The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 11, 1930 · Page 1
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November 11, 1930

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, November 11, 1930
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Served by the United Press BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTH«A»T ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI HOME EDITION VOL, XXVII—NO. 204 Dlythevllle Courier, Blythpvllle Herald, Daily New, Mississippi Valley Leader. BLYTIIKVILLE, ARKANSAS. TUESDAY, NOVratlJKK 11, 1930 SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS' Crit?. Presents Detailed Statement of 1 Years Agri- culftiral Achievements. A dived saving of many thousands of Collars to Mississippi county farmers tlirouyh services furnished without, charge and Him the cooperative buying of seed and .- fertilizer, .and vastly greater benefits conferred through the Introduction of improved methods, reflect a year of. substantial achievement in the face of unusual difficulties. J. E. Critz, county farm agent for the Chlekasawba district, told the Mississippi county quorum court ai Osceola yesterday in submitting his annual report. Summarizing his work .for the year Mr. Critz said: "I believe the high spots in the year's work are the establishment 'or tlie Blythcville branch office of the cooperative- collon marketing association, Ihe successful 10.000 acre soybean campaign, the vaeci- • nation of 2,OWi hogs, the cooperative buying and selling of planting seed, cotton and soybeans, and fertilizer, and the publication of the Farm and Home Program of work for our county." Soybeans for Feed The soybean program, Mr. CrUz declared, has proved the salvation '•, of Mississippi county farmers so \fav as feed for livestock is concerned. He predicted an increased ficreagc next year, as soybeans have . proved to be the one sure feed crop under all weather conditions. He also predicted increased acreage next year of the cotton varieties that have been shown by experiments to be best 'adapted to this vicinity, pointing out that establishment of the cotton cooperative office here had given farmers a. better appreciation of tlie desirability of growing cotton of an inch staple or better, while test plots ^•ith the recommended varieties under the difficult conditions of the past year have shown -that they give heavier yields. Following are excerpts from the report telling some of the import' ant achievements of the year: 4-H Club Work "There arc 18 organized -4-H " clRbs'"wfth a total 'memberslKp - ui> 235 boys, divided Into the following clubs: corn, 49; cotton, 102; pig, 57; hay crops, 2; fruit, 1; pea- Largest Submarine Successful in Trials STnJETIILElO IS NOT With full speed ahead as tlie waves break over Its low, trim decks ; largest U. S. Navy, here Is strikingly pictured on Its last run of the exhaustive trials held off Provlncetown, Mass. The 3000-lon craft, recently commissioned as the. most powerful of American under-sea craft, also is able to submerge to^a record depth. Lieut. Cuintn., commander. J. II. Brown, Jr., has been assigned ns Mrs. R.N. Ware Announces Results of Group Envoll- mentj Drive. The group enrollment phase of the annual Red Cross roll call has been completed and finds 25 Blytheville business concerns and other groups entitled to display the "100 per cent" banner. The group enrollment, conducted under the leadership of Mrs. R. N. Ware, brought in S350, including four supporting memberships taken out by the Chicago Mill and Lumber corporation. Following is a complete list of the 100 per cent groups: * Arkansas' Missouri Power company, Hubbard Hardware, Frisco Freight Depot, E. C. Robinson Lumber.Co.,. Chicago Mill and" Lumber "Corp:, city iffl- ctals,"East Arkansas Lumber A: B. Jones Co., A. S. Barbbro Co., Lnnge school-faculty. Central Ward school faculty, High school facul- petti Final Check Shows Little 1 Rock Executive Renom- • inated by. J 7 Voles. ... LITTLE ROCK, Nov. 11. <UP) — Mayor Pat L. Robinson was chosen - - ,, -..„.. „ ._™ 'by Democrats at yesterday's city nuts and potatoes, 12. The clubs ty, Sudbury school faculty, Hiss fir^ary election as their candi- are located at Dogwood Ridge, New • whitsitt's shop. New Dixie Store '. date to succeed himself in one of Tech Leads 12-7 at Half The score of the Memphis Tech High-Blythevillc game at Haley' Field this afternoon stood 12 to7 in favor of Tech at the end of the tir.st half. McAlistc'r of Tech scored on a thrilling 80-yard run and the visitor's second touchdown came as Hit result of a forward pass. Pete Craighead One of Very Few to j Abolish Agents. Farm LITTLE ROCK, ARK., Nov. 11 Craig scored on an off tackle play j (UP)--Reports from quorum courf Blythcville. Liberty, Yarbro, Armorcl, Lone Oak, Ekron, Dell, Perry, Half Moon, Manila, Shady Grove, New Hope, Boyton, Leachville, Carmi, Pa%v- heen, Blackwaler and Brown Spur. "Kinnard Walters, a corn club member of Lone Oak, made 10.2 bushels of corn per acre. He had corn following alfalfa and this is another example of the value o[ the nitrogen stored by the legume. He won first and second club prizes with his corn at the Mississippi county fair, and tenth place at the Arkansas fair . "Frank Robinson. Leachville corn club member, used 200 pounds of nitrate of soda on his club acre and made 55 bushels per acre. This is an.excellent record for the sandy lands west of Big Lake, particularly with the drouth we had this Co., Phillips Motor Co., The Grand Leader, R. D. Hughes Co., Joe Isaacs store, J. C. Penney Co., First National bank, Arkansas Grocer company, Tlie Courier News, county officials, Mlller-Crenshaw company Other phases of the roll call are now nearing completion and final results of the campaign will be announced within a few days. Police Plan Drive on Street Tax Delinquency the most spirited municipal elections on record. Robinson received the nomination by a scant 17 votes over his nearest opponent, Horace A. Knowlton. The outcome remained in doubt until absentee votes had teen tabulated. . Robert J. Brown, attorney who made the contest a triangular event, received a total of 52 votes. It' was rumored in city political circles Uxlay that Knowlton would con!«t the nomination. meetings throughout the state, as sembled here today, Indicated that all but a \ery few Arkansas counr tics will continue their county agj ricultural and county honry demonstration agents for another year, Craighead county dispensed wlt^i its farm agents but retained It* he me demonstration .agent, Polk. Nevada, Benton and Yell countlei voted down the employment ngents. The Crittcnden county quorum court made no' appropriations cf any kind but hope.Is held lhat provision will be made for the agents when the .< court 'coJ(,' venes -again January 6. ... , • Forty-nine counflss in Arkansas have reported appropriations at qucrum court meetings Monday Several hundred \varrants were being sorlcd out by officers today and will be served during the week. The drive started this morning when about 25 warrants were served and probably 50 more will be served this afternoon. O.^stc Allison was fined $10 on a charge of disturbing the p?ace by Judge W. D. Gravettc court this morning. In police night. Chief M. Goodwin and members of the city police force are bui.y today preparing for the drive ^ against male citizens who hav2 year i failed to pay their street tax for ' "Few cotton club members have j "« \™\. h , a!f ,° r 193 ° f ' r rath ". completed their records- yet, but J e s all >;, w "° lilvc < M <A to per- Jack Smotherman. Armorel club, form lhe «qu!rcd, slreet labor." reports 1,185 pounds of seed col- ton from his club acre with the use of 200 pounds of nitrate of soda. "Ora Lee Hawkins, Half Moon, reports 1,840 pounds of seed cotton, with two or three hundreds more to l:e picked from her club acre. Work With Cotton "Cotton being our money crop, much work has been done on this crop and we have a total of nine demonstrations consisting of good preparation, cultivation, better va- j ricties and proper fertilization.! P an | [er< , „_.] Officials There were Ihree cars of D. P. and | Da " l '" S 3nU usnclals L. cottonseed, which planted i around 3,600 to 4.000 acres, and one I car of Stoneville No. 1, whi:h | planted from 1.000 to 1,200 acres,' besides small orders Of Rowden No. 40. This seed has been taken care of and will plant a very large acre- , age of belter staple cotton in 1931. : "There has been bought this year! four cars of nitrogenous fertilizer, i or a tolal of 200,000 pounds of f=r- i"' u oclo . ck V' 15 m ° rl ™K bi tilizer. The drouth cut the yield of .P" bl ' c services in ccofcr.Uion c cotton, fertilized as well as unfer-i"' 0 " 1 wcrc held ln the c " v ' tlllzcd. but demonstrations on cot- I The football game between ton with fertilizer this year will : Blythevllle Chtckasaws and show a £3 to $5 ]x>r acre aver.i/o ! Memphis Tech teams was the only • profit over the unfertilized 'cotton. 1 feature scheduled for t!:e '.lay. Legion Head Talks at for Agricultural Extension Service. The voting by the quorum courts showed heavy favorable balloting in favor of extension •work, with 19 counties giving unanimous votes. These Included Fulton, Mississippi, Perry, Scott, Phillips, Drew, Conway, Sevicr, White, Poinsett, Garland. Prairie, Gross, Jefferson; Grant, Lincoln, South Sebastian, Desha and Stone counties. 'Iwcmy-tnrec counties increased their -appropriations for extension work while 20 set up .the same appropriations as last year. Miller, Ouachita, Lee, Lincoln, Men-' roe, Phillips and Mississippi counties setup funds for the contlnua- LioHS Club Luncheon " on ot negro extension work. Conlenlion of Improvement Districts Upheld by Supreme Court. I.HTU-: UOCK, ARK. — The riinnol obtain an absolute to tax-forfeited hinds under Ac'. No. 2!)G of 1029, the Arkansas Supicme court held yesterday In 11 inning 11 decree of St. Francis "lancery court which held that the statute merely provides a method jy which the Muto may validate Is tux titles by curing (he In- .uimalitlc.s and irregularities con- :nmc<t Ui the forfeiture procml- .nus. Justices Ktrby and Mi-haf- ly dissented from the majority opinion. Kiff Arrrjge Involved Title to more than 1,500,000 acres of forfeited land In the stale would have been affected hnd the Su- iri-mc Court sustained contention:: of the attorney general that the bw whs intended to give the stall 1 in unconditional title to such lands. The case come up to Ihe supreme court on appeal trom St. Frnncls county chancery court to ascertain whether the-chancery court had correctly construed Act. 296, adopted by the general assembly for confirmation of stale tax titles. Acting under (he 1029 slaluie, the attorney general, through J. A. Teller, special attorney, Inslitul- ; than fl.OOC acres of • delinquent land In St. Francis county, seeking lo have the title quieted In the slate so (he land could he sold under another 1929 statute fit one dollar an acre. Districts Intervened The St. - Francis Levee District and several other drainage districts and road districts, which held delinquent liens against some of the land involved, intervened and resisted' the suit- on the ground that the interpretation of the attorney general would 1 bar the districts from collecting delinquent taxes and would abrogate -contracts between the districts and their bondholders. At the- attorney general's office ,t was said that ..the effect of the statute, as Interpreted, by,-tljR .Supreme Court, will be to permit the itate to go Into chancery court ,nd confirm tax sales against Irregularities In forfeiture proceed- ngs, whereas, "heretofore the pur- :hnser of the land has had to Institute' such suits individually. This is construed to mean thai the purchaser, ol lax-forfeited lands will obtain a clear title from the state as far as irregularities are concerned, but the. purchase] still will have -to pay dellnquenl improvement district taxes, which in practically all Instances are said lo exceed the slate taxes and In some cases value of the land In the opinion written by Jus tlce Humphreys, the court Indicat cd that many provisions .of thi act had not been touched upon in the ruling handed down yester day. Peace Is Bought By Valor In War Declares Pershirig WASHINGTON, Nov. 11 (Ul')—Gen. John J.- Per- sliins, i-ulired, commamlur of the American cxpcdi- liumiry forces in France during lh« world war, gave, out the following message to tliu American people toiliiy: "This is a day of hallowed memory. "Twelve years have elapsed .since the ending of the Ki'oatcsl war of all time. "For America they; have- hcen years of peace and proifras-s. 1L is well to recall on this day that these ufnvlils have copie to the American pcoiriu llnx/ugh valor and heroism on soil Unit is richer for the blood they gave it. "The dead comrmlus rest peacefully. For the living there remains the obligation of carrying on, of adliering Hlwidfaslly to those ideals of pence and justice, which have ever been the inspiration of our people. "May there never ho (mother war. Hut it is the duly of the living veterans of the great war so to guide tlie destinies of this nation that should war come it will find the American people prepared materially mid spiritually." Hoover Lauds Arms-ail War Renunciation. Pacts an'cl World Court! Yank Who Flashed Command Tells How Great War Ended A talk by E. A. Rice, command- tr of Hurt Cason post, American Legion, marked the Armistice Day observance of the Blythevllle Lions Club loday. Mr. Rice told of the significance of the day. tlie anniversary of ill" cnr! of the greatest war in world hislorv. and appealed for the support by all veterans of the war "1 the American Legion and its program. Ife invited all former men to attend the American Legion meeting at the city hall to- ST! [[ADI Fl .ATLANTA, Nov. 11 (UP)— Young Strlbling had the edge over Arthur Dekuh In the first four rounds service O f their fight here this afternocn. It was raining and the crowd was small. BY DAN THOMAS NEA Service Writer HOLLYWOOD, Calif., Nov. 11— he man who stilled the thunder tf the guns of America's greatest rmy on Nov. 11, 1918, and form- lly brought America's part In tlie onlltct to a clore. Is celebrating ic 12th anniversary of that great tcaslon here by calmly going bout his regular day's work as u alchman at the gules of a moving icturo studio. He Is Major George D. Beau- lont, veteran of the Spnnlsli-Ain- rlcan and World Wars, who, rc- elvcd from General Hunter Llggct, I 1 a. m. on Nov. 11, the order to otlfy all American commanding Ulcers to cease ring at 11 a. m., cur hours later. He Jtlll has tlie original copy of hat historic crder. 'It's about all I salvaged out of iry army service," he says, "but U something no otrieil man could bring home," Major Beaumont still., wears uniform of a studio watchman. His Local Cases Involved . Much Interest has bseu attache In this vicinity to litigation ove Act 290 as several lawsuits hav already been filed In chanccr court here involving the title t tax-forfeited lands vested In th state by the act. Several instances of ."home steading" have been brought the attention of the sheriff's oflic v.here parties have moved ont tax delinquent lands in anticipa tlon that nn absolute title woul be granted the state by the ac medals, putt<?.?3 and his 'Sam Browne belt have been put away, nd he busies himself at his duties of -keeping unauthorized visitors out of the studio. Order Cum? at 7 a. m. "I received General Liggett's order to cease filing n few minute. 1 ; after 7 o'clock In the incriilng, „ d fitarled rending It out along the entire western front nt s«v.oii ten," lie says. "It was to take effect at 11 o'clock. Ihe hour at which thn *var was to be officially ended. "Our first IhouRht was . to make sure the order was received by every conunandlng officer, so thai there would be no guns fired at 11 o'clock. To accompll-di this we first telegraphed the order to the five generals commanding the five army corps aV the front. Then wo telephoned the order to them Alter ICo'ntlnued on Page 3) Troops Down Anti- Government 'Disturbance at Santiago De Cuba HAVANA, Nov. 11 (UP)—Student here said six persons were reported wounded. One of them later died. Several arrests were made. It was understood the army had restored order but the streets still were patrolled today. Reports said students protesting against Hhe government attitude toward Ltudents of the University of Havana Incited government cm- Board Has Not lYet .Formulated Recommendations as lo Jadwin Plan. MEMPHIS, Nov. 11. (UP)—Decision whether or not the- government will complete the Jadwin flood control plan as outlined or whether It will be modified will not be known until the board of engineers reports to War 'Secretary Hurley, Colonel Herbert Deaklne 'of the board said here today. Colonel Deaklne, with other members of the committee, arrival .here last nigh't aboard the U. S. S. Mississippi on a downslream Inspection Irlp from St. Louis to New Orleans. "We have not reached any decision, nor. will we make any report until the trip Is completed," Colonel Deaklne said. The reservoir plan considered ty many as the most practical, is the cost of army Secretary Hurley at Washington. WASHINGTON, Nov. 11 (UP)— America's debt to the heroes who ccivc Ihclr blood In the world war will best be paid through adherence • by this country to a program designed' to make war unnecessary In the future, President Herbert Hoover declared in an Armistice Day address here today. Tlie president referred to tlie London naval treaty, the Kellosg- Tirland pact for the renunciation of war ns an Instrument of national policy, and lhe World Court and other agencies for the justification or arbitration of International dllTorences as representative cf a .sincere eifort on the part of the nations of the world to prevent lhe recurrence of such a catastrophe as the world war. His speech, in part, follows: "Upon this day all thoughts must turn to our heroic dead whose lives were given in defense of the liberties and ideals of our country Their contribution to these priceless heritages was made without reservation-. Ihcy Rave the full measure of their intelligence and energy and enthusiasm, and life Itself, forfelt- ,ng their portion of further happiness—nil that we and our children might live on more safely, more happily, and more assured ot the precious blessings of security and peace. "A solemn obligation lies upon .us to iircss forward In our pursuit of those things for which they died. Our duty Is to seek ever new and widening opportunities to Insure tho world against the horror and irretrievable wastage of war. Much ins been done, but we must. wage, peace continuously, with the':samo .? energy M they waged wnr. .' Navy Treaty Great Achievement "Tills year 1930 'has been'ren- dered notable .tn pe'ace annals In the achievement of the London naval treaty. That has.disposed.. at one of those major, frictions among the 'great naval powers; .. that Is, competition In naval construction; and it.has m*de sensible advance: ir - ,p , ."The promotion-' of peace 'aricT prevention of war. however, cannot'" rest upon the accompllslunents of any one year. The .outlook for peace' Is happier than, for half a century, : yet we cannot overlook the fact ! that nations in many wavs are always potentially In.conflict. There' are not only Ihe accumulated' age-, . old controversies which are alive and with ambitions prejudice, emotion and passion, but you may | be assured that there will always I be an Increasing crop of new con- ! troverlcs between nations.. "Every shift In power, every ad-, vance In communications ,in trade I and finance .daily Increases the i points of contact of one nation with ] another. The diffusion of their clt- I Izcns and their property abroad in- ! crenslngly penetrates and overlaps ] Into the four corners of the earth.- The many Inventions of these citizens, their ceaseless energies, briri? an hourly grist to our foreign offices of contested right or grievance. It Is true lhat many of these contacts make for understanding and Accompanv_lng_ the board Is Mi- j good will; It Is Indeed cf the first Enjoy Holiday Today ATLANTA, Nov. 11. (UP)— Despite rain and misfortune the W. L. "Young" Stribltng-Arthur Dc- Arrrmtirp Hav in Fncrlan/) kllh outdoor heavyweight fight here Armistice uay in Lngiana was scheclu , C(1 , 0 te run 0(T5on Ums today. German Flyers Observe Employes of banks and court-, house attaches enjoyed a holiday led ay Day. Factory and train whistles, bells and automobile horns heralded the hour that the Armistice was signed CALSHAT England, Nov. 11. (UP —The crew of the German flying As rain pelted down on Spilelr Field word came from Columbu? boat DO-X, having declined an in- MISS., at noon that Jack Dempsey. in celebration of Armistice' vitation to participate in British : armistice day ceremonies, held their own ceremony here at U o'clock. The seaplane is scheduled to go lo France Thursday. The Prince of may visit the crew before ;part. who had intended to fly here t referee the match, had cancflled lhe flight because of inclement weather. He sent his regrets la the nr the principals Atlanta. and to the citizens of tho In practically all Instances Injunc-l P i 0 yes and sh-p keeper, to join , . lions have been secured prevent- 1 fencral demonstration against the ing (he parties from remaining on administration of President Ger- jor Brohon B. Somerville who will soon assume the duties of rilslrlet engineer of the second engineer district at New Orleans. The trip down river, resumed early today, will end In about fiveta nttic- over two years ago'to "fur- days, j ther safeguard against the dangers i- , from these conflicts, has already a.; Ammel Plans Flight from l beccmc tt powerful Influence In in- Importance to peace that these happy Influences be cultivated and that the. unhappy ones bs disposed of with Justice and good will. "The Kctlogg-Brland pact, signed the properties and restraining others who had announced their intention of doing so. Tlie Supreme Court did not go into all [he ramificalions of 1'ie case raised by lawyers, saying thai the "law only purports to deal with tax titles acquired by the ardi Machado- f ~ fL 1 |tcrnatlonpl affairs. Several further Zone to LnlCagO i states have adherer! to it since last November, bringing the total num- r L' i D ' v.. il LaDinet KCSlgnj ^. as Liberal Members Qmt COLON, Canal Zone, Nov. ll.; t>er of nations up to 58 which have ' (UP)—Captain Roy W. Ammel, | renounced war as an Instrument of BRUSSELS. Nov. 11 (UP)- The state through sales for the non-< government of Premier Henri - taxes which contain : J«P=r resigned today shortly after and insularities ibc . ral V^ly members of he cab- had relinquished their port- payment of .!nformailt!m and irregularities for which the sale might be avoid- •' ed or set aside". The court stated | Chicago business man who made a I non-slop flight from New York to j Colon yesterday, plans to fly ham; lo Chicago In another non-stop Journey within two or three days. Ammel covered the 2.180 mlln from New York in 24 hours and 35 minutes. | He estimates his average SOTC:! | at 90 miles an hour, mostly against i strong winds. the Razorbacks to Meet Hold F™«al Todw for U of Chicago in 1931! Mrs._Mary E. Spray \.™ that "lhe legislature did not In- j, ^ liberals quit the cabinet due tend for the confirmation to bo! ° ° 10 »S Ending contrniersy net f.nSVSS? £™ w VSi^Vffi u'uJUT' American Falls to Death improvement district claims for de., — —/" . "_ I lincmenl taxes. .r'«., Nov. 11.' -For the first time since 1925 sliding in court here crme up for trial 1931, and [Wounds Last Week Prove j a [ n | Fatal to Lepanto Manj in Mexico City for Mrs. Mary E. Sprav.i ^'""" e ,f n ,u,.,i ,.f .1,1, ...vT'i homesteader: . **. No, 1. ,DP,- Rlld purchasers of Gunshot wounds he sulfcrrd last work tune in the spring is taking most of the farmers' money, much work has been done toward so!v a University ot Arkansas football succumbed at the home of her _. U Ulllll to LlOSe team \v nent next year, jl It was announced by athletic of ",A aoA.4 -nrf^^,.f rt + 1,1 tl V ' »' ui ' IVMCUUtl b HIIU 1/U I V.I Itta CI O Ul uun.nut *YVJIUIUO .-s ""• rZlT fl f ' f ,± dy ,' ^V'»<* '««". by virtue of tax . for- «e k .when shot duMnf „. _ engage a Big Ten oppo- grandton, William Sweat, 205 East feUures" "would find their claims | following a dance near heir, today . - - .™..~ -„.. ST. CLAIRSVILLE. O., Nov. „ Ing this problem, or assisting farm-1 (UP)-A croccry store which had nccrs of tne _ crs to solve it. Three acres of corn refused to c'ose in cbsm-ancc- of nr "n ! ?ements have been completed 5 , veat one and one half acres of hay, for: Armistice Day was bombed with , f ? r . %^fp"}f£! s '? meet lhe each head of work stock, and at'''« p.-. Urfsv by a group of men i ; ""'!! sUy ot ClllC3go thcre on Nov least one acre of permanent pas ! trowed as dcu?hbovs who march. '• 1931 ' ture for each four hcai of work i r -'I t" th» pbc? with helmets and stock, has been recommended. It is j rides. nlso suggested ts.it a small'acre-. Patrons rushed from the store age of grain sorghum be planted i 'n tears after Ihe squad of rc- near the barn lot for feeding dm-- ii'letf ex-soWiers (ntcred and set Ing the extremely dry months. I off the bombs. The store stonn , h ., last night that Chicagoan Wins Divorce from Husband Beater Davis street following a fourth stroke of paralysis. The services will be held at the home and inleriwn! will Rev. A. S. Harwell of the First Baptist church will officiate at the services. The Cobb UnterUking c -mpany Is In charge of arrangements. decision substantuntes, to extent, their predictions. Denies He Will Seek . Dry Amendment's Repeal j MEXICO; CITY. NOV. n (UP>— ; Edward Prindle Lonrey. 43. sec-i end secretary to the U. S. embassy ; ant! n native of Paris. 111., died i of a fractured skull today nfterj falling three floors at the American ! Club. ' : " ! Lov.rey, who attended the American Legion meeting at the club, was talking with friends and lean worthless, believe that the recenti caused the death cf Uex B.irger, big I M | Barger's allcfid assailant. How| ard Wil:<on of Marked Tree, was \ [ lie on n t, nnn | stcr shortly after held here charged with murder In midnight, when he lost his bal- i connection with the shooting. | nn ce and fell over the railing. WEATHER Parrot's Cry of "Fire" ARKANSAS—Civ->iu>,- occasional WASHINGTON'. Nov. 11. (UP) — Judge Kenneth Macintosh. Seattle, rains In east potion tonight and Mrs. Mamie Howard of Man- Mrs. Thsrc wns approximately fifty, with other business concerns,"had S. Schmidt.'154 pounds, has boon Da ' ls y Ei'kews'of Kennel t, Mo. and (Continued on Pago 3) FLASHES SLAYER OF GIRI, SENTENCED • DETROIT, Nov. 11 (UP) — R?lph James, 33. married man who conlVs^ctl lie murdered Alice "Tools" Cullirr, 15, -after t^Uing lirr for an automobile " ride, this aftcinncn was sen-, tcnrcd lo life imprisonment. As Jud;e Vincent M. Bren- . nan p.is. k rd srntencc Howard Collier, father of (lie girl, rushed .Tcrosr; tlie courtroom. He struck James, knocking him dora, bffcre officers coWd restrain him. TUNNEY WINS VERDICT NEW YORK, Nov. 11. (UPI — A jury In 'Supreme court today awarded Gent Tunney a verdict over Tim Abra, sports promoter who had sued for S526.812.4Z of llic retired heavrweigM champion's riny earnings under terms of an alleged conlracU / Save* Family of Six j tons ot fertilizer (Continued on Page Three) 1 ,v... ,. v mftyori to -usp.-r-l for the granted a proclamation of tho Helen, 195 ; cd she beat llomc ' . CANTON, 0.\ NOV. commission, today de-: Accordlna to the official weather Awakened by squeaks "pure conjecture" a ' observer. Charles PMmps. the mln. report attributing to 11 mum temperature here ytsUrday to call a constitution-I was .55 degrees and the maximum, his family" "from flames" that "de-i minder", :i 'or repeal of the 30'degrees; cloudy with .10 Inches stroycd his home at Myers Lake.] jrounjcs 118lh amendment, | of rain and a light frost. near h«re; FRANCE HONORS LIXDV ' PARIS, Nov. II. i (UP)—The name of Charles A. Lindbergh wis written Into ihe rolls of th£ emitted by his"parrot, E. S. Flet- '' French Legion of Honor tHar as Cher rescued the five members of 1 promoted .(o lhe frade of com- and he became tho jrounjcst commander tbe famow wder hai ever had;

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