The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 5, 1936 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 5, 1936
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

lui^t> f\f\ w/^tamiJL^i'nF., . . . _ "^^ «^fc«^B *^K> ^mt; THE DpMlHANqireWBPAPER OP NORTHRABT ARKANSAS AND VOL. XXXIII—NO. M7 Blythevllle Courier Blythevllle Herald Biythcvllle Dally • New* _, • '" :"~ " ~~ Mississippi valley Leader B1ATHEV1LUO, ARKANSAS; SATURDAY, SHl'THMBKR 5, |<i;)6 RINGLK COl'IKS K1VR CENTS WOMAN MAKES WESTWARD ATLANTIC HOP TOdlEP Rebels Waste Little Time Striking Toward San Sebastian HKNDAYU. France, Sept 5 (UP)— The rebels began three smashing offensives in the Irim- finn Eetasttan region at sunset Icday, designed to sweep the loy- alisls into the sea and occupy (he entire coastal region - from the Fre nc|, border to Snn Sebastian. The first column plunged into Ihe edge of Fort Puenterrabla on the coast, north of Irun; and in 10 minutes most of the -100 loy- MEMPHIS, Tcnn, Sept. 5 (UP) ] —Two bandits, using a gas gun, • held up the cashier of. Kranss' Cleaners loday and escaped wllh approximately $5,000 cash, The bandits fired a gas gun into the face of Cashier R. L. O'Danlel lo make him yield his money pouch. The explosion knocked him lo the sidewalk and Inflicted ^:"',r""< -"»i* ^ -ov.,: r^,,neLd^ alist defenders boats. fleeing A second column, laklng shelter below the crest of Ihe hills near Pert Qnadelope, opened ' fire on the fort. The fort was silent and apparently "hot . trying to turn back the attackers. Bandits Use [|flfl[[L [|R[S basGun, Get ppirnn HOOOC*! MB Coiighlin Greets Superior Governor Hints at Furthei Dismissals; Comp I roller! "Welcomes" Discharge I'OCK. Sept. 5. <UP> struck heavily. As the cashier, . . „, , , bank with the cash receipts of Smith 'but yeslcrday, was felled by Ihe gas Ihe bandils snatched his money pouch and fled west toward the heart of the loop district in a V-B; The robbery occurred within a half block of the Krauss plant. O'Daniel was 'carried to a hospital. Eyes were bloodshot from the gas discharge but hospital attaches could not tell immediately if his sight had been endangered. $1,700 at Birmingham BIHMINGHAil, Sept. 5 (UP)— . enlarge on his statement dismiss- " « ' "'• •iJinini.in-Jii.n-iM,, QL'JJL, co^ns^l,:^—^ L^s SIT aSn't cSr c? ^ aftef lea^^n ^ self as the attack opened on UII-M the Hii- m i,,ot,,,,,, T.!.,.„ o (OLK nller lLau "i5 oati.s in Jan- held self as the attack opened on three I the Birmingham Linen supplv the 1 elly S ° l " h "'^ WeSt ° f I 01 " 1 "" 1 *' shorlly before noon to- I.oyalisls Bombard Alcazar MADRID. Sept. 5. (UP)—Heavy gmis, wheeled iulo position overnight, bombarded the historic Alcazar, at Toledo .today. ;• : The new left wing government had ordered it destroyed unless it's retel defenders surrendered at once. [ - While smaller guns powdered the old stones in the walls, shells from the heavy guns were dropped into the great. building. Loyalist 'planes circled overhead in warning that they Intended to open a bombardment, from the skies. chaiws In state departments ccnld he expected sooii. "I have no changes in my mind that will be made today or during Ihe next three days but 1 will get in touch with you boys at the proper time," Putrell told reporters. , : '"This mi-ch I am sure of." the governor added. "When I believe that seme officials should be removed for Ihc benefit of the stale I'll go ahead and do it." Futrell also said there was some foundation for Ihe rumor that he would make his home in Little 'Intensification of the bombard-. m ^ nt ...A n . ar .Heu'. the entry into office of a government for the firsl time really uniting the ~ , V • • Oil u til, IllClU IVi II Lll 1 , I.U3U irilMUIh day and escaped with $1,700, the he welcomed being relieved of-his plant's weekly pawroll. • •• -TO Till FIR flLK Former Republican President Will Speak. In New , York Sta'te OAKL'AND, caiir, sept. 5 (tip) — Former' president Herbert,. Hoover prepared ,tQ> emerge! "from political silence foday as he ' It was decidixi that though the rebels In the Alcazar had with them their women and children —there are 1,200 to 1.300 in all— the Alcazar must be taken because of the rebel advance from the west on Toledo and Madrid. Confiscate Treasures BARCELONA, Sept. 5. (UP)— Police dlscoVered in the cathedral today 4nd' confiscated treasure valued at $8,400.000. it 'included tabernacle challr.es, precious stones, trinkets, gold and silver plates and an armed chair of solid gold, weighing 132 pounds, a gift of King Charles the Fourth. Unidentified Transient Is Killed at Jonesboro JONESBOKO~~Ark, Sept. 5. (UP)—The body of a transient, killed in the railroad yards here last night when he stepped in Ihe path of a fast Cotton Belt passenger train, today was being held In a funeral home as au- Ihoritles sought to identify him. There were no identification pr.- pers but he had lold others he was from Missouri, enroute lo Texas. New York Cotton NEW YORK, Sept. 5 (UP)—Cotton closed steady. open high low close Oct 1113 1173 1151 1151 Dec 1114 1174 1153 1153 Jan 1118 1118 1157 1157 Mnr 1180 1180 1158 1158 May 1185 1185 1163 11G3 Jill 1182 1182 1161 1101 New York after conferring ' with •London in a telephone conversation. The former chief executive is -expected to make several addresses. Two are. scheduled for New :York. It. was understood Hoover ,ar- raged to campaign in behalf of Gov. 'Landoif when John M. Hamilton, the .party's national chairman visited Hoover's Palto Alto home here during a campaign tour of the west coast. State Peace Officers To Meet at Newport NEWPORT, Ark., Sept. 5. (OP) —A state-wide convention of the Peace Officers and Sheriffs Association will be held here the latter part of October, the sheriff's office announced. A definite date has not been set, but it was said a meeting of Ihe executive committee probably will be held soon lo arrange details. Approximately 300 stale peace officers and their wives are expected to attend the convention. Many well-known law enforcement officers and representatives of the Department of Justice also will attend. Closing Stock Prices NEW YOEK, Sept. 5 (UP)—The stock market advanced to new highs on the present recovery in moderately aclive trading today. Steels a«d motors featured. Rails Joined the rise which spread Spots closed-quiet at 1191, off 13. Spot Average Is 11.68 The average price of 7-8 lnch|" ew middling cotton on the 10 spot *•' ' market. 1 ; today was 11.C8, the Bly- "laconda thevllle Board of Trade reports. to all seclions. Paramount was was of 'a minor nature most active with Rco and Packard second and third. Several of the mercantile issues were carried to New Orleans Cotton I Gen. NEW ORLEANS, Sept. 5 (UP) Gen. A. T. Copper Beth, steel .. Chrysler Cities Service Coca Cola .. ... 177 39 1-4 69 1-2 —The cotton futures market sold about half a dollar a bale higher at the opening today on trade buying and short covering but surrendered ground later from heavy hedge sales. The close was nearly 80 cents a bale lower. ODCII high low close Oct 1169 1169 1151 1151 Dec. 1166 1166 1150 1150 Jan 1171 1171 1,53 1153 Mar 1174 ,174 1157 1151 May 1177 1177 1161 1162 J«l 1115 UTS 1175 1159b Spots closed sleady at 1191, off Chicago Corn open high low close 9«P 112 1-4 113 1-2 1(1 1-2 112 . n.ec, 96 1-4 97 85 1-4 93 ]. Gen. Molors Int. Harvester .......... 79 1-4 McKessoivRobbins Montgomery Ward New York Central I •10 nary. Smith, meanwhile. lold friends dulies. He said he planned to lake a short vacation and then look after personal milters before launching his fall campaign for chief justice of the state supreme coml. Ciov. Futrell removed Smith as slate comiitroller mid appointed Hoy W. Spenee In his place ycs- leiday. Mr. Spenee moved tip 'from the position of secretary of the stale highway commission, which lie had he|d since the beginning of 1 the Futrell administration. . . The v governor declared • that . pol- T SETS RECEPTION Harriman Goes Free on Parole Ihousaiuls See, Cheer President in Enthusiastic Turnout Today INDIANAPOLIS, Kept. . n. (UP) — "liccrliiR thousands, ot Indiana clll/eivi today tiniwil. President HccavUl's drouth conference" visit Into 11 iiclillail rally of ihe first order. -I hey acclaimed : him on a drive through miles of- streets In Ihi' biggest demonstration he hits liiwl .since he entered Die middle- west nearly two weeks ago. Showers of ticker lane, tits of pniwr, confiUl ami colored slriMiincrs poured on lo the car of Ihe president, • as it was drKvn llironijli Ihe densely Ilirongcil downtown streets. Along the sidewalks were massed thousands o( spectators who welcomed him with wild ai-clalm. Out at Hie slnte fair ground.? Mr. Roosevelt found 15,000 persons massed at Ihe grandstand. Pn'scnlrd by uov. '• Paid V. Mo- Null of Indiana Mr. Roosevelt made a brief address. "This trip," he explained, "has laui'lit me much and I am going back to Washington wllh a hrouder knowledge and a greater purpose.- In a dclcnulnatlon to make : |.lits country 11 better an which (o live." safer; place In "Nothing has been done to restrain Father Conghlin from Ills broad- "^ ^ casts," Insists Bishop Michael J. Gallagher, of ,| lc Detroit diocese, (o tlilnk the -state -would -topple lo ruin except for Griffin Smith" and that he wanted to test that theory. Mr. Smith had held the office .since late in 1932. Nut Surprised by Move . .Reporters learned of the action •when an entry, was made in the appointment books in the outer orTioe 'of the governor's sutteC They 'galloped up to Mr. Smith's office on the next floor and asked him |f he knew that the ax had fallen. • He did not seem to l>e greatly prelate's return from a Vatlcai From Ihc fairgrounds Mr. Roosevelt and his patty droye to Ihc alhlelle club lo discuss the dfoiilh. Governors McNnit of Indliinu, Dnvcy of Ohio, Chandler of Ken- lucky and Fll/gcrald of Michigan met Ihe presidential train. Tros- iiiil also were Senators Vandun- berg of Michigan, liu'rkley of 'o! Ohio shocked. He said the governor tiad called him by telephone shortly before and demanded his resignation. Mr.' Smith wrote the following statement yesterday afternoon: "About two weeks ago the governor, through a mutual friend, sent word that my resignation was desired. I replied that the office of state comptroller did not priest by the Vatican K™l"cky and Hulkey CVVVv uul f '"* l "'-4'>S °' •«*> WH. hip at New York • oirV.the conferences'- imr.'ii.il'ifiiclieoif.'tliiit) ' will follow Mr. Roosevelt will entrain for the capllol. Luther Wilson, Fined Memphis Political Leade rf- 1 rtA r" i ii.i « m . . . "** $100, Figured in Highway 61 Accident Friday Luther Wilson, negro, was found Sillily 'of driving a car while in- to.xicated by Municipal Judge Doyle Henderson tills morning and was fined SI00. Wilson was the driver of a car which figured in a minor accident belong to me, nor to the gover- on Highway Gl yesterday. The nor. but that it was an agency] rar collided with a truck at a of the people. The governor has I ?" rvc ncar Yarbro, slightly In- tbe power of removal, but hel-" n ' in B tlle driver of the truck, a IB po _ __ cannot compel a resignation. "This afternoon, over the telephone, he renewed the request for Cooler, Mo., man. Floyd Young, negro, occupant my resignation, which I declined " c <li to submit. He then slated hej Young _ would .Immediately appoint my| ca »slnt' the collision, successor, and that has been) Flora Claybrook. ncgress, of the car, was fined $10 for pub- drnnkenness. Wilson claimed grabbed the steering wheel, done." The governor volunteered the Information that a seeming tendency in some quarters to credit Mr. Smith with formulating the financial program of his administration had Irked him greatly. The governor said that he alone . , cleared of a charge of assault with inlent to kill. She fired a shot when another negress attempted to enter her house. No one was hurt. John McKenzic was fined $25 for disturbing Ihc peace. Allan Madden was fined $10 for Jiic £u>ui,iiu 3iMU luuv- iitr ttiuii^j -•-..*.—*.,, „!,, was responsible for drafting tlic|l lllblf c drunkenness. financial legislation. He said much of It had been done by a group of aides, but lhat they worked under his direction and that any part Mr. Smith played South Africa Borrows American Fruit Expert 69 j 2 DAVIS, Cal. (UP) — Frank W. n-i •> 4 Alle ", associate pomologlst In the 4 j]g University of California on the 124 I i Dlvl s campus, will leave hero soon 51 1-8 for lllc Unlcm ° r South Africa to 47 1-2 "'^ " lc government of that coun- cg " try solve Its fruit spoilage problem. Thousands of dollars worth of ,„ South African fruits, sold on the 49 5-8 cx P° r '' market, have been found NCW Yore central . 45 recently to have spoiled while In i'.->kard ,2 5.3 shipment, despite all efforts lo Phillips Pet. ............ 41 T-el 1106 !* tllem under perfect refrigera- ................ ,. .-«, Radio Corp ............. 107-8 St. Louls-S. P. .......... 23-4 Simmons Beds ........... 39 5-8 Standard of N. J ........ 62 Texas Co ................ 3S 1-2 U. S. Smelting .......... 18 1-2 71 3-8 135-8 tion, officials said. Allen will spend several months attempting to discover If the spoilage Is resulting from spore life. . U. S. Steel Warner Bros Zoiille Chicago Wheat open high low close Sep 112 112 1-4 111 1-4 1,1 3-8 Dec 110 1-2 iil 109 7-8 lio 3-8 - Like Father Like Son LITCHFIELD, III. (UP)—A father and son have been presidents of the local school board and the liigh school board respectively for ten years. Dr. G. A. Slltler, Sr., the father, and Dr. O. A. Slhlcr, Jr., the son, both are physician. 1 !, and both graduated from the same medical college. ney. Bonds irasted by J. E. Cribbs and Ben Taylor on public drunkenness charges were forfelled when they failed to appear. Inquiry Underway Into Covington Train Wreck WASHINGTON, Sepl. 5. <UP) —The Interslate Commerce Commission today considered the case of a 70-year-old man who consumed five, hollies of beer, drove his nulomobile down Ihc Illinois Central railroad tracks at Covington, Tcnn., and caused a fatal train wreck. The ICC bureau of safely said a crack passenger train smashed into the car of J. H. McDow, killing him and the engine crew and Injuring eight passengers. Federal Investigators reported that McDow had downed a bottle of beer an I or for five hours r Cll "°" "' Sc0tt ' /l " iernl iccelver and that shortly betore the ace™ ^. Dm1na f Distrlcl No ' 17 ' llas dent last July lo "anyone could CM SUltS ltl cliallcer i* comi hcre see lhat he was drunk " f' kl " g lo rMtrllin Wallcr ™ m " and L. E. Htckman from cutting Sues For Divorce Sam vernon has filed cult in beeT n led"«,£ t othc„ bv tl« SSTnT" IT " ea ,! nSt ""• ""fief lee SSlf In Scb y .-- ^Uuroftdt t L d ' vorce on iwrary - - [rai "<"* «*» Claude P. Cooper Is his attor- Would Ban Mechanical Cotton Pickers MEMPHIS. Tenn., Sept, 5. (UP) —Former Congressman E. II. Crump, lender of the powerful Shelby county iralitlcal organization, today urijed legislation by all colton growing states against- use of Ihe Rnst Brothers or any other mechanical cotton picker. The Shelby county political chieftain, whose organization often is a "political balance wheel" In Tennessee politics declared nn- chlenry is killing America and asked about the [lust Brothers colton picker recently demonstrated at Stonevllle. Miss. "Colton picker, humph!" said Crump. "More machinery—that's the trouble now—more uneniploy- Transfers Manila Case To Municipal Court Here MANILA, Ark., Sept. -I. — The trial of Edna Ounn of Manila, charged with public drunkenness and disturbing the peace, has been transferal lo the Municipal Court In Biythcvllle, Ark., and set .'jr "Monday morning at 0 o'clock. It Is alleged that Miss Ounn and Mrs. Bill Jollff acted' disorderly on Main street and were warned by will Wright, special deputy and that Miss Ounn persisted In disturbing the peace and acting very disorderly until the deputy hit her with the bull of his pistol. They were Jailed Immediately and held for trial. Mrs. Bill Jolliff was fined for public drunkenness and use of abusive language ye.slerday. The fine was $15.00 and costs. ' She took an appeal In the court presided over by Mayor C. W. Tip- Ion, A fioc man once mote, Joseph W , tlninmnn, onc-lnno president o( U, ..... nan National Bank o( New York City, hurries Inlo inx , ., ielng spirited uway doni Ihc tedonl I'emlenliaiy in an elab orate midnight lli(;lit designed :lo . serving u -1 1-2 year lerm in con- nection wilti his bank's dinicuN ties and was released on parole His chauffeur seeks lo shield "Cotton picking as it is now carried on by hand affords work every fall for practically every member of a man's family. Just as chopping cotton and corn does in the spring." Pneumonia Proves Fatal To Namonia Davis, 17 Namonla Davis. 17 year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Davis, died at the family home southwest of Blytlicvillc, yesterday after a two weeks Illness of pneumonia. She Ls survived by her parents and four brothers, Lloyd, Earl, Hiiey and Marvin. The body has been sent to Athens, Ala. where funeral services will be held today. The Moss Funeral Service is in charge of funeral arrangements. District 17 Seeks to Restrain Timber Cutters Clifton H. Scott, funeral receiver . . and removing timber from Big Lake lands, allegedly owned bv the district. Somewhat similar snlls have granted. C. M. Buck Is couasel for district receiver. Alleged Counterfeiter Is Released On Bond CARUTHERSVILLK, Mb.—G.J. Nelsler, Lexington, Tcnn., was released from the comity Jail here Mis. Louibe Thaden of Bentonyille Cap! in-e s 15,000 Bendix Event LOS ANC1ELES, Sept. 5.-Mrs l-oulsc Thaden of Benlonvllle, Ark., yesterday won the $1S,000 Hi-iullx trophy race from 'New York to the national air races here, defeating a field thai Included Amelia Earhart and Un,™ Ingalls. Miss Ingalls was second and William Onllck ot New York — Mis. Beryl$Iarkham, London Society Aviatrix, Slightly Hurt HALVING, Novla Scotia, Sept 5 (Ul>)—Mrs Beryj Murkham, London society womrm cracked up In thK lln> fishing village on Cape Bicton Islitufjtfils afternoon Jkr airplane' ,was wrecked but the escaped 'wllh a few minor In- Jinlts to lar legs and face Hci blue molioplane, which had successfully plowed l( s way tlnough almost continuous storms since she look off yesterday from Ablngdon uliport, near London, was forced ,do»n when Its gasoline supply ran out , The plane ilruek In a lough fklil and skidded on one wing. Mis Murklinin scrambled out] bleeding fiom a wound oier her light e>e .There weie several minoi abrasions on her aims and legs. 'lime of the ciash was given as :i:MJ»l>, M., Atlantic standard tlnie, milking inn elapsed time for the uosilng from London lo Cape ".it-ton 24 hours, 40 minutes riist definite word that the london society matron snccess- fnllj tiossed the Atlantic had been icported from**the steamer Slaaidam which slghtcu. her plane GOO miles east of Cape Borii Vlsla Newfoundland Lalei she was seen ciosslng Renews, Newfoundland, 25 miles north of Cape Fiacc She lelephoned for help asking tint n car be sent to gel, her It «(]•> not, known vtliethei she would go to Sjdney 01 Luis-burg None of the flsherfolk who ns- sIs-lLd Mrs Maikham knew of, her trans-Atlanllc dossing Nens pf Ihe flight had not'reached tht village People here live, almost In a uoi Id of their own Most of their time Is spent on the water and Ihcy know little or nnllilng of the happening-) outside. .. i ,A small; party'' telephone line serves Belalne and' the nearby territory. There'..Is no telegraph, wire within 15 miles of here. Capitol Visitors Pass Up Futrell for Bailey LITTLE ROCK. — Tile hallway leading into the • .-^alehouse offices of Attorney General Carl E ., —-;.;:• . I Bnllc J' ll! « been well nowded -MI.. i ™ rlccom l' !l ' lie(ll(ll " ! "B "»: past week with Job by Miss Blanche Noycs of Los Angeles on the flight from ocean to ocean. Their time was 14 hours and 54 mlmiles. hunters and other, persons seek'- ing conferences with the governor- elect and his campaign managers When Bailey Is out of town „.. . . ., -"• »»ucii nuuey is out of town Hits Is three hours and 24 mill- only a few callers appear at his tCS SOWPr thnn Ihr, ^ncl_«. nr l J nfrr™ V,.,* „ \ i t ,1 . ,., office but a brief item telling of Ills return Is the:signal for scores , ntcs slower than the „. record of 11 hours. 30 minutes which Col. Roscoc Turner set In 1933, hut Is Ihe best transcontinental time ever made by a woman. Miss- Ingalls' time was ,5 hours, 30 minutes. Cndick's was 15 hours, -15 .minutes. One of Ihe Bcndlx racers, Benny Howard, cracked up late yesterday miles north of Cro;vn Point, N. M., on Ihc Eastern Nav- njo reservation. He and his wife suffered serious fractures of the j^^T-^^rS^-"-^ 1 ^ $2,500 bond for appearance In the United States District Court at Capo Olrardeaii In October on a charge of passing counterfeit money at Ifaytl, Senath and Ken- was arrested Tuesday nett. Nelsler .. ._.,, . _, afler several counlcrfelt 410 bills had been passed on various stores, lining stations and other places of business In this section. None of Ihe spurious money was found on him. however. Chances Arc Bcllcr CROWN POINT, N. Mex., Sept. 5 fUM-Thc chances of recovery of callers. FulrcU's office meanwhile remains almost barren of visitors Few. come to sec the governor except those who want clemency for some prisoner at one of the slate farms. Two months ago the reception' room of Ihe executive suite was crowded from morning unlil the sUilchouse shut its doors In the evening. Every .out-of-town visitor wanted to see ; Fu(rell, shake- his hand and ask what he thought about the gubernatorial race. But now the visitors go around the corner to the office of the — —".-.j.vin, IUIIICE lu me oince ot tne of Benny Howard, Chicago sports- governor-elect. And Futr*ll has man and flyer, who with his gone fishing. pretty wife Maxluc,' was injured ^__ Woman Skipper Causes Yacht Regatta Dispute when Ills Bendlx air mcc speedster crashed yesterday, have' 1m- uroved conslderablv. Dr. Af. E. Seldmaii. one of the four physicians at the Indian bureau hos- pltnl here, said loday. Record Output Indicated From Canada's Mines OTTAWA. Out. (UP)—A new all time record for Canadian mineral production likely will be established In 1930, according lo Dr. Charles Camscll, deputy minister of mines. He estimates the value of the Dominion's output at $350,000,000 compared with the slightly more than $310.000.000 in 1935. Rclurns for Ihe first quarter of this year strongly suggests, he says, lhat gold productions alone will exceed $135.000,000. "Those who prcdlcled that Canada's Industry would set a new record In 193IJ will find no cause tor revision of Ihelr opinions In Ihc relurns lhat are available for the early months of the year," he '.d. There are distinctly encouraging signs that the first quarter Improvement will be duplicated, If not excelled, In the remaining month! of the. year," said. Howard regained consciousness at 3 a. in., 12 hours after he and, his wife were brought to Ihc hospital. Mrs, Howard was resting easily, Dr. Seldman said. She had fractured both legs and had Internal Injuries. Howard suffered a broken left arm, a brain concussion, Internal Injuries and both legs were frac- lurecl. the right one being partially severed at the ankle. Revolt Flares Anew In Negro Republic CAPE PALMAS. Liberia (UP) — Bitter flghtlng in the civil war which has been waged In the Negro Republic of Liberia since 1932 has flared np again, bringing In its wake " " PANAMA CITY, Fla., 7 Sept, 5. (UP)—A controversy over entry of a woman .skipper by the Bous- lon yacht club flared today as gulf coast yacht clubs gathered here for the opening race In the 17th annual LIpton cup regatta. Led by the Buccaneer yacht'- club of Mobile, a movement was undenvay to bar ^Ilss Fairfax Mocdy from sailing Ihe Texas boat this afternoon. It was the first lime such an issue has developed In the regatta. An official said he knew of no rule to bar Ihe skipperelte. WEATHER Arkansas—Partly cloudy tonight, and Sunday. Probably showers In exlreme north portion. The Intensification of the civil I The maximum temperature here war coincided wllh the celebm-1 yesterday was' 89, minimum CC lion of the anniversary ol Llhe- clear, thcordlng to Simuel P rian independence. I r^orris, 'official we»ther observer.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free