The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 26, 1938 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 26, 1938
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THR TV^MTWA WP MCMtrcn * nm* y\v» «.v n .-.r«**-i i< __ * ^^*J VOLUME XXXV—NO. 7. Blythcvllle Courier Blythevllle Hernia Mississippi Viilley Lender Blylhcvllle Dally News L PINTS Miller's Future Actions May Test Peace Plans Of Britain By United Press Tlie roar of cannon in Spain and the words of Chancellor Adolf Ifiller In Germany foretold today a coming test of Europe's armed peace. These developments Illi'iKlrated the trend: 1. Tlie Spanish war entered a decisive stage with General Francisco Franco's Insurgent army hurling itself against the desperate loyalist forces on the Catelonian frontier. Loyalists conscripted every man of military age In an uneven attempt to stop the superior armaments of the nationalist troops. 2. Hitler, opening a prebiscite campaign on annexation of Aus- Iria. warned that the Nazis would not ue halted in their effort to "make national socialism lhe creed ol all Germans." He said there were slill grievances to be settled—presumably such as Nazi rights- in Czechoslovakia—but expressed hope ihat compromise would be possible. Spain and Germany danger- marked the two principal obstacles which must be overcome if Great Britain Is to make effective her new policy of curbing the dictatorial powers and maintaining peace by a combination of threnls and compromise. Repercussions, felt acutely in France, made it likely that the rabinet of Premier Leon Blum would be defeated next week. Efforts were underway to prepare for a strong national union cabinet designed to strengthen French policy by uniting as maiiv political factions as possible. In Czechoslovakia Conrad Henlein, head of the Czechoslovakia Nazi party, demanded new elections to give the German minority greater representation in parliament but his proposal was likely to falll for lhe present. I Meantime Japan nnd the united !r__-,. -r n Stales announced an agreement V omm "tee IO Protect under .which'tlie Japanese .will wllhdraw from the disputed Alas- Roosevelt Begins Quiet iPDHirn WeekEndatWarnTSprinKs |,||J|/t|| THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI HMTHKV1LLE, ARKANSAS, SATUUDAY, MARCH 2G, SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS When Famed 'Wits'Get TWtlicr ( WARM SPRINGS, Gn., Mar. 26 (UP)-I'resldenl Roosevelt began n (inlet week end m tn(v llulc w , m House today. The chief executive already acquiring n deop (an as the result, of hours under the binning Georsln sun. planned lo go moloring again this afternoon through lhe roads I D ,. o adjacent to the Warm Springs (KocllO Operator foundation and his 1,000-ncre farm WHh him In nil probability will be William C. DulHtl, ambassador to France, who Is a guest nl ilir little White House. Buy Two Expensive Aerial. Aerial Fighting Planes For U. S. Company PAIUIINGDALE, N. Y., Mar. 20. (Ul I—Two airplanes, one said lo w the deadliest nerial weapon ever bum, were accepted today by :i representative of Soviet Russia. Built by Ihe Seversky Aircraft corporation the planes informed well in nnal trinls and will be dismantled and shipped lo Russia where Soviet technicians will copy them. Total cost of Ihe two' ships wns $780,000. One of them is nn nm- Jhlbian fighter. The other, said lo -ic the world's deadliest—Is called a "convey fighter"., it is a flying arsenal, capable of carrying 7 machine guns and two pounds of aerial demolition bombs. The amphibian fighter, built to conquer Russia's vast distances, has a cruising range of 3.000 miles with full military load. That can be norenscd to 6.000 miles, If the Whigs are used for fuel tanks. kan 'salmon fisheries. The presence or Japanese.;righting boats in these waitfs-had long Irritated American- Japanese relations.' "Must Get Out" VIENNA; 'Mar. 26. .(UP)— The Jews "must get out'VHermann Wilhel in ;ooe ring. Adol f HI tier's re p - raentatlve . declared tonight'-, in a speech'.opening,' the 'campaign fpr nexl-mdntri's pjebiscite on the union of Austria and Germany". -,' ' • . "IV is not -"a -measure, of hatred, -Tjut-of 'necesslty';,'..Gpering.' said! Cloerlng was'greeted .on-ills:arrival by-a demonslrallon almost as-'greiU as .thai, -accor.ded_ : ihc' fuehrer On J)Ia, recent-visit 'to. Vienna.'• .tri' his-speech' Goering denounced the .plebiscite:''which' had.been arranged 'b) the 'deposed"Clin'ncellor Knrt gcliiisclinlgg.: s"aylng: ' •; '• "The Schusclinig plebiscite fraud will ue dealt .with by the courts." More Farm Cultivation Checks Received Here A third group of agricultural cultivation checks for the northern district of Mississippi county have arrived at the county extension agent's office here. These last checks amount to $55,000. making a total of $151.000 In checks which have been received this week. Tlie remainder of the $400,000 worlh are expected to be here before (he end of next week. Tn 1935, freight revenues of Class 1 railroads in the United States amounted to $2,790,551.400, an increase of approximately $157.000,000 over the preceding year. Holders Of Arkansas -•" Bond's Reorganizes . "ST. LOUIS. Mar. 26.'"(UP)'—The Arkansas bond holders' protective committee of St. Louis, which has been inactive for four years,. ; 'has been reorganized, it wns cli.icldsed today. ..".'.• ;-,' . • Reorganization .came'abpYit after the .-Arkansas.. Itegislajun!,-jinked several bills' nffecilng -revenue Jov the 'state's .highway program;' Purpose of ? the committee'.' 'protect the - ipterests -' of 'St.' Louis liblders --'of Arkansas' state 'highway bonds.','- ."i. - , ' •'•- " • ' '-Organized- In 1933',.Hlie committee-worked for'passage of ihe 1931 Arkansas 'bond' refunding :nct which .-assured bondholders: of $146.000,000 of bonds thai suffi- cient'revenue Would, be set aside to take-care of bond payments. A considerable -portion of the bonds were held by St. Louisans. An opinion will be sought lo determine whether the new legislation conflicts with the 1931 act, committee . members said. Joe Platak Again Wins National Handball Crown MEMPHIS. Mar. 2G (UP)—Joe Platak, Chicago star from the Lake Shore Athletic Club today won his fourth successive national/handball championship by defeating jack. Clements, San Francisco, hi the finals, of the. annual tournament 21 ; -S. 21.8. : 'Ciejnehts, who upset former national champion . Sam Atcheson in tjit semi-final yesterday, was un- nfcle. to match Platnk's power and .versatility. Cardinal Prays Franco May Win W€LL YOU BY ~~ I BOP BURNS _ One reason I believe In "preparedness" Is because no matter whether you are at a peace conference or a tobacco auction, you can always strike a better bargain If ymi have somethln' back of you. It's like my Cousin Lobelia who told me that her sweetheart had proposed to her and she turned him down. I says "Well, do y'ou love Jilm?" And she s»ys "Yes." I says "Well, why\dld you refuse him!" And she says "I wanted to see what he'd do." t says "Well he might of.rushed away without an explanation!" She says "oh no, !ie couldn't've done that—i had tlie rtoor lockedl" Seiner Advises Authorities Who Are Powerless I.OS ANGEI.ER, Mar. 26. (DPI — With li.s reportedly crowd skipper nt, Ihe helm, the 85-foaJ, purse seiner Hen Tern ami l(s crew of eleven cruised In Mexican waters, 1,000 miles south at' here, wdnv with navy and coast gunri| authorities powerless to go lo tho rescue of the desperate crew. Tim radio operator of the Sea Tern appealed frantically lust night to United states .shipping authorities. He radioed: "Captain abusive, apparently Insane, fair death aboard soon. Will give federal department proof 'of Illegal fishing off Peru nnd Ecuador." Tlie message, signed ".laynes. radio operator", wns received by IT S Shipping commissioner A. L. Woodruff ffom the Sea Tern, six weeks out of San Pedro and now off Tortuga Island in the Gulf of California. No further message was forthcoming. The appeal wns apparently made under great stress nnd was jerky nnd hurried. An International treaty prevents the United States from sending aid to American ships 'In trouble, more llinn 250 miles below the border The Sen Tern Is skippered by Capt. Raymond Drngich, 30. Naval authorities .said all their available craft was engaged In the war games In the vicinity of Hawaii. Coast guard headquarters at Saii Pedro and Snn Diego said they had not been Informed of the Sea Tern's plight. The coast guard at San Diego has amphibian planes which might »o to the crew's rescue providing they obtain permission of Die Mexican government. EXPECT JESTING None of 80 Stations Paid For; Bill Bailey Go es To Spoocli Making Gentler In appearance, but no year-old George Bernard Shaw shown above In earnest, cpnvmallon In explosive In their ultorniiww, Vi- 74-yenr-uUl Mm-got Asijullh ure sharp wit shows Itself in "the 'f w n r i -'" '•" °' lhe 011CC London. The capacity for Murk Fiiwl Hours Legislative Session Of UTTLK ROCK, Ark., Mur. a«,— 'Ih« first special session ol the filsl Konei'iil aiisinnbly cuiled at noon i»day when (he hoiisu ndloumed lit 12-.W o'clock and the sennit! closed Us doors al 11:^0. The last hour in the house was dovoled to farewell addresses by meuiljois who will not suek nvclcc- tlou (Ills suninicr while lhe senate, nflt'r stnxlng son«s and fallln s lo puss Ihe loiK' house bill on Us calendar, iuljuurncd sine die. 30 mln- iilrs befove Iho appointed hour. Tlie liouso of lejin'si'iUiiUvctt In the closing nilmilat of llio session defeated n senate nppioprlntlon bill of $11,700 for operating expenses or (he slHlc'K revenue deimrtmcnt'B lax collection division. 'flic vole wns'61 (a 23 while Speaker John nrnnsford held thai 07 voles wore needed lo unsure passage of the measure. Tlie appropriation, Recording to ndii)luLslrntlon leaders, was needed to pay salnrlei! of Inspectors who e same niifllltle.'i lie barely ludjlen behind writer, nnd Die of the Irish playwright, sluuv allincjed first notice us a playwright years n,o. the same year lhe TO Ann writer mnrrled Herbert Is- qiuin, one-lime prhne mlnLiipr ihim ti n ,.~..,i..~ i-.,.. ~ , , nnd AK- woman ! pnlrol lhe slnte bonier* lo prevent M T " n 7 r Plct " rct " lt "(I'mcl the filming O f Shaw's 4y B ,, m ilon." Notice "auxiliary" glasses. marking lhe sliut of work 11)0 playwilcht's New Ten Cent Store To Bo Located At Main Second and { Annie Carrithers, 70, Dies Friday Afternoon Mrs. Annie Cnrrithers succumbed yesterday afternoon at 3-4S o'clock at her home, 307 Mnr- gnerlle street, Pride subdivision after having been ill for three days She was 70 years of age. Funeral services were held this afternoon at North Saivba comi;- tery, wdcre burlnl was mnde, with the Rev. J. W. Vernait. Pentecostal minister of Gosnell,, officiating. Mrs. Oarrlthers, who cnrne hore seven years ago from '• Alabama, mnde her home with a son, Clifton Carrithers. She Is nlso Survived by. another son. Bob, nlso of this city ("id. live * daughters, Mrs. Ida Cook and Mrs. Voln Brown of lieru, Mrs Dean Gibson of Goshcll, Mrs. Minnie Hayes of Cherokee, Ala,, nnd Mrs, Lithe Hayes of Rlvcrlon, Ala. Hanna Funeral home was charge of funeral arrm: boodegghnj of tinsoline nnd clunv- ctles Into Arkansas. Forces opposing l\v> measure, Including Itcpescnlntlve Sam Oiui- nlnehnm of Hot Springs county, contended that tho appropriation wns not needed nnd that I is pnss- nijc wmild menu additional tnxn- (ion for tho sUilc's citizens. The senate, convening nt 10 o'clock went into a recess after the roll call to nwalt, the 12 o'clock closing time. ROCK, Ark., Mar 26 — If aov. Carl E. Bnlley signs the , , - . —..., .. net repealing tlie automobile t cs t-! mal£ ™' s and popular priced dressing law. 80 testing stations over I fs - Tllls flrm a'so operates de- ,-i.The Sterling Five and Ten 'cent store company, winch has .48 -stow? will open a new business iir Bry- thevilJe April 15, It was announced toilay. Work lias already started on the remodeling of ! the brick'building at the northeast'corner O f Main nnd Second streets, which.the firm leased from the Kansas Oily Light Insurance company lost year for n perlo<i of five years. . Work of modernizing Hie building wns stnrled as soon as Hie leases,of other tenants had ex-, Plred. At least ,$3.000 will be spent hi putting a new foundation under the floor, changing the display 1 windows, repairing tbe interior nnd redecorating ihe building before the new fixtures are Installed. Tlie sales room will occupy 80 by 50 feet nnd there Is a storage room n I' • » being made at the rear of one side Preliminary Arrangements wlfe which extends to (lie alley "• • • '""" Tlie Blytheville store will be a regular five and ten cents store but will also probably carry some tlie state will be closed, nearly 600 persons will be out of work and owners of stations will suffer heavy losses, opponents of repeal state. Figures compiled by state police indicate that none of the 80 stations hare been paid for by revenue. A total of $99.800 was spent la-st year by municipalities, towns and Individuals in equipping the 80 stations in S3 of the 75 couiites. Of this number 29 arc owned municipally.'50 are owned privately with municipal endorsement and one Is owned privately. ' Little Rock and North Llllle Rock have city ordinances requiring inspection of automobiles but officials expressed doubt as to enforcement if the slate law is repealed. Tlie only official automobile test- Ing station here is owned by Tom A. Little, owner of tlie Tom A. Little Chevrolet company, and Is operated with municipal endorsement. Al Joncsboro a testing station is operated by the city and income so far has only paid operating expenses and has not paid for equipment, officials there state. Five Die When Auto Crashes Into Tree Wliilc Pope Plus Xf was protest- inf to Generalissimo Francisco Franco, head of the Spanish Insurgent army, against his bombing of open cities, 70-year-old Cardinal Hayes, above, told reporters In New York that he was praying for Franco to win the civil war. Tlie hour-long Interview, his first formal press statement In more than s.L\ years, was given on the Htli anniversary of the College of .„. _. *• L, Mar. 26. rV-Rve men were killed and two were critically i njured carly today when an automobile crashed Into a tree. They had been out on n party. Chicago Wheat partment stores In a number of towns. Tlie Sterling company has been seeking a location In Blythcvllle for the past four years, It was announced - today. There was a slore r n short| ago but ind was Completed; Contracts To Be Awarded Soon Contracts for the building of a new levee in Mississippi county, which ts to replace the piesent Big Lake levee nnd which will coat approximately $3.000.000, will be let nt once, It was predicted here today. Tlie chief ot Hie United States the company laier reorganized, Stock Prices HEW YORKTwar. 20. (UP) Stocks plunged lo new lows since 1935 today In the first million share Saturday this year. Long Jlsk of highest grade issues were forced to new lows fo r the year or longer AT&T ................. n-,%2 Anaconda Copper ......... 253-8 Associated DO. 412 " , . Boeing Air .............. 23 1-2 Chrysler ............ " 4] Cities Service ....... j j.g General Electric .'...""" 31 5.3 General Motors ........ 291-2 Int. Harvester " Montgomery Ward . 28 1-2 f Y central ....... ".i;;; 10 5 . 8 Packard ...... 3 3 4 Phillips Pet ...... '.'.'.'.'.'." 29 1-2 Radio . . .> .............. 5 Schenley Dist ..... !!!.'.'!! 18 Simmons Bed ......... 14 !-•> '''''' Socony Vacuum 5-g Ills elevation Cardinals. open 855-8 823-8 high 86 826-8 low 851-8 Close 853--I 813-4 821-1 Chicago Corn Standard of N J 42 Texas Corp 31 U S Smelt "' so us steel ;; 44 3 . e New York Cotton NEW YORK. Mar. 26. (UP) _ Cotton closed sleady. close Xfay Jul. Oct. Dee, Jan. « 623-4 63 j.g open 864 870 876 877 879 881 high 873 830 884 887 882 839 low close S62 872 building (lie Wappapello flood-Impounding dam and constructing levees along the St. Francis river in Missouri n nd eastern Arkansas have been ar>proved. Tills completes preliminary work nnd Major Daniel Noce of lhe Memphis engineers' office will now pc able to proceed with plans for awarding contracts, it «as explained. The route of the new Icvce lies on both sides of tlie present and 0,000 more acres of land will be -necessary for the right ot wnys. For some time. Drallmgc Districts 17, 9 and 1C have been cooperating in securing this right <,f way nnd It ts believed that it cnn be obtained a I once. The districts are buying tlie land from farmers. Tlie total project, which includes the removal of eight towns in Missouri, will cost 516,000,000. I It has long been the belief of 'many observers, Interested In flood control In this section, that n new levee set back near tlie meander Hue would, alleviate Hie tear of floods in the Big Lake area. New Orleans Cotton NEW ORLEANS, Mar. 26. (UP) — Cotton futures advanced after a lower opening today and closed with net gains of 5 to 8 points. open high low close 875 876 879 881 8B7 888n 889 May Jul. bet. Dec. Jan. Mar. 878 882 891 894 891 895 897 8$8 901 ........ SpoU closed steady at 878, up 5. SpoU closed quiet « t 875 832 686 889 891 894 885 891 895 887 898 901 7. Not Guilty Of. Slaying Wife; Risco Marshal Gets 10-Year Term CAHUTHBRSVaLE. Mo.,- War. 20.>-A circuit court Jury acquitted E/.ra Cravens, farmer of'near Ifay- tl, of u charge of murilcr In tlie dCAtli of Ills wife, Dec. 23, 1930, here (his morning after about four hours' deliberation. Yesterday a jury found Hennan Ford, former city 'marshal of RIsco, guilty of second degree murder In the staying of Brastol Gray at tho Rlsco city hnll on Aug, 20. man ntid fixed Ills punishment nl 10 years Imprisonment. Cravens wns charged with the murder of his -wife, Mrs. Edith Cravens, who wns faintly shot at their home, dying of a bullet wound In the heart. Only Cravens, his wife nnd their two- children were home nt the time. The defense contended thai Mrs, Cravens shot herself while the state attempted to show thnt Cravens killed her because of previous difficulties. Gray died In a hospital flvc months niter he was shot by Ford Riitl the trial was held here on n chnngc of venue while he wns making an nrrest nnd had obtfllri- ed a warrant for Gray for such interference. It was while he was serving the warrant Hint the shooting occurred. Poles Put Him 'On the Spot' Considers Proposals To Strengthen Tax Laws WASHINGTON, Mar. 211 (UP)— The senate fliumce committee today considered piopoanls to /iUvnulhcj) provisions of the tnx luwji which penalize cori>orntions for nmiinulntlne "unreasonable" surpluses. It wns explained Ihal these pro visions ma distinct from the undistributed pvollhi Ins — already eliminated from Ihc general lax revision l>ll\ by the finance com- nilllcc— In lhal (hoy npply only lo lurciimnlnllons ol surplus held to ' ; iiiirca^onaUi 1 . (.'iHtlrtiuin put Harrison (Dem., Miss,) said Ihat Kcvornl proposals o strengthen ihesn provisions were >laeed before the cuminllleu today but ho said n final decision would 101 lie reached until t)ie commll- UT reconvenes Mnndity. Dill JF w ;i n s a s' Ratification Of Cliilt! Labor Amendment May Be Tested WASHINGTON, Mar. 20. (UP) —Tho siipi-cme court, nntllng a wo-weok recess, mny decide today »t lt.i Saturday conference whether to review the status of the liroposctl chilli labor nnir-ndiiienl lo Iho constitution. A group of members of tlic 'dins-u.s Icijlsliiluru seeking reversal of n Kansas supreme court Jcdslon vnllclnlhig the loulsla .uvc's ratification of that nmcml- nt'iit In February, 1037, have requested lhe review. The court's nctlon on Ihc petition will bo revealed when it meets In open session .Monday. Tho legislators contend that tlio ratification Is Illegal. They liase lliclr argument primarily on the grounds Hint more limn n n.nson- ablo length of lime has tlnpscd slucn congress first approved Iho itmoiidnicnt In 102'l. Attorney Gencrnl Homer 3. Cuiu- inlngs, In n 'memorandum filed with .he court, Inteeiitlally supported he request for a review by jjohit- ng out thnt llio' Kentucky court 3f errors and appeals had ruled ihat the proposed! amendment no longer wns subject to' fotmtir Ion. ".'*-• The court nlso mny rule Won- Iny on tho Electric Bond and Shore company's test clnillengo ol lan.stltiilloniilUy of the 1035 pubic utility holding compnny net. The company .seeks ix pormnneul njunctlon aplnsl Uic . net. enforcement of ION SALES Be Held Weekly At Old Chicago Mil! Plant Site ' Activities Of Undercover Agents End In Arrests On Game Law Charges Twelve Manila residents were removed to Joiiesboro today to face Arraignment before a Unltfd States coiwnlMloner o» federal chnrgos of Bhootlng, handling and five ducks out of season, and other citizens of tho same n'll) bo tried in municipal court here Tuesday on state charges of Illegal handling of quail. What Is believed to bo one of HID largest erpup mresls mado -in federal gaino .violation charges »'ns completed late yesterday whea redcrnl undercover men arrested Elba crow, tec Carter and. son, Charles Carter, Jaka Rice ani sons, jpo and Pete Rice, Charles fcwcomb, who is n son-ln-Inw "bt Juke nice, b, v. .Stevens, Ernes6 Detlwcll, Buck Overturf, Herman Nnnco and Murray Hutton on charges- iwrtr.lnlng to kilting and Celling duclu. Elba Crow, his wife, Mrs. Ella Mac Crow, obla Asha- urniiner, Cnrl Newton and Mrs. J, W. Newton woro arrested by Otto Cimmilngs, deputy state gamo 'VAHlcn, nnd officers of -the sher- 'K's force, on state charges dealing with lhe handling ot quail, which Is- not n migratory b'rti*-. The federal agents reportedly posed ns representatives of Ohl^ cago nnd St. Louis firms buying •hicks nnd qwill. Tliey worked lr» lhe Manila section for six weeks, in cqoiwralte! with Manila officers, before tho arrests wert made yesterday, • Those arrested on the federal chnrgcs were taken to Jonesboro '-his morning, accompanied by the agents nnd Mr. cu minings," and vlll bo glyen hearings before E U Weslbrook Jr., deputy United States commissioner. charged with the state iffensc are not In Jail bm haVo been nrrestwl and. cited to appear 'n court hero Tuesday. } Rioting Break* Out At A Houston fiaggiqg Plant HOUSTON, Tex., Afar, S3, (UP) -Rioting broke out in tho strike it lhe Lone. Star, Bag Jnd Bag- •ing Company plant today ond- six persons w«ro , taken to hospitals, Several others were beattn and "ore limn 30 1. were arrested. The trouble started wtien the workers arrived, at^tlie plant whe"ra picket lines, :were formed yesteB 'ay by members of the Textile Workers organization committee, a. Committee for Industrial Organl- •atlon union. Approximately., loo men niid wo- len pickets who had kept an all ••Ight vigil' around' tho plait dls- ogardcd police and special offt- •ers and rushed the autos loaded • ith workers. Several pickets were •necked down by the autos e'nernl melee followed between he workers and pickets. „, , , . i Hunters Grimly Warned Plans have been finished for tlr LANSING', Mich. (UP)-A game "?' ?' Jhe regular weekly auction report card required of all Mfchl- '•» Hunters by the state conser. vatlon department carried this niii atlon under the name of O. W? Guest, Melylndnle: "This man was; nlstnken for a bear and killed near fawns City." : ' - ; .-. : Currently silling on Europe's holiest seat Is President Antanas Smetona of Lithuania, whose government capitulated to nn ultimatum from Poland demanding restoration of diplomatic relations. As a result ol popular resentment over accession to "enemy" demands, Iwa cabinet ministers turned In res- ion, the recently organized farmers' market company, which will .nke place at the auction barn on tlie Chicago Mill site on Highway 18 nnd the old J, L. C. and E, railroad, lit lO.'OO o'clock next Thursday morning. SherniAn McNciv, an experienced auctioneer, will conduct (he sales. All classes of livestock and personal property will be offered to the highest bidders. The sales will be conducted on n commission basis nnd a rule has been adopted which is' in general use throughout this section and where similar sales are held. The commission will be five per cent for hogs and cattle and a grndunled scale for other livestock. The policy of "no sale—no charge" has been adopted in order to give fanners an opportunity to reject bids on their property which are considered too low without havin? to pay a penalty in the way of snle charge. Any seller offering anything for snle will be charged no commission unless an actual sale Is consummated. Work on building the cattle pens loading and unloading chutes, auction ring, feed bin, office, driveways and drainage structures Is bein' pushed as rapidly as possible by C. If. Whistle, owner of the property. The work Is being supervised by Mr. McNcw. who gives assurance that things will be in condition lo hold the first sale although the entire Job of building an up to date auction sale plant mny not be completed by Thursday. Officers, directors nnd stockholders of the corporation, a non-profit group, farmers and merchants are boosting Ihe sale whlph Is expected to develop Into a very substantial source of revenue to farmers within a short time. It Is stated. Sponges were responsible for man's development of the art' ... . ., -•••-»» ,j MVIVIU£JLILV.IIV \n mo aiv- «i Ignstlons and others were ex- diving. Ancient Olympic diving Pe ° ha. '«, S ,T ' hi i that of Smetong himself. cham P lo » s - who madi I | their Jiving by diving for sponges Traffic Arresis Higher ST. LOUIS (UP) — Mild'winter wcnther lias procured nothing but- i headache to traffic police. In' January of this year traffic arrests numbered 5,707, more tnan- 50 per cent over the same month ; ast year when motorists were : kept Indoors by abnormal weather. •- - Old Musket of Indians Found SALEM, Ore. (UP)—A single shot' breach loader rifle believed to have been manufactured before the Civil War and an old Indian stone grist iiill'were found-by-CCO boys at the -Mill city camp. The rifled number 3601 was made by Remlng- :on & Son. Co-eds Favor Short Skirts SAI* JOSE, Cal. (UP)—A campus fashion survey at San Jose State' College on the question of skirts" revealed mat op-eds are almost unanimously In favor of short skirts and the men In favor or longer ones. The sponge fisheries of the Mediterranean grew into an important Industry at an early date, and the' entire populations of seacoast towns made their llrtng at th» trade. WEATHER Arkansas—Probably, showers tonight and Sunday, cooler 'tonight and in extreme south portion day. Memphis and vicinity -Mostly cloudy tonight and Sunday; profr- ably showefg, colder tonight wtth lowest temperature, : M to 88. "

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