The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 21, 1931 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 21, 1931
Page 1
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Served by the United Press BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. xxvm—NO. Blytherille Courier, BljtbevUl* Dtlly Newt. ~~~~ " '— ~' : ~ Jjythevlllgjjemld. MUatelppt Valley Leader. BI.YTHKVll.U';, ARKANSAS,. THUKSDAY, MAY 21, 11)31 INSURRECTION BREAKS OUT IN 0 SINGLE COPES FIVE CENTS 5< Bible and Co-cd Pajamas Issues In Fight On Diehl BY E. C. McCMJSKKV T wo Southu-eslm, Unlvo^lt, NEA Service Correspondent „,,. .„,, . . " i<"'»mll> co(Copyright, 1931, NEA Service, Inc.) .,..,, " m thelr n '« J " campus MEMPHIS, Tenn.—Once again hll 'H»Teck 1'arty" rustiimrs whicli Tennessee .smoking battle ground brouRht denunciation f rum several of Dayton's famous "monkey" an- Memphis pastors as "Inn od (i-evolutlon trial of a few years !,iilrri.ii»» i. °"«t and ago, Ls preparing for an attack on .... are ' sh " u '" •"ww- "Wow modernistic education. ls • ^'h»ri« K. Dlplil, univi-rsily Mcni|>liL<i is the scene of action president, wlio imw fai-rs a firht t this time and Dr. Charles H. Diehl, oust him; president of Southwestern University, is the accused. And it's co-ed pajama parties, dancing on the campus and a theological controversy over hell fire and eternal damnation that have brought about the impending fireworks at the south's 56-year-o'.d Presbyterian institution, which may cost I>, Diehl his job. The controversy was set off recently when 11 ministers of the Presbyterian church, particularly thc synods of Mississippi, Tennessee, Louisiana and Alabama, prepared a signed indictment asking 'for Dr. Dieiil's removal from cilice. Within tlie next two weeks a committee of five ministers and laymen of the Presbyterian church will meet in Memphis 1C examine Dr. Diehl and collect evidence. They will report to the fall meeting of the presbytery. That the president of Southwestern will be called to the church's bar of juslice lo answer for condilions alleged to exist on the college campus is pretty much a foregone conclusion. Opponents of Dr. Diehl who seek his dismissal say they will make as bilter a fight for their principles as did the anti-evolutionists when . John T. Scopes, Dayton teacher, was convicted la a state court fcr teaching his pupils that man descended from t!ie animals. Clarence Darrow and Dudley Field Malone. acting as counsel for Scopes, turned the "monkey trial" into a national sensation. William Jennings^ Bryan was active In the prosecution. -' - - ••. '<-. T Bjble Is Juac * I The present fracas at Southwestern University involves the same Issues of "fundamentalist" religious doctrine. Dr. Diehl's theological views have 'been attacked. He is criticized for failing to accept a literal interpretation of various passages in the Bible. The controversy, while essentially an attack on the college president, may divide Tennesseans into the same two factions which fought out thc Scopes case. Southwestern Is a Presbyterian college but is non-sectarian in its teachings. Part of the male students plan to enter the ministry. A larger part are engaged in academic studies. The school is co-educational. The three counts on which the clergymen base their demand that Dr. Diehl shall be removed from his office arc: his theological views; his administration of college finances: his attitude toward campus social life. The ministerial indictment .which was the first volley In the investigation, charged the college president wllh allowing "pajama parties on the campus" where girls mixed with boys and wore nolhing but "garments of thc boudoir." In response to these accusations Dr. Diehl says: "I welcome an impartial investigation of my conduct. I don't believe it is right to prevent . students from dancing on the campus as long as they dance in their own homes and homes of persons who are high in the Presbyterian church." He declared he "saw nothing wrong" with the pajama party given by co-els recently. The girls came clad in bright colored pajamas of flaring, modest lines. They danced "under projicr chaperonagc " according to the' school executive. Another social affair included in the Indictment was a "shipwreck dance" at which the girls wore MILD IN Sheriff Follows Map and Finds Manila laqunr A letter, containing n innji of (lie business section o( Manila with de- lulled instructions for raiding 11 ["liquor Joint" in iimi town was re- Dale (or Heanne Receiver-1 shio Petition Will Be Set ^"^ ' Last night Melvlu Downing. 25. operator of Robinson's Cafe at Mai, was arrested by Ihe .sheriff hud LITTLE HOCK, May 21. (UP)- " &»'** wh ° followed the explicit Tlie tanked business affairs of-W. " s »™llons of thc letter. He was U. McGill. prominent Stuttgart mjll ou'iicr whose disappearance aiul .subseftuent return after a week's absence stirred the southeast Arkansas community, was scheduled - to be given an airing In bankruptcy court here within the next two weeks, it was lenrued today. Date for the Inviting of llic pe- tlllon seeking receivership for the McGill brothers rice mill of Stuttgart, of which McOlll was half owner, will be set as soon as the summons are returned to Hie bankruptcy clerk, according to Joseph II. Snyder. referee In bankruptcy. The petition was filed by creditors of the concern following McOlll's slrXnge disappearance. His car was foiiud submerged in White river near Hiirris ferry but no trace of the miller was uncovered until lie returned to Ills home last Monday. He told friends he had been. In Memphis and St. Louis on business. During his absence auditors checked accounts at the mill and purportedly found several alleged Irregularities. McCiill denied these re, „ . . . ._, Ports, declaring the affairs of his OI Urbanization S Work mil1 soon would be straightened oul I and expressed confidence that operation would be resumed within a TELL PURPOSE OF POPPY SflLE Auxiliary. Delegates Hear of Organization's Woil for Disabled Veterans. charged with Illegal possession of llcmor. The map, an accurate drawing of the Manila business district, had •ii'hilcd Instructions for the raid. H indicated thai a counter or table where liquor was served was located rear room of the reslauranl Near the rear door of the restaurant the drawing showed n pan of "Krensy water" into which ltqu< might be thrown if a raid occurred. Tlie map pointed oul the only way n successful raid could be staged. John Mcliancy, deputy sheriff entered the restaurant slightly In front of Slierlll Shaver, vaiiltw: o-,cr the cafe counter and racec with Downing lo Ihe rear room where officers say. Downing attempted to empty a jar of whisky Downing was taken to Blyllie vlllc. He made bond and was-re leased. Hut Wave Broken SAN FHANCISCO. May 21. (UP! —A record lieat wave In northern allfornla was broken today by cool reezcs as an army of flre fighter.' ronght under control hundreds ol rush and grass tires started In the ast 48 hours. wm OF Members of the American' Legion Auxiliary, fifth district, who attended the annual conference here yesterday, learned the value of a membership in the auxiliary, about the annual poppy sale, the Fidac meet| ing this year, leglslatlbn-and Amcr- •• tcanlsm activities,. fefiVr'es of un(t .work, am! iitard reports of the un. iis represented in interesting talks given at' the afternoon session at the Hotel Noble. "The Value of a Membership in the Tuxiliarj" was tile theme of . Mrs. Thomas H.- Johnson of Dermott, state president, in the fea ew days. Tlie mill suspended business following filing of tlie receivership pelltioii. A .1 • • _, t t JUULI, Muii.- preMueiiv, in me ica- AlltnOntieS Let Amazing lurc address. A resume of the aux- O_,,_l ,' " £ T » iliary's history was coupled with its revelations ot Los Angeles Underworld. aims and its achievements internationally, nationally and locally. The sentence "Tlie meaning of a membership In thc auxiliary in its larg- is an opportunity tp Tu-n man «-„- v T i • ,, i 1 - 1 •I'S 1 " 11 ''" 111 ''. is an upporiunuv 10 ^ hst ni-ht of H 1 "I ^ K : help ™ rc fcr - nose <-*'<-• br ° k ™ 1 ' J±L ° f f !^ ert S J' CnC _ C 5: in«» "ho gave their health for their Charles Crawford, politician, "amazing revelations" given authorities by Joseph Buchla. 50. a former associate of Spencer. ; country, to look after the children whose fathers were taken for a big- dut> ' ' the "cvelopnunt ° f this Sreat country for which so Plea (or Radio Station At Cardwel! Turned Down CARD^Vi-lL, Mo'.; May 21,; — Federal permission for conitruc- IS KNIFED Racketeer, Criti-c a 1! Wounded, Refuses Name His Assailantf. NEW YORK, May 21 (UP)--Van nie Hlgglnjjone ot New york'.i mos powerful beer runners and r«cket eers, was laken to Polyclinlc hos lion of n radio broadcasting sta- Pltal today in a critical conditlo tion here was tteiied by the fed- I from knife wounds. eral radio commission which held that Missouri already -holds more than its alloted Quota of radio permits. Request for permission to operate a short wave length station on daylight time had teen before the commission in behalf of John Anderson, local merchant ami amateur radio operator for some time. In explaining the refusal, the commission staled that to many of the smaller stations are now In operation, and to such an extent that they offer Interference to good selectivity and clearance of programs. Similar requests for installation of broadcasting stations in other parts of Missouri Higghis assailant was unlocala and he refused to tell police wt stabbed him. The racketeer, wl. heads a widely feared gang I Brooklyn, and who formerly wa associated with Jack "Legs" Dla mend, was brought to the hospit: In a taxi-cab. Although suffering Intensely fro three deep gashes in the chest Hii Bins consented to talk with dettt lives long enough to say he ha been stabbed in Flushing. L. I. "f. wife knows who did it," he sal The police immediately began for ,ta In naming the men he thought '.* " avc T w " ms to ale ' «>j" ons '" °, lll « P£ rl5 OI «'ss°»n responsible for the shoot in? nf thr' rau>e a vmcc Ior thc maintenance were retell at the same time as " "" """"' ' " "" r.^-p^ml^t"£is !h ^ac S0r xtei? 1 " S d f"^ t0 , rSSlSl in £05 - er crusaders Buchta lold chief Dep- m? Us lntcr " all(mnl friendships, and uty Sheriff Frank Dewar that Iojst . and1 guard ovcr i!s "-"•-""P'e- 3 threats had been made upon his i a ™ ldcals ' was tlle ke J'->° te of "er own life. Dewar said Buchta's a « lress - . statements were "the most amaz- Mrs Coxs tallc ' " n!stor y of the Ing ever heard in the sheriffs of- p ° r ' rl - v sale an<i what is done witn fice." An iminedin:e search for the tllc lnonc y derived from the ac- men. whose names were withheld i tivily ' cmiclu ded with a plea for •vas started. ' tr - c purchase of more poppies for •• this year's drive. How to have a the Cardwell refusal, including one for collegiate use at Independence, Mo. Just as Buchta. was leaving his i home for the office of the Critic of Critics, a local magazine published by Spencer which recently printed a series of gambling exposes, he was called on the telephone and told "you are thc next one on the spot. Joe." successful poppy sale was told along with Ihe four phases of the project, national sales, department sales, pullicity and program. Of the 80.000 made this year 70,000 have already been sold, she said. Following the talk on "Fidac,". by Mrs. J. A. McHaney of Jonesboro, shorts. "Some of them only scantily clad with shorts that didn't even come to their knees and they danced with young men dressed like Uiat." according to the clergymen's charges. Dr. Diehl retorts: "If thc ministers had investigated fully they would have found the girls were decently clad." Concerning his theological views he says: "I couldn't believe ihat all the people who have died In the past, men like Plato who had no opportunity to know Christ, are suffering in an undying hell, I would go crazy if I though there was an eternal hell. If a person L? loving and kind lie will be saved even If he never heard of Christ. Says Genesis Not Literal "I do not think that the first chapter of Genesis Is a scientific treatise. In regard to the Canaan- itcs—a point on which I nm accused—I am doubtful if God meant that Joshu.% should kill Ihem all." Dr. Diehl declares he has never denied llic theory of atonement for (Continued on Page Thr*«) Hold Manila Farmer for Poisoning Dogs MANILA, Ark—Some 25 or 30 , dogs, some of them valuable, have few days, supposedly from poisoned meat, pieces of which were found in the street. Bud Long, farmer, was arrested charged with thc otlensc. and at a preliminary hearing was bound over to the grand jury. He was released under band. oslovakia this year. He was accompanied by Miss Leone Callicott. Americanism was discussed by Woman Charged With Arson Fails to Appear Mrs. Ed McMahan. who was released upon her own recognizance when arrested by officers several days ago. failed to appear for a preliminary hcarin* before Jusllce R. L. McKnlght ths morning on a charfc of arson. Deputes out of the office of Harry Taylor, constable, who arrested and later released Mrs. McMahan. were scckng the worran today, sh.i Is accused of an attempt to burn a house occupied by other women. 1 It is understood that she denies thc charge. Mrs. D. A. Ruffin. of Earle. and Mrs. Edgnr Borum. state legislation chairman, used this theme for her talk. Reports of the past year's activities of the units at Earle. Jonesbaro, Lepanto and Blylheville were given in brief accounts told by delegates, Another number of thc afternoon program was a poppy dialogue by Alice Gloria Ware and Mary Jean I AfTlick. There were 50 present for the luncheon meeting presided over by Mrs. Howard B. Proctor, district president. Jury Refuses to Pay for Land Taken for Highway BLOOMFIELD, Mo., May 21.—A precedent In Missouri jurisprudence was established here yea'erday when a jury returned a veWicl holding that a property ownr-r was not entitled to compensation for land taken for highway right of way. A. W. Zoll. who had been dissatisfied with payment of S100 for one and eight-tenths acres of land taken from his 120-acre farm for right of way of State Highway 51, filed suit against the state highway commission for an amount considerably in excess of this sum. The jury found that neither Zoll nor his farm had sustained any financial damage froni the road and that he was not entitled to reimbursement for his land and should receive none. If the verdict holds In higher courts Zolt will be required to return to the commission the $100 he already has received and to pay the court costs as well. B. A. Lynch Addresses Civic Club at Osceola OSCEOLA, May 21.—B. A. Lynch. Blythevllle banker, and president of the Arkansas Bankers Association, Is addressing the Osceola Civic club today, speaking uii the present business outlook In Arkansas. Pardonltis, better known as phor- rhea. was widely distributed among ancient Egyptians whose bodies are now preserved as mummies, it is Indicated by investigations made recently. Eastern Rsilroads Would Restore Old Freight Rate NEW YORK, May 21 (UP) — Presidents of eastern railroads, representatives of all lines east of the Mississippi river, voted at a meeting today to ask the Interstate Commerce Commission to restore freight rates to a level which in the Judgment of thc commission would protect the railroad's credit ratings. ie b vsni, u earned she had not been at horn since last night. They feared si night have been kidnaped or klllc by thc same racketeers who attad ed her luuband. HITS THE 1ST; •P EAST io\v, Rain and Heat Wave In Western Sections; Crops Menaced. (By, United Press) . The western half ot the Unlleil ates experienced today nn odd as- Hinenl of weather conditions «lih In In some places, snow In others, lieat wave on the Pacific coast, id temperatures so low In some glons that crops were menaced. Throughout the eastern half of ic country normal or ncurly nor- ml conditions prevailed. Wile's Divorce Suit Mystery to Graham McNamee , Snow In Cotonfe DENVER, Colo., May 21. (UP) — ipple and cherry blossoinsjttnd ten- ler young crops in this section were ovcred today with snow as torn- leratures skidded to nil lime rec- >rd lows for May. NEW YORK, Mny 21. (Ul')-Clra- Imm McNiuncp, whose radio voi«> Is known to millions, wits unable to explain today why his wife'had sud- ''nly filed suit for separation. The noted announcer, whose <ienl marriage" has been widely Iclml hoth In print and on the ir, admitted Mrs. MeNamec filed :e sml two weeks ago. According o friends he Is making a dc.ipnale fforl to find his wife In au elfoit o !carn the cause of her action, lougli so far he has been unable o locale her. News of the suit came ns a shock o friends of tiic couple. A short line ago Mrs. McNameo, broadcast- in over the N. U.'C. chain, lold of icr hiislmnd and their home life ml ho\s' whenever he is oti the air he sits at home and compares his jcrfornianco with that ot compel ng announcers. The Mr-Namecs met ten years ago vlicn both were singing In a church l:olr. In lib early days as an an- lounccr tlie McNamces were too wor to own a radio set and Mrs. tcNamec used to go out and stand n front of radio stores to licnr her uisband's broadcasls. Front in Arizona PHOENIX. Ariz., May 21. <UP>- 'rcezing lemperatures and frost were reported today in .northern \rl/ona. Day temperatures In tin lesert regions dropped well bclov t!ie normal May maximum o around IOC. Normal Weather Returns KANSAS CITY, May 21. (UP) Seasonable weather returned toda to the southwest after heavy rains sub-Ircezlng ,tempfcratur«t>' an flurries of snow, touched varloi, sections. Swollen streams, reaching floo proportions hi Mlssouil and Okla lioma, were receding. L More Service Means fylore Cost Os-Am .Mills Tells Mutual Bankers. WASHINGTON, May 21. <UP}— Increased taxation Is the inevitable Censorship Hides Details of Outbreaks Around Snntidgo UHfO EXl'ECTErx^-30 •:' WASHINGTON. May 21. (UP)r-- .•". The navy department said todtw it :•. ha< rccelvsd radio advices telling .'. ot iioilllcal disturbances in southr ••-.. ei'.i Culm, near the U. S. navy base /.' at Onantaiiamo bay. •',- Tl'e department refused to make V public Us reports, '"'I HAVANA.' Cuba? May 21. (UP)— ;~i Insurrection against the eovern- "i ir.cnt of President Ocrardo Machs- '••'. do. long anticipated ,has begun in '; a !nlf dozen towns, unconfirmed -'. : reports today from Santiago do Cu- ' ba said. . ! The rciiorUi of uprisings were of- : . flclally denied fit the ministry of Interior. The; rebels were reported in action iii several towns. Censorship of . the government telegraph lines prevented correspondent 1 ; from com- '. munlcatinit wllh the allegedly disturbed none. Precautions were tak- • en against an outbreak In Havana. At Santiago the military supervisor was said to have Issued or- . ners to unpick a shipment of new . : . rifles ami anirrunUton from Ha- .i.' Reports ci vv^t !-."owed ' llu' 1 arrival here last nhjht 01 i.;...._ iL men charged with participation In a re nor let! plot against tlie Machndo administration.. Santiago de Cuba, ft. city of 65,? v 1X10. Is the capital of the province-: which has long been.the center of •iprisings. : '. iV-' expatv . TTii'.& Arrests Negro at Huffman for Murder in Oklahoma Andrew Chancy. 20 year old ne- sro. wanted at Brlstow. Oklahoma, for murder, was taken into custody by Arch Lindsey, deputy sheriff, on a farm near Huffman, northeast of here, last night. The negro, who was living under an assumed name, admitted his identity when arrested. Officers from Bristo-.v, who wired the sheriff's office here yesterday giving information which resulted in the negro's capture, were expected here today to return him to Oklahoma. Greatest Peacetime Air Armada Sweeps on City in Big Demonstration. CHICAGO, May 21. IUP)—The nation's greatest peace-time air armada swept out of the north loday and "attacked" Chicago. Tlie battle planes, almost 100 strong, and manned by the army's crack fighting pllols, streaked fifty miles along the Lake Michigan 'ront in war array from Waukecgan to Gary. The heavily armed bombers, speedy pursuit ships, and fighting attack units passed In review before the air corps commandant. Gen. Benjamin Foulouls. at more than 100 miles an hour, and then fell to 'dog fighting" over the lake off navy pier, giving the messed thousands in Grant park an Idea of what might happen to their city if a real war came. Owen Young's Mother Dies Today, Aged 93 VAN HORNESV1LLE, N. Y., May 21. (UP)—Mrs. Ida Brando?,- Young. 93. mother of Onen D. Young, died at her home here today from the effects of a fall downstairs more than a month ago. Young, nuted financier and chairman of the board of the General Electric company, was at her bedside. Slight Mistake Evident On Part of Mrs. Dubois NEW YORK, May 21. (UP)—Carmen Dubois, testifying in the trial of her husband Louis D;ib3ls, charged with bigamy, was asked to state her age. "I'm 35," she answered. "Do you have any children?" she was askea. "Two boys," she replied. "How old are thsy?" the attor- jney asked. ' "One Is 25 and one Is 35," Mrs. Dubols blandly answered. "Well," said Ihe attorney, "how do result of services the undertaking rece) lary of, TVcnstlVF'bgifeh %' Mills Mid'today in a speech read before thc National Association of Mutual Savings Banks. Mills was prevented by a slight Illness froni making thc address and it was read by Assistant Secretary of Treasury Arthur A. Ballenlinc "inslslence en a' balanced budget Is the one means I know of compelling a government to live within its Income and of making Ihe people realize that if they desire to expand the services of the government they must inevltnbl7 look fo- increased taxes," Milts said. Mills referred to "the reltitlvrl; new experience of marked in,-reas< In current expenditures attended 05 a sharp decline in revenues and the prospect of a very large deficit." He said cadi war "marks the beginning of a permanently higlu-r basis of expenditures, even after tho war and early post war peaks have been passed." io Sefi New Record PARIS. > i"i |(UP>—Another. reco< I v-.a: established today- by the Amorkin pilot. Captain . Frank M. HaVkcs. when he arrived at Lo Bourget field at 4:15 P. M., from Malnico, Sweden, a' distance of 700 miles. Ho left Malmoc at 1 P. M., local time. Civil War Veteran Must Await Divorce On Ms recent record flight, from Loud n to Berlin Hawkcs reached Berlin Lr/oro drllvcry of the tele- iram announcing his departure. IPs ablhiv at beatin; coinmttnica- (IfMis 'vtis illustrated asaln today. ''".'• cable announcing Ills arrival Boitniet was received by the PrrM In Hew York at 11:33- v M. ,v, 15:27 p. M. a cabls was recelvc-d n- ': 115 his dt 'aris. Will Hold Eye Clinic at Caruthersville June 10 CARUTHERSVILLE, Mo. — Dr. Meyer Wiener of St. Louis will te in Caruihersville on Wednesday. June 10th. and will conduct an nil (lay eye clinic in the office of the PcmUcot county health department. Tlie local unit is particularly Interested in cause of trachoma, or as It Is commonly called, granulated lids, and would be glad to have nil such cases report on that day for examination. Dr. Wheeler Davis and his staff of the Dunklin county unit, and MEMPHIS Mar 21 (UP)—D J I Dr - wlll1aR i O'Bannon and nurse Crisp, 81. Civil War veteran whoi of Ncw M"d"<l county will a!t3 b? protested the actions of his fourth | !>rescnl lo ass:sl '» lhe wife and sought divorce on grouds of desertion and abandouement will remain married until another session of divorce court. The Jury after deliberating i,ver the affairs | of the couple rcporled to thc judge ^ it was hopelessly deadlocked and was dismissed today. Babe Ruth Gets First Homer nn Trip .West CLKVELAND. O., May 21 (OP) — Babe nmh his first home ' run during t! 1 .' 1 team's wc^ern invasion and 's fifth of !hs season'in tlie flrsl inning of today's game with the c:;vcl»nd Indians. Hud- liti was pile Ing. ' "Lie Detector" Ruled Out at Kirkland Trial Hoover to Give Memorial Address to Red Cross WASHINGTON, Nfay 21 (UP) — President Hoover will deliver the fourth speech tn his spring series of addresses at a dinner here tonight commemorating tiro fiftieth anniversary of the founding of the American Red Cross. Mr. Hoover will bo accompanied tonight by the first lady. His next address will be on Memorial (by, i May 30, at Va'lpy Forge. Pa. VALPARAISO, Ind., May 21 (UP' —The "he detector" today was <!.finitely ruled out at the .scconj fial of Virgil Kirkland on ch.i. t vs of murdering Arlene Draves, his .wcethcart. Most of the morning was spent questioning export witnesses regarding the accuracy of Leonard Kceler's instrument which he clairts detects falsehoods by gauging the bleed pressure of tho subject. Arkansas Youth Will Manage Illinois Team URBANA. III.. May 21 (UP)- ,. .._.._, H. P. Frese, Utt'e Rock, Ark., was I you account for having a son 35 named senior manager o; the 1931'years old when you are only 35?" University of Illinois football team "Oh, that's simple," Mrs. Dubois at a meeting of the university alb.- said. •••f oa sce T wns married the idle council here last night. first time when I was 16." BEES DELAY TRAFFIC EUGENE, Ore. (UP)—Motorists and pedestrians were panicky when honey bees swarmed on the branch of a tree that hung down In the way of traffic. Several hours later an apiarist came with a box*. The blanch was cut off and the swarm captured. WEATHER i si Stockholm announc- :uve from there, 'for Belgian Cabinet Resigns CJP>- "•'IB, Belgium, May.,21.' cabinet headed by Premier Henri Jaspar resigned today. Eleventh (Husband Lonsr a Resident of this County ARKANSiS—Mostly cloudy tonight and FJiday, local showers Friday. OSCEOLA, Ark., May 21— Louis (I,. C.) Paschal, who recently te- •:.".ie the eleventh husbinj of Lous most married woman, was fo: twenty yoar* ft resident of Os- cecla. He came here as a telegraph operator for the Frisco railroad and a short time later married Mrs. Miry Poolc. a sister of Mrs. Alice Mulkey and Ihe late-W. P. Quinn, both of Osceola. and lived here until about a year igo, when following his wife's ds.ith he rr.oved to Memphis. During tho last year of .his rcMrVnce r.ere Mr. Paschal spent I his time studying In preiiar.itIon fo." 'ti.e Arksnsss st^te bar examination,, he moved to Memphis and di^ not take the examination at !i p< * lime. ;:'.- recent marriage to Mrs. Caro- Accordln-j to tho official weather unt McDoni'd - Walters-Bronson- otscrver, Charles Phillips. Jr.. the BUI-JCSS -Chcvalllcr-O-ird-i.T-Whlte maximum temperature hrre yestjr- -Luigl-Hatfield-Will's of Atoxan- day was 78 do-rres and Ihe mini- dria. La., has made him the subject mum. 55 degrees, cloudy with .02(of mi'ch inwspaper notoriety, his indies of rain. Today a ego i picture- taakcn with his bride and a thc maximum temperature was 63 ; ,tory of Mrs. Paschal's much mar- drgrces and the minimum, 58 de- ricd life appearing in Tuesday's trees, tlcar,

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