The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 10, 1939 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 10, 1939
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER QV NOHTHEAH1} ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOLUME XXXVI—NO. 94. Blylhevllle courier Blythevllle Herald Mississippi Vnlloy Lender Blylhevlllo Dally News KVlbLK, xUlUNSAS, MONDAY, JULY 10, 1939 SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS" Farmer Is Held For Critical Wounding Of His Son Jn-Law John Hosier, Victoria farmer, • who was .shot liv-hi; father-in-law, Brooks Gray, last night, died at the li'lythe ville hospital at 2-..15 o'clock this afternoon PROGRAM ILLEGAL Jolm Doster, 42-year-old farmer on the Victoria plantation, is ,11 a critical condition at the BIytiieville hospital and his father-in-law, Brooks Gray of the same community, is _ held in jail at Osceola pending outcome of injuries received by Doster when Gray shot him last night at tin JJoster farm house, 14 miles southwest of Osceola. Physicians described his condi- *—• • : - tlon tills afternoon as "very grave" | because many cf the approximate-j ly 75 shotgun pellets penetrated his lung. A hemorrhage developed. He was shot through the chest and left forearm by (lie 65-year- old man as the climax, to a family quarrel which started yesterday afternoon, officers were tol'd. Sheriff Hale Jackson announced tcdny an Investigation disclosed that Gray intervened because cf alleged sexual mistreatment of Mrs. Doster by her husband. Doster is said to have fired his shotgun twice at Ms father-in-law but missed. The older man then returned the nre, officers were told. Sheriff- Jackson and his deputy, Leo Schrieck, who are In charge of the case, described U ns one of the most shocking morals cases which has ever occurred in Mississippi"" count)'. A formal charge will be lodged against Gray later, they said today. Both Gray and Doster for several years have been sharecroppers for Jim Murrier, who farms a part of the; Lee Wilson plantation at Victoria. The shooting occurred shortly-after nine o'clock. Tlie wounded man .was taken to Osceola for emergency -treatment and later,, re- .moved to Ihe hospital here"!"" New York Cotton NEW YORK, July 10. (UP) — Cctton closed steady. open high low close 953 953 953 9(J3 July Oct. Dec. Jan. Mar. May 15. . 884 867 856 .. 847 839 898 882 866 860 852 883 8C7 858 847 839 B97. sai 868n 85D 852 " 1 J ojy am iwy 852 Spots closed nominal at 1002, up ). New Orleans Cotton NEW ORLEANS. July 10. (UP)— Cotton futures climbed to new highs today, closing with gains of 50c to $1. open 062 893 876 July Oct Dec. Jan. Mar. May 805 857 848 high SIC 909 082 878 870 set low 962 853 87G 865 857 848 close 975 908 891 878 8G9 SCO tSpots closed dull at fl55, up 5. Stock Prices LEAD STOX NEW YORK, July Vo (UPJ — Slocks moved cautiously higher In one of the dullest sessions of the year. A. T. & T 1 63 Anaconda Copper 241-8 Eeth. Steel 52 1-2 Boeing Air 201-2 Chrysler 70 3-4 General Electric 34 3-8 General Motors .'.. 42 5-8 Int. Harvester 541-2 Mont. Ward 501-8 N. Y. Central .....-.." 131-2 Packard . 3 Phillips ..: 33 Radio 5 5-8 Echenley , ; 12 Simmons 223-8 Socony Vacuum, 111-4 Standard of N. J 42 3-8 Texas Corp 36; 3-8 U. S. Smelt 48 U. S. Steel 45 3-8 Says Arrests Near In $9,000 Burglary Arrests nrc expected tonight in the burglary case at Osceola in which Mrs. Emma Brickey, 78, hn<l approximately $9000 stolen last Monday from a tin box she had secreted in a closet of hei 1 apartment. Deputy Sheriff Leo Schrieck, who is conducting tlie Investigation, said this afternoon that the case would probably "break" tonight. It Is believed two arrests ivill be made. It was rumored, although officers declined to comment further on developments In the sensational case. ity Of Districts For Aid - ; . > : ^ Attorney General Jack Holt ; has' indicated that he will net render an opinion oil several 1 .legal i questions involved In cormectloiTwith the 1939 farm-to-market road'dis- trict "relief" bill iint.il he,'h'ns-con- cluded a personal inspection of roads built by districts seeking to share in Die $280,000 biennial appropriation. Mr. Holt announced at Little Hock that It would probably.take 10, days or two weeks for him to personally tour the various roads. He lias already Inspected three Pulaski county districts' road systems. Seventeen districts—flivc in Pulaski county, nine in Mississippi county, two in Phillips county and one in Crittenden—have filed application with state Treasurer for a total of $320,388.13 under the act No. 2S5. Mississippi county's turnback fund under the one-cent turnback law, amounting to more than $6,000, hns been withheld by tlie state treasurer pending rulings by the attorney general. Practically every district which has applied for aid under the new act lias been receiving aid from the county turnback funds. One of the question. 1 ; asked Mr. Holt by Treasurer Page was whether the funds available under Act No. 325 of 1939 were to' supplement cr replace funds heretofore available to the districts from the turnback. In the past such road districts In Mississippi county have used all of the half-cent turnback for their maturity and Interest payments. The attorney general lias been asked to rule separately on the eligibility of each district seeking aid under Act No. 325. The act, introduced by Frank Williams of Osceola, Mississippi county representative, was defended In the legislature by its sponsors against charges that "Justin Matthews" (Pulaskl county districts) would benefit under the measure. SJILl 'S TitflT ip ii: Wonder Mow Far Ex- Universily Mead Will Go In Statement . Ifl., July 10 •nip men who took over the political destinies from si fish Huey |V LO,,,, fom . ^ "go quaked in their political book today over whether former Educator James Monroe Smith would flf "' from "is cell in (he Uast Baton ttouge parish jail Smith's attorney, William Ilum"n, junior member of (he law firm of Dnly and Uamlin of New Orleans, was expected to confer with the former president of Louisiana State University ' today. Hainiin indicated that tt formal public might be forthcoming Menmvhilc, an army of state and reclcrul Investigators swarmed over tho stntc cnuilol, probing info irregularities brought (o light by Smith's $2,000,000 (attempt to corner the wheat market and his flight lo Canada. Three postal inspectore hncl been ordered to Eaton Rouge to Investigate a possibility (he mails had been used in Dr. Smilh's abortive leals. 'fiasl Baton Houge parish's 'dis- Irict attorney, Deivey j. Sanchez, :oday prepared new charges a'alast the former "president of i,. s u., who rose lo head the glanl educational institution under Hie guidance, of Huey Long, who found him in a country college 10 years ago. : v . In New Orleans, a federal grand jury • probed'. Into alleged relief abuses, ;Dr. 5 Smith's income-ami the .possibility that, federal fluids : ln the, Livestock EAST ST. LOUIS, III., July 10 Hogs 16800. Top 710. 170-230 Ibs 690-700. 140-160 Ibs 625-660. Bulk sows 400-550. Cattle 5350. Steers 760-S25. Slaughter steers 700-1025. Mixed yearlings-heifers 725-925. Slaughter heifers 650-1000. Beef cows 550-650. Cutlers & low cutters 425-550. Chicago Wheat open high low close July 66 1-8 CC 1-4 65 1-8 05 1-2 Sept. 07 67 1-2 66 1-4 G6 5-8 Final Rites Are Held For Secretary Swanson WASHINGTON, July 10 (UP) — The nation paid final respects to Secretary of Navy Claude A. Swanson at a solemn state funeral in the senate chamber today. President Roosevelt and highest officials of the civil and armed services attended the funeral. At the same hour memorial services were held aboard United States, warships on most of tlie seven seas. Chicago Corn finance -the state political machine. Orleans parish prosecutors prepared to file bills of information against Dr. Smith for illegally borrowjng 5400,000 from two.banks. Two.vof; the three men arrested oy; WPA i investigators for dlyei't- ing WPA labor and materials to private construction were free under bond, but James Marshall, 42, waited in the parish jail for some- cue to post his $7,503 bond. Big George Caldwell, nabbed by federal agents at the postoffice building in New Orleans, was back at n's palatial home In Baton Rouge, nis $10,000 bond posted soon after he was arrested' last week. 1 Eugene Barksdale, 3fl, acting su- jerintendent of construction at L. S. U. after his boss, Caldwell, was arrested, was freed last night after his $7,500 bond was posted. In New Orleans, the $13,000,000 Charity Hospital project came un- Jer fire from federal investigator;. 'J. S. Attorney Rene A. Viosca said '(hat he didn't know If there was anything there or not," but said Ills -office and the WPA were checking every federal matter in the state. The parish grand jury convenes today to question four new witnesses—C. H. Staples, head of ttie li. S. U. dairy department, who was the object of n strike by students employed at the dairy last spring; Ira Nabors superintendent of buildings and grounds; William A. Soiithwlck, chief university electrician, end state Representative Smith Hoffpauir, attorney for the highway commission nnd member of the L. S. U. board of supervisors. farmer Gov. Richard W. Leche, who had signified his willingness lo testify concerning What he knew of L. S. U. affairs, was expected to he called before the Brand jury sometime this week. Ministers of the state joined In the fight against political grnfl from their pulpits. One minister, Sidney L, Vail of Ne\v Orleans, said that an honest and thorough investigation of poplitlca) corruption seems "hopeless" because every probe seems to apply "11.5 own brand of whitewash. Three Are Hurt When Auto And Truck Collide Three persons received minor Injuries in a traffic accident Saturday night at the corner of Second and Ash streets, In which bcth vc- | hielas were badly damaged. I Miss Blanche Kyle received a 1 fractured nrse and lacerations on the face, Miss Mary Catherine Dll- ! lahunty, an injured cartilage In her knee and John Burnett cuts on his nose.' The automobile in which I hoy were riding collided with a. truck owned by tho Mid-South Oil C-m pany. „.„ ... , , *"'"*"« Kyle and Dlllahunty were tm» ?r « J , « eivo " * n " !r ":" n ~y treatment at the tert ait «J1 Sil l"-8 Blytheville ho s p Ua , Wld , n(ci . re . Sept « 1-2 « 5-8 « 3-4 47 ' moved lo their homes. Open Wider, Jack Michigan's cherry queen, Jenn Ilalmoiul, had no trouble, gelling a choice bit of fiiut in Vice Piesldcnt Gainers capacious mouth when she visited Wa5hington with pilze samples of hei slate's cheny uop TO PEflCE IS HELD OPEN Emphasises Readiness For War Bui Mopes " Peaceful Solution ; r or By llnllfi! IVrss Prime Minister Neville Cliamber- iuln today declaiwl Qrent Britain's readiness and determination to go lo war If u Naxl selxiiro of Unni'.lt; clearly Ihrailens |)u> Independence of IMimd and If the 1'oles fight Dill the nrlllsh prime minister —his words now siipjrorlcd by vast military pri'pnrnllons—i]iilc!t- ly emphasized llmt bolh Naal Fuehrer Adolf Hitler nni! Ihe Polish foreign minister bail declared their willingness to negotiate n scltleinwil of (be Danzig wnr threat. The declaration, drawing the line of war or pence at Daiv/.lij, followed discount clforl.s lu Clermiiny the controversy In tree city and Ihus take the fileain out of Chamberlain's statement. Meanwhile In Ihe Far East Japan renewed pressure on Great Britain and France and sought to set up a new centred regime In China that might, be the end of the conflict. • 'Wang Chlnuwol, former premier of ohlna, was brought, Into the political torifrotit again iis rep- rcsonlallve" of the Japunosc-con- Irclled regime mot lo select n su- premo leader over n conlral administration. At, tlio same time lhc French concession at llnnkow wns threatened with a Japanese blockade as a result, of an Incident on Friday when, Japanese dcmonalratqrs, oV serving the second nniilvcYs'nry.;' of Uro war, were halted 'by, French troops'during a parade to lhc coiy cessioni^v; <~ «>••, u,:.:' ;, v» '••'••>• On tlie Mongolian frontier sporadic Ynghllng' continued' betweet: Japanejc-Manchukuan aiid Hus- slau-Mongollaii forces with the Japanese claiming they had Sabbatli Introduces Bil( To Revive Former, 'Prevailing Wage' Policy WASHINGTON, July 10. - (UP I — President Roosevelt's legislative lieutenants today introduced In congress a bill authorizing the administration's proposed S2,GCO,(JOO,- M lending program, designed (o aid business recovery. : The bill was somewhat revised on President. Roosevelt's original proposal. A section calling for $500,000,000 of loans for foreign trade slimu- "ntton was eliminated. Tlie bill carried controversial provisions for loans for toll bridges, loll highways and tunnels which already have been subject to criticism In both house and senate. One section of the measure would suspend the customary requirement Ihat congress must approve plans for any bridge built across navigable stream, regardless of whether the bridge lies whplly within one stale. Financing of Ihe program would bo carried on through the Reconstruction Finance , Corporation which would issue bonds guaranteed ji.'i to interest and principal by the federal government but nol direct treasury obligations. State Senator Reveals Marriage At Manila IIAKDY. July 10.—State Senator Gene Higginbolham, host at the informal session of the Senate here let his guests in on a major secret when he revealed his marriage April 30 to Mrs. Margaret, Harkey of Hardy, which wns solemnized at the home of Dr. and Mrs. G. S. Atkinson of Manila, Mississippi county, by" the Ucv. Eugene Hal!. Mrs. Higginbolham formerly lived at Ola. Senator Hfgglnbotham is a resident of Hardy, where he pracliccs law. r Fireman Make Run Firemen were called to Hie end ot Lilly street Saturday night but the fire had been extinguished before they arrived. There was no damage. WEATHER Arkansas — Parti? cloudy, showers In extreme south portion tonight and in south and contra! portions Tuesday. ,\tcmi>his and vicinity—Generally fair tonight and Tuesday; little change In temperature. down 50 nicrc ' making ix • total WASHINGTON, July 10. (UP)— Representative Adolph Sabbath (Dem., 111.) today Introduced shot Soviet, ulrplanes, ol 450 Russian have Roosevelt's Legi s 1 a t i v e p , lim<:s , llic Jt> i rancsu cl " lm lo ... _ fa . * shot down • since May 20. Aides I repose Huge —— 'Recovery' Measure Floyd Snyder, Former Local Resident, Dies Floyd Snyder, (vhp spent most .. ( of Ills life In BIytiieville "until lie bill to .Increase hourly wages of, moved to Sllteston, .Mo., four skilled relief workers ns demanded months ngo, died suddenly yeslcr- by mere than 100,000 WPA strikers, i day noon while In an ambulance Sabbath'/; bill would i.'Hmlnnle enroiile frcm Slkeslon to a hospital provision of the ' 1840 relief act ' which terminated- llio prevailing wage policy nnd substituted a system of security wnges. Tlie American Federation of La- in Cape Glrardeau. He WHS 31. Stricken 111 of a heart dlscnsc Sundny morning, four o'clock, It wns decided to remove him to a hospital when his condition stend- tor and the, Congress of Industrial My grew TOrse. Organlzaticns are marshalling their Funeral services were hcW this forces to try to compel congress afterncon nt the First Baptist to restore the policy of pa,ylng prc- church with the Rev. Alfred .C«r- vnlllng wages—that Is lo pay the pentcr, pastor, officiating, assisted same hourly wages en WPA pro- by the Rev. Euplm O. Beaslcy, pns- Jeclf that private industry pays. I tor of the First Church of the Senator Robert, P. Wagner (Dem., | Naaircne. Burlnl was made at N. V.) Is . expected lo Introduce In the senate a bill similar to Sabbath's. Works Projects Commissioner Maple Grove cemetery. Horn In Lonoke, Ark., Mr. Snyder moved to Blytlievllle with his parents when he was o small boy. He Harrington, standing firm en his purchased a restaurant at Slkcs- onlcrs to stale administrators to ton four months ago and urns op- drop all WPA workers who. absent crating the business. Apparently themselves from their Jobs for five In good health, he worked Saturdays, asked his stale aides tcday day, for data on Hie extent of work He Is survived by his mother, Mrs stoppage. id a Snyder of here; his wife, Mrs. Luclle Snyder of ^ Slkcstan; two brothers, Earl Snyder of here and Enos Snyder of Osceola, and five sisters, Mrs. Noble McCullar, Mrs. Rtttli Humbert and Miss Luclle Snyder of here, Mrs. Edgar Mulr of Flint. Mich., and Mrs. Tom Harrison cf Keokuk, Iowa. Cobb Funeral Home was In charge. Red Cross Chapter To Meet On Tuesday Tlie local chapter of the Chlck- asawba district of the American Red Cress will have a board meeting tcmorrow morning at nine o'clock In the Chamber of Commerce room at the city hall, It \vas announced tcday. • Mrs. Tom Bradshcr, executive secretary, urged all members to attend and Issued an Invitation lo all others -who nrc Interested in Ihe work. Father Of Osceolan Dies At Age Of 89 CAMDEN, Ark.—Benjamin Travis Lnney, ,who on Aug. 26 would have been 90 years old, died at 8:45 a.m. today at his home here after an Illness of 10 weeks. Mr. Lniley was a pioneer resilient of Onachltn counly and was cue of the best known citizens of thisxsectlon. Besides his wife, Mr. Laney Is survlvcd by two daughters, Mrs. Marvin Mann of Camden, and Mrs. Ed Kubale, wife of the Southwestern college football coach of Memphis; three sons, W. H. Laney, of Little Rock, D. s. Laney of Os- eeola, and Ben T. Laney Jr., of Camden. C. G. Smith Re-Elected To Mid-South Board Bar Association Head Assails High Tribunal SAN FRANCISCO, July 10 (UP) —The supreme "court no longer preserves constitutional liberties C. O. Smith of this city has been re-elected a member of the board of directors of the Mid- south Cotton Growers Association. Among other directors are Drew Vardcll of Kcnnntt, .Mo.. R. D. Ellington of PorUigcvllle, Mo. and Frank J. Hogan C. B. Gregg of Joncsboro. ) American Bar — „.„ E. E. Mitchell of Morrilllon Is today in opening the association's) the newly elected president. 'fi2nd annual convention, er ' s supervision. Governor Will Call Legislative Session To Remedy Defects LI'lT!,!.- ROCK, July 10. (UPJ—Thc Arkansas supreme court ruled toilriy that tlio 51.10,000,000 highway bond re- Z program of Gov. ,Cnrl E. Bailey was illegal. Uio ruling.was lumderl down by a divided 'court, four of llio justices voting.lo rcvcrao n Ptilnski circuit court deci- ' ——;—* slon which Plan To 'Coat' Two Miles Of Highway Daily In Repair Program Work will beulu Tuesday oil the resurfacing of Highway 01 from the Arkansas-Missouri slato line south through Mississippi County to the Ciltlcnden county line, the locnl Chamber ot Commerce wn.s Informed today. Work is expected lo begin at llio Missouri Blnlo line, six miles; north of hcvc, and progress sonll'i unlit llio GrIUemlon county line Is reached. The work Is to be done by Ihc stale highway deparlnionl 113 n maintenance project will) Die entire hlglnvny lo be recalled will) n quick-drying material which Is expected lo dO'iuvny with the bad cracks mid bumps which Imvo clo- vclopcd In the highway. Although Ihc goal Is, lo resurface two rhllcs aday, '•workmen' snlil today •.lliat.'.lhcy did not believe this much <work : could he accomplished In one day, because of llio extrcnio heat," ,, :., • •.'.;- •*lt is planned 'U> rcsurfaco half of -the wiillli''of IhV'pnVmiYonim a time, so that trnlllc will'not be delayed except for n few-inlnutes at llic lime lo travel tlio one way routes^ for n ! short distance. Thorn will be no detailing, nepnlr crews are rilrcndy nt. work on tile worst breaks In the pavement so Hint the hlglnvny win be ready for the coating, • •• ' The resurfacing of Uio highway follows n pledge made by W. W. Mitchell, director of (lie highways for tlio Arkansas Highway Commission, Hint (he highway vvoiiW be resurfaced Uils summer ami Ihat such dangerous curves ns exist would lie rebuilt provided right of way Is furnished without cost to Hie slate. An'nouncctneiil of (tie plans were miide June 1 following a meeting of l?ic Chamber of Commerce, Mississippi Coimly Automobile Assa- clnllon nnd the Highway 01 Asso- clallon when Mr. Mitchell look tip the maItcr with representatives of these groups. had upheld the gov- etnor's (Inanclng piogrnm. Two of ho justices—Frank smith and E. j. Mcllaney— dissented and one lusllco, T. NT, Mchhffy, did -not laitlelpnlc In lite'rilling. The majority opinion was written by chief Justice Grlffln Smith. Almost Immediately after the ruling won announced, nl the court's Until decision day betoic summer adjournment GOV. Bailey said he would tall 11 special session of the general assembly" within Ihc nexl ilny or i>o for Ihe imrpose ot enacting legislation, to make nossl- bto refunding of tho highway bonded Indebtedness. The U-ibunal ILstcd fqur legal points which, If corrected by legislative action, would enable tho'gov- crnor to cany out his prcgram. Tlio court listed Ihese four objections to Ihc piogrum: , • 1. Ciov. Bailey ana the finance Iioatd are without legislative an- (hoilly to Issue non-callable bonds. 2. They nrc without authority to pledge highway revenue pilor to highway and bildgo maintenance, 3. They uro without, authority to |my Interest on $2,253,013.04 worth of 13 bonds thai do not hear lu- toresl how. * 4. 'Ihcy have no nulhoilly to pay over-lapping Interest on about $47,000,000 woith of bands for the mouths of October, November and December in 1930 Ihat aie not callable until Januaiy, 1040. adjournment - at Q\e | supieme court Bailey conferred with i Chief Justice Grimn, Smltli and - j said, later lie \vpiilrt .,call,jn;atjor,-, ; J ncys lo conect' falilts'ln Ihe^pro- •gr'iun, ' • i "I"t will take a day' or two for | this legal woik before the call for ! a speclnl session can bo made," he said. "My plans do not call for • any. other type of legislation to be enacted during the special session." Speaker Branstoid conferred with Uiillcy lalcr tills morning and said ho felt slue the calf for a'special session would be Issued by toinsr- j row and that the general, assembly j would be in session .before the end of, tills week. It was announced that the supreme court would reconvene on August H for the special purpose of healing another test suit on the refunding piogram after the new legislation has b'cen'enacted. Ciov. ftallcy ;vaa present In the courlram when the ruling was announced this morning. He Immediately turned nnd conferred . with his legal aide, Walter L.^ Pope. Invites State Bar's Aid LITTLE ROCK, July 10. (UP) — OC'Vernor Bcillej said'this afternoon (hat lie had asked H. .T. Harrison; president of (he Arkansas Bar Association, to name a 'committee*of' attorneys lo take pait in all conferences •where drafting of bsnd refunding legislation will he pre'r pared fcr the special session of the general assembly. "Attorneys representing my office in drafting of the legislation also have Invited Charles T. Coleman to advise with them on the Long Illness Fatal To James H. Emory James Henry Emory, farmer of tli« Half Moon community, died last nlglil at the Blyihovlllc hospital. He was 51. Ucath followed an Illness of several years and ho was removed to' the hospital two -weeks ago. Funeral services were held tills afternoon at the Ifalf Mocn Baptist proposed laws," he said, church with the Hcv. ('. If. Jcrni- gan, pastor of Hie Second Baptist church, ccnducdng the rites. Burial was miulc at Nqrth Sawba cemetery. Born in Texas, Mr. Emory came to this section when a young man and had lived at Half Moon for several years. He Is survived by his wife, Mrs. Hurley Emory, and ten sons and daughters, all of whom live In or near Blythevllle. They are: Mrs. Louise Anderson, Jack, Lester, otto, Utah. Bobby, Miss Dorothy, Miss Sallie, Miss Virginia and Miss Audrey Emory. Holt Funeral Home was in charge. Charting of Gulf Stream By Franklin Revealed MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. (UP) — Benjamin Franklin didn't spend all tils spare time Hying kites. He also mnde maps. University 'cf Minnesota geology students have discovered It was Franklin who first solved the troublesome problem of how to get around Ihe Atlantic's gulf stream. That was once a serious problem for sailing ships bound to the colonies from England, because the strong ocenn current greatly reduced their speed. a ' l The old American Bar Association, said I en-rpple ' r consulted an eld who knew "ev- the Atlantic," and under the • vital- Colcman was cue of tlie attorneys who filed, a "friend of the court" brief In opposition to Gov. Bailey's refunding progrpm. Friends of -the 'governor - set Thursday as the probable date for the special session '- to 'open. Bailey disclosed that all drafted legislation for the special,"session would be submitted to members Of the slate supreme court for Inspection before being passed by the legislature. The executive said he understood that several members of the court viould remain in Little Rock and be available fcr consultation. The governor said that werk :of> the special session could be completed within three days and.lie felt sure that the general assembly would not be tn'session.more.'than two weeks at the most. No Blj Pay Roll Needed. LQNOKE, Ark.. July 10. (UP)— Speaker John Bransford said from his home here Uils afternoon that the house of representatives during the special session would employ only a few clerks, readers and typists. "The session will be short and there will be no need to employ a. large number of; workers like we do during the regular session—net even janitors," he said. The Prussian ruler, Frederick the Great, had his coffee made wlih champagne Instead of water nnd added powdered mustord to strengthen the taste.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page