The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 26, 1955 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 26, 1955
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS DOMINANT NXW8PAPER Of NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. LI—NO. 208 Blythevllle Courier Blytheville Daily News Blythevllle Herald Mississippi Valley Lwder BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1955 EIGHT PAGES Except Sunday Published Daily SINGLE COPT FIVE CENTS Time Is Running Out As UN Is Deadlocked By TOM HOGE UNITED NATIONS, N, Y. (AP) — With 12 working days left before its scheduled ad journment, the U. N. Assembly pressed today to break stubborn deadlocks over a disputed Security Council seat and the membership bids of 18 nations. The assembly must also push through debate within the next two weeks on the tough disarmament question and the colonial issues involving Morocco and West New Guinea if it hopes to hit its Dee. 10 windup target. India and a number of other countries who did not take part in the debate before the 12-nation .U.N. disarmament commission have indicated they will have plenty to say on the arms question when it reaches the fiO-nation Political Committee. LitHe Friction Little friction is expected this year on either Morocco or West New Guinea, but the anticolonial powers undoubtedly will have arguments to present when those items come up. One major deadlock was broken yesterday when Prance was wooed back into the Assembly after that b< '.y voted to drop 'the stormy Algerian question. The French walked out two months ago when the Assembly put the Algerian question on its agenda. Delegates hoped Arab approval oi the maneuver which broke the French boycott would speed -solution of the complex membership question. Arab Spearhead The Arabs spearheaded the original move to debate the Algerian question and it had been feared that if Prance stayed out, she might use her veto power in the Security Council, on which she retailed her seat, to bar Jordan and the Asian applicants. U.N. circles were also heartened by reports that the United States had relaxed its opposition to Communist outer Mongolia's bid for membership. The Soviet Union has warned that it would veto all non-communist applicants if outer Mongolia or any of She other fur Russian- backed candidates failed to make the jrade. To Abstain ; United States has said would abstain on all five Communist applicants, but it had previously insisted that outer Mongolia would not get the seven af- ._ . firmative votes needed for council) target date. approval. Perhaps the toughest problem facing the current Assembly is the log jam between the U.S.-backed Philippines and Communist Yugoslavia in the contest for the Security Council seat now held by TUP key. After a record 21 ballots in the Assembly, the two cntestants are still far from the necessary two- thirds majority and neither has shown any sign of yielding. Out of Business Diplomats pointed out that if the question is not resolved by adjournment time, the council will be virtually out 01" business. The 11-nation body cannot operate without full membership and there is no provision in the U.N. charter on what steps to take if a seat is not filled. If the deadlock holds, the Assembly may have to extend its session, or reconvene atfer the firs tof the yar. But, wih many delegates scheduled to report home before mid-December, urgent behind-scenes efforts are being made to resolve the issue before the Ship's Crew Saved New USD A Plan To Curb Surpluses Is Topic of Rumor MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — The Minneapolis Tribune says that the Agriculture Department plans a "conservation acreage reserve" program which will provide for paying farmers up to $5,000 a year for taking land out of production. take part in the program and still Details of the proposals were told by the Tribune in a copyrighted story from its Washington bureau. The plan envisions government expenditure of almost »1,400.MO.- 000 the next 15 years in a move to reduce farm production and promote soil conservation. Under the plan, the government would pay the cost of installing soil-conversation cover on land taken out of, production. In addition, there would be payments up to J5.000 annually to compensate for the value of crops not produced on the reserve land. Farmers would be permitted to use this reserved land for pastur* ing livestock. But acreage put under this program would be in addition to acreage already put in cover crops or left fallow as a a routine conservation measure. The plan is identical to the one submitted for approval last week tc a top-level agricultural commission which advises Secretary Benson. By 1969, the year when the plan would end if it is approved by Congress at the next session, more than a million farmers would have taken 23 million acres from production o£ commercial crops for periods of from five to 10 years. 6,811 -Acre Cut On ' 56 Cotton Crop in County Mississippi County will take a cut of 6,811 acres in the 1956 cotton acreage allotment if cotton growers approve restricted planting as they have in the past. But the county still will have state's largest allotment at 183,322 acres. Helicopter Plucks 22 From plow and carrying: a ton of breeches buoy equipment, reached UArri?AY M c (\v\ T-i rt ' the scenc after P u - qnin £ I0 ° rniles HALIFAX, N. S. (AP)-— IhC: through snow-clogged roads frcm . ., _ T Sydney. Winds had diminished to 25 miles an hour and skies were clearing a the helicopter operation got underway. Life-lines Two lifelines were strung from bomber tried yesterday to drop survival gear to the freighter. This proved impractical as the wallowing vessel swung closer to the shore rocks. The plane's pilot, Flight Officer Peter Hignfield, said Earlier, a convoy led by a snow-] the Kismet appeared to be still on winds of 30 to 45 miles an hour since it ran aground yesterday. Dispatches from Ihe sec ? said the crew of 22 was saved. Earlier reports had aboard. said 30 men were crew of the wrecked Liberian freighter Kismet II was rescued by helicopter today. Rescuers had battled snow, rough seas and high winds on the rocky north coast oC Cape Breton Island since Friday. ' The men were hauled to safety in a boatswain's chair swinging below- a Canadian Navy helicopter. The helicopter dodged 1.000-foot coastal cliffs of the island in the ti 1, 000-foot cliff, only 25 feet away, to the stricken vessel. But the breeches buoy was necessary to make the lines effective. an even keel but had several holes in her hull from the constant pounding. Fulled Once A Canadian Navy helicopter, piloted by U. Cmdr. Roger Fink, was unable to get close enough to the tossing ship to pluck the crew. men from the decks. Pink said the cliff sloped for about 600 feet at «.;75-d»sree.ingle, then continued downward for another 400 feet at a lesser angle. The Kismet sailed from Phila- Gulf "of ~St. ~Lawrence to perform i searchlights cutting through a the feat blinding snowstorm. At the foot of Pounded V>y Se;\ The 2,848-ton ship had been pounded by seas whipped up by Throughout the night rescuers delphia Nov. 17 for Sumerside, P. kept watch atop the cliff, their E.I., to pick up a load of potatoes. the cliff the gulf w.-.s churned by the winds into a boiling surf. A Royal Canadian Air Force When the vessel first went aground she was reported in no immediate danger of breaking up but needed help to free herself. The crisis developed as winds and seas rose. Hoxie Board Ouster Suit to Begin WALNUT RIDGE Ark. (AP) — Hearing of a suit seeking to oust the Hoxie School Board for alleged irregular employment and purchasing practices was scheduled to open here today. The suit, filed Oct. 31 by Amis, in use of the courtroom. Gunthricige, a Little Rock attorney who represents a pro-segregation group at Hoxie, was an outgrowth of a racial integration controversy at Hoxie. No Integration Integration, however, wasn't Points of Case Specifically, the suit Hied by Gimthridge charged: 1. That the board failed to meet w.ith the plaintiffs to discus? the hudgft and financial status of the 2. That Howard Vance, one of . the owners of B. B. Vance and trict. 3. Thh three wives of School Board members—Mrs. Howell, Mrs Cochran. and Mrs. Floyd — were employed by the district, in viola- lion of state law. Chancellor Thomas F. Butt of Fayetteville heard the suit in an exchange of circuits with Chancel- ist summer after the U. S. Su-|Sons." a lumber and building Ma-1 Ridge. Judge reme "Court ruled that public! terial firm, violated state laws, qualified himself lor P. S. Cunningham of Walnut Cunningham dis- because he form' BULLETIN mentioned in the complaint. Hoxie schools were integrated la school racial seg^cgatlorrVaT^rT-! when he. as a member of the! erly was attorney for the Hoxlfi constitutional. Hoxie School Board board, sold materials to the dis-1 School Board, members said economy was their main motivation. Previously, Hoxie Negroes had been sent to adjoining school districts. A pro-segregation group headed by Herbert Bre\v( a Hoxie farmer, demanded tha segregation be returned, then demanded that the School Board members resign. The School Board has remained in office and has continued integration. The suit was filed in behalf of Brewer. Jewel BarneU. Floyd Cole, BANGALORE. India W — Nikita Khrushchev, party boss of the Soviet Union, confirmed tonight that Russia has exploded a nuclear weapon of "maximum" strength and said it equalled one million tons of TNT. Khrushchev said the explosion confirmed "the calculations of Diewei. jewei n.uuci.1,. i-.u.,u-««.. confirmed the calculations 0! John Jones, Gracon Lamb and Alt OU1 . scienlis t s and engineers that McMuIlen. Official Charged Defendants are Leslie Howell, L. L. Cochran. Howard Vance. Guy Floyd, Leo Roberts, K. E. Vance, •B. B. Vance and Sons. Mrs. Leslie Howell, Mrs. L. L. Cochran and Mrs. Guy Floyd. The suit, charging Supt. Vance j and members of the school Board' with operating the schools in a "tyrannical, dictatorial and arrogant" manner, originally was scheduled for hearing Tuesday. It was postponed due to a conflict we are able to produce with the minimum atomic energy a maximum explosion." County Second High In TB Sixtj v -six new cases of tuberculosis were discovered in Mississippi County from Jan. 1. 1955. through Oct. 1. according to Dr. Eldon Fairley ot" Wilson, County Christmas Seal Chairman. Only Pulaski County, with 136 new- cases had a higher total than Mississippi County. For the state as a whole, 194 new- cases were reported during the period. The 66 cases reported to Oct. 7, is 22 more thnn were reported in the County for all of 1954. Funds raised during the 1!>55 Christmas Seal Sale will pay for education and patient services. "The Association hopes, with the proceeds of the 195S drive, to expand KilSerSouaht In Mo.iave Desert MOJAVE, Cslif. «1 — A sheriff's posse today searched the Mojave Desert for the rifle slayer of an elderly pensioner. The body of Benjamin F. Butler, about 70, was found yesterday in n tool shell near the cabin where Butler lived with several pet dogs 10 miles west of here. Kern County Coroner Stanley Newman said Butler, dead about 15 hours* had been killed instantly by three shots from a 30-30 caliber rifle. The body had been dragged about 100 yards to the tool shed. No motive was apparent. A dollar remained in the pocket of Butler's overalls. District Department Store Sales Up 10% ST. LOUIS W—The St. Louis Federal Reserve Bank reported today that department store sales in the Eighth Federal Reserve District last week averaged 10 per cent above the sales of the same week in 1954. Only in Memphis was a decline— 3 per cent—reported. In St. Louis the Increase was reported at 13 per Pink Bollworm Stations in SeMo To Be Closed SIKESTON, MO. I'D—A pink bollworm check station at Arbyrd, Mo., was closed Wednesday and the other stations at Holland and Neely- vllle will be closed soon, L. C. Carpenter, Missouri commissioner of agriculture, announced here yesterday. The check stations were set up at the start of the cotton harvesting season in, an effort to prevent the pink bollworm, which has infested parts of Texas and Arkansas, from entering Missouri. Carpenter said the hazard season apparently is about over. Manila Gets Natural Gas W. R. Crowe became Arkansas- Missouri Power Company's first natural gas customer in Manila this week. Transmission linos were completed more than a week ago and connections now are readied made in Dell, also. Natural gas is being made available in Dell, Manila, Leachville and Monette, thanks to the new western transmission line. Eddie Cantor III HOLLYWOOD Ifl—Comedian Eddie Cantor, 63, is being treated »t home for a kidney Infection which will prevent him from appearing as n star next Tuesday on Milton Berle's television program. Cantor's wife, Ida, said the corn*cent. Louisville reported an 11 per dlan was stricken yesterday. She It's efforts to Jlght the disease," Dr. 1 cout rise and Little Rock a 3 per spid he will remain In bed »t le«st Gas Utilities Said Backing Fight On Bill for Exemption WASHINGTON (AP) — Sen. Douglas (D-I11) said today that support from a group of gas utilities gives opponents "a very good chance" to defeat in the Senate a bill to exempt natural gas producers from federal regulation. Announcement of county breakdown of Arkansas' allotted 1,424,511 acres for cotton next year was made today by the state Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation Committee. 3,6 Percent The acreage cut in the county for next year will be 3.6 per cent below the allotted 190,133 acres for 1955. National average reduction is expected to be about four per cent. This year's planting of 186,133 acres was 4,000 acres below the allotment. In comparison, the county's allotment in 1954 was 227,141 acres. Growers will vote next month on whether they want planting quotas. The allotments will go into effect only if the cotton farmers approve —as they always have—restricted Douglas, who heads the Senate-*— House Economic Committee, an-| nounced he intends to fight against approval of such a bill despite its inclusion in the I3-point legislative program outlined by Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas, the Senate majority leader. "In my judgment," he said in an interview, "the reenforcements we are getting: from the gas utilities companies give us a very good chance of defeating this measure." Form Council A group of utilities announced in of a council of local gtfs'companies aimed at defeating: the House-passed Harrts-Fulbright bill. They said the measure would increase gas prices to consumers by 800 million dollars annually. The bill is authored by Sen. J. W. Fulbright (D-Ark) and Rep. Harris (D-Ark). John Heyke, president of Brooklyn Union Gas Co. and chairman of the new council, said local gas companies will campaign against the bill in their individaul areas. Douglas said that while Johnson called for action on a bill "which will preserve free enterprise and of course provide legitimate protection to consumers." he doubts the House measure can be amended to forestall increased costs to the ultimate consumers. May Seek Vote Johnson has indicated he may bring the bill before the Sena te early in next year's session. Douglas said if that happens there is liekly to be extensive debate, delaying- action on other portions of the Democratic program. Douglas said that in general he thinks Johnson's proposed legislative program one to which I 1,200 Baptists To Meet Here Night Session At First Church On Monday Soiire 1.200 Baptiststfronvover'Mis- sissippi County are expected to gather at First Baptist Church here Monday night for the annual M Night program. It will be "Mobilization Night" for the County Association's Baptist Training Union. Principal speaker will be Dr. Maines Rawls. He's coming from the Training Union Department of the Southern Baptist convention in Nashville, Tcnn. 40 Churches Training departments of every church are expected to be on hand. The county now has Training Unions in each of its 40 churches, the Rev. G. D. Gearing, the county association's missionary, reported. The Rev. Harold Ray. pastor ot Clear Lake Baptist Church, is associational Training Union director. Monday night's program will include song sessions, the message from Dr. Rawls and outlining ot Training Union programs for the coming year. planting. Quotas for 7Z Counties The federal government will support cotton prices at an undetermined level only if farmers approve restricted planting. All of Arkansas' 15 counties but three—Washington, Madison and Carroll—received allotments. Of the state's total allotment of 1,4.24,511 acres, three per cent—12,135 acrts—was held in reserve. The state committee listed allotments to other important cotton growing counties as: Craighead 78,643, Crlttenden 95,622, Phillips 77,333, Pinsett 83,191, St. Francis 66,461, and Jefferson 68,512. Other counties and their allotments include: Arkansas 10,164, Ashley 24,056, Baxter 88, Benton 1, Boone 37, Bradley 6,095, Calhoun 4,310, Chi- cot 30,788, Clark 4,580, Clay 38,131 Cleburne 3,436, Cleveland 5,029, Crawford 282, Cross 37,536, Dallas 2,343, Desha 43,339, Drew 14,068, Faulkner 13,101 .Franklin 474, Fulton 903 Garland 23, Grant 989, Greene 37,695, Hempstead 11,068, Hot Springs 654, Howard 2,668, In. dependence 6,214, Izard 2,147, Jackson 44,661, Johnson 295, Lafayett* 15,237, Lawrence 20,425. Lee 57,482, Lincoln 35,074, Little River 5,978, Logan 1,578, Lonoke 5,596, Marion 75, Miller 12,058, Monroe 37,356, Montogomery' 109, Nevada 5,118, Newton 51, Ouachita 2,728, Perry 976, Pike 435, Polk 41, Pope 2,742, Paririe 10,641, Pulaski 17382, Randolph 9,289, Saline 138, Scott 254, Searcy 202. Sebastian 331, Sevier 734. Sharp 2,817, Stone 187, Union 2,966, Van Buren 1,203, White 22,886, Woodruff 36,996 Yell 6,460. Woodward Widow Is Absolved in Shooting By RAY KOHN MINEOLA, N. Y. (AP) — A grand jury has found no evidence of crime in the death of socialite-sportsman William Woodward, killed by a shotgun fired by his wife, Ann. Tottering irom the Nassau Coun-fr —— —— ' —^ ty Court House last night, after the panel absolved her of blame in the |^ •/ I f™ shooting the grief-worn, b!«*- /^Q^f <)CLu6 FS f~ 0^566 Integration Problems hope most Democrats and liberal, Americans will subscribe," but hej suggested some modifications. To Outlaw Poll Tax The Illinois senator said he thinks "some form of antilynching bill" ought to be added to the] yesterday afternoon and this morn- program He. said a proposed con-1 ^ making four runs i rom No< ^ fire .station. Fire Department Has Busy Shift City Fire Department was busy stitutional amendment outlawing the poll tax ought to be accompanied by "pledges of a number of Southern leaders to work for its At 3:30 p.m. yesterday, a run was [ made on East Main to a grass fire. ratification by the state once Con-1 No damage was reported. gress has passe-" it." Johnson suggested tax tions, probably through j At 10:30 p.m. yesterday, the dp- reduc-1 p an ment was calied to Elm nnrt crease in the personal income tax exemption. Douglas said he would go along on a "readjustment" of taxes to lessen the burden on low- income individuals. But he said the total amount of tax collections should be maintained at present levels by eliminating "loopholes" in the law. He contended that any budget, - Matnis where a tractor was moving a house on rollers. A gas line leak in the tractor caught fire, but no serious damage resulted. At 1 a.m. today, the Shady Rest Tourist Court on Highway Gl South called the department. Minor damage to a roof was reported. At 6:45 a.m. today trucks went to the Blytheville Recapping Service surplus ought to be used loin-! 0 " Highway 61 South. Slight dam- crease military preparedness and) *& hl theshopwnsrepoi-tcd. social welfare expenditures, as| well as to reduce the public debt. clad, 39-year-old widow had to be assisted to a car. >.. ..Her face and •demeanor., a .lar cry from the svelte, blonde woman who moved in society's select circles. Mrs. Woodward could only mumble incoherently to waiting newsmen as .jfie emerged from her ordeal of telling the jury what happened in the early hours of Sunday, Oct. 30. Wants Privacy Her attorney, Murray Gurfein, said: "She now feels she can be left alone with her children," He was referring to the two Woodward sons—William HI, 11 years old, and James, 7—who slept I through the shooting in their home at Oyster Bay, Long Island. Mrs. Woodward was one of 31 witnesses heard yesterday by the jury, which sat about 10 hours, then deliberated 46 minutes before voting "no indictment" in the killing- of 39-year-old Woodward, owner of the race horse Since the shooting, following by a lew hours a social gathering in honor of the Duchess of Windsor at another Long Island estate, Mrs. Woodward had been confined to a New York hospital suffering from grief smd shock. Lnst Monday she was deemed well enough by her physician. Dr. John Prutting, to move to her town house in Manhattan. Three Hours Mrs. Woodward was in the grand jury chambers more than three hours but spent only part of that time in the witness chair. As a voluntary witness, she hud to sign a waiver of immunity, which meant that anything she said could be used against her. Had she been subpoenaed to appear, her testimony could not be used against her. For.the fourth, time, the Kansas- born Mrs. Woodward, who met her millionaire-husband while a show Assembly of God Revival Starts Stoppers Jam Chicago's Loop CHICAGO Wl — Chicago's Loop Two-week revival services begin ! h ^ one of UK biggest traffic jams at First Assembly of God Church i in history yesterday as an estimat- at Seventh and Ash Streets tomor-, C( j O ne million persons swarmed row night at 7:30, the pastor, the Rev. W, R. Rains, announced today, ; into Ihe downtown district lor Ihe traditional opening day of the girl in a New York night club, told essentially this same story: She had been in fear of a prowler active in the vicinity of the Woodwards' estate the weekend of the killing. She and her husband armed themselves with shotguns when they returned from the party and retired to separate bedrooms on opposite sides of a 10-foot-wide hallway. By JACK ADAMS WASHINGTON (AP) — Railroad men here said today the task of achieving racial desegregation in the South's interstate train service will present almost as many problems as the first rail crossing of the Continental Divide in 1869. But as one executive put it: "The-r ' railroads always obey an ICC or- f Man Given Fine After 'Phone' Charge Harris Lewis, a 60-year-old married man, was fined $75, costs and given a suspended 60-day jail sentence today as an outgrowth of accusations from a young nurse that he had reepatedly telephoned her for "dates". The technical charge was disturbing the peace. Municipal Court Judge J. G. Sudbury warned Lewis that the jail sentence would be invoked "if we have any further difficulty with you. Then, he added, "it won't be necessary to hold another trial." Leu-is was arrested a week ago when police advised the nurse to accept one of the "dates" which. Lewis proposed. When he did, police arrested him. The nurse and her roommate said in court that Lewis beseiged them with telephone calls. Police described similar calls made to other Blyiheville women and said der." He referred to yesterday's order from the Interstate Commerce Commission (ICC) directing an end effective Jan. 10 to racial segregag- tion of interstate passengers on trains and buses, and in public waiting rooms and rest rooms, No Plan A check with a half-dozen rail executives disclosed no firm plan of action yet to carry the order into effect. They agreed many problems were involved. They asked not to be quoted by name. None of the railroad representatives here suggested taking an appeal from the ICC order to the Supreme Court, whose 1954 ruling on school segregation was cited by the ICC in support of its order. One official commented: "It may be that the -long-established practice of southern carriers in separating white and negro passengers may just go by the boards under the weight of operating difficulties." To Retain Laws He discussed the situation against a backdrop of statements from southern state officials, asserting their intention to retain local statutes requiring railroad companies to maintain separate or divided coaches, waiting rooms and rest rooms for whites and negroes. Thirteen states, Alabama, Arkansas. Florida, Georgia, Kentucky, Louisiana, Mississippi, North Carolina, Oklahoma, Tennessee, Texas, South Carolina and Virginia, have such laws. And this, one railroad man said, is the heart of the difficulty. After Jan. 10. the railroads are confronted with the prospect of maintaining one set of "mixed" accommodations for interstate travelers to satisfy the ICC, and another set of separate facilities for intrastate patrons, to satisfy local authorities. Awakened by the barking of the . family dot?, she said, she grabbed 1 Whiskey S Whiskey, But doo/^nreli 0 "' h" ^er . . . That's Different . darkened hallway in the direction of a noise. Her husband, unclad and unarmed. had been stiuidinf" in his own doorway and wns struck in the head by a shotgun blast. Evangelists will be the Rev. nnd Christmas shopping season. Mrs. F. R. Davidson of Kalamazoo, Mich. They have 25 years of teaching, pastoral and evangelistic experience. Services will begin nt 7:30 each night, the Rev, Mr, Rains stated. Tfte public is Invited to all services, he sft id. Fairley laid. cent Increase, I two Good Formula BOLEY, Okla. I* — Hannah Me- Crutcheon, born In slavery in 1855, p«jsetl her first century yesterday. 8V pttri 1 -"'!"! >>»r lone life to "he- Michael Ahern, traffic police chief who estimated the crowd, said 188 traffic policemen were put on 16 hour shifts to untangle the snarls of auto traffic and guide the surge of pedestrians. ling CMt M •verybody. 1 Trumann Station Okayed WASHINGTON Ml — A new radio station for Polnsett County Broadcasting Co., Trumann. Ark., 1580 kilocycles, was authorized ycstcr- d"y hy the Federal Communica- Veteran Newsman Dies in China HOMO KONG (;V>—Veteran correspondent Fred Hampson, Associated Press bureau chief for China with headquarters here, died today at 53. Weakened by years of bronchitis and asthma which stemmed from hardships as a correspondent In the South Pacific during World War IT, H-Mnnftnrt succumbed to bronchial | pneumonia. Boys, watch out for those rotten bananas! In Municipal Court today a man was charged with driving while intoxicated and leaving the scene of an accident. A pert, teen-aged girl had been a passenger in the other car involved in the collision. She said she smelled whiskey on the breath of the accused. His attorney asked: "Docs the alcohol in whiskey smell any different to you than the alcohol in beer?" "Yes sir," she replied. at once. "Beer smells like rotten bananas." And whiskey (she said she had smelled whiskey some months ago) smell* like whiskey and that was that. their investigators aganst would continue. them Reaches America NEW YORK W—Miroslava Na- chodska, former Chechoslovakian women's ice sKating champion who fled to the West last February, has come to the United States and hopes for a job in an ice show. Weather NORTHEAST ARKANSAS—Pair and a little warmer this afternoon and tonight. Sunday partly cloudy and mild. Fair and little change la temperature Monday. High today low 60s. low tonight low to mid 30s. MISSOURI — Generally (air and much w a r m e r this afternoon; windy north and extreme west portions; fair and warmer tonight; Increasing cloudiness Sunday with northerly winds and much colder weather spreading over north and central portions by evening: low tonight in 30s; high Sunday 30s extreme northwest to 60s southeast. Maximum yesterday—53. Minimum this mornlnff—38. Sundae tomorrow—6:15. Sunset today—4:51. Mean temperature—40,5. precipitation 24 hour* (7 ft.m. t* T p.m)—none. Precipitation J»n. 1 to d»t*—47.94. Tnii D»te Lut Vnr Maximum yesterday—55. • Minimum this morning—28.

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