The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 25, 1938 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 25, 1938
Page 1
Start Free Trial

VOUJMK XXXIV—NO, 292. BLYTHEVILLE! COURIER NEWS Blythevllle Courier Blythevlllc Herald Mississippi Valley Lender Blylliovllle Dnlly News Rcoseveli Believes Aircraft Can Only Supplement Supeixlreaclnaughts WASHINGTON, Feb. 25 (UP)— President Koosevolt Indicated today lhat ne regards the balllesblp as supreme In its field. The president, asked about vulnerability or battleships to air attacks, pointed to liis congressional icc'ommenitations to show he Is convinced or superiority of the '''lit- president was questioned about, the relative strength of the navy fighting machines while Rear Admrial Arthur B. Cook, chief of naval aeronautics, told the house naval affairs committee that the S50 airplanes contemplated In Mr Hoosevelt'K naval expansion pro- liram, will cost $106,000000 Added to the $1,000.000,000 which Admiral William duBose, clilef of r.aval construction, estimates the battleships and auxiliaries provided In program will cost, the complete naval expansion program would be brought to about $1100- OU.OOO by the fighting planes. ' Mr. Roosevelt expressed belief lhat.. with tlie development of ev- i-ry nciv weapon of warfare some other development usually is found to combat it. While he recognize.- Hie airplane was a component pan. of tlie fighting forces he feels that the antidote to offensive planes already has been found in the form ,of anti-aircraft guns and defensive planes. As each new weapon is developed a means of fighting It Is found He said that no one weapon evei lias become supreme. He said that wlnle .some things have occurred to decrease the efficiency of the battleship there have been other inventions lo Increase Its, effectlve- Says Japan Must Respect American Rights In China WASHINGTON, Feb. 25 -(UP). The American government has o flcially notllied Japan that Amer can nationals have n right to re side In China and that this eoi eminent will hold Japan strict accountable for injury to Amer cans or •damage to their proper ties, resulting fro,,, Japanese mill tury operations, Secretary of .Slot Cordell Hull revealed today The French government] pei lurbed by the trend of events I Europe and especially the dmise o! a strain on the Brlltsh-Frenc alliance, because of Britain's over lures to Italy, went to parlinmeii today to find out where it stood But Rallies From Coma To Jest With Aide e )• s o n a Ex-Convict Confesses Theft Of Music Machine The music machine valued S3 00 L which was stolen from . — uvuil.ll llUtll U. M.--Morgan's warehouse on South J-irst street, was recovered yester- dfly by,Police- Chief E. A. Bice and Arch Llndsey; : deputy sheriff, who arrested Ted Sparks on a charge ol burglary and grand larceny, and iJoyle Sanders, Chester Cato and Harold "Goob" Caldwell on charges of accessory to grand larceny . Sparks, who is now In the coun- y Jail here, will be given a- hearing in municipal court Saturday morning. Date of the hearing for the other three has not yet been .Officers say Sparku has confessed that he stole the machine from the warehouse Saturday night but did not tell what he did with it. Officers were able to find the automatic machine at Waverlv •Tenn., near Nashville. Sparks Is a former convict of the Missouri state prison Tlie other three say that they ransported the machine acros- the Mississippi river In Gate's car but did not know that it was stolen until after they were in Tennessee. They told officers that thev discussed telling of the affair but decided to await developments. One Killed, Four Hurt In Reno Plane Crash RENO. Nev., Feb. 25 (UP)-One person was killed and four persons were InjiJied, one seriously, today when a private cabin plane went into a side slip during a takeolf irotn the Reno airport and crashed from an altitude of 100 feet. Robert Hancock, 52, San Francisco, described as one of the oldest private pilots still in active serv-lce. was killed. TUCS.ON, Ariz., Feb. 25 (UP) — Genera) John J. I'ershing wni time commander of the American 'xpeditlonary forces, rallied today from a coma and although his ohysictans gave him little chance •o recover he Jested with his aide Tlie 77-year-old commander of :he American armies overseas railed after an intravenous injection 5f a stimulant and this morning iis chauffeur and aide for the ast 10 years. Sergeant c C Schneffer, came into the sick room n a cottage on Hie fringe of the leserl. Scrgt, Schaeffer leaned aver the bed. "General do you know who this is?" the sergeant asked General Pershlng looked up milled and replied: "I don't know what you call yourself now but you use to be Ser- jeant Schaeffer." General Pershlng is suffering rom a heart ailment Induced, his , >hysicians said, by strenuous activ- ty In recent years in connection .vith his work with the battle .Tionmnents commission. Dr. Roland Davlson reported lhat General Pershing's condition MS unchanged since the early Doming hours. The patient's blood iressure was normal, Dr. Davlson .aid. fudge, Lawyer Clash Over Land Bank System FORT SMITH, Ark., JY>b. 25.\ federal Judge and a Moral ".and bank attorney clashed In ourt over the farm credit system •csterday. Judge Herlsill Ragon branded he system "unconscionable" after 'caring that J. A. Dabollng of Sloam Springs had paid $4,600 of a a 14-year the bank 6,000 bank loan over •eriod and still owed '6,!40. The lawyer, Lyman Reeder of "I. Louis, moved to dismiss Dabo- ing's petition for relief. "The law as been upheld time after time n the courts," he told Judge Raon. "I don't care," replied the 'udge. He commented on Dabo- Ing's paying $300 annual Intcr- st totaling "over $4,300 and now '.e owes more than he did to start ' The judge took Daboling's mo:ion under advisement. W€LL 7 T€LL YOU Farmer Injured When Struck By Automobile CARUTHERSVILLE, Mo.. Feb. 25 ?ete Edney, 48, farmer living on he Sam Buchanan farm irT the 3hapel community, suffered nunier- nis bruises and contusions of tlie ilps and left leg today when he vas struck by a car driven by Mrs Maud Green of this city. Edney was riding In n car driven 3y Sam Buchanan and the accident occurred when Edney got out of tlie car, near Stubtown, on the Braggadocio road. Edner was knock- 1 -Hi several feet in the air. He was given first aid here and was pronounced not serlouslv injured. BY — BOB BURNS __ BLYTHKV11JJQ, AHKANSAS, FKIDAY, KEHHUAKY~2r,, 1938 The Best Medicine! SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS iling Pen'orl Ends Tomorrow; Afflick, Sims Petitions Filed Announcement was mnrtc todiy by Mrs. T. B. Ivy, county examiner, that Saturday is ihe last day f''r flliiiB petition's for names to be rlaccd on ballots prior to the r'cclk'ii ol school directors In the 41 school district.'; of Mississippi comity. Tlie flections will be held eaturduy, March 11). Names of candidates ciin be written on the ballots election day ' tomorrow Is the last day ctui- ldnles' petitions can be 'tied •<llh Mrs. Ivy so that their nr.mes irny iiupear on the printed bal- lot.s. Of the 41 districts, only three mve Hied any petitions, in District 5. Blythevllle, C, W Affllck ond Dr. Hunter C. Sims are candidates for reelection (o the board which will have two directors elected. C. E. Siillenuer's tietltlon has .- _.He is a cantiidtue for reelection ° surprise Marylyn Johns, of rcmicr Risks Cabinet In Submitting To Voto On Course Jly United Press 10 French government was striving today to case the strain nn its alllnnco with Circcit Britain In Ihe limoumn crisis and moved to reconcile Its position with that of Great Jtrllaln, whoso recent chnnge of front stunned Kuvopo, 'Ihe cabinet's existence was in dunger. Premier Camilla ciwutomps riskwl overthrow In u bid for n voto tf confidence giving the cabinet a inundate (o slinpe Prance's foreign policy. The government wns n bit' uncertain as lo what lino it should imrstie mid apparently hoped (o get a clue from the debate in the chamber of deputies. Anxiety over middle Europe was i.scd somewhat by Chancellor Kurt Scliusclmlgg's defiant speech last night proclaiming Austria's lasting Independence. The reaction from ecstacy, danger- j Italy, CMchoslovakla and Hungary Crest Passes, Big Lake Falling Steadily Today Ul(t l.nko is falling after cresting ill 2-17.5 last night tuid the (tanner of an overflow Is over, engineers Bald this afternoon. ne inko fell ,2 foot Jtwl night and even more fall Is expected within the next 24 hours Army engineers will remain in clmrse for several more days and ICO WPA workers nro still pntrol- Ing the levee. At Leachville, District 40, more llcvlngly touches the face of "the ilor-in,.-. nterest Is belli, shown. Tom Hilt, H e was H. A. Groom and W. C. Jolmsi ' and Knoxvllle, in., uiibe- - ~. „„„„„„„. ... , , , " 10 ' yoar sc "t»nce in Iowa slate Prison, nnd ,, arc seeking reelection, and others slclans allvl£ccl )lls "lease when they diagnosed bis child's Illness- <?lrpnrlv n ™ am- r\* \* f.i c.*.,.. > nr-,,frt M^w,. ..,_ , b vovu IJIa vmiufl unless prescription"—her father. Pliy- Urendv filed are: Dr. M. Ed Stau- mver, O. O. Stircs, R. L. Eben, Lcroy Curler, N. D. Honker, 3r. O. C. Simmers, James A. Wll- lams and J. N. Pope. There, nre our directors to be elected.. In the remaining 38 districts, it s expected that names of candi- latcs will be written in, as ts tlie :nstom In the smaller districts, iccording to Mrs. Ivy.. . To file a petition, it is necessary hot It be shmed by nt lenst 20 ualifled electors. , ullccl 'ronose River Cut-Off For Gayoso Bend Area CARUTHERSVILLE, Mo., Feb. 25. —A. C. Michaels of the V. S. Engi- eers office at West Memphis, Ark., his week informed residents here >f a proposed river cutoff for Oay- so Bend the government has hi mind. .Mr. Michaels primarily was nterested In learnhij fhe reactions f local citizens on the proposed reject, and spent several days here Intervlewin? officials and proml- ent citizens. V The cut-off as proposed would lit- off the . "goose heck" on the 'ennessee side which projects In he region of Gayoso Bend, with a ieiv of straightening- the rlvor at his point. The cut-off would start rom about four miles north of Oayoso and come south to a point pposlte and slightly below Caruth- rsvllle with the now of water hslnj ireoted, as much as possible, so hat the stream would not "batter" gainst the Missouri bank here Etment work mjuld be done on he Missouri side to keep the force f tlie river from euttln<t into the ank on the Ganithersvllls side of he river. Tlie river's main channel would e shifted' awav from here, and he local water front would be on a 'ream of "dead water." It was, Jwever, Michael's opinion that the overnment would keep the chan- el dretl?cd for river boats to land - the Caruthersvllle harbor front. Michaels said In the event the roject Is accepted, it would likely e B year or so before actual work ould get under way, due to neces- ary time for seeurinj right-of-way asements. completing surveys, and -icvln? machinery onto the nese ver channel route site. Aopointed Officer Handcuffs Wife; Key Lost BENTON, 111., Feb. 24 — Virgil logers, appointed a night police- nan last night, today tried ew handcuffs on his wife. Chickasaw Club Officials Urge Completion of Fund Campaign It is imperative that committee* complete their work of selling certificates to raise the local share of- tlie cost of the ne«- hl»h school stadium if the project Is to continue on schedule, C. G. Redmnn Uoldj members of the Chickasaw AtWetic club, at a meeting at the -A Noble last night, ••-.?.»•" Mr. Redman, who Is chairman of the club's stadium committee and who has acted as an Intermediary between local sponsors and WPA officials, said money is needed Immediately to pay for materials already bought and on the ground as well as for additional materials tht will be needed soon. Preliminary purchases were marie on the strength of a fund of approximately $2,000 which the school authorities had available and at the time WPA. officials authorized the «ork It was agreed that local sponsors would raise the additional $7,500 needed to mnke up the local share of the $45.000 project, Some tfine ago committees rep. 'esentlng tlie chamber of commerce, I Lions and Rotary clubs and the athletic group began the sole of certificates of Indebtedness agnlnst future gate receipts of the stadium to obtain the $7,500. At that time pledges totaling around $3,000 were obtained and since then the committees have been Inactive. It was pointed out at last night's meeting that a great many persons are yet to be solicited. President James Terry said he would urge the committees to resume work at once in order that the certificates may be delivered to the purchasers and the money obtained. Mr. Redman reminded the club members thnt WPA officials will demand thnt at least a good portion of the local share of the cost of the project be on hand before work Is started on the gymnasium, which will be a part of the stadium structure. Work has been progressing rapid- was so favorable that Franco felt less imtmsy over her European nt- llixnccs-cspccialli' the military pact with Czechoslovakln which mljlit lead to war If the laltor Is nttackctl. Chief controversy was over rjrl- taln's future course nntl tho extent to which she woulii go to change tho Mediterranean set-up, let alone licr future dealings with acrnmny. TENANT FUTURE SHIP TDBE May Form Separate State Groups; C. I. 0, Causes Dissension • Ccminiltc" R e n o r t s Bill Which Would Also Curb War Profiteering WASHINGTON, Feb. 25 (UP)~ Tlic house military affairs conimH- tec today favorably reported the drastic May Bill to outlaw war prolUrei-Inu mid provide n universal dmft of manpower In tlmoa ol war. Chairman Andrew J. May (Dem Ky.) unsuccessfully sought n fnv- orable report five times before win- niiiK on today's voto. Tlio measure would vest In tho president broad powers to establish a celling for prices upon entry of tho United States Into a wnr It would glvo the chief executive drastic powers to regulate Industry during war times. Another clause provides thnt nil men between the ages of 21 and 11 would be subject to draft for his Livestock EAST ST. LOUIS. 111., p\, 0 25 (UP)—Hogs: receipts, 7000 Top, 9.15. Heavy weight.?. 8.85-9.10 Light weights, 7.25-8.25 Bulk sows, 7.40-7.75. Cattle: receipts, 1,200. Slaughter steers. 5.75-875 Mixed yearlings, heifers 5.25. 6.25- It don't take a very smart police- Slaughter heifers, 5.50-825 an to delect crime after it's been Heef cows ' 5.00-5.75. .- after It's been committed. There wouldn't be near as much law-breakin' In this country ff all officers could anticipate crime and stop it before it started like crnndpa Snazzy when he was Chtef of Police down home. One day he walked up to DOC Meier's soda fountain and took a stranger by tlie arm and said "You're under arrest for vlolatln' the 'Ajitl-nolse Law'—you Just drank a bl-carbonate of social" The man says "Well, what of it? I ain't made a noise yet!" Grandpa says "No, but you will hi a uilnutel Let's go." Cutters and low cuu ers , 4.004,75. Chicapo May Jul. open high 94 1-8 95 1-4 89 7-8 91 !ow close 94 1-8 94 1-8 89 7-8 90 Chicago Corn 59 3-4 61 1-8 They worked fine. Then he dls- overed that he hod lost the key locksmith showed him how to take' them off with a saw. Stock Prices NEW YORK, Feb. 25. (UP)-The stock market ranged higher today after an earlier sell off on Chrvs ler's dividend omission. Prices lust about made up yesterday's losses Trading Increased on the recovery' AT&T 139 1-2 Anaconda Cop ' 34 s- Beth Steel Boeln? Air Chrysler , . cities serv. Cola Coca Gen Elec Gen Mot Int Harvest Montgomery Ward N Y Central Packard ' Phillips Pet Radio Schenly Dlst Socony Vac ..!"' std. on N j ....; Texas Corp ly on the stadium In recent weeks and WPA officials have promised It will be ready for use when the 1938 football season opens. York C<>ttnn NEW YORK. Feb. 25. (UP)-Cotr Danger of Town Being Inundated Is Lessened Considerably LITTLE EROCK, Feb. 25. (UP) —Army engineers here today said flood waters of the Red river at Pulton hart dropped five-tenths of a foot in the last la hours, giving every indication that the crest had passed and that flood dangers would be considerably lessened by tomorrow.' i, ;. .The river at Index, northwest of Pulton, during the same period foil more than a foot nnd with no adHjtlonnl rnlnfa'l In that section relief officials said all danger soon would be passed. Despite a drop In the river engineers sent to Pulton to aid in keeping the water from overflowing Into BIS village, will not be withdrawn until the stream goes down three feet, It was announced. Morgan Named Manager Of Steele Used Car Lot Hnllfax Is LONDON, Feb. 25. (UP)— VIS' count Halifax was appointed foreign secretary by Premier Neville Chamberlain today, to succeed Anthony Eden. Halifax was appointed despite the angry protests of Inbor parly lenders, who announced- they would force n debate In Dip house of commons If a member 'of the house of lords received the foreign portfolio. Labor tn on demanded that a member of the house of commons be apuolnted so that he could faco commons for questioning. Leave Lima On Leisurely Return Trip Buenos Aires From LIMA, Peru, Feb. 25 (UP)—six United States bombing planes, returning from a visit to Buenos Aires, left today for Panama The bombera, called Hying fort- '7ol es L,, nre " lt > leoU!rt to make the Tlie Phillips Motor company of J' 800 '™"!* flight In eight or nlnr- Blythevllle, Ford dealer here, has llo " rB ' ,. " ne bombers will remain at , announced the employment of P O. Morgan of Steelc, Mo., as manager of the company's recently established used car lot at Steelc. Mr. Morgan hns had many yearn experience in the automobile sales business. The used car lot Is near the corner of Main and Walnut streets. Arrest Three Officials Of Cooperative Bank JONESBORO, Ark., Feb. 25 — Deputy Prosecutor Norrls Webb of the eastern district of Cralghead county hns Issued warrants for the arrest of three Bono men on charges of embezzlement in connection with the closing of the Black Oak Banking company this month. They are Armour Lambeth Charles Craft nnd his father J L ton closed steady. open high Mar. May Jul. . Oct. . Dec. 915 910 S27 93 i 932 936 921 926 933 940 940 940 tow close 912 912 916 922 931 931 935 916 923 931 932 934n Tlie prosecutor charges that they caused the dosing of the bank February 11. No notice of the closing was given when the cooperative Institution closed Its doors. At the time the bunk dosed It was reported that between 41,500 and 52,000 was on deposit. 'ndict Alabama Farmer On Charge of Peonage close 61 1-2 61 1-8 61 1-4,U 3 Steel 3-8 69 30 1-2 55 5-8 1 3-4 41 1-2 30 1-8 68 3-4 37 18 7-8 4 5-8 39 1-8 6 7-8 25 21 3-4 52 3-4 70 5-8i Spots closed quiet at 922. off 9. Vew Orleans Cotton NEW ORLEANS, FY?b. 35. ((jp)_ Cotton futures closed steady today with 10 to 12 point losses. Mar. Jul. O:t. Dec. Jan. open 932 933 839 916 946 947 high 932 939 945 952 953 947 low 924 923 934 942 941 941 close 924 928 934 942 941 SI I Spots closed quiet at 933, off 10. Spot Average ts 9.15 The average price of 7-8 Inch today was 9.16, the Ely- W 1-SllhevlHc Board of Trade repotted,, . Ala., Feb. 25. (UP)— A "Weral grand jury today Indicted » 36-year-old white farmer of New Robertsdalc, Ala. on peonage «nar?es, accusing him of keeping a negro family of five enslaved for two years. John s. Bugas, Alabama head of ™. f «J* ta ' bureau of investigation. !&la the farmer, Thomas Jefferson a air, was charged on ten counts with vlolatln? federal peonage laws. SI Collee-e Courses Free nf ^ EDO tUp) ~ nc University 01 Toledo's "Opportunity School" which Is operated for persons who are out of work and have time on 'heir hands, offers 51 courses to those who "wish to improve themselves." The school has nb college standing, military service. War profiteering would bo at- Prance -field In Cristobal, canal '.one, about two days, where tho I motors will bo checked before rc- .urning to their base nt Miami. The return night Is being made In cosy stages of i.BOO miles, whereas the southern trip was made with only one atop at Lima. Barber Still Displays Mugs of "Old Days" PORT CLINTON, O. (UP) — Eighteen mugs, reminders of the '.i»« when a shave cost 15 cents and a haircut 20 cents, arc on display at the barber shop of Ad»n>b They have remained on the muj Jiclf ot the shop since 1888, when Sclzs father, August, opened, with all customers supplying their own shoving mu?s bearing their name and business. Backyard Well YieTds $94 in Panned Gold MANHATTAN, Nev. (UP)-Mrs George Eckman, camping with a construction crew In placer mining operations, turned out to be a gold digger In her spare time. Uslnj onlv a pincak" tuni"r and toy garden rake, Mrs. Eekmim recovered two yards of "pay dirt" while cleaning out the bottom of her backyard well. She netted $94.65 In gold. lacked obliquely as tho measure authorizes the treasury to begin a stnrty of taxes with a view of outlining rv posslblo emergency structure for war times. Such n plan would bo devised to distribute the costs of war evenly among cltl- «ens and Industry and would 1m- poso heavy levies upon pronts mniic throufjh \vnr time dealings. Draws ^150 Fine And Has License Revoked Sheridan Ashley, Armorcl farmer, was'fined $150 and Mi driver's llccnso revoked In municipal 1 coun lodny on a charge of driving a cai while under the Influence of liquor He made ah appbhl bond of '$2257 Ashley was nrresUd by -- state Policeman Eddie B. David after tho officer shot the tires from oif his car before he would stop, the officer salt!. This was the second tlmo Ashley had been arrested on thU charge. Wils Davia Is Seriously III At Memphis Hospital Wlls Davis, prominent Memphis, I'enn,, attorney, for'many years a resident of Blythevlllc, Is seriously ill at tho Methodist hospital In Memphis. Mr. Davis was stricken suddenly with a stomach ailment. Just Like Dad Is Jim, Junior Fingerless Pianist Makes Successful Tour NIT,ES, O. (UP) _ A "finwless pianist"—27-year-old Art Williamson—has returned home to visit his parents, ,\fr. and >frs. H. H. WII- Itam-on. after a successful tour of the East. Williamson lost his fingers In January, 1930, foPowIng a hold-up when he was km:ked unconscious and left exposed to 20-be!ow-zero' UTTLE ROOK, Feb. 25, (UP)— , Voles on tho proposed division'of > Hie Southern Tenant farmers union into state setups at the fourth annual convention here today was a.tpocted to determine the status of the orjanlzatlon's operation in trio near future. Dissension, becnuso of afBllotloiu with Ihe committee for Industrial Organization, wan evident and action en Iho slate question was expected to unify tho warring factions. Negro delejatcs outnumbered .vhlles by almost three to one at -<xlny's meeting. The negro representatives of the local chapters provided n great amount of the O.l.o.'s Btrenjth. Hannibal Whit- Held, negro, Forrest city, was chairman of the conference during the itnte setup disJustlon period. H. L. Mitchell, Memphis, secretary of the •3, T. P. U., before the meeting today said he favored "most of the national administration's asrlcultu- .fi) program but I oppose restricted Deduction ot cotton." "In the first place," he said, '"'as .'nsl ns we reduce our acreajo that m forcljn countries Is Increased. Once wo had a total of 00 per cent :f Ilia cotton produced. Now we tmvo 10 per cent. If further reductions In' acreajc are broujht aibut our production will be decreased I'ui'thcr, corresponding with an'in- crease of that In foreign countries. "Secondly," ho added, "this apr'e- ajo reduction actually would throw thousands of farm laborers out.ot work." A concensus of opinion at ttis .ncctlng showed opposition to ma- .'hlnij production of cotton, due to .bo thousands it adds to the uncm- .)'oye;l lists each year. Stressing ownership of farms .•allicr than tenancy Arthur B Adams, a Untvers.ty of Oklahoma ollojo professor, in the featured ifscch of the afternoon session minted out that.the national ad- nlnlslration should make an appro- 'rlatlcn to aid tenants in buying property. ..r . * "It will not bo'possible" for the na:ion to have n sturdy, pro-^esslve wd Independent class of farmers under an extensive land-tenure lysfem. Those who till the soil -libuld own It," he declared, Ko voiced approval.of the 1938 igrlcultural act,and soil conssrva- Hon pro-ram but in the former he ;xprosscd 'belief that congress •>iould appropriate "five or six 'Imcs aj much money 05 the present approprlaton to ba loaned, to :ennnts In acquiring homes." "I am not opposed to the federal 'overnment establishing a few co- ooeratlvo farms as an eTOErimsnt' 1 Adams said. "I don't believe, how- iver, wo shall be able to solve our tenancy problem through establishment of cooperative farms. ' "I believe Amsrlcan farmers, in- ilnrilnj; tenants, are too individualistic to take to cooperative farming MI a very larje s:ale." . Sees Little Hope For Continuing CCC Camps CARUTHERSVILLE, Mo., Feb 25 -Little hope Is how hsld" for con- Imiaticn ol the thres COC camos n Southeast Missouri, Roy \V. 'larger, local attorney, said yester- !ay following his return from Washington where he went last rack for a conference with federal minorities, to try to get the camps :cntinued. Harper said Congressman Orv.'lle Zimmerman, of Ken- nctt, now In Washington, offered a" little encouragement, although a strong effort was being made to cbtnln reconsideration of the demobilization order, which troes Into effect \fay 31st. The three camps In this area are at Haytl, Delta and Maw MidrU So far as can be learned, no official order has yet been -revived concerning the demobilization of either of these thte; camps. Burglars ?teal Cash, Cigarettes At Cafe GasVtPs' Roxy cafe was r-nterrd last, nlsht by burtars who 'trie $6.50 In cash an<1 ehht nack- nges of cigarettes. PePc? Chief E. A. Rice unnounccd today. A steel Instrument was ussd to oi'sh the lock o^en, officers said after an Investigation. weather. WEST PLAINS, Mo. (Up)—persons cnught d-lnkln ? intoxicants on the-streets, alleys or stairways here are fined from $1 to $50. . .- I Sure, and he's his father's son, to "James A. Farley, Jr., pictured above with his dad as they vacationed at Miami, Fia. 'James, Jr., looks a great deal like his dad—excepi, of course, that he has considerably more hair on his h«ad than the postmaster-general. WEATHER Arkansas—Fair, not quite so cold In north portion; temperature near frf-pzlna toEl ra h!' Pplu r dav fair. ' Memphis and vlclnlly—Fair to- rltH and Saturday with sloirly rlsln? temneraturas: lowest temperature tonljht, 33 to 36. • The maximum tcmosr&ture here yesterda? was 45. minimum 28. chir, ao:ord:nz to Samuel F. Norris, offl- . clal weather observer, , -

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free