LE COURIER NEWS nrtrs i^v*-t *.« r*.•>-,..^, .» > !•._' , . . F^»w^ VOLUME XXXVf—NO. 107. _THB DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NOKTHEAB^ ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST M1SSOOBJ niylhevlllo Courier niytlievlllc Herald Mississippi Valley Louder niythevllli) Dally 7,735 WPA Workers In State 'Caught' By 18-Month Rule LITTL15 ROCK, J%~26. (UP)-A GS-co.mly survey completed today showed that 7,735 workers will lose their WPA jobs in Arkansas as a result of the 18-montlis rule, uccorrthu? to Slate Administrator Floyd Sharp The check was mndo .ignlnst n» employe total of -10.300 workers. Sharp said that workers Included In the blanket discharge must remain off the rolls for 30 days and that lie could give them no assurance tliey would be re-in stated^ Veterans or the World Wnr niul ot the Spanish-American War .lie exempt from the 18 months rule. 'A •preliminary survey of statewide projects showed that 20 Ml. slsslppl county workers and 2-1 Jackson county released. workers may lie A complete check of both statewide and local projects in the following counties give in each case the number to be discharged: Cralghead,, 108; Independence 250; Phillips. 106; St. Francis, 115 Not In Divulge Names •LITTLE ROCK, July 25. (UP) — Floyd Sharp, state WPA administrator, today declined lo divulge names of area office employes at Batesville who will be discharged In the reorganization. "Col. P. C. Harrington, WPA projects commissioner, has requested that names of those lo be discharged not be made public because it might be. embarrassing to them and their dismissal does not reflect- on their ability," Sharp said. - ; Sharp snid the new setup \rUl be similar lo that in 1937. A slash of a minimum of $17,000 from the WPA administrative expenses of $72,000 in Arkansas will be ellecled by sweeping changes In Ihe stale organization, Sharp said yesterday. Eighty-five persons will be dropped from the.adminis- trative , p.'iy roll and field offices will lie reduced from six to fouv. The reorganization, Mr. Sharp said, were necessitated by drastic cuts made in administrative allowances under the 1039-1940 work relief; law. , Under the new arrangement which becomes elfective Monday, July 31, offices at Pine Bluff, Hope and BatesvjUe'. wlli.' be abolished. ''District- x>H$€.?*-i»^r-be r "nialri!aincd at Jonesboro,', El .Dorado, Little Rock and Fort StnUh. A few substations will bo established in Ihe new districts, Mr. Sharp said, nnd In" nearly all counties project offices wl|l be opened.: New York Cotton NEW. YORK, July Cotton closed steady. 25 (UP) — Oct. Dec. Jan. Mar. May Jul. open . 874 . BC3 . 850 . 841 . 830 821 high low 894 873 884 861 8C8 849 858 839 S4D 831 close SM 881 i!C.9b 854 843 834 Spots closed nominal at M8, up M. Arabs Free American Minister JERUSALEM, July 25. (UPJ-^ The Rev. Geroiild Ooldner, Akron, O., clergyman, has been released by Arab bandits who kidnaped him for ransom, It was announced tonight. Goldncr had been held since last Wednesday in the hills soulli cf Jerusalem by Arabs who demanded 52.500 ransom. The ransom was sent lo the kidnapers through, an Intermediary after Intricate negotiations. C.oldner was back In Jerusalem tonight, unharmed but appearing exhausted. _BLYTilGVILLK, ARKANSAS, TUKSDAY, JULY 25, 1939 IN mm OF Exhibit Their As Fears Of Augusl Crisis Continue By United Vrean The world's big powers boasted cf their day. Wllh the preparedness for war to- fear of new Interim- tlcnal troubles in August still causing concern in European capital developments Included: 1. The Husslnn navy commissar declared In a nnvy dny speech Unit the Soviets mnrlucs than now have more sub- any other power In the world and more than Ihe combined undei'ivuler many and Japan. fleets of Ger- BHUIEIEQ Measure Which Would Provide For Many New Projects Delayed WASHINGTON, July 25. (UP) — The administration and the senate economy bloc joined forces today and shelved a bill lhat wsiild have authorized many new river, harbor and flood control projects. The senate commerce committee had increased the bill from the house approved total cf $83,848,100 lo $407,000,000. Chairman Joslah W. Bailey (Dem., N. C.) said that "the cbjnmltlee, decided in an emergency : session to reflisa.(hi) bill.Ca„spec!aU,order , ari< that"it"coiilil'pass 'at iliis 'iessioi pass only by unanimous consent. "It was the coiiseiisiis of the committee," Bailey said, "that It would be belter uot,"lo' bring' 1 Ihe bill up at Ihis session."/:- \ • '' Bailey commented ? i that :S407- 000,000 Is entirely lcp='mlit;h ,tp authorize in view of the \ condition of the treasury. *:'.:' i: .' : He said the move -to -shelve (lie bill devclojiecl after "a conference with Senate Majority Leader Bark-cy made it appear that bringing up cf the measure would not be encouraged by the ndmlnlsl ration." U.S. Bomber Set New Long Range Speed Record LANGLEY FIELD, Vfl., July 23 f)rTt>rt»Q fnttnn mv) ~ A u - s - a " ll J t flying fortress VI leu/JS t-OtlOrl bomber today apparently .establish-. ed a new speed record for a 1,242 NEW ORLEANS, July 25 (UP)—' mile course from Willonghby Spit, Cotton futures made net advances of more than one dollar n bale In near positions today in continued response to the export subsidy plan. Most gains came in late hours ol trading resulting from a belief the subsidy will increase 'the demand for cotton. open high low close Oct. 883 905 881 803 Dec 872 893 870 893 Jan 859 881 850 880 Mar 850 808 848 8G5 May 841 857 840 854 .Till 831 843 820 843 Spots closed miiet at 840, up 20. Stock Prices NEW YORK, July 25 (UP)— Stocks moved irregularly today with transactions again above.the million share mark. AT&T 167 5-8 Anaconda Copper .'. 26 3-4 Associated D G 8 Beth Steel 63 1-2 Boeina Air 23 3-8 Chrysler 81 V.-8 Coca Cola 12C 3-4 General Electric 38 General Motors 475-8 Hit Harvest \ 55 Montgomery Ward 531-8 N Y Central _"._' 153.4 Packard '_ ' 31-2 Phillips Pet '..'.'.'.'. 36 1-2 Schenley Dlst 13 1-2 Simmons ]' 257-8 Soccny Vacuum 1] 3.4 Standard Oil N J \_\] 427-8 Texas Corp "" 31 i_ 8 U S Smelt 54 U S Steel 53 i_y_ Chicago Wheat Sept Deo. Sept Dee. open 61 03 high 62 63 5-8 low 61 <i2 3-4 61 1-4 62 3-4 Chicago Corn open •10 41 high 40 •11 low close M 1-8 38 1-8 35 1-3 39 1-2 near here, lo Floyd Dennett. Field, N. y. and return. . - : : . The flight was one of a series ot testing sliced performances of tlie ''flying fortresses under varying conditions along the Atlantic seaboard. The big bomber, carrying a- crew of four, including an official server, sped twice over the angular course at an average speed of 200.9 miles an hour. Mint Seller Since 1915 Boasts No Depression CLEVELAND, O. (UP) —Charles Kcelcy, 65, has been selling mint to- 24 years and reports that there is no depression in Ihe mint business. Daily he gets up at dawn to ride out to the end of some street car Hue lo gather mint, which he sells to the large hotels here fcr lamb sauce or mint juleps. 2. Two hundred and forty Urit- isli bombing planes and hundreds of French fighting cruft joined | u unprecedented 1 war maneuvers over Prance en the 30th nnnlvcrsan. of I be first night across the English channel. 3. The German submarine fleet went through muss diving demonstrations in (he Baltic Sea while Berlin prepared for air raid drill 4. Tlie second naval squadron of the Kalian licet sailed westward to join tlie seventh sqimdrcn fci- Italian maneuvers in the Mediterranean. The unusual demonstration of preparedness to be followed by German-Italian maneuvers near the French frontier in north Italy came by co-incident or otherwise immediately after a sudden lightening of Japanese pressure against British Interests on the south China coast where it was feared that the foreign area of Cantcn wculd soon be blockaded by the Japanese as a preliminary lo further choking olf of Hcng Kong, Express .,AgeiiL..Sees."In- crease Business Reflected From Shipments Improvement i in .'tiic "'general i'p'iiv- 1 chasing.- po\ver InLBlytheyllle '. and territory; is reflected in air Increase in express shipments, according to J: A. Chapin, agent for the rtail- vay Express agency. Mr. Chapin said today that the express agency's business showed a gain in June of 35 per cent and in .Jtfny of 21 per cent. Shipments cf local concerns, stores arid Individuals in June' were 18 per cent, ahead of Ihe average increase for Ihe country as a whole, Mr. Chapin pointed out. Mr. Chapin attributes this upward Irend lo increased buying orders placed by retail concerns here for quick replacements |f rle- plelcd lines and enlargcmnl of va- 'lety of goods offered in iheli- stores. ; SINGLE COPIES FIVR CENTS Co/-//. Grows 74 /<>«/, 7V/]/ For Laveme Owem, 4-ff Mcmlwr Corn, M r ce t lull, IMS been grown by Uivcrne Owens, '12, for what -may iwsslbly bo a world's record this year. This 14-11 club member estimates that ho will gather 100 bushels pei acre from his five-acre Iract (it the fnnn of his father, A. C. Owen* of Lost C'nne. No effort wns mndo to grow exceptionally lull corn but Die fol- Illily of the soil, (he i|iial!ly pf Iho corn planted mid Ihe nuuijdanhii of rain caused Ihe growth' ' and exceptional quality. The strain ils Mosby'.i Prolific. The youthful fanner Is seeking first plnee honors In the Arkansas state 4-11 contest for the' 'List corn, ir he wins Uic prize lie will be awarded a trip to the 4-1 J tlifb congress In Chicago. That the record Is of the besl Is shown In a report uf the average yield of corn In Mississippi County, which Is 25'X: bushels lo llu while (he average yield for stale Is 18 bushels per ncrc. (he Lions Club Reports Progress In Drive To Obtaiji Tax Rebates' : | The Lions Club, seeking. assignment of potential sinnll "turnback''.' of Paving Dlslrlcl No. One. ,incl Sower District No. 'One funds lo taxpayers of the districts,, hau reported .progress' In obtaining the rebates, particularly among larger taxpayers of the district. 'Jlie movement Is continuing wllli .members of tlie club contact- In •'(•Individual taxpayers and o.x- plalnlng the proposal. The' club asks the assignment, explaining that the commissioners as such are without authority to use tlie excess funds In each district treasury, amounting to about 52,000 In each' instance, for 'any purpose. The club says that cast of .ip- ppftlonmcnt 7 , qp the/fumls for the rebnit6'' l \vill-rcdhsunic u 'l«Vl!(5vlip53^ tfon'of wiiBt 'life "rebate might'"otherwise be and Is asking tlu> assignment, promising to divide the issigned.funds, .when .obtained into severalrUuiKlsj'-'for 'civic.'(-.purpose, one Ho,'be a fund for', the.', purpose: of • maintaining |the districts' prop- iUlldrril OHTIIS, M-yvnr-old damjhlcr nf Mr. and Mrs. A. 11, "Oyi'cus, is s.hun-ii slamlliijf in a field of her'lirtilhcr's c Lions Hear Harrison Talk On Refunding John Thomas Scanlon was elected o membership in the Lions club at tlle weekly luncheon meeting of the club nt the Hotel Ncble today. The principal address was made by Zal B. Harrison, local attorney, who discussed the $140,000,000 state highway bond refunding bill now pending in the Arkansas legislature, ile pointed out tlie advantages to Mississippi ccunty \vliich lie claimed would follow (he passage of tlie bill. Police Chief to Test Old "6-Guns" of West World's Largest Silos Rise 75 Feet in Georgia MONTEZUMA, On. (UP)—The largest solid piece of rock in the world Is in Georgia. That's Stone Mountain, just outside. Atlanta, .But nearly everyone in the United COLUMBIA, S. C. (UP)—Police Chief William H. Kawlinson has added two "he-man" revolvers lo his extensive arms collection. They are .44 Colt patent revolvers of Ihe old Wild West days, noted for their accuracy. Chief Rawlinson says he is going to give them a trial. Livestock 25, Slates knows that. What everyone doesn't know, however. Is that tlie three largest grain silos on earth also are in Georgia. They're just outside Mon- lezuma. The silos, owned by a peanut company, have just been built. Each has a diameler of CO feet and Is 75 feet high. Among Ihose taxpayers who have igrccd to the assignment,: as re-, ported by the Lions Club, 'are: L,. U Ward, B. A. Lynch. Lcsscr- Goldman Company, Rinners Bank intl Trust Company. J. A. Leech, P. Borum, Morse and Klrslmer. J. Nick Thomas, H. H. lloitchius, J. W. Shouse. J. P. Holland, R. D, Hughes, O. O. Hnrdnwny, B, M. I'crry, East Arkansas Builders Sup- )lj' Company, II. W. Sweat entjL'n, Diiford Martin, p. C. Douglas. Tom A. Little. U. S. Branson. rtii.ss."ll Phillips, E. D. Ferguson. E. C. RO'J- insoii Lumber Company, R. A. Nelson. G. G. Tlubbard and Mrs. A. M. Butt. The club says owners of about one-third of the properly In the riistrlct-"; have assigned their rebate claims. Masonic Lodge Will Meet H. B. Mathis, Owner of Blyllieville - Jonesboro Service, Dies Today II, B. Mil this, whose .bus lino was founded at a lime when competition for passenger traflic wns a new field In this Icrrllory ami a free-for-all opportunity without, restrictions of present day permits and restrictions, died at Hot Springs early (odny. . Mr. Mallils, a resident of Joncs, | boro, operated the Mallils Uus Line ] which boasts Oiat It has never I fulled to keep a schedule In over _ . -- , will M years, of £\illy opcralion on Die Biilar convocation in the I Blylhcvlllc- Jonesboro route. He had Lodge Hall Wednesday n%ht ntlbeen in 111 health for several years 7:30 o'clock, Nelll Heed, Worship-[ He was about 54 years of age, f«l Master, announced today. He also Issued an Invitation to visit - ing Masons lo attend. Chickasawba Uxlge, 134, meet in New Ferry Boats In Cottonwood Service Taylor Brothers and I. L. Shcp- ard received Sunday at Cottonwood Point, Mo., on the Mississippi river, tsvo new ferry boa Is lo replace eld boats that have been in service for several years. Tlie new boats have 70 horsepower Kahlenbcrg Dcisel engines and were built, by the Howard shipyards at Jeffersonvllle. lud. They arc 77 feet in length, 36 (eel wide and weigh 64 tens each. Hedge Rows Proposed To Replace Snow Fences ST. PAUL, Minn. (UP) — Snow fences will disappear from alongside Minnesota's highways if n plan proposed by Conservation Commissioner Herman c. Wenzel is put Into effect. Hedge rows and trees would replace the fences. "Such shelter plantings would furnish Ideal covering and food for EAST ST. LOUIS, HI.. July (UP)—Hogs, receipts: 9.000 Tcp, fi.90 170-230 Ibs., 6.80-G.90 HO-160 Ibs., 6.00-6.80 Bulk sows, 3.85-5.25 Cattle, receipts: 4,150 Sleers, C.00-9.00 Slaughter steers, 8.25-10.10 . m ., u lvw Mixed yearlings, heifers, 6.50-10.50''game birds, "prevent "s'oll 'erosion, Wildlife Skunk Stamps j Angers Letter Receiver LINCOLN. Neb. (UP)—A northern Nebraska physician will use more care hereafter in selecting wildlife conservation sUimiis for his correspondence.' An Indignant patient replied trial the physician's latest monthly statement was the "last straw." Tlie leller bore a stamp containing the likeness of a skunk, with no explanation of Its connection with national wildlife conservation week. .conserve moisture, as well as keep Slaughter heifers, C.J5-9.75 Beef cows, 5.00-0.00 'snow ofl the roadways" Cutters and low cullers, 3,50-4.75 inlssioner related. Neptune's satellite moves about that planet In a little less than six Ihe coin- days. Neptune's moon Is about the 'same si/.u us Die earth's moon. years of age Mr. Mallils nl one lime had expanded his bus line service, over a wide territory, serving In Ibis nrca when the only other bus line hi llils territory was the old Gregory line. '. At the time of his death he opera led a line from Jonesboro lo Newport as well as the Jonesboro- Blythcvillc line. Funeral services will be held Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at Grady, Ark. Mr. Mallils is survived by his wife, Mrs. Edith Mathis of Jonesboro, two brothers, Hardln Matins of Jonesboro and Paul Mathis of Springfield, Mo., and a sister, who lives in Arizona. Senate To Consider • >•• &«u • ii/Ji 1 U 1 1 If IN LOU (Sim Attorney General's Office Promises Vigorous Prosecution In Scandals Assistant Attorney Genera) O. John Rouge today promised speedy prosecution of all Indictments returned In the IxjiiLsliinu Investigation. Hi? ordered luldllioniil men to New Orleans to help Investigate now complaints, "We mean bushier," Roxue sak) after ' conferring wllli Attorney (len- crnl Frank Murphy. "The liwstlBullon has only Just, begun. We imve received leads by Hie score on n Urged •' violations of federal slntwcs on mail fraud, hot oil, Income lux iimi wt'A." Me unncuncwl iippolnlmeia of four iiddltlonul aides anil revealed he hud asked (lie treasury dcjmrt- menl lo semi additional Investigators to Louisiana. The additions will bring lo more limn 50 tlii! federal Invcsllnnlors working In idiiLslttim, Koggc sntii. Impressing "every coiilldcnce" In U. S. Attorney liens; VJoscu nl New Orleans, Hogge revealed Umt lio would lly to Ilie Ixmlslaim clly and alii Vl:scu In handling the, bulk of trial work. He said no one hud complained to him ubmit alleged lutlmtdatlou of grand Jury witnesses but warned tlml any Intimidation "would be punished llki; nny oilier violation. ' 1! DISPUTED Circus Magnate's Proper-, ties Are Involved In Florida Litigation SARASOTA. Fin., July 25, (UP) — Cross-examination of: John Ringling 'North, co-cxcculor, of Ihe 6s- Inte of-t-hTs.;uiicle;>thcjIale circus Jtliif John RInglliiK, was ta (jo con- llniicd 'today In u lt . lienrliijf to de- lonnlnc whether Uic executors sliall post bsnd. North yesterday said . that oil properties valued nt ICHJ.OOU. orlgl- nnlly listed us part of (he, estate, wen: given to him recently by n (lefiuilt Judgment, In Oklahoma. He e.vplnlncd tluit the Oklahoma hinds were originally • presented to him In 1934 by John (tingling ami Ihul later the titles were stolen from hU' desk. The lilies were subsequently recorded under Ihe mime of Ue;, tllllor. New York money lender, before he regained them, North said. North wus nlso asked about mortgages un five (minimus held by Ulngllng's divorced wife, claims to which .were held by Mrs. Ida llliigliiig Ncrth, North's mother and co-executor of the estate. North sntd that every elfort was made lo resist foreclosure but thnt one Rembrandt was finally sold under omrl order to satisfy a $75.000 judgment ngaln.tt the estate. The petition to require llin Norlli.s lo post bond was filed in counly court by Ihe state to safeguard Its interests as chief beneficiary under Ihe circus magnate's will. The suit charged Intent, lo administer Ihe estate Improperly..,. On a balance scale, only four weights tire ' necessary lo weigh any number of whole pounds from one to -!0. Refunding Committee »' 1,1'ITI,K ROCK, July 25 president, of Uic somite, this lion of Semilor Hov Milan coni'losy of the door lo mem Grand Child Of fiooscvcli Bntted By Naughty Goal IT. WOIITH, Tex., July 2,<i.'(UP -Olmmllor rioosevell, s, grand daughter- of President Roosevelt was "doing nicely" today In Me morlal llospllnl where she wo. treated for a tiltj'hl brain coil ciisston caused Indirectly by t (jonl. Hospital physlcl/nis said the In Jury was "only n bad bump 1 ' am Unit Chandler probably would h discharged from the hospital wllh In •_>. few diiyji. The goat wns one of Severn kept by her father, Klllotl Roosevelt, on hit iieiirby much. Whtl slip mid other children were piny Ing -wllh 11 lale yesterday It but led her In the chest. She fel striking her head. EBT scats' i IN IOT 11 Occasional • Showers In crease Humidity Alohj Atlantic Seaboard NEW YOllK, July 'as. (UP)- Hljht scattered showers IhcrcMet the humidity today ami scrvcil onl lo Intensify discomfort In tri'rtc-rth ciistcrn states sufterliiK frdiii Ih worst July drouth in the region history. Weaiher forecaslcra shlil no gen cinl rain wns In slfjlil sufficient t revive \mrchcd Ilcldsjiihd pasluri •nnd ••replenish 'dwindling' wntcr sur piles, <"• :. •;.• ;.. •'::.'*'•••••::•• Overnight Ihundcrshowcrs 1 Bouie^sectlons reduced but did no filwte n forest fire hazard v,'htc hns forced niilho'r'Klcs lo'.rccru hundreds of mwi to fight bl«s:e In the area's extensive U'codlnntl. Similar reiwrts of droiilh dam nise came from the six New Bug laud slates, New York, New Jerse' Pennsylvania and Maryland. Local authorities estimated th (Innmgc to New York City's park. nlmip nl |200,COB. Says Communists Were Taught Violent Meliiod SAN PfiANfJISCO. July 25, (UP —Communist!) were taught . In • i paiiy school at Portland, Ore that 11 was proper Ih rob bank niul proper for Communist mem bers of the U. S. nrmy to ''tiin Ihelr guns ngnlnst their officers, ^f. R. Bacon, a Portlnnil pollc llciileiianl who Joined the party li 19HO In Investigate It, testified to day nt the Hnrry Brldces dejiorlii tlon hearing. McNinch May Quit His Commission Post Sooi WASHINGTON. July 2S. (UP —Chairman trank li. McNincl of the Federal Coiunuinli'atlon Commission indicated slronyly to day lhal he .will soon resign. Orders Really Mean Orders to. Negro Servant, Employer Finds RALEIGH, N. C.. (UP)— July 25 (UP)— J. P. Phillips, a collon planter of An son counly, who always travels -with his negro servant, Eugene Marsh, drove Into Raleigh last Friday. Parking his machine, he said to his servant: "I may be gone some lime, and llicn I may be back pretty soon. You just slay here and waleh the car." He then went to a meeting of cotton gl liners. Marsh sat and sat anil the boss didn't return. He dozed, awoke, dozed again. Still no boss. It rained, and he rolled up the windows so the boss' upholstery wouldn't get wcl. He was getting hungry, but the tioss had told him to stay in the car and slny he would. The night passed nnd it was Saturday. Prom the car, the country negro watched with Interest Ihe bustling traffic of a clly's Saturday, and it was night again nnd still no boss. Then Sunday, Sunday night, and Monday. Still no an hour or so and walked to the place where he thought he Imd let his car. There was no car. H waited n while, thinking his ser vant had taken it for a little Joj ride, then went to police, "ffe probnbly just took a rliU nnd got lost." he told them. " would have trusted Eugene lo Hi end of the earth. I can't bellen he'd run off with the car." Saturday, when neither Ihe ca nor the servant had been found be returned to Anson county ex pressing his disappointment Ir Eugene in bitter terms. His faltl In human nature had been entire ly shaken. Yesterday police found Phillips automobile and his servant. Jus where he had left them. "The boss done told me not ti leave this car," Marsh said, "(inc 1 stayed right licali with It. Who he > tells me lo do something I doe Marsh was so hungry he wa weak. The police fed htm and tolc him to get going for Alison count* -I.I. Gov. Boh Eailoy, mo- ' -- -.-— -,» ,. u v Ui . iviM* bOVir* * taiivcs. When Senator Mllum rose to a liolnl or personal privilege 4he chair refused lo recognize him. The senate convened at 10 am lo receive dov. Carl *MO.OW,000 bond In E. Bailey's refunding bill The 1)111 was renil U, e nrst and ccniul limes and then sent to the. tenatc icfi.nvlinR committee lo be reported out with Ihe senate hill. ficnnlci.- Jne Klm?ey, , chairman W U>o senate refunding commlt- lii-, spoke JiMledly against nhat ho lojir.cd an offoil 0:1 the" fart 01 administration foices lo Jall- ipad ll.c refunding leglslatio'i through Iho upper hcur.c "My committee Is studying Mils *ii>8 li. an ordflily way," i )e Ea la Wo may l)a deltij-nJc but we'' are not haphazard. I nould rath'-r spcnrt $« per day lo keep BJ- senator here fo.' a while than to lako a chplicj on mts-speml,> i millions an(l i\illllons of dollars 1 The senate adjourned at 10:3 n m. until 2 o'clock this afternoon when It will meet as a committee of the whole lo fake up amendment io (ho refunding mea- wic, Administration forces claimed enough voles (o get the bill passsd l)til admitted It was doubtful U Uiey could muster strength (o enact the emergency clause. 'County 1 Votes 'Ay? ' ,;• LITTLE ROOK, Alk, July 25.- Misslsslppl county's three representatives east their votes with the one-sided majority rolled up lot Oov. Catl B Bailey's ^140,000,000 ' hlglnvaj 1 bond refunding program / when the admlnlslrallon bill ',VRS passed by the house yesterday. Tho vote wa 1 ! 38 to 12. , * Repicsentalive L. H. Aulry. R«p- resontaUvu W. A. Hutlon and Rep- i rcscntcillve Piank Williams all were listed "aye" on tho roll call.' ••••'; Political charges resounded from' nil sides >tis,'lhe iioiiic "jteam foll-5 1 -- cred the Wll'throhgh' with a liand- JSOIIIB ninJoHly,.— •• ' . guberii'tttorlal race was Injected Into the debate on several occasion*), flepiosentallve William L. Ward of Lee county, majority floor leader, charged that prospective candidates for governor iveip lesponslble for opposition to the bill. «, Representative Dan Johnston • ot Johnson county, In the closing argument for opponents of the bill dunged that: "The governor makes up his deali then calls Us, in here lo be (be goats. Tlie only man who Is for (he bill Is some one on • Ihe payroll or o friend of a man "Seek and Ye Shall Find" Trips Old Gold Buyers SPOKANE. Wash. (UP)— Old gold buyers who employed a Biblical quctatl:n to entice housewives into selling valuable trinkets anil oilier Il3ld-l)e<ring (jpods incurred (he wrath of police. The purchasers placed gaudy |»slcrs on docrstcjis that «ild in bcld letters, "Seek and Ye Shall Find." The posters Informed occupants of houses they would return In half an h:ur to offer prices for anything cciitaiiilng gold, Police Chief Ira Martin warned b °ss- Marsh couldn't understand housewives that such operations bu t he had been brought Up by his were violations of the law. since tli ' "Criminal" I resent Iho people are lepeatlnt propaganda the bankers put out against us In seeking (o justify' high Interest rates,"•.•Charles'- T. Coleman, widely known attorney police and political foe of Dov. Carl E. Bnlley said last night dt a senate committee hearing the stat- sliould not refund Its $140,537,000 highway debt unless It can sell bonds for an average of three per cent Interest. "I say without hesitation : thai for this state to bind Itself with non-callable bonds for 40 yea»i with an average interest rate o 3 3-4 per cent (no Interest rate Is fixed In Ihe bill but the governor's critics charge that a rate of 3 3-« or 3 8-10 per cent Is already understood) Is criminal. "Unless we can get somethin^ there Is no object in refuridlng." Laundry Workers In Third Week Of-Strik TAMPA, Fla., July 25. (UP)Washerwomen were having a flel day In Tampa today as the strike of lamideresses at air the city's t dry cleaning establishments cc. tinned In Its third week. , To avoid any racial demonsti. lions, white women had taken, ov, on the picket lines for the neg^ launderesses who went on striki. In a demand for union recognition and a closed shop. Operators aiid members of th International Laundry Worker, ' In 'Mammy to do as he was told and . purchasers had no licenses and all <la , " '« would. sales cf second-hand goods must be Friday night, Phillips had left, to nulliorllles. From Anson county by telephone, Phillips said his faith In human nature had been restored. I guess I just forgot where I Union were reported "unable, ' tc ' get together." Chanccy had to mediate the strike, Mayor H. ' E. L failed in attempti WEATHER Hi* meeting of cotton glnners afier parked," he saW. Arkansas—Partly • cloudy tonight and Wednesday, slightly warmer in west and central portions tonight. Memphis and vicinity—Generally fair tonight and Wednesday except for tccal thundel-shower's Wednesday afternoon. Tne nnxlmum temperature her? yesterday was 93 degrees and the minimum temperature was 70 degrees according to Ihe official I weather observer.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month