the state j courts In an effort to avoid execution on conviction of raping a young white woman. The final effort of tlie negroes in the state courts to evade the death penalty failed when the state supreme court on Jan. IB, 1937 denied the application of the negroes for permission' to file a Petition in circuit court here for u writ of error coram nobis, which, if granted, would have entitled them to a new trial here. Previously the negroes, through ll-.elr counsel, had Bone before the late Federal Judge John E. Martinean with their petition for a writ of habeas corpus, seeking to have the death penalty set aside but Judge Martinenu held that he could noi pass on the petition until they exhausted every legal \ remedy in the state courts. How-' SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENW $1000 for a Glimpse of Bmno Soaring out into .space with an exhibition of perfect form. Nils Eie of Norway, world's intercollegiate <kl common, K- shown as he thrilled the crowd ,l the interstate ski meet at no,,,- Mountain. NY. ever, he allowed the petition to be p • p r • jbeorgia Governor Invesli- held in abeyance and the negroes are again urging its consideration now. a year after the state court denied their final plea and over three years after the crimes allegedly were committed. The negroes have been held at gates Accusations of Inhuman Conditions ATLANTA, Jan. 13. (UP)—Oov. „ —.^ — fc .. n^.,., „„ E. D. Rivers today investigated con- Tucker prison farm, at least, part, ditlons at Georgia's hospital for the i if not all of the time on "con- insane at Mill edge ville, where in tiemned row" since they were con- —'" ' victed here. "Petting Varty" Attacks Their conviction in the rape case followed a series of holdups of "petting parties" on lonely reads near Blytheville and in nearby southeast Missouri in which young women were reportedly assaulted on several occasions. —As a climax of the Cardozo Is Showing "Slight Improvement" WASHINGTON, Jan. 13 (UP) — Justice Benjamin N. Curdozo showed "a slight improvement" this morning Dr. J. p. Enrnesl jr. re- poted today. The bulletin was ihe first encouraging word from Cardozo's physician since they announced Sunday llmt he hart suffered from a series of severe heart attacks during the last week. mates were reported to have stain other inmates. Arthur Lucas, chairman of the Georgia state board of public welfare, made public a copy of a letter of "petting parties"" on "Toridyl hc wrote to Rivers, which termed conditions at the institution "unbelievable among- civilized people." "The results of overcrowding ate j gruesome in the extreme," Lucas i wrote'. "Not long ago tiro patients-' series OL , had to be confined in the same holdups and depredations Clarence H. Wilson, former sheriff, was shot in the face, endangering his eyesight, on Jan. 12, 1935 while he was .sitting in a parked car with Arch Lindsey, deputy sheriff, on a lonely road near here. The officers had parked their machine in an effort to trap the bandits. It was within a few hours after the attack on Wilson and Lindsey that one of the negroes was arrested and later the other. They allegedly confessed the attack as well as the assault on the white Birl to officers, however their confession.'; were not admissible in their trial. They were identified by the young woman and her escort, as the negroes, who perpetrated 'the attack, at their trial. The negroes were represented by Arthur L, Adams, prominent Jonesboro attorney, by appointment of the court, and later their appeal was undertaken by the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People which presumably is still working in their Interests. The International Labor Defense has also interested itself In the negroes' cases, claiming- there has been a miscarriage of justice similar to the Scottsboro cases. The various supporters of the negroes contend they were deprived of a constitutional guarantee of "equal protection under the laws" and were convicted In a court "Influenced by a mob spirit." •com overnight. One killed the other, using hands and teeth as weapons." He said he had received a report were "sub-human", most of the buildings were "lire traps" and the means of caring for patients dying of tuberculosis were "inadequate." The Institution houses 7,112. Small-Scale Rustlers Still Active in Texas AUSTIN. Tex. (DP) _ Cattle rustlers are riding again in Texas, [IXL T€LL YOU BY BOB BURNS _ To Find Cars \Wfihoutr'Safety.( Lane" •»*KV*..---', ... , - • i • • - ipection A special drive will be launched in Mississippi county by state police, beginning Monday, for the W. S. Brock Also Will dress Osceola Jan. 18 Meeting ion Men Will Probably Be Arrayod A j> a i n « 500,000' Ja|><m« ( ' SHANGHAI, Jan. n. uj[», (•„,„. 1'rnlis.sliiio Cliliuig Kitl-Slick lius ur- | dered n lust ditch defense ol the- Sflochow front In central tmlim. Chinese sources suld today. Chiang, ns roinnmmlur In chief "f llu> army, flew over the entire front in nn army nlrphuip, Informants said, und uftor un Inspcclloti i "f (lie .Inpniuse as well us Hi,, Chinese lines, ordered <h>iensi> ut nil costs, Hmr scout and foui' pmsull planes escorled ai'iieniljsslmo Willing on his daimerous llluhts, ln- fonuanls satil. Despite iliinsei- from Japanese airplane alhu'ks U wns asserted lie flew over the actunl fieliting Hues in (ho Tslnlni; sector, llfjwrl General Arrrsln) Chinese sources here <mot«l unconfirmed reports that us the result of the generalissimo's visit General Hun Fu-Chu, military gov- emot at Shanglmig province, was arrested, charged with failure to make adequalc resistance In (he areu. A battle in which 1.000.000 Chinese troops may be locked wllh 500.0*'o Japanese was expected to centoi- at Soochow. Japanese are moving from north nnd soiilli nloiig the Tliitsln-Nuii- klng line and a Japanese ann'y spokesman said there Is still a uap of 150 mill's between the northern and southern columns. An official statement Issued at Canton, commercial capita) of south Chtnn, asserted that 100 Japanese had landed In the Chuugslmn dls- liict. 10 miles west of I**, ji.iu tie iittu ic^eivcu H report ••*"-, "^entiling iviuuuiiy, lor tne that "one patient killed another bv apprehension of motorist.9 who Growers association, J. M. Houston, president of Hie Federal Land bank in St. Louis, and w. S. Brock, vice president and secretary' of the Production Credit corporation of St. Louis, -will be the three giiest speakers at the combined meeting of the Farmer^' Annual Outlook meeting and session of the Production Credit Association members at MIssls- jSlpplf county. ^v ;•-... • L Bpiiue nraeUcatix,aii farmers, in ftne'-tounty are interested- irf-'bfei organizations, tt was decided to have a. combine<l meeting at Osceola Tuesday, Jan. IB. lion anoer v o moors.9 wo immersing her in scalding, water." i have failed to have their cars pass Sanitary conditions, he' added, 1 the state safety lane inspection "-" ' "Pending National Farm Legisla- 011" will be the theme of Mr. Henry's address, Mr. Brock will give A. O. , > '" - and Mr - Houston will A. Hendiicks. safely supervisor of the state In this program, were here today, on a tour of inspection before beginning the special drives There will be n special stiuad of stale police to work, with Eddie B. David and Eugene Dickinson, who ore already working In this territory, Mr. Albright said. Mississippi county has an un- n exas, •-•-- -- ..... •- ••—• "n un- but operations are on a small i USU!ll) >' Iar S c number of motorists — '- who have failed to comply with the law as only about one-half have taken their machines through the safety lane.s. scale. Instead of driving away large herds to change the brand and sell them to some rancher who asks no questions, the modern rustler Is content with taking one or two head a night; loading them in a truck and taking them to nearby counties to be butchered immrdi- Church Steeple Clock Is Steeped in Spite i MAHION, Mass. (UP)—The Texas law now requires butchers 1 three-faced Congregational church to keep a record of all animals steeple clock has remained steened slaughtered, with Identifying '- -"- -• - " • brands or marks. Sheriffs search slaughter houses for hides of stolen cattle. Pew York Cotton with farmers. of his ban. . The. Farm Outlook for 193B", also a feature of the all day session. will be given by D. S. Lanlrlp, county agricultural ngent, who will present n picture of what the farmer may expect during the coming year. Another address of Interest will be by L. H. Antry, of Biirdelto, who will speak on "The Growth and Development of the R»rm Bureau." Fred p. Jacobs, of Orlder. president of the PGA, will preside at the morning session and E. H. Burns of Osceoln, county agricultural agent, will preside in the afternoon NEW YORK. Jan. 13. (UP)-Cotton closed steady. open high low close Jan 853 854 84G 854 Mar. 859 860 , May 861 86G Jul 865 872 Oct 874 860 Dec 877 881 Spots closed steady at changed. 852 857 863 872 875 85S 863 810 880 881 un- with spite since Us Installation more than 75 years ago. An original contributor gave to the clock fund ii|»n promise that the steeple side facing a. neighbor hc disliketl would not Include a clock face. Accordingly, that side Is blank. Stock Prices A. T. & T. session. Directors of the PCA elected, R, C. Bryan of Osceola, vice president, will welcome the visitors, A. T. Bell of Osceola, secretary, will read the minutes. C. S. Sleveris will give a report of the board of directors, H. c. Knappenbergcr will give a report of the executive committee and Mr. Jacobs will give the president's report. Senator Flays Federal Em- ployes For Attacking Big Business WASHINGTON, Jan. [3. (UP) — Senator Josiah Bailey (Dem., N. C.) charged today that government- salaried propagandists wore carry- ina on n campaign to "smear' business in the United Slates. At the same time lialley praised President Roosevelt for Indicating in recent conferences with prominent •Industrialist.'! ilihi h c was opening an "era of good feeling" between government and business. "There Is ft campaign of false propaganda against business being carried on," he said. "Men on gov- e-mnnjjt salaries are going over the country spreading the attack on business to promote their < t uasi- soclolistic plan, ft is n. jwllcy of smear." Mr. Hoosevelt, lie said, had rectified the situation by making It clear that he considered only a small part cf business guilty of monopolistic and other practices under fire from administration sources. Flood Blamed for Company's $2.35 In 'Red' PUEBLO. Colo. (UP)— The mvs- tery of a $2.35 shortage In the accounts of a creamery here which 148 1-2 appeared in May, 1915. hits been 34 3-8 cleared up. but the shortage will New Orleans Cotton NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 13. (UP)— Cotton futures closed steady today off 4 points to 2 points higher. Jan. May Jul. Oct, DCC. open S63 8S9 878 884 887 high low 864 862 872 866 885 875 890 884 889 887 Spots closed steady at 880. unchanged. J J illP<ltnr>l' "*i/cnn»tn. The police in a big city like this! have sure got a tough job. During' a recent drive, when they were rounclln' up all suspicious characters, I happened to be rldln' with one of the policemen and we passed right by •n big Innocent lookln' business than who had Jest finished puttln' over a deal (.hut would bankrupt nine firms. EAST ST LOUI The policeman didn't pay any) (UP)—Hogs- attention to him because he didn't! T 0 p 355 look a bit suspicious but In the HeaVy'weights, 8.40-855 next block, we saw a little old man sneakiti'- out of a house with a frightened look and when the officer collared him and shook him a couple of times, the little old man confessed that lie was tryln' 1" sneak out of the house KO his •wife wouldn't make him wash the dishes. close 8COb 870 882 886 Light weights, 7,50-8 40 Bulk sows, 0.35-6.75 Cattle: receipts, 2,500 Steers, 6.85-8.50 Slaughter steers, 5.15-11.25 Mixed yearlings, heifers, 5.50-7.7 Slaughter heifers, 5.50-9,25 Beef cows, 5.00-6.00 cutters and low cutters, 4.00-4.75. * ............ «J*l O-O I ClCtXI VU It^l, UMli D - G .............. 7 3-t! continue to exist. Beth. Boeln { Chrysler Cities Service '' "2 Coca Cola .121 Gen. Electric Gen. Mot Int. Harvest Montgomery Ward N. Y. Central Packard Phillips Pet Radio Scteily DJst Simmons Eccony Vac, ... Oil N. J. I -.r. 62 3-4 ! When the lock on the strong box 32 1-2 (n the safe a' the creamery needed 58 1-2 repairs, it was necessary to remove the box from the safe. A faded check for $235 dated May 15. 1915. was found stuck to the top of the 43 5-8 35 1-3 little iron box. 66 7-8 The check apparently had slipped 34 i-2 through a small silt at the top of 18 3-3! the box where It lav from 1915 to 40 7 26 5-8 23 1-4 June of 1921 when the flood came and the safe was under water. The water covered the check and left it stuck fast (o the metal when it ,, dried. The check Is faded, but 15 1-3 Plnmly visible. .... I ^_ cas |, (],(, check, T ° U. S. Smelt, U Com ............ l ° , ,, c ' wov i e Drcsldcll t melt .............. 42 3-4 necessary to take the strong box to announced •. 1-81 Hie Chicago Wheat May July open 96 1-4 90 high 99 1-4 low close 95 5-8 98 7-8 1-8 89 5-8 92 3-4 Chicago Corn 7-8 61 3-8 GO 1-2 61 1-4 fil '-< 61 7-8 81 01 3-4 Ten-Shun' Aides! CLEVELAND (UP)—"Ten-shun 1 Here comes th e sheriff." This cry may ring out in the corridors of the Cuyahoga county jail result of new orders Issued by ih<"si> 12 couples were 25," lamented the mayor. Ontario Town Worries Over Love on the Dole LINDSAY, Ont. (UP)—The problem of young people marrying In order to eet on relief is puzzling Mayor H. D. Logan. "Thirty - five new applications have been received for relief, and under were married for (lie purpose of ge'"'vr O n relief, what can we do?" "The altitude of the government "nt no single man would get relief Is forcing young people to get married," one alderman said. The mayor declared that nityiy young men wouldn't learn a trade. Thev were the last to be hired and the first to be fired, and said that one young man told him that the town had to keep him and his wife. The town councillors are still worrying over the problem of 'love on the dole." Associated Press Head Announces Retiremenl NEW YORK, Jan. 13. (UPt Frank Brett Noyes. for 38 yea s, or vai wov i ld be Drcsldcll t of the Associated Pres today his retlrcmeni from that post effective at the expiration of his present term nex April. Noyes will be V5 on July 7 The Sheriff Comes A. A. A, Members Will Local members of the new A.A.A club here arc asked to attend as result ot new orders Issued by meeting Friday night, 7:30 o'clock, MARVSVILLE, Kas. (UP) — A Sherilf Martin L. O'Donncll. i In the Rose room of the Hotel bindweed plant has forced its way I tlClUuKl 111 t.nfv rirHorc \(\ Iflil ' MnMn *..V. *... _ —. «.. nn t_ i • m ,,... n... t. u__ »_.i__. . .. I l lv rujjjc ruuiu Ui Hie jiOIC Included In the orders to Jail ] Noble, whenn managing board wll deputies was the regulation: Deputies will stand at attention when the sheriff enters. be appointed and final am.nge White-braided. hcj iTOdval 00-year-old AmaiuUiH Iloclmiulh Is pictured his $1000 share of the $25,000 Lindbergh kldnaplni! :nse reward from Guv. Hiirokl Ilollmau (if New Jersey, in one ol Ihe liiiul ads of Hie workl-stirrlnir (rngitily. Aiding greatly In Ihe .'ouvlction ol Uruno Richard lluiinlmnnii ns the kldntiper, the agocl llouowcll runner Identified the CU>rmnn carpenter ns the occupant of i "dirty, Ki-cen sedan containing a hukler," ncav the Lindbergh home. [embers Will Serve With' "Carry Directors t Over' Nine new directors of the Chamber of Commerce were- elected In a meeting last night, who wllh the nine elected last year, will serve during 1938. New members are; c. W. Afflick, Roscoe Craflon, Harry W. Ilnlncs. W. L. Homer, Ross D. Hushes, O. O. Hubbanl. Joq Isaacs. Charles S. Lemons and Cecil Shane. The "curry over" members are: P. H. Acton, J. L. auarcl, Hugh Harbor!, Wilson Henry. ,r. A. leech, n. A. Lynch, L O. Nash, 11, p. Paddlscm nnd Clarence H. Wilson. Tliese directors will elect officers. In a meeting to be held tomorrow, when plans will also Ix- made (or (lie annual chamber of Commerce dinner, which will be held during the last week of January. K. D. Carpenter Accepts Position In Chicago K. D. Carpenter, secretary and :rcasurer of the Arkansas-Missouri Power corpora lion, has resigned to accept a position with the Middle West, Service company of Chicago. The announcement of Mr. Carpenter's action was made today by James Hill, president, who said promollon for Mr. Cnr- . Employes of the general olllce nnd heads of departments of the company are giving Mr. Carpenter i farewell dinner tonight at the Hotel Noble, tefore he leaves for its new home In Chicago. Mr. Carpenter, who came here o be wllh the Arkansas-Missouri Power corporation in March of 1033 from the Central and Southwest Utilities company of Dallas. Texas, was also formerly conncct- with the Dallas Power and company. He is a graduate ol the Unl- :d young ia Arkmisan Substitutes For Senator Glass on FilU busier Schedule WASHINGTON, Jan. 13, (UP)— Konntor Hattle W. Caraway (Dem. Ark, i today substituted for Senator Carter Glass (Dem., Vn.) ii currying on the senate filibuster iignliist the nntl-lynclilng bill. She chaigetl the measure was deslgnci to destroy the south both pollll- .•(illy and Industrially. Mrs. Caraway, dressed entirely In black, and wearing horn rim jpcctndes, addressed the senate In n (Inn, unemotional voice, She replaced Glass on the filibuster, schedule. Glass was unable to- be. present. • "I luivi' no doubt now that this Wll Is aimed nt (lie south," snltl, "It Is an Insult to our section, We have always met such attacks from the Kepubltcah pnr- ly but now the self-styled Demo- cmls arc making the attack. "Certain groups would destroy the south not only politically but as n business competitor with other sections. "Statistics show that there was never less need for an antl-lynch- Jng bill than at present." Does Not Comlone Lynching: Mrs. Caraway said that she o. posed (hc bill on constitutional nrouiHls nnd that no one could condone lynching. . ,, "I have long employed colored people and have been most successful and happy lu relations with these employes," she sMi "The negro question does not enter into my opposition to this bill. "Animosity engendered by such legislation as this may do much ;o destroy our progress In solving this problem in the south." Meanwhile the newest member of the senate, Senator L!st,er Hilt (Dem., Ala.) announced his Intention of supporting the filibuster with n speech at some later date. Ho said tlmt the. south could UUIL-. nu rtluu mill, UIU .MJUU1 VUUJU Rescuers, EmitDOecl With cllmllm '<' lynching during the next f^ »\ i T^> nvc y fflis IC Mural intervention Gas Mask s, Recover Laslof 10 Bodies HARWICK, Pa., Jnn. 13 (UP)— Peneli-ntlhg n wall of deadly ens. rescue crews, cqulppvj with gas masks, today reached the bodies of tlio last two men among the 10 killed who were in nn explosion at the mine of the llar- wlck Coal mid Coke company. Sorrowing relatives, unmindful of the snow nnd cold, waited nt tlic top of the mine as the rescue crews recovered the bodies of the two men. The deadly fuiucs of methane BUS and carbon monoxide had not been entirely dispelled from the mine as gas-masked rescuers reached the bodies, nt the scene of Ihe explosion 300 feet under proimcl and about a mile and a half from (he one shaft by wlilch Ihe diggings are entered. Eight other bodies had been brought to (ho surface earlier. Pneumonia Is Fatal To Roseland Child Dnvld Hodge, six months old son of Mr. and Mrs. Enoch Hodge of •'oselnntl, died at the family residence at four o'clock this morning after having been ill several days from pneumonia. Funeral services will be held at (he Holt Funeral home Friday 'nomine, ten o'clock, with the Rev. L. P. Flowers. Baptist minister of Dell, officiating. Burial will be made at Maple Grove cemetery. Besides his parents the baby is survived by two sisters. Rev. Patterson New Rotary Club Member versity O f Illinois, Champaign v ' Geor 8= W. Patterson, -. ^ „,., „»„. j.^ where lie specialized In business' "t. w Pastor of the First Christian 'UP)— Damages of $117,000 wereas- adminislratlon, and since entering churcn ' became a member of the sessed against seven locals and 61 business he lias concentraled In Rol! " T CIub t<xtll v at ll s weekly individual members of the Progres " c financial matters of his field " WU1VT - 1 " Ihe Hotel Noble. The sive Miners of America here toda- Mr. Carpenter who will leave ' Mr ' Pnltcrs °" discussed Ro- «s the aftermath of conflict In th< nnday. will be loinpd hv Mr, principles In a brief talk. Hc southern Illinois coal field between arpciitcr and clir-lr vm'.w ™, " was SKrtar V of the Stuttgart club, the P. M. A. and ll.s rival union Forty three members and seven the United Mine Workers of Amer linr.ln „-._._. ~ . 1 _ It was an unusual case In tha damages were awarded to capltal- the United Electric Coal company- against labor. Defendants Rest In Anti-Trust Lawsuits MADISON, Wis., Jan. 13. (UP)— The defense rested its case In the government anti-trust prosecution of major mid-west oil companies before 1« noon recess today in the Pr,'Jo. M.VU 15lh wcek " of their trlal on charges rnday [Night of conspiring to raise gasoline Kiiests were present. Guests were A. S. Alexander, pine Bluff club Dick Weis, Brinkley club; L. L McDcarman, Ben Butler, J. B. Bunn and E. S. Crlhfleld, Osceola club, and Hampton Hall, of Pine Bluff. prices Weed Won't Be Slopped MARYSVILLE, Kas. (UP) up through the crevices 1ii the floor of Ihe Skeet and Oun club —« .'Ctn.iiii^ti nnu ilua; i\i ii\_[Lk£l nuvi uj luu OM:I^ null \.1UU dill mnnts made for opening a dislrict I shelter house here and. still grow office here Immediately. ling. Is encircling the stove. was not Ininsocd. "K you look at the record," Hill VSV'you will' HmLtlmJ. the state;? the south have been woritmg at this problem. K improvement made during the lust 10 years con-, tlnues the next five will see an end to lynching. Justice Turner Butler In Critical Condition HAMBURG, Ark., Jau. 13 (UP) —Associate State Supreme Court Justice Turner Butler, suffering from a kidney ailment, today was reported by attending physicians to be in critical condition. The GG-year-old Justice has been i a coma for the past; 12 hours, physicians said. Butler, appointed to the high tribunal In 1920 by the late Oov. tfnrvey Parnell, has not taken. part In the court's decisions since 5liortly before It adjourned for the' Christmas holidays Dec. 20. He has been confined to home here for the past week. his Would Ban Advertising Of Unhealthful Products WASHINGTON, Jan. !3 (UP) The senate received from thfl house today a bill to make illegal the advertising of foods, drugs, medical devices and cosmetics which are Injurious to health. The prohibition was written Into a bill passed by Ihe senate last March to prohibit "unfair and de-} ceptive" representation of all products in the interests of consum-J crs. The house passed the bill, will] the food amendment, 107 to 10. Awards Co. $117,000 Damages Against Unioi EAST ST. LOUIS, III., Jan. Seeks Creation of "TVA" In Arkansas WASHINGTON, Jan. 13. (UP) — Senator John E Miller (Dem., Ark.) tolay Introduced a bill providing for the creation of an Arkansas valley authority to plan food control and reforestation projects. The authority also would study methods to Improve navigability of the Arkansas, Rod. \Vhtte and Ouachtta rivers. WEATHER Arkansas — IvEostly cloudy, pro bably rains in east portion tonlgl and Friday. Memphis and vicinity—Increa. ing cloudiness and warmer tonlgh- followed by rain; lowest temporal ture tontght, 3S to 40; colder la Friday. The maximum temperature her] yesterday was 43, minimum 31, c! according to Samuel F. Norrfai ^ clal weather observer. Last n!gh the temperature dropped to 21.

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