The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 3, 1941 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 3, 1941
Page 1
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~~~ THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP \ORTHBA <?T Am-*wo*c, ^n ux AOHllibAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI Blytheville Daily News Blytheville Courier XXXVIII-NO. 15. Blytheville Herald Mississippi Valley Leader .LK, ARKANSAS, THUIISDAY, APRIL 3, I'M I SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS BROADWAY By WALTER WINCH ELL Cocktail Hour Ghosts in the dusk came marching two by two, And you and I were there, m very dear, Ghosts in the dusk to keep a rendezvous And filch enchantment from t heady year, The easy smile . . . the warm contented glances. The sense that nine had preened for this one hour Tins was the highest point of frai romances Before the sweetish wine youth went .sour; ol There was the stir of voices in the jloom The ancient toasts tinkle of the glasses the There was a misty magic in the room . . . And now it's done . illusion passes and so Ghosts in the dusk come marching. two by two And April's back in town . where are You? and —Don Wahn Litree Item: Book reviewers are cheering "What Makes Sammy Run?" by Budd Schullberg. The chief character in it is a Hollywood heel. A composite portrait of two former Broadway Nothings. Locals on both coasts will be overjoyed to see how the character is hammered. But if the Sammy is as thick- skinned as the novel pictures him. he won't have a mark on him. People like "Sammy" can't be hurt by books. As one of us once regretted: "The only thing that bothers a heel is a tight shoe." Observation: Matsuoka. the globetrotting Jap. brought a present to Hitler—a "blumenwagen." cr miniature flower cart, Japan gives carts. Yugoslavia upsets them. • " Hehehch: When Graziani got to Rome, after resigning his command in Africa, he met Badoglio. who decided in Albania that he'd be happier elsewhere. "Going to see Jl Duce?" asked Badoglio Graziani retorted with a loud mouth-noise. Badoglio showed surprise. "I didn't know." he said, "that you spoke Greek." Sudden Thought: Thanks to tne Greeks — Mussolini and Goebbels have one thing in common: Skirts got both of them into trouble. Form of Criticism: Flans are afoot to give Newport a night club. Debs at the rich folks' hot weather colony won't be deprived of a hangout for three months. If they have to stay home all the time, where are they going to learn bad manners? Merciless Truth: A little girl in Greek native costume tripped into a West 46th Street cafe seeking coins for Greek Relief. A table- sitter rebuffed her with; "I no helpa feed Griks. Me Italian!" "That's all right." was the sympathetic reply. "There are a lot of Italian prisoners, and we have to feed, them. too. In Fewer Words: Harry Singer was first of thirty subscribers to submit: "This is one time the Yugoslavs didn't rob Peter to pav Pa ul." Msisouri Concern Is Successful Bidder For New Const rue lion job Construction of an additional 79 miles of rural electric lines for the Mississippi County Electric Cooperative, Inc.. will begin within the next 30 days, it was announced today by P. A. Rogers, cooperative president, who said the Stovall Construction Company of West -ins, Mo., was awarded the contract after competitive bids by four firms were considered here yesterday. The new lines will cost approximately $45.000. Bids were opened as 40 contractors, electrical, hardware, and cre- soted pole manufacturers attended the letting in the office here yesterday. Bids were opened by the engineering firm of Ray W. C liana- Jerry. Inc., Louisville, Ky., repre- ented by Ray w. Chanaberry and '. D. McGraw of Louisville'. The Rural Electrification Administra- ion was represented by J. E. Van, regional engineer, and A. B. Weaver, district field engineer, oth of Washington. Other bids were submitted by i. O. BrayLon Co., Dyersburg, 'erm.; Delta Construction Co., ;iarksciale. Miss., and Hogan Construction Co.. Little Rock. Mr. Rogers said the new lines will serve 230 customer-members of the cooperative who live on extensions to existing lines in the north end of the county. He estimated that approximately S30.00Q worth of new electrical equipment would be sold to members on new lines within the next DO days, and that 50 per ; cent of members have electric refrigeration; 45 per cent have electric washers.. 92 per cent have radios and 88 per cent have electric irons. New lines to be constructed include: Fourteen miles from a point a mile west of Keiser to a distance of nine miles east and south of Keiser. on to Carson Lake road and west of the Jacobs plantation. Another tap of eight miles will service homes in Tomato, starting from the Harry Stanford home and extending to the Andy Harshman farm along the road near the Mis- Oop! Henry Jerome, the one leader, and Lesley Woods were first-nighting it. ' At intermission Jerome pointed to a man and asked Lesley: "Who's he?" "He's a dramatic critic for a magazine." she explained. "I don't." said Jerome, "understand his function." "Oli." Lesley told him. "hes very sissippi river. Approximately 14 miles will be, built in the Milligan Ridge territory; a four-mile section southeast of Armorel and 15 miles north and west of Gosnell. Additional extensions will be constructed north and west of Etowah. Membership in the cooperative, upon completion of new lines, will be approximately 1.100. Mr. Rogers said, with 405 miles of lines. Cooperative officers include Ed Segraves. Luxora. secretary-treasurer; Charles R. Coleman. Osceola, vice president; Max B. Reid. Blytheville. attorney, and H. C. Knappenberger, Blytheville, superintendent. All also are on the board of directors. Other directors are John P. Bearden and John G. Hoyt Jr.. Leachville: P. H. Raspberry. Charles Lutes and W. E. Hagan. all of Blytheville; C. S. Neal. Lepanto; R. B. Jones. Keiser. and Otto Koehler. Dell. Big Eastern Air Liner Is Missing MIAMI. Pla., April 3 (UP)—A ywm Eastern Airlines plane with 13 passengers and a crew of three aboard, vanished on a northbound flight from Miami today after en- coumerin- Pierce, Flu. The plane had not been heard by airline ollicmls since it- left West Palm Beach, 55 miles norh of Miami, ut 8:10 a. m.. but i -ship identified by its number as the missing plane was sighted by the coast guard flying over Fort "ieree at 8:57 a. m. Tiie coast guard at Jacksonville •said (he plane flew into an abnormally heavy near Port 3 ierce an dthat strong winds pre- 'tiilecl along the coast. Two coast juimi planes were dispatched from 'acksonville to assist four army jombers from Miami in the search or the overdue plane. Among those aboard the 21 pas- enger Douglas were Dr. George W. ile. internationally known surgeon from Cleveland, his wife, and Mrs. James M. Cox. Jr.. daughter-in- law of the former governor of Ohio. The plane was to have arrived at Daytona Beach, 160 miles above Fort Pierce, at 9:15 a. m.. but no report of her had been received there well into the afternoon. It was raining steadily in the Daytona Beach area, visibility was low and the coast guard reported strong winds along the coast. onvention Awaiting Hitler's Order; U. S. Demands That Italy Remove Her Naval Attache slate convention of (.lie These women hud prominent parts in Un- American Association of University Women hrui here SiUurchv Thev are: front row. .eft to right. Miss Mary Elizabeth Greening of El DO- ado who was re-elocted president of , hp BW>U|I: Mis , ^ M ° , Irene Morgan in the conven- and Mrs. James Hi,l. Jr .. both of BlvlheviU,, who aided ,„ im: , ullv , n . Uo arrangements; Buck row. Dei,n M«r B nrel Justin, of Kansas Slate College. Manhattan. Kan.s., .sectional director and principal .speaker on the luncheon program; and Mis, Mot tic Brown of Hussc vice president. Mrs. Hill is president ot the, rr Murder Charges Filed Against Wife Of Negro Fatally Shot Today Galloway Garner, 40-year-old negro who lived with his wife and nine children on a plantation near lear Lake, was shot and killed today and the wife. Lillie Garner. 34-year-old negro farm woman, was ield in the county jail here charged with murder. Chief Deputy Sheriff John F. Reinmiller. who arrested the wo- rcan on the Carpenter farm at 31ear Lake shortly before noon today, said a hearing is scheduled in Municipal Court, tomorrow. The negro woman said she and Garner began arguing early this morning and scuffled for a pistol 'hat was under the mattress of heir bed. After they scuffled a vhile, she said, the gun went off once and the bullet struck Garner. He died at 9:45 o'clock. The slaying was the sixth among negroes in Mississippi county since last November i. Five negro murder cases are on the docket of Circuit Court in session here this week. of Husseilvliio, Hi-si roup. — douriur Nc\v.s Unlicensed Drivers Must Pay $1 Penalty A measure enacted by the state legislature at its recent session provides that any person found operating a motor vehicle on the highways of the state without a driver's license, must pay a pen- important. Without him his editor alty oi SI. E. A. Rice, district reve- wouldn't know ask passes for!" which shows toy nue supervisor, todav. Old, But Wonderful: border patrol sent a The Nazi beautifully announced here "Under this law." Mr. Rice said, "we must collect both si penalty and the customary 50 cent fee for wrapped box to Uie Swiss guard | a driver's license." across the border. When the Swiss opened iJ. they found it. full of fertilizer. They retaliated by sending the Nazi patrol a big box crowded wif-h their finest Swiss cheese. The accompanying note read: "Each nation sends its best," New York Cotton Of Course! John Gunther. the historian, says it actually happened. A teacher looked up from" her desk and said: "Frankie. why aren't you doing your essay?" "I ain't got no pencil." sulked Frankie. "My,. my," she belittled, "such English! You should say I have no pencil. They have no pencils. He has no pencil. You have no pencil. We have no pencils!" "Well," Frankie shouted, "who the hell's got all the pencils?" May July Oct. Dec. Jan. prev. open high low close close 1129 113? 1128 1129 U15 1133 1147 1133 1140 1124 1132 1146 1132 1136 1124 1131 1145 1130 1133 1121 1130 1142 1129 1130 1119 1128 1137 1128 1128 1114 New Orleans Cotton State Pen Described As "Crime Factory" LITTLE ROCK, Ark. i UP)—Edwin Dunaway. Pulaski county representative and member of a special House committee in charge of a recent investigation of the ' state's penal system, told members of the Exchange Club at the Albert Pike Hotel that Arkansas's penitentiary is "one of the finest crime factories in the country." Stoutly declaring that some changes are in immediate necessity. Dunaway said. "If anyone is able to convince people "of the difference between Arkansas prison farms and Hitler's concentration camps, he ought to be a good law- Mar. May July Oct. prev. open high low close close 1135 1143 1136 1130 1122 1143 1152 1143 1146 1134 1140 1150 -1139 1140 1129 1140 1149 1137 1137 1129 Dec. . 1139 1147 1136 H37 1126 Dunaway told of how prisoners are herded in stockades in droves of 150. "These stockades," he said, "are old style and have double- decked wooden beds. None has the luxury of a sheet. No attempt is made to group the men according to potentialities. There is no library, no magazine except a few old ones that visitors bring in." Livestock Hogs 10500—10000 Top 795 170-230 Ibs 780-790 140-160 Ibs 700-760 Bulk Sows 675-725 Cattle 2800—2500 Steers 940-985 SI. Steers 800-1325 Butcher Yearlings 875-1000 SI. Heifers 750-1175 Beef Cows 675-725 Cutters and low cutters 450-600 Chicago Corn May Jan, . 1132 1136 1130 1130 1121 Sept. high low 671-8 66 681-8 67 close 663-8 671-2 Blytheville Man Given Three Years For Grand Larceny Here Today Tulu Crawford.-33-year-old • Blytheville man. was. sentenced by Judge Neil Killouglvto three years in prison on a charge of grand larceny in Circuit Court here today. Crawford was convicted by a jury this morning after a lengthy trial which began at 2:30 o'clock- yesterday afternoon. He was represented by Claude F. Cooper. He was charged jointlv with two negroes. Sammy Lee Wooclarcl and Rosetia Wilson, with taking between $10 and $70 from Arthur Sullivan. Troy. Ohio farmer. In Blytheville last December. The ne- groes are to be tried separately however. Fourth of six murder trials on the two weeks April term of court was begun shortly before the court recessed for lunch, in the case of the state vs. Elmer Dunn. 27. white farm worker charged with murder in connection with the death of n negro woman who was stabbed fatally on a downtown street here last Fall. Dunn was arrested by Sheriff Hale Jackson and Chief Deputy John F. Rcinmiller last January at Covin. Ala., after they received a tip that lie was working there. The negro woman. Alice demons. 24. was fatally stabbed December 5 as she walked along it crowded .street. Two men are said to have crossed the street where the crowd of negroes was walkinz and the negro woman fell when one of them pulled out a Lnife and struck into the crowd after saying. "Watch me part r.hem." Authorities still seek -ilie other i man in connection with the case. Dunn is represented by Percy Wright of Blytheville and Howard Mayes of Leachville. Jurors are L. G. Nash. Dixie Crawford. C. L. Wylie. James J. Edwards. Joe Whitley nncl J D. McDowell, all of Blytheville: w. F. Horner. Manila: Jean Bradbcrry. Luxora: Curtis Bright. Gosnell: Milton Bunch nnd J. E. Krech. Ynrbro. and Ben Darby Clra; Lake. Axis Anger Against U.|S. Is Rising Ky United Prt'ss Axis anger ngnlnst the United Eta IPS reached new heights today with (he arrest of a group of Am- trlcans in Berlin and a shouting diynonstration by Fascist students in the streets of Rome. There was no official explanation of the arrest of the United States citizens in Berlin, but Nn/i spokesmen dropped u hint, that the action might be connected with the Amc'rlcan seizure of Axis shipping. Eight Americans were taken into custody by German police. All but cne appeared to have been released today but the Gestapo surrounded the matter with so much mystery that it wns difficult to £et an accurate report. Among the Americans apprehended were p. newspaper man. the secivtnry of the American .Chamber of Commerce in Berlin, a pas- ter of an American church, a no- yro music student from New York. find an assortment of others. The experiences of the Ameri- rnns in Berlin generally followed the same pattern. They were plck- 'ed up. t.akcn in for questioning and released .servral hours later. Most of the Americans apparently taken to the Gestapo headquarters where Richard C. Hottelet, United Press- staff correspondent. is held on what is described officially as a charge of suspicion of go on behalf of an enemy rower. Gorninny has riot made an of- liciol statonu-nt on the American v.rixmv of Axis shipping ulthmigh ivporUrs luivo b«>,>n promised from r ':!.v to day thsii one will be forth- '•rmin!,'. There is belief in some r-J'artcrs in Geimany that the Na/i t'Dswer may be confiscation of American property in Grrmanv. WASHINGTON, April ,", (UP)— The- United Stales today demanded that, Italy withdraw it's naval attache from Washington because of implication in the a c ts ol' sabotage committed aboard Italian ships in United States harbors. Secretary of State Cordell Hull .son! H note to Prince Colonna,'Italian ambassador, requesting that Hie Hitachi- be withdrawn as "per- ionna uon yratn". .Hull announced this action which \vus taken nt the request of President Roosevelt at his noun (my piers conference. In answer to questions he Indicated thnt the ease of (jarman diplomats might be under consideration. He aiid he could not discuss the matter nt the present time. The noie to the Italian ambassador said: "I have the honor to state that various lacts and circumstances have come to the attention of the government of the United States concerning Admiral Alberto Lais, naval attache ol' the royal embassy, with the commission by certain persons of acts of violation of the laws of the United States. "The president has reached the conclusion thai the continued presence of Admiral Lnl.s n.s naval at- tache of the embassy would no longer be agreeable to this government. "The president has directed me therefore to notify your excellency that Admiral Lais is pcrsonmi non grata to this government as nnvnl attache of the royal Italian embassy nt. Washington und to request .Umt your excellency's government withdraw him immediately , fi-om the United Slates. "The royal Italian government will no doubt realize that the gov- rrnmenl of the United States has in view of nil the circumstances no alternative course." IVo hundred «y United press thousand crack German troops a IE 10 Money Obtained From Easter Seals Will Aid Crippled Children The annual sale of Easter Seals to aid crippled children "will open here tomorrow, it was announced today by W. J. Wunderiich, chairman of the campaign for the Chickasawba district. The campaign is part of a nation-wide drive conducted simultaneously in other states throughout the country affiliated with the- National Society for Crippled Children. It was pointed out by Mr. Wunderlich that one half of the money raised in the drive will remain in Mississippi County for use here. "The children in our own county whose bodies arc crippled from disease, accidents or births, constitute a ch.'illenge to all our citl- Tcleki Is Second Ranking Hungarian Diplomat To Die Recently BUDAPEST, April 3. (UP)—The Hungarian government resigned to- Uixy^a few hours after the death In "tragic circumstances" of Premier Paul Telcki, second top ranking Hungarian statesman to die of a mysterious ailment within nine weeks. After hours of denials by the foreign office nnd other sources that Teleki had committed suicide. It wu.s announced officially that he lind ended his own life.' There was no confirmation of reports that Tcleki had received German demands a few hours before Ms death, but it wns stated Umt possible significance that his death was "connected with the •Internal political situation." There was no explanation as to the meaning of this phrase. (Diplomatic circles in Belgrade heard that Ihu Hungarian premier took his own life rather than accede to German idcmnnds that Hungary Join ' assault -Upon Yugoslavia. Budapest formally denied this.) Telekl's dentil followed that of Count Stephen Hungary's foreign minister and his closest collaborator. Czaky contracted what was described officially as "food poisoning" Hist; December 15 while enroutc back to Budapest from Belgrade on a diplomatic mission. Cznky never recovered from that illness. He died January 2(J. This morning the -sudden death during the night of Tolekl was reported. It was said at first that ho died of heart disease and 't was denied that Tclcki's wife, long 111 + Yugoslav anti-aircraft batteries on lhe northern frontier across irom Germany today fired upon a ioroign pursuit plane that flew over a border town. Reports said the plane disappeared Immediately alter the gurs went, into action unc! may have been hit. While the Ma/l press continued to oo/l about alleged persecution oi minority Germans in Yugoslavia authorized Berlin informants predicted an end to "Germany's generosity." Travelers in the Balkans cabled the United Press in New York that 200,000 Nazi troops were concentrated along the 'no mile stretch of frontier from Timisoara to Turnu-Sovcdn. Timisoara Is in the Rumanian Bnnta ai^a which adjoins the flat rolling Croat area of Yugoslavia which is largely without natural defenses. Yugoslavia completed emergency defense preparations and awaits Germany's reply to an exposition of Its foreign policy which it was feared was forwarded to Berlin Monday night through the German minister to Belgrade. Dr. Vladimir Matchek, the Croat- lender, announced officially today that he Is joining the new Yugoslav cabinet. This means Yugoslavia .stands united. In Washington President Roosevelt arranged today to confer with the Yugoslav and Hungarian ministers to this country to discuss the Balkan situation. closely Czaky, Mayor Of Gooter, Mo. COOTER, Mo., April 3.—Mayor James L. Cnssidy was re-appointed chic' 1 executive of Cooter Tuesday night nt u meeting of the board of aldermen after all five board members were re-elected In Tuesday's municipal election. Other city officials arc Jnck Rushing, clerk; T. N. Brigance. treasurer; Joe Russell and Floyd Wngster, board members, and Abner Ashcraft, city marshal. This will be the third term for' all the officials. of a lung infection, also had died.) Dr - f 1 - E - Cooper, president of (Hungarian quarters in London heard that Teleki's sudden death followed receipt of German demands that he turn over control of Hungary to the Nazis preparatory to a German attack upon Yugoslavia. The suggestion was that his death might not have been due to natural causes.) Stock Prices In itnly also there were ovi- j zcns." Mr. Wunderiich said. "These s of Axis fuu'er nt the Unit-I children must have a chance to develop mentally and physically and to become useful, happy Americans." He urficd support of the Easter f.'tl States. Several hundred .students ran through the streets of Rome shouting "down with democracies." They clashed with snl- dier.s and police who have been (Seal sale as r, means of bringing ^rationed for several days in the) the privileges and opportunities to vicinity of the American embassy i children who need and deserve and also made an attempt toj them, roach the Yugoslav legation. Firemen Answer Three Alarms Here Yesterday Three fires In four hours yesterday afternoon kept city firemen busy. Most serious was the third fire at (5:30 o'clock, a blaze in the boiler room of Peerless Cleaners, Cherry and Franklin streets, resulting from inflamation of cleaning filler screens. Small damage resulted before the fire was extinguished after being confined to a small room. The others, one at 2:30 and the other at 4:15 o'clock, did little dam- Consolidated School District No. 5 for the past several years, was re-elected to a two-year term as board member- Tuesday with 80 votes to 49 for his opponent, A. R. Beckham. O. R. Cranford won a school board post, defeating former member B. J. Lawier, 99 votes to 32. The nine-months school term also was approved by voters. Memphis Kiwanians Invite Local Group Members of the local Kiwanis Club have been invited to hear the president ol" Kiwanis International. Mark A. Smith of Thomason, Ga., speak Monday night in Memphis. The invitation was extended by a delegation of Memphis Kiwanians, who attended the weekly luncheon meeting of the local cmb yesterday" at the Hotel Noble. r sorted in 400 block of South Main street. Delegates were Angelo Cortese, at 1011 Hcarn. a: w _ G Wunderiich and Marshall wire; the other a Smith The meeti fe tfl bc ftt the H->, Extra Deputy Employed By Circuit Clerk Here Factor Up»wuig STOX A. T. & T. Under . j ATLANTA, Ga.. April 3. (UP)— r,™ , , P rovvlsions of a measure, Charles K. Everett, director of rnacteci at the recent .session of; merchandising of the Cotton-Tex- r* , ° lc « lslalur ? Mississippi - tile institute today said rapidly 161 1-2 Bounty has a new deputy Circuit! increasing industrial PmninvS. Anaconda Copper 25l-8i Court clt;r ^- The measure, which increasing industrial employment important factor in the to make plans Coca-Cola 90 Gen'l Electric 331-8 Gen'l Motors 42 Int'l Harvester 48 1 -4 Mont. Ward 37 1-2 N. Y. Central 13 7-8 No. American Aviation ... 155-8 FacKarcT 2 "-8 Phillips 39 Radio 4 Republic Steel 193-4 Socony Vacuum 91-2 Studebaker 51-4 Standard Of N. J 3 1-2 Texas Corp. vines that the county mav employ;, , , ••»•< v ^ ™ m«i«: ymiu> an extra deputv for Circuit Court! for local Pupation in the ob- vv-ork when necessary, according lo | scrvancc of Nati °™l Cotton Week, Harvey Morris, clerk for the rourt' iV1 ^, y 16 ~ 24 ' ._, in this coimtv. j Everclt - said the cotton textile Elizabeth deputy. Blythe, the regular The extra "deputy here is Miss! {n dustry had fostered development Eldorn Nenl who "has been em- of ncw P roces ses which have re- Ployed in .the office since Febru-; sultecl in widening the possible ory to assist Mr. Morris and Miss} applications of cotton. "The cotton product of today," he said, "is much more satisfactory in service, has more eye-appeal, has faster colors and generally offers more than ever before In history." He said present rate of domestic cotton consumption was in excess of 9,000,000 bales. Chicago Wheat open high low close 37 1-2! May 921-8 931-8 911-8 915-8 S. Steel 58 3-8-Sept. 921-4 931-2 903-4 911-4 Italians HeTd For Sabotage MOBILE, Ala.. April 3. <UP> — Capt. G. B. Martini and 29 other Italian seamen of the freighter Ida Z. O., which was seized by the coast guard Sunday, today \vere being held in the county jail after a court hearing. Martini, speaking through an interpreter, pleaded guilty to a charge of ordering sabotage on his ship. Bond for the vessel's officers was set at $7.500 and crew members, $5,000. The crew pleaded not guilty. Martini told U. S. Commissioner Alex T. Howard, who conducted the hearing, that he wished the crew had done a better job of damaging the ship. When Italian Consul G. G. Chia- 7 o'clock. Mr. Smith is the first Southern man to hold the office of president of Kiwanis International in four years. Program for which J. T. Smith was chairman was a two reel sound movie. "Let's Go Fishing", featuring Tony Accetta. Other guests at the club were: John S. White, president of Kiwanis Club at Caruthersville, Don C. Davis of Canithersville, Judge Neill Killough and Hill Stedham. both of Wynne, John F. Reinmiller, of Blytheville. Marcus Fietz. of Jonesboro. and W. Owen Blue. U. S. WEATHER FORECAST BL1THEVILLE— Cloudy wirii occasional thundershowers this afternoon and tonight. Cooler tonight. Lowest temperature 44. Friday partly cloudy and cooler, highest 60. — Cloudy with occasional thundershowers this afternoon and tonight. Lowest tempera- vari entered the court after the ture tonight 48. Friday partly hearing he was greeted with a! cloudy and copier. Highest 64, Fascist salute from the sailors.: ARKANSAS — Cloudy to partly Many of them wept, as they pro- cloudy and cooler tonight. Friday, tested being treated as criminals.- partly cloudy and cooler.

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