The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 28, 1932 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 28, 1932
Page 1
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Ffrned bu the United Press BLWHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMING NEW8P^wJ!oi«Bfcktr J^BM^SauaSjtttUOaSm . ' *-•***• " ^-7 VOL. XXIX—NO. 216 Blytheville Dally News, Ulyihevllle Courier. Mississippi Valley Leader. Blythevlllo Herald. AUKANSAS, MONDAY, NOVKMHRK 28, l!)Sa SINGLE PROHIBITION REPEAL RESOLUTION READY DRIFTS DEOTNTE, Will Point to Adverse Influence .Upon World Economy of Payment. LONDON, Nov. 28 <UP) -- The new British war debt note, drafl- over the week-end, «as ex\ eeled to claim that if the United States insisted on payment of the 505,000,000 December installment there would be serious world financial repercussions. • Tile ciiicstlon of payment or default would remain unsettled by the note, it was predicted. The Dally Mail understood that Prime Minister Ramsay MacDon- nld, Lord President of the Council Stanley Baldwin, Chancellor of the Exchequer Neville Chamberlain, anil Foreign Secretary Sir John Simon had agreed on such a note. Treasury experts were understood to maintain that it was impossible for Britain lo pay on • schedule. .Will Not Consult Commons Premier MacDonald indicated in the house of commons today that the government would settle . the question of paying its December !5 debt installment to the United Slates without consulting parliament. Asked by the Rt. Hon. George I/mibert If commons would' be consulted before "further payment of war loan interest, is made," MacDonald 'replied that if the question was raised through the usual channels it would be given careful consideration, "but It is not to the public interest to have debate at;.this moment." ' • 1 "~ \, "• Hoover" Reviews Problem WASHINGTON, Nov. 28 (UP) — The war debts crisis was thoroughly canvassed again today by President Hoover in a lengthy conference with Secretary of Treasury Mills and Secretary of State Stimson. "We're waiting now to hear more from Britain and the other nations." Mills said at conclusion of the conference. "We frankly know no more than has been published, but will all know, n lot more in the next 48 hours." Mills and Stimson were closeted with tb e chief executive for more than an hour. Warm Springs' Warm Welcome to Roosevelt Annual Courier News Cooking School iWill Start December 6 An enthusiastic crowd welcomed President-elect I-Vunkllrr H. Roosevelt lo Wnun Springs. Ga., where he maintains a cottage, fnd he assured them that the cares of the .presidency would not prevent life nti- nual visits to he health colony he helped to establish In the interests of fellow Infantile paulysis victims. With Mrs. Roosevelt (right) nnd their daughter, Mrs. Curtis Dull, ilic President-elect, ti shown above receiving the greeting of his adopted home. R. F, C Loans Mount in Month of October WASHINGTON, Nov. 28 (UP) — The Reconstruction Finance Corporation today reported to the clerk of the house that Its loans during October had increased ap> proximatcly $55,000,000 over September, reaching: a grand total 01 5194,023,447 for the month. Leans showed large increases in . every classification except those to banks, trust companies, railroads and similar enterprises. Loans to banks included: Arkansas, Hot Springs, The Arkansas National Bank of Hot Springs, $98,990; Community Bank and , Trust company (receiver), S90.000. Hawk Flies Away With Golfer's New Ball DELTA, colo. (UP)-lnstcad of Oscar Sw-aitson making p birdie, when he was playing golf recently, a birdie made Oscar for a new golf ball. Swanson had placed a clean-cut drive down the center of the fairway and was waiting for his opponent to drive when a hawk circled over the go lf course. The bird spied the new golf tall nestling on the fairway, swooped down, grabbed the ball in its talons and winged away for hem: with a good chance of malting a ho!e-i"one. ler was found guilty of contempt ol court when he failed to pay it. New York Cotton NEW YORK, Nov. 28 (,UP) — Cotton closed steady. open high low close Dec Jan March May July Oct 'College Cost Cot $250 for This Year HUNT1NGTON, W. Va. (UP>™= cos ' of attending Marshall ^'^ 'his year will be approxl- for nr ^° Icss than (he a « ra B e ««n Us years ' "cording to a PHnci D af Plla "° n of e! "* nses ' Jw.n r «lM"°ns were re- r?. t ,™i ? cost of so** 1 activities, £i rf s and sororities, »nd In , for at »550 as com- S800 !«««««* « is stu<ient to Mfnd a little as »270 by Joint Stock Land Bank Convictions Affirmed ST. LOUIS. Nov. 28 (,1)P)—The United States district court of ap- licals today confirmed sentences of Walter Cravens, former president of the Kansas City. Joint Stock Land bank, and Alice D. Tcdd, secretary of Lhe bunk, In connection with failure of the bank in 1927. Craven nnd Miss TouJ were indicted ou 85 counts charging misapplication of funds and making false' entries hi the records of- the- bank. They we're-",convicted and Craven sentenced to six years In prison and fined $25,COO and Miss Todd yas sentenced 'year and a day in omputfi Founder of 101 Ranch Need Not Stay in Jail on Alimony Charge. OKLAHOMA CITY, Nov. 28 (UP) —Gov. wrSiam H. Murray an- no uuced .today he would issue a pardon immciSateiy for Col. Zach Miller, famed pioneer plainsman and founder of the 101 ranch, who was sent to jail for failure to pay alimony. Colonel Sillier was sent to jail at j Newkirk Saturday' by Judge Claud-o Duvall who held that Miller must remain in Jail until he had paid $150 in alimony and costs. "Yes, I am pardoning Colonel M.iller," the governor told the Unit-, ed Press as he walked from the executive mansion to the capital building. It was understood the pardon was bas:d on the contention that the Kay county judge had no jurisdiction in the case which originally was instituted in Louisiana. Two years ago Colonel Miller was granted a divorce in Louisiana. Subsequently Mrs. Miller was granted SPEIGNER, Ala., Nov. 28 (UP)— • separate maintenance by the Kay Fitc destroyed the main building | county court in this state and Mil- of the state prison here today and 1 to serv prison. Convicts Quiet a s F i Causes $100,000 erty Loss. rop 571 574 5S5 595 003 C20 572' 517 586 59li G04 622 routed 300 sleeping convicts. WHIJara Feagin, director of ttie state board of administration, Arrived here for an investigation this afternoon and estimated the loss at $100.000. Warden A. B. Smith reported that all of Hie prisoners who worked the night shift in the cotton 584 5«0 579 588 597 615 5C« l ml " rl| shed safely.,put of the build iller -.>--• 571 581 590 5991 618 Spots closed at 580, oil 10. quiet. .•Vcu? Orleans Cotton NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 28 (UP)— Cotton closed steady. open high low 568 573 565 575 575 5G7 585 Dec Jan March May July Oct 594 602 G21 585 594 604 621 57G 5S5 595 613 close 567 571 578 5?8 599 617 big. Feagin's inquiry 'was expected to disclose whether tlic fire was ar. outgrowtli of a recent outbreak which resulted in the fatal shooting of one prisoner and the wounding of 24 others. Guards herded the convicts into the yard. Several hundred additional convicts working the day- shift in the mill watched the' fire from the windows without disorder. Fcagin said the origin of the fire was unknown but that the loss ivas covered by Insurance. Spots closed at 578, off 6, steady. Closing Stock Prices A. T. and T 1047-0 Anaconda Copper 8 V8 Auburn 435-8 Caterpillar Tractor —Chrysler U "1-t Cities service 31-3 Coca Cola 73 Continental Baking .... General Electric 151-4 General "Motors ........ 13 1-8 Middlewest utilities .... 3-8 Montgomery Ward 12 1-2 New York Central 23 Packard 25-8 Radio Corp 5 5.5 Simmons Beds 71-8 Standard of N. J. 30 1-4 Texas Corp H 3-4 U. S. Steel 33 Chicago Wheat CHICAGO, Nov. 28 ,(OP)-Wh'eat December, 42 1-8; July, clcsed: 47 1-4. Hogs Reveled on Fanner's Huge Peach Crop GATEWAY, Ore. (UP)—Patience exhausted or what, but C. P. U'Ren is feeding several hundred pounds of iwaclies to his hogs per day. He raised a bumper crop of the fruit, only lo have a ton or more stolen by hoboes, and some two or threq tons wasted and stolen. Ho sold a mere two tons. SLHEI KILLED Bl Former Carolinian Smiles, Wnves Good-Bye from Lethal Chamber. CAHSON CfTY, Nev., Nov. 28. (UP)—John Hall. 67-year-old North Carolinian, smilingly breathed leth- sl at the state prison today, the fifth man 10 be pul to death in tills manner by the state of Ne- vadn. Hall died for the murder'of John T. O'Brien near Ltis Vegas June 21 of this year. . Forty-one witnesses, most of them IKilice officers, witnessed Uie execution through two windows In the building. Just before Hall was strapped to the chair he smiled and waved farewell. The gas generator beside the chair H-.IS turned on nt 6;28 a.m. Four minutes later Hall's bald head slumped fdnranl. DC. .James TJiom. prison physician, who wus listening to his heartbeats throujh a stethoscope extended into the death chamber, pronounced him dead. Hall, a former Morganton, N. C., contractor, laughed nnd chatted with Warden Penrcse until the warden finished strapping htm to the chair and stepped outside the HUlp building to let Ilia sweet smellin? eas carry out (lie inundate of the Nevada courts. Book May Change Monument Location HAVRE, Mont. (UP)-A monument erected to mark the SDD! where General Ouster died in his famed "last stand" - at, Little Bip Horn may be located far from the place lie «-as killed, according lo a new book by Frank B. Llnrtcrman, Montana author. Ltnderman's book, "Red Mother," tells the life story of Pretty shield an aged Crow Indian woman still living. Pretty shield, according to IJn- derman, said her husband. GOM- Ahead. was with Ouster when he was killed, and that he fell from his horse Into the Little Big Horn lilver. The monument supposed to mark the place he died Is located some distance from the rivor. on a hillside. Caster's body v.v. said to Imv2 been found thjrc, and was removed to West Point for burial. Only Senate Filibuster Can Block Volstead Mixlifi- ciition Stiys Senator. WARM SPRINGS. Ga., Nov. 28 fUl'i—Chnncrs- .for the passage of a burr bill In the lame duck con- (jrefs "look good", Senator Joseph Rnliinson of Arkansas declined today on his arrival here to confer with President-elect Uooscvell. "The only danger Is In u sell- ale filibuster," he added. "I don't know who wiiuld lead one, however." . Hoblnsoii revealed that lie planned to discuss' general legislation with tlie governor. "I'm willing lo tn)X about anything he wants to talk about," ho declared. A third conference In nlmosl as ninny days on the Inrni relief legislation he Is desirous of seeing enacted at the short, session of congress vns begun today by Roosevelt In the seclusion of his Pine \foutitulii "White House" here. The governor, who believes Am- eilcan agriculture should receive- some form of benefit before the marketing of the 1933 crop, discussed the situation with Henry Morgentlinu, Jr., New York state conservation commissioner and , u personal advisor on farm problems Henry A. Wallace, editor of the Farm Journal, and M. L. Wilson of the stale agricultural college ol Afoiitaim. In announcing Its annuiil Cuok- HK School lo Ihe women ol BlyUu 1 - 'lllc and vicinity tho Courier Nuws snows that It Is olferlng an event )f momentous importance not only o every houwkceper In tlie com- iiunlty but lo every mnu ami clill:! as well and lo every merchant wiui iiipulles home making product ?, Por this year's notable prc' .lie Courier News lias secured Mrs. J. Watson Hliockiey, n woman widely iiccliiimcd us a food tinil cookery lecturer. Her line plalfonn iircsenco, excellent voice nnd yours or experience before large audiences havu given unsurpassable Motherhood Ages Show Wide Range SACRAMENTO, Cal. (UP)—Registrations here of mothers' ages, along -with birth certificates, show that motherhood ages range from 13 to 51 years, according to Mrs. Marie B. Stringer, slate registrar ol vital statistics. Although such nge limits represent the extremes, Mrs. Stringer said state records show that 13- year-old mothers arc reported "every one* In a while." Pastors Find Students Are Indifferent NEW ORLEANS tUPl-Indlfler- cnce and godlessness Is the distinguishing characteristic of Tu lone University stuflents, accord' Ing to five New Oilcans preach' ro, all of them Tulsne graduates. The average college boy, they believe, Is more religious than the college girl, despite the fact tiiat the girl may go to church more and the boy may profess to be an atheist. The ministers who collaborated in the "character analysis" of the students were Hie Reverends Sherwood' Clayton, Lynn Brown, William Weaver, Frank L. Levy, ond Rabbi MIslikin. own housework this year tor tin llrisl lime, 'Hicy tvll) Iwrii nl Die cooking school, Ix'slte cookery and t , cw «f HvhiR ran be met, with moderate; priced wnres ntul producls fouml In the shuiM u[ Illylheviili' lor cv- ery home making need, 1 ' Tlic Courier News Cooking ydiunl will ojien next Tuesday, Ik'ceml:ei' H nt the .city auditorium, tt will consU. of four sessions, endlnj on 1'Yldny. l.atw iimiomicemenls will give thu lime and further details ubout lho entertaining programs, Ihe moitel wllclicn dlsplny nnd ;, distribution of dally glfu liitludlnj; »•-* + jii i u 51 T vi i iivi nit III l.llll )/,»VJlllJlC J '•• "i MiMijr H'l Ui MlUlLUllllj; nblilty as a s|»a'ker and demon- nil «l market ImkeLs and th;. dis:;- •itrator. Mrs. ShOcklcy co»ibln;s Hie fK Prepared that day on the plul- vuluablo essentials of professional ' training in nutrition and culinary subjects with practical experlenci: as a liousekeciXT nnd homemaker. S)ie brings to lier platform lectures the newest discoveries ol Home Keonomlcs .spcclallsl, 1 !, dbtl- clan.s and nutrition chemists, and she interprets these BClenliflc findings in terms of everyday cookery niid hoinemaklnsr. Mrs. Sliockley's t or n I. Besides n dally free distribution of recipes, there will be new recipes mid liulructloiu Blvcn verbally by tlia lecturer. The merchants of the inuimmilly have shown their Inter- twl In tlic school by offering a number nf VHluulilc girts to be distributed on the last dny or tlio week's session. research nnd 137,554 Bales Ginned in County to November 14th, . -Mississippi county ginned 137,55< running bales of cotton, exclusive of linters, prior lo November 14, it is.reported by the bureau of the census. This compares with 124,208 bales ginned prior to the same date last year. The stale total prior to November H was 1,088,057, compared to 1.354,300 last year. Cotton ginned prior to November 14 in a number of leading col- ton producing counties of the state was as follows: i 1932 Clay 3),097 Craighead 52.G40 Crittenden 58,001 Greene 19.503 Jackson 21.501 Jefferson 41,614 Lawrence 22,014 e 20,220 noke 34,050 Mississippi m,ri54 Phillips 33,896 Poinsett 44.072 St. Francis 30,501 preparation for the Courier Ts'cws Cooking School lias also Included a study and use of the newest In labor saving and time saving household equipment, .and conference with style authorities on the newest modes of entertaining. Her cooking school classes are enlivened with the most modern ideas lu homo equipment and u refreshing new world of suggestions for table decoration and serving. In accepting the Courier News Invitation to conduct, a cookliiR school for its readers, Mrs. Shockley said: "Please make It clear that the school is for every woman. Brides will find valuable help i n planning their kitchens and learning the rudiments of home cookery, and simple entertaining. Experienced housekeepers will nnd the-. wsElona » steady source of new Ideas, new recipes, new methods of handling foods untt tlie housekeeping tools. Engaged glrti will fjalher countless helpful ideas about how to mark:! and shop, )iow to select kitchen nnd household furnishings, how to start a library of good recipes and cookery suggestions. ' "I want to extend a very special invitation to those other housekeepers who may be doing their 1931 2Q.028 50,558 68,541 18.13S 31.105 55,692 21,030 26.303 59,243 121203 30,555 45,510 41,233 Two Steps Necessary To Repeal Prohibition CHICAGO (UP)-To be rid of the lath Amendment, two legal steps are necessary', according to Dr. Max Henius. president of the Wall-Hcnlus Institute. First, the Volstead Act must be amended to change the alcohol limit from one-half per cent by volume to 3 per cent by weight he said. Second, outright repeal of the amendment. The first can be done ,he said, merely by n majority vote as It does no^ otherwise alter the act. The second, while It would automatically Invalidate the act, would take a much longer time, he said. It mast originate In Congress by a two-thirds vote and ba ratified by 38 voting states cither by the legislature or state conventions. Masonic Association To Hold Annual Meeting GILLETTE, Wyo. (tlP)-Mem- bera of the Northeastern Wyoming Masonic association will hold their annual meeting hfre In 1933. The exact date of the conclave has not yet been decided but it probably will either b2 held in Jun« « October. Officers of the association ar« Jack Rangs, Sheridan, president; «nd W. W. Tettery, Sun Danc-3, secretary. Lodges at Hulett, Buffalo, Gillette, Upton, Newcastle and two at Sheridan arc Included in the association. Boy Wanders CANON CITY, Col. (UP)—A desire to see the world led Ben Sprague, 3, to wander away from hla home recently, six hours after he disappeared h« was found three miles from his home, a tired but wiser iod, STRIKE LEiERS' Provides for Oulnght Repeal as .Promisee! (>y Democratic Platform. WASHINGTON, NOV. 28 tUP).'— Clulnniin Simmer ol. tho. house Jmllclnr 1 .' committee loiiiy an nounccd Hint lu rcnpcnsc to re- <|iic!,ts by Hie "Democratic lead- cr«hlp" lie lind called a mcctlhj; of his committee for lilduy De, ccmbcr a, to consider prohibition repeal resolutions. :, . Himmcr nuld one resolution '• to be considered WHB personally handed him today by Speaker ofrthe John N. Garner The text, of this proposed con slltullonal amendment as made f public by Die Judiciary chalrrAan provides for outright cordaucc " wllli the In dc ; , vu* ut,tii.\. win* nn; Democratic Admission lo nil seMlotis Is free, (platform pledges. !<(>_ tickets are required, ),„ seats | it further provides foi nlinca- wlil bo reserved „ ,„„, extends an Invltnllon to every woman of the community lo he present lit every session. of the amendment by sped tlcaily elected . a'tatc conventions mid limlls the period of uosslbj<! rntlllciillon . to seven ycers. Saloon Still Problem _, One of the most dlincult probl"nvi i riding down on congress as it prei liares (o consider fundaincnlal prohibition changes In 'tho session beginning a week from tcda^ IS ho% . to iircvctit tho return of Hi-* "aloon 1 AlrctKly this has provoked wide differences between rip al ad\o [cutes. Some wont to put their aritu saloon insurance Into a n"w con- nmei)diii&»t Otli»r f.vjj.^ukvi ui u 1OCU1 i(S(Ji:cry LiiKl ^i'v,n\i.* \-iiMiu.-t KUS u:u,uatL'a i;c meat market, of about 1300 In cash wist| es to coiiBldcr various forms of er.enl before dMl' .wliich cue to Gilbert was accosted by the pair niter he had driven hLi car Into his garago late Saturday night nnd started for hla ' men was armed ,„„„ „„„ the other was reported to have hsl:l 3atuittay nignt and ">•.•" »"w M*,n(itu ui^-cta 19 win hous2. One of the have before it as unflnishjd-busl- with'a shotgun and ncss 'r°i" tlic last session the pro- nortnti in i><<vn i,«i.i IKJscd repeal amendment of s°nn- er was repored to have 1H:I mtmen o n na- a pistol. They demanded money nii-1 tor Carter Glass, DJinccrat Vlr took Gilbert's roll, Including his glnln - ^ ls possible, hauler, (hat day's receipts. Ho had closed his OIilss mn y withdraw hb measure st f r . store only a few r.ilnutcs bcforo for driving home. It Is believed the m?n As " Hfo long dry who snjs h" had carefully planned the robbery hns ncvcr '"sted liquor, Glass was at his garage door. sought to bridge the chasm between Three suspects «cru brought Into ll!0 prohibition Views of drys froal the city hail Sunday by Hoy Wiley lne solllh nlltl extreme, wets from •'"--'--- ....... the north. He. tells his 6xlrem" an —* • --"i-iviuj vy iv uy iv uuy. deputy constable, but were rel'^sei after Mr. Qllbjrt, had viewed then), Petty thieves have be;n opsratinp Buildinps a t Tav!orville, 111., Damaged but Occupants Uninjured. • TAYLORVILLB, in., NOV. 28 <UP) —Homes of City Attorney Leal Reese and Raymond Rombo77.i. mine strike leader, were damaged here today by powerful bombs which were tossed on front porches of the two buildings at an interval of ten minutes. No one was Inlured. Reese, who 'Is also attorney for the Progressive iVfiners of America, Insurgent union which has sought to halt operation of local mines, bis wife and three children were hurled from their beds by the bombing of their home. The bomb damaged the Reese porch and shattered windows, but no one was hurt, The Rombo/zl home, located In Hewittvllle, a suburb, was bombed ten minutes later. Tlic bomb wrecked the porch, broke windows and caused a ceiling to collapse. SPRINGFIELD. 111.. Nov. 28 (UP) —Tear gas bombs thrown Into groups of strikers were used to break up picketing of the Woodsid! mine of the Pcaboly Coal company when ft reopened here today. Tlic pickets, numbering about, 600. ^ had surrounded the mlno at 5 o'clock this morning to block miners from going to work. Football Player h Blind in One Eye BELLAIRE, O. (UP) - James Harris, of Bellalrc, regular guard on Notre Dame's football team for the last two seasons, became a eood football played despite the handicap of having the sight of only one eye. When n lad of 10 years, Harris became 111 with diphtheria at ftflccted the sight of his left eye. Later, when the here frequently recently but the snry lo nut tliroil sh a repeal amend robbery of Gilbert was the blffuc-5t nieiu without incorporating site- v "" 1 •—••- guards -Insisted upon'b> drys One of these is n clause which prohibits the sale of Intoxicating liquors •'fir consumption at the place- of sale (commonly known as a saloon). 0;ceoia Baptist Pastor Gives Farewell Sermon _ - 1 OSCEOLA. Ark., Nov. haul by bandits here In some ivmc. Fortunate Miner Strikes Bonanza WENATCHEE, Wash. (UP) — "More gold in that mountain In Alaska." that's what Clamice Jordan says and he should know because he UMk out $IO,CCd vvurlh Asked why he didn't, dl? jnorc nnd put it In n bank and lead an easy life, he replied. "I'm agonna leave the ore ... them hills — It's sntern' a bank. Further more 1 don't want nobody to harp on taxes or try and sell me something every minute. I'm satisfied where It is." Seventeen Deer Hunters Are Killed .i uifjuttibiin *t via 1^1 wutrca WHo ( ",,* hwe , llls faml| y Carpenter when R branch caught According to the official weather at lhat time, The sickness the trigger of his rifle ^and it observer, Charioti Phniips JrT th' minimum temperature here yesttr* discharged the gtin, the shot' en- v vent u , , ',, ""r""e<-" "'« *«n, me SHOT en- minimum temperature here yestc?-' Harris family tcrlng Carpenter's back. Ho died day was 24 degrees ond lh/rnaxl- 1 ' rc ' , J 1! ncs WBS cx- a short 't""= 1««*. Whsn Jones mum « degree^ clear To^y V removal cW* "S? ^ ? P S lthlf0r / ld , he tor?ot wtatt h ' 5ear ago the mlnJu " Um^rMur' in! the .°>«. tt.Prc-ileft.hta friend and It was several Has « degrees and the maximum injury to lh« othtr. [hours btfott tht body was found. 43 degrt**,. cloudy; - -•-;-•, R. L. Gilbert Robbed of, iittmioiiai ,,, HI: ,, UU1B « V u, Store'Receipts by Pair ™",w "wve it to ihuivWuai it , ., i n i- Difficulty In dfiflnlnif the term oi Armed bandits. J ™ u " -—-'"-• • HAYTI. today — ••••«M«V «**. *»v**n»K)j .I.IJL tc^jij j AB j appeuicd.'The question latino of the llrst awaitlrig'jfd'ba hashed out When th AtMlutment seiinte meets It ti-prohtbltlon friends that they never can obtain the two-thirds'" of It In M minutes C. E. Welch delivered his farewell Jordan's go.'d mountain is Flat' - c ™non from the pulpit of the.FlrJt Mountain ovsr In the Sv/.inlk Baptist church here Sunday, mbin"-.". creek, near lure. He l::>!«red l.lf I'ig. Rev. Welch, who has been brcther Ollle to come ever from P^s'or of the church for several Spill Is years, resigned a few we-;ks ago, his resignation to be effective'on November 31. Spokane and buy a claim n:xc lo his, when he was unable to purchase It from the owner. "Ollie come's over ami plnnk3 down $1,000 and buys the claim, With this we owned almost all cf Flag Mountain. I had n hunch that gold jus' saturated them hills and by golly I warn't. fur wrong. We picks about 39 minutes nnd then scoop? out 20 |»imds of the by Virgil Greene,'"acting"judge'' hi purtiest gold I ever seed." municipal court Saturday. Acting Municipal Judge Dismisses Trespass Case Theodore Randolph, farmer, was' cleared of a charge of trespassing Randolph- was arrested on complaint, of Ezra Haiiiptcn, negro, \vho is a. tenant farmer en sf farm ad- in joining Randolph's property. Ths charge resulted from a dispute over title to unsurveyed land between the two farms. The court hald the dispute, If any, existed bstwoali. Hampton's landlord and Randolph nnd was a matter for the civil courts. • . .- . A charge of llljgal possession of intoxicating liquor asatnmt Abble Connie, alias Baly Red Connie, *as SEATTLE (UP) — The hunting dismissed. T h3 city admitted insuf- scason here has been good and flc! ent evidence to make out a cas«. bad. Good, as far as the deer ~ killing is concerned, but bad hi accidents. Seventeen hunters, to date, have bean accidentally Recently, William E. Carpenter, Two men were fined $10 each tor public drunkenness. WEATHER

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