The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 24, 1934 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 24, 1934
Page 1
Start Free Trial

Served by the United Press ;vn VOL. XXXI—NO. 188 , „ , ... ^ ^ —«»"iu*i.o .ruiu ,CTUu ioKAo 1 MlBOQUrU ~ _. BIythertlle D»Uy Newg Blythevllle Ocurto .' ,,,„„„,„,,,,, ~~~ " ^ — A?>: '""""P" 1 V«"*y Leader Blythertlle Herald , ;' 1U.U11KV1U.K. AUKANSAS, WKDNKSIM Y, OCTOHKIt 24, lilf REPORTS HEIEU . _ O ASK PAYMENT OF BONUS NOW ~ r~ -- — — — - - .. • • r^^^ '.' ^™ • '^Hi' Blytheville Chapter Awarded Cup for Greatest Membership Increase Achievements of the Arkansas division of Hie United Daughters of the Con ECderacy in the past year, .is revealed in reports given at this morning's business session, include successful educational. historical and membership projects. Another business session will bo held late Hits afternoon and the election of officers will take place at the closing session of the 39th annual convention Thursday. Tlie Reynolds Memorial Fund, for aiding needy young men and women to obtain educations, lias been completed with $2500 in tlie fund . instead of $2100. The Hot Springs Memorial, lo the Confederate veterans of Hot Springs, has been finished at a total cost of $2500. Local Chapter Wins Cup The Elliott Fletcher chapter of Blytheville won the cup for making the greatest gain in membership in the past year and tied with the Port Smith chapter for obtaining the most members between the ages or IB and 25 years. . These awards will be made at tile historical program this evening at the city auditorium, to which the public is invited. A rising vote of thanks was given Mrs. James B. Clark of Blytheville, state treasurer, at the close of her report which showed a .detailed account of money collected and expended. Guests of Chamber The 100 .[visitors were guests of the chamber of commerce at a lun- cheon.seVved by ttej'woinan'' alrioonrwhen Max B. Reid', W. : 'J: Wunderlich and Oscar Pendlcr rep-, resented the host organization. Mr. Reid, as master of ceremonies, told o( the progress of -Blytheville in the principal address. , • The affair was gayly" 'informal with a Hallowe'en motif used in the autumn decorations. Miniature flags were among the oak leaves-which - covered the tables, and low bowls of marigolds and tapers In , silver candelabra were used at intervals along the long table at'wliich' were sealed the officers and distinguished guests. Included in these guests were L. D. Hatcher, 89-year-old vet- em of Annorcl, and R. R. Bishop, 90-year-o!d veteran of this city, who arc two of the seven living veterans In Mississippi county. Each place was marke'd with a Hallowe'en favor and a greeting from'the chain- be r of commerce. The last day of the convention will be marked with a breakfast given at the Hotel Noble by the American Legion auxiliary, the unveiling of the Blytheville boulder at 9 o'clock, a business session at 10 a.m., a luncheon by the Woman'.? club at noon and the unveiling of the Osceola boulder at 2 p.m. Congressman W. J. Driver, of Osceola, will speak here, ai:d Welby Young, of Osceola, will give the address at Osceola. A number of small children will participate in these two ceremonies. Colorful Scene Last Night The program of welcome at the city auditorium last night, which opened the convention, presented a colorful spectacle. Young women in white satin evening dresses, bearing the rings of the United states and of (lie Confederacy, led a procession which included the dlstinoulsh- ed guests, wearing their medals upon [heir Confederate uniforms officers of the state group, and speakers. In places of honor on the platform were Gen. nice A. pierce, of Union city, Tenn.. commander of the United Confederate Veterans Oen. Charles A. Desaussure, of Memphis, past commander, and Gen. R. M. Burlington, O f Memphis head of the Tennessee department. In brief talks they told of the old South nnd its relation to the new land of cotton. Mrs. James B. Clark, program chairman, opened the meeting nnd Introduced Mrs. Charles Lowthorp, of Hope, division president. In her message Mrs. Lowthorp said "The eyes Of the world arc upon Blytheville which is said to be the 'most fortunate c it y in the world because of her soil and existing conditions which make It possible always to mike a living." she enumerated the Program of her group, memorial, historical, benevolent, educational »nci social, as she stressed the de- carr .° on ' hC Ul D ' 0> mcmbcrs to Brief welcome talks , w cre given Z,i, ?[ C " ntat!v « of H civic organizations of BlythevlUe mid leader* of n number ol outstanding or- Rudolf Hecht Heads Bankers Association WASHINGTON, Oct. 24 (UP) — Rudolf B. Hccht, chairman of the toard of the Hibcrnla Nallonul tank, New Orleans, today was unanimously elected president of the American Bankers association, succeeding Francis M. Law, president of the First National bank, Houston, Texas. Roosevelt Evasive on Central Bank WASHINGTON, Oct. 24 (UP) — President Roosevelt today laughed away questions as to whether the government had under consideration plaiib for the creation of a centra! tonk. Tornado Damage at Mavy- ville Estimated at Close to $1,000,000 MAKYVILLE, Mo., Oct. 24. (UP) -The death loll In the tornado lhat swept this town late yesterday almost wiping out a CCC camp mounted to four today when the body of Harvey Drake, of Kansas •Ity, was found bc-neath debris The other dead: Guy Allen, Sliel- bliia. Mo.; Ralph Hare. St. Louis and Hugh Newton, Pattonsbure Mo. More than a score were injured The property damage estimate also was hiked ioday after a survey of the town was made by the fire chief. Earlier estimates of $400000 damage were raised to from $800000 to $1,000.000. The high school buuduig, it was believed, would have to; be rebuilt. Back to Movies His Money Gone, Senator Long Promises More '•Will Be Made Available BATON ROUGE, La., Oct. 24 (UP) — Senator Hucy P. Long" benefactor of Louisiana Slate University students, ran out of money oday as hundreds called at his lOtel suite for $7 loans lo follow the Tiger football team and the cadet regiment to Nashville, Tenn., this week end. .."I'm. all out of money and all my gang are too," said tlie Kingfish. "However, I've arranged to set it from a student loan fund out at the university." Senator Long said Business Manager E. N. Jackson of the university would have funds available Friday for all the students who wish to make the trip. Long, discussing his "payoff" yesterday when he "loaned" S7 to cacn of several hundred students to make the football trip, said he thought nearly every' person to whom he supplied money would make the trip. Meanwhile stories were current j>i townspeople who got loans, of boys who went three and four times Lillian Roth's torcby sluglng again will be beard throughout the land Instead of being confiued to tho whoopeo preclucts of Broadway. The beautiful young •ongatresa IB scheduled to return to Hollywood soon for starring roles In tho movies. Arkansas Assessments Up $14,000,000 From Last Year's Figures LITTLE ROCK, Oct.' 24 (UP)Property assessments Increased $14 OOO.OOO during the past year, Secretary E. E. 'Ashbaugh of the corporation commission tax division announced today. Assessments for - 1834 reached *«8,09p,7S6, based on the records of-county assessors. The 1933 assessments were $434,943,519, according, lo records of county clerks. Little change was expected in tlie assessors reports when - Ihe :Ierks begin filing their figures the second Monday in November, Asli- baugh said. County equalization boards intended to raise .assessments instead of lowering them tins., year and for that reason Aslibaugh .expects the assessment re-oils will be the same 01 p?r- ths n little hither when :lcrks submit final r^orrs. rtrsonal assessments for year were $118,690,318 and estate $320,400,478. " Partial explanation for the :reascd valuations is in the •urn of delinquent -property of which there is no way of esti- maling tht amount returned Ashbaugh said. In some instances property is ovlh more than a year ago H was explained. It will be lale next spring bc- lore all county clerks will submit t.iiu- revised a;»s?ment figures. till! real ii>- rc- Husband Fied, Claims Wife, Asking Divorce . — iiuui; iuiu lour v^ t • K*lin All Fi C" * times and got enough to buy a , ," ! ler bcst °^ 0rls to live with lan A11 "ay Singing »cw suit, of shop girls posing as '"«T, i? wcre flltflc ' "Wording at Sfcplo <J/-U I C J coeds to barrow money from the ° Bobl>y Bel1 - "'"° »'»« filed suit 3t 3teele school iutlday Kingfish. m chancery court seekinz a Hi™,-™ . • <« K 'nefish. Boone County, Missonri, Will Ge^Pal of Floyd LISBON, O., Oct. 24 (UP)_Ari lanccry court seeking a divorce Hugh Bell on grounds of desertion. •-•<•.iu was arrested, convicted, and " krc " u un nil day meetino of the sent to the county farm to serve ™ ntsc °l County Singing conven- ft term for bps""~ ' ._...- inn fiftViAoi^^t-^. , -, there he escaped nessce. Learning here t Wellsville, «n Be lurncd oycr , 0 on murder charges "ctountv Prosecutor George Serty an- Acquitted of A*sault Max Bird was acquitted of a cliarge of assault and battery bv Municipal Judge C. A. CunnlnB 'mm yesterday. Cunning„„?'") ™ s a "Wd to have participated In a neighborhood brawl near Manila and was accused of being the only man In a otherwise confined to women ganlzatlons in Arkansas gave greet- gs. Following the program the hostess chapter had a reception at the auditorium. Refreshments . served from a table decorated red and white. were in " •" ••-«". Jjvn nyi illlS- band was arrested, convicted, and OVEIU TKES FUJI OF FEBS liSTnTE Administrative Cost Was 24.7 Per Cent .Over Fiv c Month Period : By TEI> II. MAI.OY Unilnl 1-rcss Start Correspondnil LI1TLE ROOK, Ark., Oct. 24. (UP)—The Federal Emergency Relief Administration In Arkan&ts i|Kiit $4,753,233 with an administrative cost of 24.7 per, cent during thc five-month period from April through August, a compilation for the United Press revealed today. Administrative cxirense (or the months of April, May. June, July and August tolaled $1,170,204 In Ill's' county distribution organizations and at f tatc headquarters here!''.Of this amount $150.928 was for the state headquarters. The peak was reached In May when $33,471 was spent with thc beginning of tho rural rehabilitation program-.' v :( Headquarters expenses have' dl-' niinished steadily since May Marcus Key. chief statistician, said. In August the administration 'costs wcre $29,183. The county organizations showed similar reductions. Drouth Boosted Expense, !; '. The five months from April were selected because other federal relief xpndltures through tlie CWA nnd thc CWS confused thc.PERA work prior to that time. The other programs istopped April 1. NO PERA relief was administered during April, under orders from Washington, while the other programs were being cleared up. Administrative forces were held Intact although there was no relief work done. For that reason, it was explained, thc administrative cost for the'five months is about Hve per cent-higher than it would have' 1 been.' "" • .The-drouth added expense lo tlie FERA's program. There were" 85- JOO regular cases on the 'relief rolls before the drouth added Its 55,000. Arkansas' administrative cost compares favorably with that of Texas, which showed 16 |rer cent for the months of April and May Excluding Arkansas' inactive month of April, an Inactivity not experienced in Texas, the distribution 'cost would have been 20 per cent Sebastian Cost Lowest Sebastian county, spcndln=- ' 1631 for relief during the live mo'nlhs, lad tlie lowest administrative cost of 16,64 per cent. The county was second in the number of families on relief with 16.550. ^Washington county's admlnislra- uve cost was 17.49 per cent and Jxmoke county, spending 17.56 p?r hud thc third lowest cost for Oklahoma Prisoners Slug Way to Freedom HOLUENVILLK. Okla., Oct, 21. i UP)-Four men and two women Mod iv Jnller, e.scajml from the B'IM county Jail, and II K | m (wo rainnmmlccred automobiles to-lay It was believed on.- Bro im still i«.'UI us hostages two |io!denvllli> mm from whom (hey look a car Blylhevillc's Cooperation m Proposed New Council Is Promised Plans for local cooperation with WUcr eastern Arkansas communities in thc employment or a trained Hoy Scout executive were approved at a meeting at the city hull last night. J A temporary local organization as formed will, Ross Stevens ns chairman and .Harvey Morris as secietary. The Rev. S. H. Salmon »-ns named chairman of the court « honor. E. M. McCall, E D Ferguson and u. S. Branson were named to a committee to nominate pei innnent officers Blylhcvllle's purl of Hie budget for he proposed eastern Arkansas scout council is $500. Plans for raising'this sum whTbe announced shortly. Comity Judge z. B. Harrison presided at last night's meeting °- J- Williams, national, field cx- Kttllve, reported thnt he hnd found sentiment-favorable to the propos- Kl new council throughout the territory which is to be included Tlie new council will serve an area from the Missouri line to'Helena and west to the White river E B Driver of Osceola, was present at ih i,? 1 ?'?, meetln|r ;ancl "pressed llie belief.that X 0sceola would want, to cooperate In the movement. The program .calls for development of various phases of scout- Ing, including the organization of Cub Pocks, for boys from nine to twelve, and of Sea Scouts. Formation of the .council will make trained leadership available for all Scout activities, will make possible local courls of honor before which Scouts may pass their various tests, and will provide training for local scout leaders. Field meets will be planned and contests between the various communities and troops will be carried out frequently and merit badge shows nnd circiises will be held at least once a year for the purpose of demonstrating lo Ihe public the advancement of the Scouts from time to time. '. o owcs administrating relief. Pulaski county with its enormous case load of 49,134 families rcciuir- ng an expenBiture of $66B,«0 was fourth lowest. . Highest cost of distribution of re- icf funds was in polk county where , ', >er ccnt of tl! « $23,705 spent ns ' or Administrative work, it Is m thc llllls and more supervisors milies on Cross county had the second hl«h- cst administrative cost with 31.29 Plan AH Day Singing HOLLAND, MO.-A special Invitation has been extended singers ••;•""•. ./ " s een extended singers According to Mrs. Be(l her Dus- °f. Ml «'»lppl county, Arkansas, to '"•• -- . , ransas, o , an nn da >' mcetln. of the ••"umj la rm to serve ,, -^uuiy singing conven- beating her. While 'I?." 4 ' he stee!e high school oudi- pod and went to Ten- Io ™"' SuiXay, October 28. ii^rr ti,.* i,- .... . outstanding song leaders will b-> present, it is announced by R E L ^"' ll1 ' President of the organlzn- hathc wan n lennessee she followed him there her complaint states, but declares that as she approached thc house ouse where he was staying he saw her ran out the rear door. She Am j?ii£ the attractions will Ky., quartet, reprc- -... u *«.. uut, uiu rear ctoor She ~~ & "^ Ju mes D. Vaughan mu- has never seen him since, accord- | S »1 S , , ', tlle Roberts quintet, from mg to her complaint. I Mississippi, rjreswell brothers and F. C. Douglas is attorney for!? 1 ""™ Irom D «rsburg and Foul MrS ' M : b^'J^ < h ° .*>'*' Qwrte Mick Infant Dies Peggy Mick, three months old daughter of Mr. and Mrs B W Mick, died at 12 o'clock p. m ' Tuesday at the family home in the ^remised Land community. Funeral services were held at 10 o clock this morning wllh the Rev. W. J. LcRoy, pastor of the Lake street Methodist chiircli, of- nclaling. Interment was made at Maple Grove cemetery. The Cobb undertaking company was In charge of funeral arrangements. The deceased Is survived by, besides her parents, four brothers inrt one sister. «nj r\. , -' —" * lls * ^j 15 --^ uuartet and Dixie radio quartet, of Blythe- Twenty Motorists To Get Football Tickets . foe tickets to the B ythevine-Piggott football game at Haley Field Friday night nwalt motorists whose license numbers appear In the full page advertisement on page five of. todays Issue of the courier News. Thc page is one of a scries siwn sored each wceK this season by local merchants. Merriam Leads Sinclair in Literary Digest Poll NEW YORK7~Oct. 24 (UP) Gov. Frank F. Merriam of Cnl!- lornla was leading Upton Sinclair by more than two to one In the first city returns of the Literary Digest's poll of the stale, the Digest announced today. In a lotal of 18,854 u:illols r'. reived from six dillerent cities of California, Merrinm received 1I2G2 nnd Sinclair 5,198, the remainder soing 'o the other three candidates. Denies Promise' (o Sinclair WASHINGTON. Oct. 24 (UP)- Presidcnt Roosevelt denied today '"at he had promfsed Upton Sin«air, Democratic candidate for governor, thai he would make a '.tatemcnt of any kind during tho California campaign. Two Killed When Bus , Plunges Into Creek INDIANA, pa., Oct. 24 (UP>~\ New-way bus, loaded with passen- iers, rolled over four times on a ,vf^ Vay eost OI hcrc today, then skidded for a hundred feet and Plunged Into a creek, leaving two Persons dead and nine injured The dead were a man tcnlatlve- 'L ta ^ mea W Harry Marlon, of «£?' clty ' Rni an unidentined woman, about 55 years old. Pipe Brush Fire Revealed Placer^GoId Strike MIDA3, Nev. (UP)-Albert Qab- J«ls pipe started a brush fire as ie paused while prospecting to tap out some coals. The fire cleared a mile of rround revealing mi old creek bed that proved to be rich in placer gold ore. Gabbcrt, 90, and his partner, van Orman, 70, have been Joined by other prospectors In their panning the Gold Circle district of Draws 10 Years For Ford Threat of Ihe District of Columbia mi- •iremc court today, .. Justice Wheat gianled the pctl- lon ol 13-1 major railroads, tisk- "« fur nit Injunction to ri'.sluiln 'iirorcciuenl of tho act by thc iillroiul retirement board, 'flic act sets up n" retirement iiid pension sy.slem for all cm- )loycs of riillroads subject to thn .nteistiitc. commerce act. llcllrc- nent Is made compulsory at the age of 65 but may be uxlviicled null the nge of 70. After that time .. U i, vi iv, in n_-| LI mi lllnC employes receive uimnnitlcs until Confessing an attempt (o extort 15000 from Edscl Ford, Eil- ward UcKwaln, 2U. aoovu; will eorvo JO years a( liant labor la Lonvcnwortli. Kan., teclcral prison, sciilonco falling | n Dc- •trolt only » few hours after ,".e was arrested. Wliinn iwo montlis, LIckwalu lias sciiafaicil Irom his wife, lost his Job, (ricd BuicjUe, aud been scut lo prison. Salary Act Advocates'-May 'Renew Their Appeal lo Judge C/EJGsck • ;' LITTLE ROC^K. Ark,—The Arkansas supreme court yesterday denied n pettllon of R.. B.. Snowden jr. and oilier Crltlehden: county taxpayers for a writ of mandamus to compel Critlcndcn county 'officials to certify an initialed salary act lo the county election comnltssioncrs, It was reported here that Circuit Judge Cl. E. Keck of Blylhe- villc may hold a vacation session of Crittcnden circuit court nt Marlon Saturday, to he"i\r a petition for the writ from ills court. When the Crlltendcn county officials failed to certify' the salary act Mr. Snowden and others filed £ petition In circuit court and asked an immediate hearing. Judge Keck ruled thnt In order for such a hearing to be held he would have lo hold n vacation term of Crittendcn clrcuil court and that to do this the law requires 10 days' notice be given. Pretty Boy Floyd Goes Home in Plain Pine Box Court Holds Rail Pension La win valid WASHINGTON,' Oct. 2b (UPJ— The railroad retirement act. affecting about 1,000,000 railroad cm- DELIlJltt Lindbergh- Murder Case Sel lor January 2 by New Jersey ^Justice I'LEMINOTON. 'N. J., Ocl 2-1 (UP)—Bruno Richard iraiiplmann. Bronx carpenter, will B o on trial January a, 1D3S, charged with th» murder of Col. Charles A. Lindbergh's Infant son, who was kid- naped from Ihe Lindbergh home at Hopewcll In 19:12, Huuptnuinn curlier pleaded not guilty when arraigned. Justice Thomas W. Trcnchard of thc New Jersey supreme court Granted.' the delay In response to an Bppeal for lime by Attorney James M. Pawcett, chief, defense counsel. • .The "tate, (•reprcsentcd.vby'-AUy. Gen. Wllentz, ihiui asked for''an inrlj tvJal an'd : sought to' rush.tic case btfore a jury next'month." Neither sldq .desired a "Christmas liullc'ay" '..trial nnd had tho trial been postponed until' December U, as first requested by Paw- ctlt. It would have dragged through until the holidays. i EAST O., Oct. thc guns of federal agents, was shoved unceremoniously Into i>n express car and began thc journey back to his clansmen In Oklahoma. Will Move 15. Families to Colony Tomorrow LITTLE ROCK. Oct. 24. (UP) — New hope will come tomorrow for the first 15 families to be moved Into new houses on the government's rehabilitation colony in Mississippi county. Trucks will start at daybreak tomorrow from 15 counties, taking the families to the experimental relief project. State Relief Administrator W. R. Dycss said today. Plans are for 100 completed hous- Lasley Tells Lions of Game at Birmingham Carney o. Laslie, lilytlievlile Chlckasaw football conch, who attended the annual gridiron game between the University-of Tennessee and his Alma Mater University of Alabama, at Birmingham, last week, related some o'f he high lights to the Lions club In their weekly luncheon at Hotel Noble yesterday. H 0 sn |,| ptal , s wcre under way to have a free foolbal] demonstration here before (he season next year in which some of tlie iincr points of the game will be explained and de- monslralcd. Noble aill. superintendent of schools at Dell, was appointed to represent thc Lions club on the County council for the Education of Illilcrales. charge of Leaves "Soft" Job At Jail For County Farm Hugh Haynes, municipal court frequenter, Is to lose his "soft" city jail berth for a sojourn at the county farm. J Hugh was 'picked up Saturday on a charge of drunkenness by police and lodged In the city jail. :cause of his rec- as "good help 1 r i.uii me it*r iuu completed nous- "<-«.n mtiu sm es on small tracts of virgin land R ' el1 as ln ' al1 " e re. to be occupied within thc next two weeks. Condemned Esthonians May Take Own Lives REVAL, Esthonla, Oct. 24. (UP) -Persons condemned to death in Esthonla will in thc future be given the option of committing suicide by taking poison. The innovation was published today in a decree of the state presl- ognlzed ability Would Reduce Relief Burden and Aid Recoveiy Resolution Declares ; / MIAMI, ria, Oct 24 (UP)—The morlcmi Legion's loghliithc committee lodiij passed a resolution demanding immediate pnymenl of lh i solclleri>' bonus Hie text ol (he resolution 'i'as niiwlc 'public 'at 12 45 pin at tlie nnlloiiftt :'• contention hero TJie controvcrSlil issue will icuch the convention floor tomorrow, the last day of. tho coiHentlon The resolution sild '' "Whereas the immediate' cash payment of the adjust s°nicc ctr* tlllcates will Increase tremendously Hie puichislng power of millions of Hie consuming public distributed uniformly throughout the nation, and will provide relief for the holders thereof who are In dire need and distress because of the present unfortunate economic conditions, and «lli lighten tmntMri- urwibly the burden which cllK counties ami slates are now required to carry lor relief, and ' "Whereas thc pijnient of 4ld certificates will not cieatc an additional debt but will discharge and icltre an acknowledged contract obligation of tlie government "Now, therefore, be It resohcd thnt since the government Is definitely comlnitted to the policy ol spending additional sums of money for the puriwie of hastening recovery from the present economlo crisis, the American Legion recommends .the Immediate c ish pajmenl at face value of the adjusted service certificates with cancellation of Interest accrued and refund of interest paid as a most effective means to that. e_pd" Payment of the bonus "noiild Involve -distribution of ly $2,400,000000 Claims Share in Riches " for Stuttgart Youth NEW LONDON, Conn, Oct 24 ,(up)-Mrs Flizabeth Price, Stuttgart, Ark, today remained unsliak-* en In hei stoij that Robert Byron * (Price) Palmei, whom she raised'' from a babj, Is the son of the late Charles T. Palmer: Voung PalinSr seeks to share in the estate of his father antl-grand-- mother, Mrs Louisa Palmer estP mnted at $2,000,000 ~ Mrs. Price claimed that Robert was born March 11, 1914, to "her half-sisler, Audrey Allen, .before her marriage to Charles. Palmer', several years laid Audrey came to her home a few weeks before she was confined, Mrs Price te^li- nc<[, and ashed that she rear lha child after It was born. •A Doctor Moorehead attended* Audrey at the delUerv, she said and 'was so absent minded"'hV was unable to tell a week-'later whelher it was herself or her hnir> slslcr he attended. Gold After Owner Sold Claim TONOPAH, Nev (UP)-Tom CoN llns found some jtty dirt on liis claim In the Llda : district southwest of Goldfteld, Nev. So he sold the claim to Glendale, Cal,, interests for $25,000 in installment payments. : .-...- lllins went back to .work the n while awaiting the first payment and opsned ore in two vein; that sampled $6*0 and $82 'per <on. Collins was uncertain whether to regret or rejoice over. his sale. -r / « , , ' J«e. of California Have Rivals in Carolina around thc jail, Hugh, while temporarily at liberty, proceeded to get drunk again and was arrested i RALEIGH,- N. *c (UP)—Call- by n policeman and deputy con- 'ornia's old trees have had some stable. Hes on the way to lhe! c '<w rivals In North Carolina. So says Harry T. Davis, curator of geology of the State Museum here. As an example, hs points out a cross-section of one of those on exhibit. "With a magnifying glass" he said, "you can count 8M r.igs." Each rin? represents o::- ! ir's growth, T'nis particular lr.\ .ras a sapling when the Magna Carta was s!gn;d in England." „„ ..i, w ull viit \iny iy II1C county farm now. It's no new experience for Hugh, however. He has been there several times as City Council In Informal Meeting at City Hall Members of the city council met In nn Informal "get together" session, as one alderman expressed It, at Hie city hall this afternoon. No date has yet been set for the official adjourned session postponed from last night. The bridegroom must set thc amount of alimony he will pay in —^ "^—•*-*• "* *"v ovuvu piusi- ("iiuuiib 01 anmony ho dent regulating executions and court I case he divorces her, before a verdicts. 'Moslem woman marries in Egypt. WEATHER • ARKANSAS—Partly cloudy and somewhat unsettled today. Thursday cloudy, cooler in north and central portions. Memphis and Vicinity — Partly cloudy tonight and Thursday, not much change In temperature, •

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free