The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 8, 1930 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 8, 1930
Page 1
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Served by the United Press BLYTHEV1LLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI HOMEEDmON VOL. XXVII—No. 123 Blytheville Courier, BlythevlUe Herald, BlytheylHe Dully News, Mississippi Valley Leader. BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, AUGUST 8, ISM SPfGLE COPIES . ESTIMATES AT 14 T 362 T 000 BALES f . f • : .:•'•'•'•:'•". *•%>•>»••••. Indiana Mob Lynches Two Negroes Driver and Killough to Talk Tonite \V. J. Driver of OsceoSa and NVi! i Killough of Wynne, candidate for i circuit Judge, will be among UK- i ftGlSTD RELIEF 10 Man Knows No Practical Way to Budge Jupe Pluvius By NEA Service WASHINGTON, D. C._—Except j for local precipitation in the form i of perspiration, or tenrs, you can't RlOlei'S Storm lail in FaCQ • s ' x ' n ' i<M ' s nt tnc i°' nt nieelins m ini p I ' A i make rain. Even thc storms of de . r T- n i rv , the courthouse tonight, at whicl ! I latlS LOlTlprelieilSlVe Ur-1 mands that something can be doiv all county candidates have Ix-en i n am7a»inn tn Air) Firm ! about H, the overcasting of a v»sl ! invited to present their programs! S dlll /- dllu1 ' lu rtlu ' <" m ~ | area with clouds of depression, and f T D "L n f ulc courthouse tonight, at whicl ! I'lailS LOlTlpreiieilSlve Ur-i mands that something can be done Ol leap Bomb Uetense; all county candidates have been! OmVt R^tniwl Tnrliv i Invited to present their programs! - . n . , . i^uiet nesiored ioaay. and qua] incations for oracc. I ers in Stricken Areas. MARION, Inil., AUK 8 (UP)— The swaying bodies of two negroes lynched by a mob that stormed tiie grant county ' jail last night were and qualifications for office. j Judge Driver hns not announced | __ the subject of his talk. • WASHINGTON, Aug. 8 (UP>The meeting, to be held on the . president Hoover began today to courthouse lawn, is scheduled to ; build a governmental "relief organ!- j showers of appeals for aid to the government at Washington ha 1 nu down today by Sheriff Camp- °™ " l 7:3 °' M " X D ' Iteici wi " ^ !™tlmi to aid drouth stricken farm- be,, as several hundred members K " w . Pnlll Mnrsl , CBndldale fn |e™ .^n^djm™ c.jnp.^to slate representative, will speak, ami I lief pl . ogl - am o( lhree years ago . ifHho mob looked on quietly. Their vengeance satisfied for the murder of a while man and an al- tack on a white girl, remnants of I he mob that Mill milled about after daylight, offered 110 resistance when the sheriff severed the ropes, although earlier they had forbiu- Dr. P. p. Travis or Oseeola will de.- i liver a message In behalf of J. S. Dillahiinty of Luxora, candidate for assessor. A number of others, including W. Tllc , res , den i ' seric of W. Holllpeler candidates fnr and Joe P. Pride. treasurer, T. W. conferenccs wlth secretary of Ag..^^ Hyde and members ol the farm board who are here and conferred nver long distance telephone with Chairman l.egge of the farm den Corrner S'.out to remove the i Potter, candidate for circuit clerk,, traces of a grim night of terror and and Jim Fowler, candidate for as- I organising relief measures. rioting. I sessor, have also indicated lhat; (The town was quiet after (lie first, j tllc V ™ ul( l be P^nl "»«• wc.uld lynching in its history. Sheriff I prollably limit tlleil ' lalks lo :l few Campbell said he feared no fresh | WO I, . „ . .... ,. j outbreak T ' lal " 1C mc etmg will be Ihe occasion for a public discussion of' Ihe county judgeship conlest by the • ! two candidates. Judge George W j ! Bnrham and Zal B. Harrison, seem- bOBrl1 . ™ l10 V" IdBh ° rela(ive lo | been of no avail In abating tlic The third negro of a trio accused '•f the murder and attack was under guard of sixty stale and city policemen called in at the height ed unlikely this afternoon, as bath i of rioting from surrounding cities. The lynching victims were ID RELIEF Thomas Shipp. 18. and Abraham Smith. 18. Smith's body was dangling from the same maple tree where he was hanged by the in- auriated mob about 9:30 last, night. Shipp was tiangcd in the jail yard. his body cut down a while later and dragged tn the courthouse lawn to candidates have made other en- however, that one or both of them, may have representatives to spea,k ; in their behalf. j In addition to the county candi- i dates all candidates for tcwnshir offices are invited to be present at the meeting for a brief introduc- tlon. canaiuaies nave niaoe omei en~ »• A -i i i r r\ i Basements. There were indications. | Money Available tor IJrOUth Areas When Board's Conditions Are Met. ^BerrMsted'to another tree.' ' Offlcers'said Ihe l\vo negroes lOnd'.} ;i-«(Hifpanio"n, Herbert CamPrSt:'-"f8.'r confessed that on Wednesday night they shot and killed Claude Geeter. j 23, of Full-mount, and attacked his ' sweetheart. Miss M>ry Ball, 19. The mob attacked in two places, i one from thc front of the jail, the ! other from' the side. Tear gns' bcmbs were tossed from the jailiT L W/'ll T 1 Mi but the supply was scon exhausted i I eachei'S Will lake INoteS and they stopped the mob only i Pending Meeting of Fi- temporanly. One bomb was picked! - - up and hurled back into the jail i where It exploded among 35 pris- I oners. WASHINGTON, Aug. 8. (UP)— A brighter outlook for farmers whose feed crops have been virtually destroyed by, the -extended drouth was seen today In the jelief ' ' " ! record drought and Us accompany- I ing heat wave. > I There has been no rain simply i because there was no moisture, ac- I cording to the chief forecaster "of ' the weather bureau here, 'Charles I,. Mitchell. "One ot the biggest factors in such a situation." he pointed out, "Is the fact that:the more rain a district has the more it is likely to receive in the future and the less that falls today, th less U likely lo fall tomorrow. "Rain reaching the ground and its plant life Is drawn hick InK Ihe sky to rain again. But when w run short ol rainfall there Is n moisture to be drawn back, on; '.program 'planned farm board. by the" fSleral nancial Difficulty. , MANILA. Ark.. Aug.-8. (Special) j A partial indication of the ef- Using crowbars and hammers, ihe I —School will begin in Manila. Moil- ' fecl of tlle d routn wns lo ^ raade mob ripped open rt-ors, punched i day, September 8. Carl Tipton. i available today In the forecast of holes In the inside walls, and fore- 'chairman ot the local sclioalbna'rd ! ll>e cotton crop lo °* iss " crt \' y rn " Reaction to the board's program for advancing funds for purchase of feed in cases wh?re repayment . is guaranteed by local businessman or farm organizations was eagerly awaited here. Prompt- action was expected as the board in announcing tl)e plan stated it would be 'possible to begin advancing funds in four days if local communities responded im; mediately and set up the organiza- • tions required. consequently none to come again." dowi mil of dependable showers has een In Ihe extreme northerly parts f Ibis counlry. "Neither have we had any hur- icanes this summer. A good strong lurrlcane can be depended on lo j roduce rain over a wide area. The ireak 111 the .situation might come hrougli rotating wind disturbances rmn the southwest, combining low ircssuro areas In (hot section with ilgh pressure areas in the lake and St. Lawrence valley regions." It- Is, Mitchell points out, a very ery puzzling situation. All mete- 'rologlsis know Is lhat none of the causes of rain have been present. They don't know why. They arc iure there Is some significance In :he fact that there has been ex reme precipitation In Europe while .here has been extreme drought In Ihis country. But they don't know what the connection Is. In almost every locality, however, are pseudo-scientific wlsfys of thc weather who unselfishly imparl (heir knowledge lo the recognized No Favoritism Accorded Pulaski County Districts Blackwood Declares. Williams Sees Danger If Farm Relief Fails CHARLOTTEV1LLE, Va., Aug. 8 lUl'j-Carl Williams, cotton member of (he federal farm board, warned of Die possibility of civil war If the agricultural marketing act does not succeed. Should the present bill fall and no .substitute be found the Amerlr.™ farmers will be re- Uui'cti to the status of the European |ieu;ant or there will be battle and bloodshed, Williams said In his address before Uu Virginia Inslitule of Public Wei fare. They Can Onlj .Wait ^ Weather experts know rains 'aie bound to come, said.the chief : fotif- caster, but they do riol know, what conditions will produce them. All Ihey can do now is sit back, issue monontonous and. discouraging reports, and wait for some unusual meteorological development to' break up the .vicious' circle..' • "The. disturbances ;'moving across the -co.untry which produce .most, ot our rain have been concentrated this .year .up in. the Hudson Bay region." Mitchell ..reported. "That is far north of ; the sections .where we normally find barometric lows with the result that-Ihe .southern meteorologists. Some are sure that radio broadcasting is solely responsible for the drought, and one formal request for a 60-day suspension has been sent to Washington. Others firmly believe that airplane propellers have blown Mho rain clouds from the skies. Rain-makers are reviving a long-dead practice. (Continued on page three). hoi ___ uiiu itrii __ _.. i'd Its, wa/to™h7b\YlYpenrwho7p"a ! annom7ced"lo''the7o'car7)Kp l er''HVi- j aericulluial department. Addition dozen terror stricken prisoners' »'-ors had been current lhat Manila ! El reports covering all crops will knelt in prayer. , would have lo have it.s citiz;n« i bc made V' lbllc XI °! lt ! a y- , '. i pledge money to continue the school Although the drouth and accom- ! for the coming year. If this ,vcrr Pan»''"S 1 '-" 1 ™ ve have brought widespread distress lo farmers ir moot states east of the Rockies^ j Negro, Saved from Lynch i llot p° ssii * t'>cn the school would -- - — J ! have to be a subscription one. i c , p, i i ,1 : iiHvf tu ue a suo.scnpiion one *"»*> o.-.— -—- -- — . , Mob, Executed by State j A meeting was called for thc.ctt- I !S, °^? "S^JSZ? 1 " ^ j izens about a week ago, nnd plan 1 HUNTSVILLE. Tex., Aug. S. (UP) | were discussed on how to continu? —Tlie stale of Texas today took i Ihe school. The teachers were con- veloprnenl in the probable reduction of the wheat surplus by ap- Final Report of 1930 Cen- lion of the wneat surplus oy ap- .. , n , ,. T \ proximately 100.000.000 bushels. I SUS .Made rilDllC today had j suited in the matte, a was n^ i c ™ver 'fron^S^e^ \ by Bureau at Washington the ; agreed that the teachers work «-lth-'| sllrn , lls , his j. car Ls estimated at WASHINGTON, Aug. 8. (OPI- The population of the United States on April, the date of the a substitute for corn, about half | last decennial census, was 122,698,the wheat surplus will be elimi- 190, thc census bureau announced nated officially today. This would offer thc farm board This is an increase of 16,987.570 fessed attacker of eight, white w> arrangements would be made to men. was executed in the c!ec!ri,~.! secure Ihe needed finances. chuir at the state prison shortly ' after midnight. Williams was saved twice .fromj Aaron McMullen, Tyrone , -no p^i> ta « S -J*« 1 °1 £ S.^.r^SM" W M ffii SB IB-SAM! U W ,K.I Port Arthur and Beaumont threatened to lynch him. am' "YasSnh,ttoss It Sim Am Hoi iu Old Mi/xouri" TYRONZA, Ark.—Attorney ^nrcn ! 'ts intention not to sell Ihis wheat McXIiilIeii. 60. of Tyron/u, one of I »V competition with the 1930 crop, northeast, Arkansas' most; proml- i Ample funds are available atthr i.ent lawyers, was found deJil in • farm board for financing a supply I bed Thursday morning at seven ' ° r feedsluffs sufficient to carry cat- o'clock at his home in Tyronza. j tlp and 0 " L< ' r livestock through the Physicians pronounced that the • winter. In addition to the large •- • - . amount remaining from the original appropriation the board has an j well known lawyer succumbed : . s heart attack. PLEDGES 1 ID 620 total registered census. The census bureau also announced today the population ol the 48 states and the District ot Columbia, which in addition to being an index of the trend of population Is of political importance In that it is used as a basis for assigning the number of seats each state will have in the house of representatives. Ccmputalions by the United Further endorsement of the Bly- thevilie chamber of commerce's program for a reapportionment of the Arkansas general assembly 6n thc basis of the slate's present population was received today by J. Mell Brooks, secretary, from C. J. Chapin, manager of. the Jonesboro chamber of commerce. "We are very much interested In your efforts to secure a reapportionment of the Arkansas legislature, 1B31 session," Mr. Chapln writes. "We believe this is an im portant matter and nothing but right to the people and various counties In the state that this re adjustment be made in accordance with the provision of the constitution of Arkansas. "We shall be glad to render any assistance we cai his much needed Our representative and senator are heartily In accord with this move- menl and we shall be glad to do what we can to assist in enlisting he interest of eastern Arkansas Charges made by Brooks Haw candidate for governor, lliat the stale highway department favored the North Heights Improvement districts in Pulaski county In retirement of bonds before'maturity were branded as false by Dwlgli'. H. Blackwood, chairman of ihs highway commission, In an Interview here today. Mr. Blackwood stated (hat under the law the stale was forced to buy up any highway district bonds covered by thc Martineau act that were offered It, and that if more of the North Heights bonds were purchased than, of other improve-, ment districts It 'was simply because more were offered, and nol because of Justin Matthews' connection with the districts, as charged by Hays. By the provisions of an act of thc 1929 legislature, Blackwood declared, $800,000.'was set aside annually to take, up any bonds lhat were ottered at par. of any road district that was payable under Ihe provisions of the Marllneau road aw. By taking up oonds of districts the state VI only saves n arge sum In interest on the bonds which they would ulturu/cly pay off anyway, but the .4tate also I' protecting^ its bond market, the ximmlssloner declared. Holders of bonds of a number of the improvement district*''were slttjjttcal-j; their investments and were offering them on the. market at discounts. In order to protect the market of state highway bonds Ihe legislature passed the act allowing'an appropriation to take-up bonds of any Improvement district offered at par. • ; More Pulaski Bonds O fit red The North Heights' districts were not favored in the taking up of Improvement bonds, . Blackwood pointed out, but more of those district's bonds were offered at par than of other Improvement districts.-Bonds of Mississippi county Improvement dlstrlcls, valued at approximately $35,000. offered at par, were taken up by the highway department as well os a number of bonds of other districts. Bond holders of districts in Pulaski coun- ly became timid because of adverse publicity about the districts In the 1928 campaign and consequently more ol their bonds were- offered at par and taken over than any others, the commissioner declared. In a statement Issued today Blackwood answered the charge of favoritism for certain districts made, by Brooks Hays: 'The highway department nas nolhlng to da with whai bonds are paid off: In fact thus question rests solely with the holders of the bonds. Under thc provisions of this bill, any bonds offered lo the stat\ treasurer through Ihe regular paying agent can be paid off so long as funds arc available. About ?!.200000 ot thoese bonds have al- PRICES DEW Republican Nominee for Governor of Tennessee Promises Real Campaign MEMPHIS, Tenn., Aug. 8. (UP) —Tennessee came out of Its primary campaign which centered around the race between 1 Gov. Henry H. Horton and U E. Gwlnn for the Democratic nomination for the governorship, only to face thc pros- peel of another spirited campaign before the election. 0. Arthur Bruce, winner of the Republican nomination for governor In a contest with Harry Burn which went almost unnoticed In the flre of the Horlon-Owlnn affair, came out with a statement today proposing a strong, well 01. ganlied contest to win for himself the governorship. mmm Arkansas .Will Produce. I ,016,000 Bales, Agricut lure Department Says; : WASHINQTON, Aug. 8. (UP)- Producllon In 1830 was estimated by the agricultural department today at H,3G2.000 bales. This.esti- mate was based on an August 1 condition of 62.2 per cent of normal. The Indicated production. tlilj year compares with 14,828,000 bales grown last year In the United States. An Indicated yield ot. 155,3 pounds per acre for harvest was given In the report. r '; ••••• Simultaneously the census bureau reported 77.956 bales ginned, from the 1930 crop prior to August i, compared with 86,974.for 1929, and 88,701 for IDS*. Indicated production and- condi- -| ;ion of 1830 cotton for the various; ntatcs follows: •• . Condition Estimated Aug 1 Crop Arkansas ....... 48 1,016.000 Virginia ......... 72 420,000 North Carolina .. 74 183,000 South Carolina . . 74 930,000 • Georgia ......... 71 1,340,000 Florida ....... . .'. 72 -29,000.. Missouri ........ 64 153,000--. Tennessee ....... 61 484,000 Alabama ........ 62 1,201:000 Mississippi ...... 60 1,626,000 : Louisiana ....... 54 .632,000 Texas ........... 61 .4,496,000 Oklahoma ....... 60 1,072,000: New Mexico ..... 89 ' 97,000 Arl'^a .-.- _____ 92 162,000 ,.92' 324,000 -. vi 70 ' 6,000 . "-• : •' '" ' ' ' ' Although Tennessee Is of the South and generally considered^ Democratic, It went- for Hoover in 19W an<J in 1920 ft pliced :» H«: Total for U. S. . -82.2 14,362,000 Manager Jonesboro Chamber Promises Cooperation • I • i .- DI ' ' par, were taken up oy me m s iiw>.y in Legislative r Ian. • department as well os a number " !'.... J:-l..l~*- T>ftr*A ,Io.—The heat In south- cast Missouri Is performing romo freak stunts. While we in the low Mississippi valley flood plain swel- While he had been affected bv 1 additional •«. : but S250.000.000 authorized j Press, verified by government experts, reveal the representation nf ! 35 of thc 46 slates will be affect- ed in this the room wher entered ' Mr. MeMullen and i I his wife were sleeping a few min- ' "T, TiTrt '° occompl ! sh ;, ' ' i awok'c e "«nd la di^-ome 5 d thTd""'" Jess Hudgmgs came m!o the cor- • ^ occurred respondent's office late this after-1 ' noon arid displayed an ear of pop- i _ _ . corn with half Ihe grains popped, i 0 Brine and JaCKSOn It i-.m-i popped on the stalk under! p t- , , , \i- . Ihe sun's rays. Some of the grains I tOmilleiH Ot Victory vere split open and the glossy whit? ! • • endosperm exposed beneath in p. 1 - j ST. LOUIS. Aug. 8. (UP)—For Rood or better fashion than had j rcsl O'Brine and Dais Jackson pi- Ilic grains been popped over an ! lotcd their endurance mononlane open h?arth or stove. ."Greater St. 1/niis" into the home William Schr.ider of Ridge came in later and announced j that' his father had beheld with his own eves a live and intocl ter under near-equatorial suns, na- ^es befo e his dea h wi^TrS." - Ulll€ss ^""-dlate relief Is forth- hir,. ic !„,«. n.rf n ™,i,, n ,t,,« ( J l l tes Mmf '} [& dentl1 « as noticed. comta?i Gov . piem Sampson may call a special session of the stale Icgislalure to consider relief measures for Ihe farmers of drouth- stricken Kentucky. It was announced today. Kentucky Nerds Relief j ed by the new census figures. n ,,,,J The official population of Ar- PRANKPORT. Ky.. Aug. 8. (UP) I kimsas is placed at 1.853.981. an increase of 101,777, or 5.8 per cent, over the 1020 total of 1,152,204. chicken hatched by nature's heil at a store at Pascola. near Hayli. The slore had received a shipment Services were held in most of Ihe churches of Lawrence county this morning when people of the coun- , ^..w, .... u^.., , mu u,e mmie ^ mct simultaneously to pray for Tngran-. ! stretch today in their attempt to' >*ta. lack of which is seriously -- - J • se' n new sustainjd fil e ht record ' dnrnaehig crops, pastures and or- With but five awl one half riavs I charts. remaining between them and th" ' record, the termer holders of the! BrET OUTLOOK GOOD endurance title passed their 432nd I ' „_ hour in thc air at 1:11 a. m. today I STERLING, Colo.. (UP) - The T.ONG TRIP FOR VISITOR CANON CITY, Colo., (UP) — Many, people have Journeyed to the mountain region this vacation sca- |son. but none came as far as Mari guerite Malherbe. She came to DECATUR, Ala.. Aug. 8. (UP)— Canon City from Pretoria. South Pray for Rain GOOD PLAN IF IT WORKS MONTROSE, Colo., (UP) — A queer Mexican who ate and sl«pt where he pleased without paying presented a problem to police. He was escorted out of town severa times but always beat the officers - _ back. HLs family at Monte Vista record of 553 hours held by the | Irrigation supplies are ample for the learned he w,is here, came after of eggs, and a day after they were afte rsurpassing their former rec- outlook Is good for an excellent unpacked a live crick stepped ord of 420 hours last night. The flv ! yield of sugar beets and other crops forth from the box. chirping for i ers dropped notes saying they were i in L"gan county. Recent rains w - n 'er. confident of beating the nresenHbenelittcd the entire district, and Yns. stih. bos^ .It shn' nm hoi in ole Ml7zoury." . Africa, and visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Emmerson. Miss Malherbe has studied In universities in London and New York She will return to South Africa- next year. Hunter brothers of Sparta, 111. remainder of thc season. him. ,n in bringing about rea dy been paid off. There is $400,- :ded readjustment.' poo of money yet available to take up road district bonds or claims now pending In the supreme cour 1 under Act. No. 159, which provides for paying debts of road district? . "oftrce% --"* , illorton Has TUf Lwd ,•' There was no doubt left today as to-the outcome ol the Hortonr Gwlnn contest. ' With' 1,960 praincts out of the state's 3,240 reported, the Unltsr Press tabulation -gave Horton 123,-. 642; Gwlnn 88,416—Horton's pHir : allly, 35,120.'. .. ... .' .'. Cordell Hull was an even more decisive winner in his'contest with A. L. .Todd for the full lirrn nomination (or the senate. With 1,831 precincts reported the count was Hull 105,021; Todd 68,711—Hull's plurality 46,250. Horton Is Plrattd Governor Horton was highly pleased with the .results of ' hl{ campaign with Gwlnn, regarding ; as a vote of confidence In hi: dmlnistralion'which was violent!; ittacked. "I have been and will be gover- lor of all Ihe people, amj I now rededicate every fibre In my bein .0 the _scrvicc of thc people of Tennessee," he said in a brief formal statement. Bruce, thc Republican nominen or governor, Is a former attorney, educated ot the University of Chicago and Harvard. A small, aggressive, pleasing man, he is now engaged In his first bid for political preferment. Ol recent years he has been engaged In the lumber business and Is possessed of considerable means. W. E. Brock will serve out the unexpired term of Senator L, V. Tyson by virtue of his nomination over Dr. John R. Neal of Knox- vllle. The Republican members f congress, E. Carrol Reece and J. Will Taylor were both victorious In the First and Second districts respect- Market Slmmj*,- NEW- YORK;, Aug. .8. . . Prices crasbfd »2 to-more, than * '' pVrYbofe .on the* at tl»\ reropening at 12:16, p. nt., following the closing for publication of the..goTCrnmejit.repbrl th'-. day. - . 'j. . ••-.'.The report estimated the crop at 14,362,000 bales and gave condition 1 of thp crop 'at "62.2 per cent; ;The; Made had expected a crop of between 14,000.000'. "nnd • 14,450,000 bales. .'. ...:.' ...... .'•.'-' counties that are so vitally interest- la 1 »A In t)tlc mnttnv" ! s prior to passage ol Martineau road • i law and debls not covered by bondt Egyptian Ruler Will Be Given French Library |SaVfS $12,000 Yearly • "The state has ben able to borrow money at fully one per cen lov;cr average Inlerest rate than the road district bonds, the state i saving $12.000 a year in interest Drouth Forces Quail ':;. '.:i to Barn Loti v for Water So scarce is water In the'Cleajr Lake vicinity as-a result of_the prolonged drouth . that quail/ are coming into the barn lots to drlrtlfj according to reports from that con\-. mimlty. Crops are suffering .severely, wjth corn almost-, past saving- even If rain should come now. Huge Irqn Sales Are , Reported by Soviets BERLIN. tUP)—The Soviet.Qpv- emment has just bought 95 per cent of Poland's exportable iron-lor 1930, at a total price of approximately 40,000,000 marks, it. -has teen learned here. ••;.. Simultaneously. Moscow - purchased Iron valued at 50.000.000 marks from the Otto Wolff com- panyand the Wlttkowlte Works of Czechoslovakia. Girl Thrown to Death Beneath Train Wheels O**>»"E> -v.-.--- — - - Vine tVdft IJUIJllimi ! which wll lamc-unl to a big sum In t 05 , lcce( , d Cordell HuH by a 5^. PARTS. (UP)-In an effort to] a few years. |(| ^ (n majority over Ed A. Albright o' KITTINBRUNN, Austria. (UP.)r- . ... Waving good-bye to friends on a ively. Recce defeated Sam W. Price I local train, Anna Schneller, _^17- by slightly more than 2,000 voles year-old daughter of a promiriqnt In a bitter contest in which Presl- Klttlngbrunn hotel owner, was dent Hoover took an active hand killed instantly by a ihrough-ex- in supporting Recce. J. Will Tuy- press. '.. tor was re-nominated over Judd T. The locomotive created air cur- Huff of Knoxvllle. rents strong enough to : suck the •Judge Ridley Mitchell of Cross- girl from the platform and under- vllle was nominated for —.,- nenth the wheels of the baggage car. . . furnish the young heir of Egypt [ "By thus being in a position to with'a French education, the So-' take up these road Vls'.rict bond- ciety of French Authors has ere-' Before ma'.urity when offered on ated a French library for King the market, the state not only save" Fuad. and copies of all books published hereafter will be furnished to the Egyptian legation. The French language has always been the second language of Egypt and the French intllence has been » large aim in interest on the bonds w:...-h they would ultimately pay o : .f anyway, but the state Is also protecting its bond market. The state wouid never have beer, able to have sold the recent issue great since Napoleon's crusade to i of $18.000,000 bonds at the advan- T. _ .. «-»wi-r'' .„.._.„! iVifli- \\'or the Pyramids. Station KBTM. Paragould, Seeks New Wave Length WASHINGTON.- Radio station KBTM, W. J. Beard's Temple of Music, Paragould, Ark., has filed an amendment to Its application for construction permit from Uie federal radio commission, requesting allotment of a wave length of 990 kilocycles, instead of 1,190 as had been sought. i tageou's rate of Inlerest they wer sold at, had it not been for the fa- that'none of these road district bonds lhat the state had assume;, were being offered oil the market. The protection of the market for state highway bonds as It has beer handled is not uncommon." HUNGARY TO BROADCAST BUDAPEST. (UP)—In the near future there'will be erected at Sze- gedln, Hungary, a radio broadcast- Ing station which will supply programs of primary Interest to Hun[ gary's farmers. iallatln and J. P. Owen of Hart- vllte. Ed Crump of Memphis, alon? with Mitchell will be the state's only new congressman. All others were re-nominated without opposl- tion. Mrs. J. W. Henderson Dies at Pulaski, Tenn. Draw Jail Sentences For Theft of Groceries James Curtis and Paul Jordan entered pleas of guilty to charges of petit larceny this morning In police court and were fined S20 each and 10 days In Jail. The two were captured by city police as they left a store on Frank- Word has been received here of lln street with a sack of groceries stolen from the establishment Wed- the death of Mrs. J. W. Henderson. 48, of Pulaski, Tenn., who died at her home there after having been an Invalid for ten years. She was a sister of Mrs. L. M. Bumette, of this city, and Louis M. Potts, of Armorel. Besides these relatives she Is also survived by two sons and a daughter and several other sisters, having been the oldest of eight daughters. Burial was made at Pulaski Monday. nesday night. WEATHER ARKANSAS^-Qtnerally fair !o' According 'to the official weather observer, Francis Carpenter, . the temperature at 3:30 this afternoon was 105. Th* minimum temperature last. night WM 71.

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