The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 13, 1940 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 13, 1940
Page 1
Start Free Trial

BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST Ar»™«o,o ,„„ „„, i "*" '•*-* ' » ^-/ VOI.U'MK XXXVI—NO. 3<M. Blylheville Daily News Mississippi Vnllcy Leader ' NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI ROAR __ ._' ___ BI'YT1IKVIU,K, ARKANSAS, WKDNKSDAY, JIAHCII I,'!, I'M : WO SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS' Peace 1 In Finland Brings Friction In High British Circles By United t' Peace for Finland on Russian terms today tlu'Ciitcnctl lai'-rcticliiiifr effects on the war in western Kiiroun In Great Britain the Red army* — ' Irlumph brought sharp cillicisb of Ihe SES IN FAR NORTH inuinpn brought sharp cillitisb of ,.___ Ihe government's failure to inter- 00110 F vene from former war secretary n fj 11 fl r Leslie Hore-flellslitt but Prime I 11U U L Fill Le. __ „ Minister Neville Chamberlain nnd his cabinet ministers merely re- ! emphasized their determination to i carry on more energetically thej war against Nazi Germany. I In Berlin jubilant Nazis suggest- ' ed that ' ~ ' rlin Jubilant Nazis suggest- ' /-> *, , ~ the Finnish peace gave new (j-IVleil Investigating Rc- nce to the visi '•••• • • - significance to the visit of United States Undersecretary of State Simmer Welles to Europe and apparent hint Hint a new peace offensive might be expected. The Nazis said Germany's posi- j ports Whic IVlay Involve Ku Klux Klan „ " ps- UAN 1 A . Cia.. March 13. (UP) lion Is now greatly strengthened ~ Thc Ku Km x Klan definitely was and It. would tic a good Idea If the I?" spot ttxla >' " s G-men and i ocal law enforcement officers pried British and French sidered the war governments. In Moscow mid other Russian cities the end of the war was hailed as a defeat for the British and French "war mongers" who ch people recon- " aw e »°i'comoiH officers prlei policies ot their i m(o a series of brlrtal fl °ggi»8s inn | WL ' nl ""reported for years becnusi it , •- ireported for years because the victims feared further phvsleu! injury. Tales of Klan floggings lo police community morals were nothing rench "war mongers" who were i y morns were nothing iharged with having plotted to at- " cw l ? lhc South, but the present Lack Russia through Finland and I mvestl satlon yarned powerful mo- lack Russia through as assurance of the security of the Soviet union in its struggle to keep out of the Western European conflict. The Red victory ended the immediate threat of a spread of war to the north and appeared to have closed that avenue for allied attack on the Reich. Masons Will Meet At Hall Tonight Chickasawbn ijOdgc No. 134 F. amU A. -M.,. will meet iu staled communication tonight ' al .7:30 o'clpbB, it was "announced today. Vfiltlhg Masons are Invited M attend the meeting at which there will be work in the Fellmvcraft de- Bvec, officers said. New York Cotton mcntum from the- death of , r . t Gaston, a suburban barker whose life was whipped out of him last weekend. The federal-local inquiry centered on East Point, a community bordering Atlanta where n growing number ol citizens— emboldened by publicity given the Gaston case- reported a score or more beatings allegedly administered by bands of vigilantes." hlgli- The investigation was not aimed formally at the Klan, but officials openly expressed the opinion that the extra-legal punishments were Early Discovery, Q u i c k Work Prevent Spread of Hubbnrd Hardware Fire Hre, which for n. short lime threatened 1111 entire business block in the heart of Ulyilievlllc. damaged the Hubbnnl Hiiidwine Company building, an West Main street, and stock early this morning. Although an accurate estimate of the loss was Impossible unlil checking was completed. It Ls suid lo have been a lass of "much more than 52000." Origin of the fire has not been determined. Only (iiilck work on the part of those who notified the fire department and the action of Ihe firemen in fighting the flames prevented a very disastrous fire, according lo Fire Chief Roy Head who was today singing the praises ol his men and the private patrolman, V. E. fonillnson. Tornadoes Claim 13 Lives, Damage To Property Runs High SIIHKVKI'ORT, La,, (lint Texus liml daniiiKo in o\- The prlnt'lpiil storm a'uterc'tl hij Industrial and residential districts] of Shicvcport, culling a ' four-mile j swath and killing 10 persons, live} of them, negroes. Anolher twlslcrj .struck a rural community near Marshall, Tex.. 40 miles west of here, killing three persons. Pollco first announced the death loll here us u, (lieu later announced they hiid counted' four negroes twice. The known dead here were Mr. . and Mrs, John nauguss, Mis. Hettlo , , . Armstrong. 13. O. Woodward, T. K. Glddcnsf one ol the state's wealthl-j Slate's Eight Con ven I ion s Pledged To Sup- His Nomination 1 home The flumes were discovered about ™, s ' .i o'clock by ,Mr. Tomlinson In making his rounds. About the same time n passerby noticed ilamc.s- leaping out of the front upstairs windows anri two alarms immediately were given. With the entire front section of the second floor alire. firemen were able to prevent the flames esl me,, ami five neves' N. II.. March 13. -JmnjBlilro's eight del- cu/iles lo the Democratic 'nntlomil The stor at 4:'2Q p.m roared out of the east out - , communication lines and demolished virtually complete returns from thci tuition's first presidential primary slioired today. Tlic ItcpuMlciiii.r eight national s will not be pledg- [lelegales favor Senn- lion me campus weroj, destroyed. Two ------- ...... . .................. , bo) 'f >me '"/<"•«!. Ttie new gym- The Democrals elcclccl einht dcl- irom spreading and within 45 min- ' ns . lui " »' as '""""Bed, mi older one ' egntcs at large with a hull vole utes, the fire was extinguished. i " cs ' 1 ;°>'« 1 «'«! tlamnge to tho college each and two delegates from each m w«s expected lo be high, of two districts wltli « full vole. Iii addition to the fire damage to the building nnd stock, there Hard rain and hail stones that iv i^tijiuujg iimi .IIVCK, mere , , much water damage to the tnc H| S' llj » J section first floor of the building and the mlltetl nt WO- stock there as the water seeped, '""''' r "'" ""' through the upper Iloor. i This Is the second fire In the j business section this year whlcl has been extinguished with dam , 1Cl " Nnr ' y ' Ellcl1 was pledsed to uslt- Roosevelt won all eight of the al Inrge places on lhe bnsl.s of return.) ... ,. ,v-""7 ;. from 240 of the slate's 291 pre- biokc the windows of trolleys ac^! clncls and' at least Ihrcc of lhc companled the TO-mllc-nii-houv , fovir whole vole district places. which ! w '" ds - Trees were uprooted and j „ ,,,-..- • - .— .••-••• '"s LH.-I.-II uxuiigiiisiica wun dam-' bl ' olc . cn BIS mains nnd live electric J ; f,° me •'T, 161 OI '8»'"- Use confined to the building where ' wlvl * ""''"' to llle «™™S°-: '• ' rid« /dreLo ? \ mSn ^ 4 Ulc , "Blithe flames slqrtol., ( The Campbell .9 flc "' ls »> Barksdale- Flew.,™, naeii./ctreisea In ordinary clothes ei™- ci,.,,, «v.o n -'ii.,'' L.I.I,.,. ... ridei5,/_dressed In ordinary 'clothes, came lo their homes and carried them to Isolated spots to conduct the The victims' usually Mar. May July C:t. Dec. Jan. open high . 1075 1075 . 10U4 'IOCS . 1034 1036 . 985 P88 . 971 912 low close close 105.1 1070 1082 1053 105S 107D 1028 102B S1G7 912 953 959 ... 955 New Orleans Cotton Mar. Mas- July Oct. Dec. Jfln. open . 1071 . 107-1 . 1045 . 989 . 97G . 909 were warned to keep their "mouths shul" or suffer further physical consequences. A few hours after Oaslon's hor- prev ' rlbly !nsheei boll >' w "-' found . ' i crumpled in an open field near East Point, J. A. Colescott. Imperial Wizard of ihe national Klan. im- 1042. lne<liatol S' .denied any connection ... between hts organization and the crime and offered Klan help In I jolvlng- the case. In rapid succession, however, at' least a dozen East Point citizens disclosed other floggings to the police and accused Klan members ol participating in the raids Shoe' Shop, explosion",' which.. ._ sullecl In the death of if. C. camp- bell and extensive damage lo the building, would have resulted In n general fire In that block had not the flames been quickly extinguished, according to Chief Head. of the army's largest air bases', 1 rn-(\, poi'te'd "several planes badly •.••damaged. Several of tlie field's- per sonncl were Injured and : three homes were damaged. Several persons were injured by 993 979 glass and falling roofs and rescue workers were handicapped • •"—~ - * - - " * ^* i I by sightseers who flocked to the! Prinrimllu For'Ril scene despite warning, that Ihe ' llncl pa"y ' Ol Kai streets were strewn with live wires. The storm first hit lhc west side Trade Accord Provides Principally For Rail S 1 merit Of German Coal ' Field section. Several whose homes were tic* be transported exclusively by rail. The agreement was signed by prev. high low close close to," !SS? ™H S Sub-Committee Reports 104U 1037 1042 1050 990 .071 977 903 977 058 962 980 %9 958 058 974 Fred Forsyte's Condition ftroyc;! S1 , 10 -^-» ^- K ^ aia ^'^ m ^^^ £ Very Grave At Hospital I lh i m ° vlc : ' 0o » e With the Wind."; , jer i, nl , ri rtallan offteials. Clotlliis „ Tourist camps west of the city • cnmc to Home during the weekend Here | were reported demolished. A grand- »•!!!, Foreign Minister fair grounds j Joachim Von nibbcutrop. who since f Condition of Pied Fbrsythc shot Anti-Lynchin? Bill by Rfty LUUe ' 32 - who »>' st fllt11 ">' _ 5 wounded Ellis Foster, 41. In a shooting which look place near Stock WASHINGTON. Mar. 13. (UP)— A senate judiciary sub-committee, i by a vote of five to one. today approved the controversial antl- I lynching bill and sent it to the Ho 1-4 f "" judiciary cominittce for action. A. T. & T. Am. Tobacco Anaconda Copper .. Bell). Sleel Chrysler Cities Service Coca Cola Gcn'l Elecl Gen'l Motors ...... Int. Harvester 57 1-4 70 1-2 86 7-8 island at the state cm on cntrop Wfts damaged, and Heivnio Broth- I has returned to Berlin 'ows. I" winter quarters at the The agreement was made, neccs- S'ounds, Said their damage sary by Allied decisions lo extend ld of an argument and subsequent cutting of Little by Foster, was between $75.000 and their contraband control to flnports of acrman l ° An Anglo-Itali ' 30 3-4 Senator Tom Connolly (Dem 28 3 ' 8 «mmllt^ ly .«"""** °M me SUb - *"'"Mh« men' S "homes'7re"n7a'r committee lo oppose the report Cooler conceded that there are enough! ^ A fight al « private dance near . „ , ..„.. would run Cooler early Sunday as the result $100,000. Tlle stalc welfare department AII Anglo-Italian aBrcemcnt rushed free ambulances from Baton reached last week under which tt'a'iy rtouse last nlghi. (promised not to attempt to Import I Oermnn conl by sea and In return j Britain released 13 Italian shins ! laden with German coal which held In lhc contraband today. , KI at Blylheville City Goiincil Also Aiithor- iv.cs Blanket WPA Street Work p.. •oject Pall Envelops Valiant Little Finland; Soviet Dictates Bitter Peace iinny iinil as romoviiiK nil iilist" war ivilli Finland a.s a stepping Tlie city roiniiili Insl night: 1. Iteetl n ffsolution author- IzlDB Mayor W. M, Williams to appoint n llvc-mnii housing nu- thorlty board lo npp] v | 0 n,,. U. S. Housing Authority'lor funds tor a housing project for low- Ineomo fiimllles. '.'. tJecllncd action on n prof- ft'i-red ordinance which would Imve slrlckcn niedlcnl doctors (Did surgeons from (he ordinance requiring professional nic-ii to P«y annual city license fee.?. Also refused to net on n proposed resolution which would Imve continued In cllccl lhe suspension of lhc ordinance as It at- feels doctors, fees of doctors hnvlitjf not been collected In ci-'rliilii [Mist .vans. 3. lleporlwl through Mayor Williams Hint a decIMon hud been reached to purchase u now fire truck. •1. Mayor Williams asked a chamber of commerce committee, recently appointed, to consult wllh city officials on an attempt , - .—.— ... to obtain n reduction In (Ire In- lo " L '" r llle riulll> suinnce rates If the- new lire (ruck Is obtained nnd also to survey lhc city's tlnanclal condition and make recommendations • .-•--„ .-5. Passed a resolution to make , llst "ink'nis demands on Finland, fiiipllcnllon for a 'blanket' Wl'A l>f ' C1 ' " s demands on the other street widening and gravcllnu U " ltlr r " n " MI '" i - rl " 1 """ 1 " '••'••'- jirojcct by which churches especially mid other groups or Individuals might provide the sponsor's funds for the \vork. ^tviuiv^- umi umi, rnuniui nnu con- Q. Passed a resolution agreeing S slllul1 : 11 a potonllal danger ns iv to cancel Us lease of tho nlrport 'itoppuig-stoiic for an iillack , on properly south of town wlllr the I l 'P»lugrad. . ' Cmderslanding .that.private per- ' Prtlm lhe Russian .viewpoint the n.m u en.) the Km- lillle Finland formally ended vii- nl, niinii was celo-IUieii- imcfiunl 3"/4 ' brnUKl hnu. K ]ioul ihe Sovlnl Imlny „,„ Po^ Union today as a complete ( V . A. Tnnnor in a!, lor u, 0 Uimiim Hod rmiio .speech to ll lc mon oliscri'c-is ngrccd (hat the trnilj'. I'lvhig liussin the Kiirc- llnn Isllinms. VUpurl, llinlffo. purl ol the Petsinno Arctic iiren and the liromlse of a direct nil! link with Sweden, mid providing lor n llusso- Flnnlsh non-iinsjresslon and trudc trenty. was » uljiuitle Soviet dip. lontuOc mid niitiiiiry victory. 'ritroilKlioiit till! 8.340,000 square miles of Union luirltory, from Ihe nnlllc lo Ihe Tiiclfl cund from the Arcllc lo the lllnck Sen tmd tho AI(jhunlshin tronlk-r, llusslnns lii't-eled with shouts of Joy tho an- i--- — • v»i vnv IllUilLJl" nation said tliat Finlitnd liad liad no choice. ' The end cnme here nl the World \Vni- ntiitlsllce hour of 11 a, m The limi " cc <»<"il "» • otflclal radio a treaty which gave Josei Stalin much more thiin ho had asked bo- forc the start of the 3'.(. months of Many peoplo stayed up (ill night! i hear the rmlli> ruports. '1'huy, and leaders here, held Hint HIE treaty, drastic as were Us lerms, was 'consistent with a Russian peace policy and that Russia In first making demands on Finland, after Its demands on the other llultlc republics—Lithuania, Latvia, , Estonia—hud been satisfied, had .•ioiiifhl only, lu view of tlie Buro- pcini war, to safeguard Us oivn security and that Finland liad con- sons desirous 'of '''renting "the tract would maintain It an an nlrport, subject to approval of llio Dud Cason legion post nnd Ihe Chamber of Commerce. 7. Heard protests iiijiiltwl parking ol out-of-town automobiles, allegedly In a restricted wine, at the postolhce. , emw of Hie Mnnncrhclm Iliie erased nre, niul the ski patrols in the far norlli iverc cnlle'tl In. "All war-llkc operations ceased lit 11 a.m. .Finnish lime." said the official annorm'cement, , ' •'.''.•'• This was the hour . set lu liic Irenty signed at Moscow at 3:ilO n.m. Moscow time— noon Moscow lime. It vww niliioiineed also to tile Finnish t'co))le Ihe treaty, Ircnty removes Ihu possibility of war In scaiutlhiivla nnd consequent,] Quarters Soviet Involvement tn Nordic Europe. H definitely iw.surcs the security of l^iiliigrud niul llio Kronstadt naval base, hcudiiunrlci.s f llio Ualtlc fleet. which put Russia back lo llio fron-. Hers or Peter tho Cireal's llmo In Ihe early 18lh cenUiry had been signed, Au hour later Tanner made the first, ot a scries of speeches by vm- lloimUWiidcrs—bitter, sorrowful but resohile speeches—to tell tho im- tlon why n humiliating peaco had been made for them. Taniior was able to nnhouiico that despite Ihe known bitter opposition (o lhc treaty •'. as signed'^ nncl even to neeotlatlons with Russia, tlici-6 tfould bo no pollticnl changes In the government. The Finns stood together us they had before. ; "Wo wevo liot i>re])nrcd bccajtsc., we hud believed In lrealle.5," Tanner said. ". . . There'.was.n'lack of all-sorts of • equlpmcnlj and' a no.llccablc shorlngc ot certain spis- clnl Imporlauliarnvs .... ', Wo.,had ' not got guaranlc'cs' frony other . Our army did well mid fought with all Its might, and U did ivcll • beyond all expectations. I will not use lhe commonplace word, heroes. I will sny they founht like men. We had many iu uuLitc nuui. . niuBiLi. kirm luuii. ^vu ntm inuiiy The trcnly provides tor the cou-'B r «"l victories and only on the islmcllon ol a rallrond Unking main frontier were we forced to Kamlaliishkn, on the White Sen, withdraw somewhat. ,_. , ""d Kemljaervl In mid-Finland. nio controversial proiwsal to re-1 Thin railroad, about 140 miles long lease medical doctors nnd surgeons will link a growing Russian Indus- irojii thu city privilege license pny- ' trial district of the Far North with merit, which carried possibilities of the Oull of Bothnia and 3«',>den 11 lively debute, faded away last through tho Kemljnervl-nov.i — we- aro a small people. Tlie Fnmc men had to fight all the time and It was Inevitable that they became tired. . . "We asked for help from Swe- Its neutrality policy did with a bullet wound through his chest and another In hl s hand. Balmy One Day, Cold Next—Such Is March .„ . „ g 4 5-B votcs hi the full commltlee to send 118 3-4 lll e bill to the senate floor where 3B 7-8 a prolonged filibuster Is certain if 54 I.R the measure is taken up. 5l'l-8 16 23 5-8 4 39 1-4 5 3-4 Mont. Ward N. V. Central North Am. Aviation Packard Phillips Radio Republic Steel .... Socony Vac Stndebaker Std. of N. j Texas Corp '.'.'. U. S. Steel 57 5-8 Chicago Wheat 11 1-4 May July close open high low 1021-2 1031-4 101 1003-8 101 1-4 983-4 993-8 Chicago Com open 53 503-4 high 561-4 5G7-8 low 553-4 50 1-4 close 551-8 553-8 Livestock EAST ST. LOUIS. 111., Mar. 13 tUPl—Hoss: 5.500 Top, 5.50 110-230 Ibs.. 5,35-5.50 HO-160 Ibs., 4.40-5.00 Catlle: 1,400—1,200 on sale Steers. 7.75-8.50 Slaughter steers, 6.15-11.50 Mixed yearlings, heifers. 150-9.00 Slaughter heifers, 6.50-1050 Beef COB'S, 3.25-6.60 Cutters nnd low cutters. 3.75-5.00 Hunch on Marsh Land Proves to Be Valuable WEST PI ELD, Mass. (UP)— Swamps lands aren't popular among most real estate buyers but Richard P. Doyle, city engineer, didn't care. A few months ago he bought a low-value bog, thinking there might bc peat there. Boyle began investigating and now finds himself the owner of a deep layer of peat, high in nitrogen content. Already he is mir- keling it for use by gardeners, nurserymen and home owners hi garden;; and on lawns. A «>mmunU|UC said that since Cooler Saturday night resulted In Blytheville got a taste ol typical arr w o "c oK m'eaus hm the shoot JIB nnrl Hrr/»si r,r T.IHI,, .mim, ,,./,^i»,«_ .._ j... ...j .. ... ., . . v ' 1 "" 1 "* IIK-IIIIS nave on a c der an ' — B "v .v.7,., lt u 111 a ase o ypca arrval of Clodhw menus tmvf hnm and arrest of Little spring weather yesterday and to- devised to dclfvS ^ ?mo ^ he entlr "' de8rCC m " r ' d3 wllh " large of firsl degree mur- day with a a tentative charge of os- after a snult with Intent lo kill pending shine and d of . rain last night annual coal consumption ot Intermittent sun- overland from Germany, d today's | . cold to turn even colder this lifter- ' n „ . noon. . | Escape serious Injury It rained .92 inch last night in a; When Auto outcome of Porsylhe's Injuries. Lit lie, who was Jailed at Caruthers- vlllc after having placed himself ,- u .„, men lns i mgiu m a in the custody of officers following . hard downpour which caused one he shooting, has admitted shoot- motorist to consume two hours time ing both men, according to Mis- on the 28-mile trip to Carulh=rs- Mrs ' Carl Marshall nnd Mrs. snun nfliccrs • ,,||| e Mo Lightning and thunder W ' '''• Bu r"s escaped with slight j accompanied the rain but the '"J urlc s when their car overturned I lightning did no damage, so far on Hi B«vray 18 near Dell yesterday I D J A • J ' ns C0 "' d be leartl etl- morning. The car was damaged to In Koad Accident! With the official thermometer j falling steadily since noon, the Jim Hall. 44, of Holland, received ', Iorc «>st was "much colder with a Injuries which have confined himJminimum of 20 lo 30 degrees" for Holland Man Hurt Wife Hands Over Radio, He Wasn't the Repairman BURLINGTON. N. J. (UP) — John Corbelt called a repairman to work on his new $10 radio. "Do you want the radio?" Mrs Corbett asked a man who appeared at the door a short time later The man looked a lllllc startled' she said, but he look the radio and disappeared. He wasn't tlie repairman. Grist Mill of 1C62 Saved BREWSTER, Mass. (UP)-America's oldest grist mill, the Brewster mill, which was built In 16G2. has been purchnsed for $1.000 by the town as a historical exhibit to Wjlls Hospital In a highway noi Hi of here, laic yesterday tcrnoon. c _jthc night. ar '. j freeze will do to early vegctJblcs I and flower gardens could nov be' the extent of $200, It ts estimated. Thc accident occurred when the car skidded on the wet pavement after Mrs. Marshall had applied the brakes, causing It to spin around and around before it overturned Into a ditch. , . - - -' ' — "rf - n*i >/iiyii mv JiUilJIJHt'l VI-itU>' IIHL'IHJ- ••-•• • • • -•- .."—..".»»j fttfitvj i.-I. 118111 us the city council halted j Toriilo-liujmranda (Sweden) rail- not permit It, whloh rendered the -in enorls lo relieve doctors of tho road ~~'" "" — " " iiial license fee without even | Cession of lhe Srcdnl and Rl- o ™«>rd vote. . i mcllll |, clulls i,| ns ,„ Ull , ArcUc Znnc J, » WT,' " res f" tcd '" two «•«'« Russia strategic control of .orms, fnlled lo reach n vole be- the t -uuse sufficient support was not siuno d even to force the mnttcr ,' T], US >te. Aldcrjuan I/ an ordinance \ sllrcken doctor.- of professional met i license fees, fir/ ex,. dW .v, simply to hrlni Lei before the council - c cro o lo reach n vole he.- the Ice-free Finnish port of Pcl- ' Northern tj eii- havo els a ' '' r Welch ot- hiBrnrl-Mnrmansk .rallnwd l ', C " W ° ll<i " llk wlt " Swcllwi " l "» »"> 1 ""T , tlre portlint "'^'"f'l^" station, and required lo Murmansk, the northern terminus, ls , " SlnUcSli: c<mt ™ 1 ° l! 1>ron " llllc of by the leces anv n • t M ll! 1>ron " llc of lllu treill >' * M ™ im ?nr L 1llsHSIlomor ' No nl °- | that security of Murmnnsk and the A derman in] ' n" M"U "'' ro " rolul - ns wclt Bs Ol ^"l:'Bra<l. Alderman John c. McHancy m- ,, , , , , (c .„ R fcrcd a resolution which would ' _____ have suspended collection of the D ., . . .. , „, lee from doctors (n method follow- oailfiy ASKS HOlt 10 ! '^.S'S'to"? lotf ""'- Drop Pending Lawsuit In conlrn.'il to the lasi. rrgulnr _ of lhe council In February when a vigorous plea for the suspension was made by Dr. Wilson, who said LITTLE HOCK. Ark., Mar. 13. tUl')—Gov. Dnllcy today asked Attorney Gcncrjl Jack Holt lo ilis- icw pending before icrnuun. |ti.m im^i-i giuuens couia nov oe' He has Injuries to his chest and '. C3l "iiated this afternoon but a. p „ _ _ . ... severe lacerations on his face but' frcczc wl " do some damage. It Is v-OFnell Lo-tuS Make crmc", 1Kim °" u "° l re6ardc<1 «*\ mn *^^____ j Hosts of Nations' i The accident occurred on Hlvh-i , A . .„ .. ,. ,^, way 61 when lhe car, driven by a - AAA Meeting Dates ITHACA, N. Y. (UP)-Twenty «"> overturned when It left the' W i A A J t - Qrnc11 University girls put to- I>0t AS Announced Selher some 350 napkins of varl- n Hags hi?hvvay after a whce went nto a deep rut on the « de o thV^r- P mcnt. p.»o sizes, color combinations, and L meet- dcs , l B' | s to make what is said to be Thurs- 1''° wor ld's most colorful flag. The ; of (he Hosts of - he was chairman I lnlss litigation now ol a committee representing the 1 '< Pulaskl chancery court altacking city's physicians, last night's meet- validity of lhc proposed refunding Ing failed lo provoke any lengthy ' legislation on which Arkansas vot- <llscusslon. ' ers will cast ballots In the Novem- Dr. L. It. lUoore, dentist, was the only person lo address the council about the proposal and his statement was only a pointed query as lo why doctors should bo exempt and dentists should .lot be exempt. No one offered any reply and the effort lo relieve the doctors of payment quickly faded. The council passed a resolution authorizing Mayor Williams to appoint a flvc-mun 'housing niHhorlty and apply lo the U. S. Housing Authority tor funds [or a housing program here for low-Income families. It was explained that the step was a preliminary one required for an Investigation of the possibilities of low-cost housing and bcr' general election. The governor said "the suits before the chancery court't be ncted upon until the legislation is enacted nnd since such legislation Is Just pending there's no use to clutter up the court records." Bailey believed the legislation would pass. Best Laid Plans of Boys AJ-Also , I» , It UOCKVILLE. Conn. I UP)—The of mice, men l\nd laid , "03™ «'ho don't obey their °"" m « SO astray. yW'"B<«« «'ho thought ifcetlng dates for the ings being held tonight aiid'Thurs- "'°' world's me day arc not as announced In the ™ g '? c , allc<1 " : •Courier News yesterday, according ' ™ Nations." '- "— ' "'-•— - - - i the banner Is 35 feel long and ihat no such program would actu-1 I 7 VC y°u»8s!er.' nlly be launched until after thor-'.. lencllilr too sunn, men 10 ough Investigation. Mayor Wllllnms) ? ct cvc »" ''>' letting the air out said ho would' consult wllh a i of "1° tltes °" her ftuto - Th «y ware Morons Found Gaining -ovum-i i»u«.% jcstsraay accordins "~ """• PHILADELPHIA (UP) — The to Jim J. Plckren. county ngrlctil-' Thc b "»»cr Is 35 feel long and United States Is going to the mor- tunil agent, who said a meeting' ? fccl wtde - wlll > a block "°" '» °' Wl A?h F l ° fears cx P rcsscd wovlla bc hcld tonight, 7 o'clock, I hc cc » l ". ; i i < i rt -rr i Vart ' ^'8iam, psy- at Dogwood; another Thursday choiogtst, unless some changes morning, 0 o'clock, at clear Lake, said ho would' consult wllh a Chamber of Commerce committee! ^"S" 1 and turned over to their before naming the members of Hie j I 1 " 0 " 1 *' wll ° reported "approprl- authorlly, who will servo without ' <iis P°sltion of (he cases. superior people to have children." Court «tv n „ position slIM more.'difficult." Ratification Iteirarlcd PARIS March 13, (UP) — Tho Finnish parliament was reliably reported today to have ratified the pence treaty with Russia. -.: Anolher Rcpcrl : LONDON, March 13. (UP)—Tlie British Broadcasting Company reported from Its Helsinki correspondent today that tho Finnish parliament had ratified the treaty wllh Moscow. ' •.'• . "Not Yet COPENHAGEN, March 13. (UP) —The Finnish radio broadcast late this afternoon that the Finnish parliament had not yet ratified the Russo-Flnnlsh peace treaty and that It was not known when ratl- tlnitlon would be voted upon. • Miss Lawson To Speak :-.'. At Burdette Meeting Miss Willie A. Lawson, of Little Piock, executive secretary of the Arkansas Education , association, will speak at the monthly meet- Ing of the superintendents and principals of Mississippi county at Uiirdetve tomorrow night. The lalk will be the third in a -scries of three talks which she is making tn this county. She is to speak at the Junior High-Senior High Parent Teacher association mtclln? this afternoon and will be guest speaker at the annual Father's Night" program at Surt- bury school tonight. Officers are urging all superintendents and principals to attend the Burdette meeting which will begin at 6:30 o'clock. Dinner will be served by the women of the Burdette community. WEATHER nearly a hundred "woollies" has held the Hoyal Air Force 1840 mltle with a slmp'.v . "From H. M. The Queen." coin- pay. A committee had previously' - _ „, reported to tho council, 03 a basis! Ginn-pr Hpf« for tho resolution, that 300 units :'*" , S """'« were needed for adcquato housing rfOm Lew At HollvWOod for low-lncomo families In this city.' ' Jaln5 5 af d the council' HOLLYWOOD, March 13 IUP) n . '' i, n, P""' 1850 . a now , -Ginger Rogers, movlo actresa. to• vru-k has bcen^nu™ ft f* \ 9W ^ <"»">"««» * Divorce from ^Wimgnt ana Tnursaay. mucn cower 'l (roni^Vo ., c »'"!Ayre5. aha charged AJTCJ desort- tonight frith lowest temperature to- 1 (Contlnuea on Page 5) , <. d hor a i mosl four yMrs ago . I , h * JS , w . '/-i. Arkansas—Fair and colder, much colder in east and south portions, temperatures below freezing tor.lght. Thursday fair, .not quite so cold In west and central portions. ',;' Memphis and vicinity—Fall- to-

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free