The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 5, 1938 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 5, 1938
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TIJn ns\\friw* *rrn Kimiriin < n »•>.-* -. L_ . .. V^N^^ VOI.I'M K XXXV—NO. 15. Blythcvtlle Courier BlythcvJllo Herald jr»E DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OV> NORTHfeAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI Mississippi valley Leader "• ~- — _Bi_ythcvi|it e ^ally_News _ BI.YTIIVILUC, ARKANSAS, TUKSDAY, Al'KIl, 5, 193R SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS DRIVER NAMED ON TVA INQUIRY COMMITTEE Surrender; Guns Trained On "Life Line" Ky United I'ress General Francisco Franco's victorious insurgent army trained artillery on loyalist Spain's "life line" highway between Barcelona and Valencia today and reportedly prepared to offer the government a chance to surrender before the death blow. The triumphant nationalists plan an ultimalum to the loyalist regime, according to reports from Franco's headquarters, demanding unconditional surrender on threat of a mass attack on Barcelona by WPA Workers and National Guardsmen Patrol' Levee Near Kennetl KENNETT, Mo., April „. ., hundred WPA workers and a com-- _ . ..^...^ ui , jjrtn.ijujny U y puny of National Guardsmen were every method of modern war in- °" l )il ' r °' duty along tiie St. Frau"'"'" els river on the Missouri side after Army Engineers expressed fear Hie levee might not hold. The St. Francis was rising slowly cluding relentless ments. . air bombard. Panic and the desperation of defeat were reported in Catalonia. ...... ic-jyuiicu in t,aia[onia, i.»i.n.i.i «a& rising siowij lon» the heart of independent and °I>poslte Kennelt, and while H was industrial Spain, political extrem- s!ii(1 tne situation is not critical, , ists— communists, anarchists and syndicalists — reportedly were threatening to destroy the city to keep it, out of Franco's hands and some loyalist officials were consid- eriug flight to France. Street rioting was reported spreading everywhere. The nationalists dominated the war fronts, driving to the heights over Tortosa, where they commanded the Barcelona-Valencia highway, capturing Morella and thrusting 'steadily through the demoralized loyalist ranks in Catalonia. which Is now virtually isolated from the rest of Joyallst Spain. Complications Elsewhere While the final chapter of the 20-months civil war in Spain threatened to explode In even greater tragedy ithe struggle between Europe's democracies, and expanding Fascist nations created new d ifficiilties' 'elsewhere. At Vienna it was reported that Cardinal Innltzer had been summoned to Vatican City as a result of declarations by Austrian Catholic church leaders, urging the people to vote for union with Germany. The Vatican had viewed the declaration in Austria as "unfortunate." At Paris the government of Premier Leon Blum, friendly lo the loyalist cause in Spain, was threatened with defeat as conservative liolltlcal factions pressed for a national union cabinet in Prance. At London the cabinet of Premier Neville Chamberlain, having won a vote of confidence in the House of commons on Its realistic foreign policy of dealing with, the dictatorial nations, encountered dfflcnltles in its vast rearmament program when union leaders demanded that the Spanish government be permitted to purchase munitions. Several months delay threatened. H OpHS State Democratic Central Committee Meets At Little Rock Today LITTLE ROCK, April 5. (UP) —Members of the state Democratic central committee met today to make preparation for the forthcoming Democratic primary Masons Meet Thursday There will be degree work by the Royal Arch Mason chapter 117 Marling at 5:00 p.m. Thursday at the Hall. An Invitation to attend this meeting has been extended to all companions of this degree. W€LL IUT€LL fP •••! p I 1 YOU BY * - BOB BURNS __ I'll betcha if you look at the pictures of the people in this paper you'll see that most of them are smilin'. That's because they've been told lhat If they want lo get on in Ihe world they'll have'ta smile. My Uncle Glum was a natural My uncle umm was a natural born grouch. He never could hold t\€U) Orleans Cotton a job very long because he'd either . get fired because they couldn't NEW ORLEANS Anr s (IIP)— sland his grouchy disposition, or cotton Mur^ closed steadvlodaT he'd quit because he didn't like the O ff one to five nolnt* ink l>r. JMr,'l ll,l,,l, I...J n..J - "* U " L l ° " VB PO'ltS. open high 868 871 Bernarr MacFadden And Daughter Begin Flight HENDIX. N, j.. Apr. 5. (Ul')~ Bcraarr MacFadden and llcnlah MacFadden, his daughter, took olf today in the 70-year-old publisher's red monoplane on a leisurely night to Los Angeles. MacFadden said they exjwcled lo fly back in about eight days, covering approximately u.OiiO miles on the round trip. r r\ r, Into Danger Serum the water Is within a few Inches' of the February rise crest which iVfls the highest the river ever •cached without the levees breaking. Tlie stage at Holly Island bridge this afternoon was 268.5, the same as in February. When the crest will reach here or what it will be is only guess work with tlie engineers because (lie rainfall was spotted. the for and to name delegates to state convention, scheduled Sept. 15. The date for (he primary was set officially for Aug. 9. Committee members explained that tlie group was required to go through formality of setting the election date, despite tlie (act that the by-laws of tlie party set the date (or the second Tuesday in Aiigust on election years. Committee members were undecided as to the site of the Sept. conference but they voted to hold the meeting either at Liltle Rock or Hot Springs. The number of delegates to be allowed to attend the convention from each county Among the county are: Craighead, 15; Independence, 10; Jackson. 9; Mississippi. • H; Oua- chlta. 11; Phillips, 6; Polk, 6; Se- vler, 5; St. Francis. 8. and Union 17. was decided. enumerations Memphis Specialists Will Address Physicians • Dr. J. L. McGehee and Dr. Lyle Motley, Nfemphis specialists, will speak at the monthly meeting of the Mississippi County Medical association tonight at 8:00 o'clock at the Blytheville hospital. Dr. McGehee will speak on "Operative Treatment of Hcrniae" and Dr. Motley, on "Castro Intestinal Symptoms." New York Cotton Ion closed steady. open high low close May Jul Del Dec Jan Mar 850 857 862 864 864 870 854 860 867 869 872 876 845 851 859 860 864 867 853 858 867 869 872 876 Spots closed quiet at 859, off 4. • •fc.*i uttifc utv«nuv Jiv; UIU11 V 1IMJ 111C job. \Ve didn't think he'd find a job to fit his nature, but not long M a ,, ago I met him and was surprised j u ] lo see a happy glint in his eyes. oct I says. "Uncle Glum, what has Dec. made this wonderful cliange in Jan. you?" And he says. "I finally Mar. found a Job that I enjoy. I'm station master in a big railroad depot where there's eighty trains run out _ „.„,, lcllmui nllvluneu of there every day and t get to on a chameleon's baok for several see somebody miss pref near every seconds after It. has been placed one of 'cm." 'in the sun. 860 8S6 875 876 878 868 871 880 881 883 858 862 870 875 878 882 879 881 883 88S Spots closed quiet at 818, off 2. Shadows often remain Imprinted 0.75-8.10 Bui Blytheville I) i s t r i d Shows Loss of 418 From 1937 Mississippi county 1ms 88! more sludcnls of school age this year than it did last year, according to the • enumeration which lias °jusi been completed. This year, there are 29,47s boys and girls between six and 21 years hi tiie ngcs or the county. The Increase is due to new farm lands being developed in the extreme western part of (lie county In the Blytheville district, there was a loss of 418. with about 300 of these negroes. This Is believed due lo the fact thai several hundred negroes moved to northern cities last fall. There were 3.7IM enumerated here. Kelser, with 2 a54 lost 84 this year. Osceoln has 2.331 which is aii increase enumerated of six over last year. Lii.xora. with 2,457, shows an increase of 419 because ten sections of Innd, formerly. In the Reiser district, was Included In the Luxora district this year. Manila with 1,198. and Leachville. with 887, each showed about a hundred increase because of the development of new farm lands In that section Shawnee. with 1.549, showed a loss of 34. Wilson gained 189 with 1.401 Oils year. Other districts in the county with the enumerations of last year 1938 arc given below: Elst. •' 1937 3. Rosa 4. Clear Lake 6. Gosncll 7. Huffman • 8. Milligan Ar morel Pecan point Carson Nodena ' Boyntoii Whltton Yarcro Box. Elder Deli. - and Reece . Number Nine Burdette Etowah Ekron FfiOplETS But Russia Has Nol Yet Kven Hinted Al Apology Five Flyers Are Killed In England Yorkshire, Knulnml, Apr. 5 (UI')-A lioyal Air forco Ixmililiiff plnnc crushed near here o . ••. _ lodny killing five (lycra und bring- OlX UcniOCl'atS and ¥o\lt inn Ihe total dentil loll lo Japan lioynl Air force lo 52 Following the tetanus-like deaths of seven and Illness of four others hi Orlando, Fla.. comity, stale and federal authorities began nn Investigation of a cancer serum which lind been given the victims. The pliolo above shows Doctors 11. A. Day (standing) of Ihe Orange County Medical Association and J. N. Patterson, director of the Florida Sifite Board of Health laboratory, examining a portion of the serum. BMLEf KIBES Governor Vetoes Gas Tax Reduction, .Auto License Bills LITTLE HOCK, April B.-ODV- ernor Bailey vetoed the Vesey bill lo reduce the state gasoline tax one cent on the gallon and (he Khnzey bill to "freeze" motor vehicle license revenue at the 1937 level and reduce licenses over a 10-year period 111 proportion to the increase In automobile registration yesterday. 'He signed the Shaver bill appropriating ? 1,500.000 of idle funds for the purchase of state highway bonds at a discount at lenders before June 30. The three bills were the lost of 26 bills passed at the special legislative session which adjourned March 20. Declining to comment extempor- aneoiisly on his action in vetoing [he two measures. Mr. Bailey said he probably would issue a prepared statement later. Tlie Vesey bill, named for its author, Representative John Vesey of Kempstead county, would have Holding On Right To Sue ^^jL^vft , , _„„..,,_, T KVIIIU *m • •_ "ivuitcu i^imc V^UWt t IIJIVU ^«K> Oil reduced the gas tax from six and two charges of selling quail and n ." r- • c- • i <xu<a u guiion. me auto ii- KeduCCS Craig-O m 1 t h ccnse reduction bill bore the name i i i j p, . of its author, Senator Joe W. Indebtedness Claim Comity judge s. L. Glacllsh at Osceola yesterday rendered final judgment in the suit of the state and county for an accounting by H. M. Craig, recently ousted circuit court clerk, and his deputy, Addlson F. Smith. In his ruling, however, the court held that the state could not recover for 15 cents per tract alleged overcharge made for listing improvement district delinquencies. Tills reduced the amount of the Kimzey county. . JLIIU i «-.vim_*_n lilC IIIIIU IK I lr UJ I lie NEW YORK, Apr 5 (UP>—Cot- sllms allc eedly owed by Craig and in closed steady. Smltn by sever »l thousand dollars. Tlie court held against the defendants on the contention that the stale could not recover for commissioner's fees allegedly withheld by the defendants. The credits allowed the defendants on the tract listing charges reduced the amount of the claims against them lo probably less than $40,000. Livestock EAST ST. LOUIS, 111., April 5. low close (UP)—Hogs: 9,660 Top. 8.60. 170-230 IDS., 8.45-8.55. 140-160 IDS., 7.75-8.00. Bulk sows, 7.40-7.76. Cattle, 3,200. Steers, 7.75-9.00. Slaughter steers, 6.55-9,50. Mixed yearlings and heifers, ... Slaughter lielfcrs, 6.00-875 Beef cows, 5.25-6.00. TOKYO. Apr. r>. lUI'l-Holiilloiis between Soviet Kiu»l» and Japan entered n new critical uhiise today when Hie Jiipunese foreign ofllce issued a communique rcltoratlng charges llml Russia Is aiding China nmi deiniindliig more than an apology. "Ihe Soviets' mere apology lo the ijoverniixml will not avail," n spokesman for the foreign omcc told Japanese; reporters, nl- Ihoiigh Hiissln had bluntly rejected a Jiijmiicse protest yesterday and there hnd been no mention of an "apology." Tlie communique said that wllh- oul doubt. Sovlel iisslstance luid been directed by the Moscow government. It reiterated clmrnes Unit 'Iliissla hiis been helping china by sending arms, dyers ami some soldiers since the beginning of the Chinese-Japanese wnr. Seek Air Supremacy SHANGHAI, Apr. 5. (UP)—The battle for "Tiuerliscliwnng", key iwint to Ihc Chinese "maglnol." line In central china turned to the nlr today as Chinese and Japanese aviators bombarded the battered Hues of both armies. Jimmy McDermott, Three, Dies At Family Home Jimmy McDermolt, three year old son of Mr. and Mrs. nlchard Mc- Dermotl. died at eight o'clock this morning at the family home here. Funcrn! services will be held at jllie home, In the Pride addition/to-, morrow afternoon at three o'clock, with tlie Rev. Alfred Carpenter In the In :j2 i\cci- nl home nml nbroiui In Mil. Of tills number 24 occurred In England. In 1037 1M wore killed In 19.1 lloynl Air force accidents, WASHINGTON, Apr. 5. (UP)— Vice President John N. darner and speaker William B. Bankhead. lortay appointed six Democrats and four Republicans lo the Joint committee authorized lo Investigate the Tennessee Valley authority and Its •elullons with private ulllltles. One ot the appointees, Senator William E., Borah (Rep,, Ida.), promptly declined. Ho said he did A | , r> in " ot believe In "Investigations by Amendments Passed By 'own meow rnturv^cc nAci'<7«r>rl TU Senate Minority Leader Charles V-OtlglCSS UCSlgnCd 1 0 McNary (Rep., Ore,) also declined, * - r\ . asserting that ho was too busy with present duties. Tlio legislators chosen were men Increase Quotas WASiliNfiToiv Anrii <; n<h« ' n>0 '"Blslalors chosen were men a^J: .J,™, 10 ^ *'± V ^ « ho I""'" »°^ bM'> Prominent in as sss .=,i.t swart ZS.&K ,, , —; . v uini, jcsiwei in removal or TVA he new farm act Intended to 1m- chairman Arthur Morgan. None or R^?^™"* "^ " W1 ?.^.^ l »"» came from tho Tenness" :he members completed congrtss- onnl action by adopting a Joint Jeiiale-Efousc conference report, on the legislation. The amendments would: 1. Increase tlio collon acrcngo ol each stnte by four per cent to correct Inequities, 2. Increase the fluc-cural acreage allotment of each sUUe by two per cent for tlio sumo purpose. 3. Fix federal benefit payments for early potatoes at 5.4 cento n bushel., Fix n 6,000-acrc minimum acreage for stntes In wlilcli DID cotton production has been at lonsl 3,500 bales annually.. 5. Make eligible /or federal cotton price adjustment payments any former whoso commodity was destroyed by fire ov flood. f, "•"' "'<• «cv. Aiireu uarpcntci : beorge and Herman Lame olllcl!lt| »s- interment win to mndo p • i , » i "^ M"''' 0 Grove cemetery. The; Convicted of With Deadly Weapon Two brothers, George and Her- , . ut nuii>io Liiovc cem Assault Cobb Funeral Homo b In charge of funeral arrangements. . Forecast 717,000,000 Si fSm £ BMW Wi °^ Wh "' & °> R. W.rdT7ovides Only Contest; Vpting Else- man LaRue assault will their punishment fixed at a fhio of $50 -,ipd imprisonment, for one • ",-•• — >«-,—ii.ruu; year each, In ll\p. first jury trial cr °P ex l lert s today forecast a 1038 of the criminal court term which 5 vltlter wheat yield In the United opened ycstcrdhy. The Jury returned its verdict shortly before noon today. The brothers had been charged with assault uilh Intent to kill Lester Montague. They were represented b> Claude P, Cooper. Phillip Smith, negro, entered a I lea of gulliv to a charge of first degree murJcL- In the robbery slay- Ing of smother r.c-gro and was r,en- t'rnced lo life imprlsonn cut by Presiding Judge Nell Klllough. A number of from municipal cases court . appealed Ir.volvinp, , prosecutions resulting from the recent game law drive In rtia ter- rlloiy were affirmed today. They involved Elltle Cowe, fined $50 on Policeman Turns Fire Hero CLEVELAND (UP)-A policeman turned fire hero saved his stepdaughter, his wife and his dog from their burning home, but missed his 13-ycnr-old canary, which perished In the fire. Frank 3. Wil- llgnn, 50, Is the hero. . of Magnet, Hot Springs a third $100 fine suspended, his wife. Mrs. Elbie Crowe, whose $100 fine on a similar charge was suspended. and Ihc affirmation of the lower court Judgment In the case Top Hat Cleaners To Open Here On Wednesday Opening of the Top Hat Cleaners, located at 411 West Main street, was announced today by Charles L. Gingcrich, who recently purchased the equipment of the Band Box Cleaners. Tlie new cleaning plant will open for business tomorrow. Mr. Gingcrich. who recently moved here with Mrs. GIngerich from Stuttgart, has been connected with the dry cleaning business for the past ten years. He owned and operated his own plant in Stuttgart for the past four years, and Is familiar with all phases of the business. The services of two local men have been secured by Mr. Oln?cr- ich. Thcv arc E. M. Eaton, salesman, and Joe Rhodes, presser, both of whom liave been engaged in this work here (or a number of years. of L. V. Stevens. It appeared totlay May July open high 83 82 7-8 78 7-8 80 1-8 j ow 81 1-3 78 5-8 81 3-4 79 1-4 Chicago Corn open high 59 3-8 59 3-4 low close that the term might be brought to a close this week, eliminating the usual second week of court. Stock Prices NEW YORK. Apr. 5 (UP) — Stocks advanced today for the fourth consecutive session while volume lightened. A. T & T 126 1-8 Anaconda Copper 25 1-2 Associated D G 53-8 Beth Steel 44 7-8 Boeing Air 235-8 ............... Chrysler ................. 41 3-4 Cities Service ............ 11-8 Coca Cola ................ 114 General Electric .......... 31 1-2 General Motors .......... 29 International Harvester ... 59 3-4 Montgomery Ward ....... 28 1-2 125-8 N Y Central Packard .................. Phillips Petrol ............ 31 Radio .................... S 6-8 .......... Texas Corp ............... 36 3-4 U S Smelting ............ 49 3-4 U S Steel ................ 43 Whiskers Avoided 51 Years CHICAGO, Apr. 5. (UP)—Private 'odiiy forecast a 1038 yield In the United States of 717.000,000 bushels, Hie third largest crop in American history A crop of sucl: size would be 31.898.000 bushels greater than the 1937 yield and the largest since 1031, when an all time record crop of 820,553.000 bushels was harvested. where Nominal Voting w ns • very light in the municipal election, up until 1:30 dreplto u (.he race , o'clock this nilernoon, "lien ted" campaign In . for alderman Iruin Ward One. Of the approximately 250-300 poll lax receipts In (Ills ward, only 65 had voted by shortly after noon. In Ward Two, where all the fudges and clerks arc women for (he first time In such an election, "0 had voted. Only nine votes had been cast in Ward Three: The only opiwsltlon in the election Is lh,e one alderman's race In which Jesse M. White nnil Sam C. Owens arc opposing candidates. Many Prominent Women Attending Convention Here The Forrest City District Federation's annual convention, which opened here this morning for a two days session, is attended by widely known club women, who have long been active in affairs of the Arkansas Women's clubs. Federation o[ . There were almost 100 delegates from the 2D clubs in 12 northeast. Arkansas and guests of honor who registered al the first session this morning at the First Baptist « --- — — .. r v.~, jv.Miviii wiiuii \juuiuge-uuinnience church and number of other cliibahc theme of the convention, was UUOK Ct program, the afternoon session at O f age which Mrs. W. H. McCain ol Cotton Plant, first vice president of the state group, and Mrs. J, R, Wilson ol El Dorado, state chairman International Relations, wore the principal speakers, and a tour of the city with the Chamber of Commerce as hosts. The Idea of democracy (or all classes of women was emphasized in all programs of the first day's session when "Courage-Conlideiice' members were expected for the afternoon session. The meeting tonight, which Is open to the public, will not be a lengthy one. Mrs. Edwin Bevins of Helena, who Is chairman of the committee on Urban-Rural Cooperation of the National Federation, will speak on "Education for Living." Mrs. Bevins. who formerly lived at Osceoia, is widely Known In club- work. Because her talk deals with a matter of Interest to both men and women, it is expected that many will altend tlie Staznom ' 15 l 2 PCClCa tnat many wl " altcnd Ule SoconvVacuum 12 t 8 P ro « ram . beginning at eight o'clock. fSJn Tr:."::::::: Z ?:? u . b to b = "*> at «* <«*««« 44 ., H is 10 £ i , lorlum. Tomorrow's morning session will begin at nine o'clock when much of the business wit! be transacted. After luncheon, at the Hotel Noble, the convention members will POTTSVILLE. Pa. (UP)—Clar- go to Dyess fora tour of the col- enec Benning, 51, of nearby AU- ony and visit to Ihe library, burn, never has shaved In his life, ! Today's program also Included a Beef cow< * 9c ft nn~ ., I^To '^" luw *•""' " yet there Is not a hair on his face, luncheon at the,. Woman's club, CuUerc&']ow cutters WSM ff y SSI «??' 4 58M 6 ? 5 ' 8 The PoUSV> " a Chamber ° r Com -,* hen «*«. B.L. Ross of Hetena vuiwrs & low cutters, 4.25-5.00 July 603-4 61.1-8 60 1-2 61 . merce vouches for this fact, |Flne Arts chairman, presented a entwined in every speech. Mrs. El wood Baker oT Dermott, president of the Arkansas Federation of Women's clubs, and Mrs. O. L. Robinson of Earle, president of the district group, were the principal speakers at the morning session. This meeting was presided over by Mrs. Robinson. E. s. Dudley, administrator ot Dyess col from the district federation has been a Anna Eleanor Roosevelt Memorial extension. The visitors to the city were welcomed by Mrs. C. E. Crlgger sr., for the Woman's club, and Charles . . . . of Grider, gave th« response. (Continued on Page 2) Republicans To Conduct ro be Valley. They were: Senators. Vic Ohio), Fred II. H.), Harry H. VVyo.), Charles Donahey (Deni., Brown (Dem.; N. Schwartz (Dem., L. McNary (Hep., ., . Ore.); Rep. James M. Mead (Dem., N. y.), William J. Driver (Dem., Ark.), R. Ewlng Tlionmson (Dem., i'ex.), Tlionms Jenkins (Hep., Ohio) -ind Charles A. Wolverton (Rep., N. j,), Garner would not discuss 'the .-efusals of Borah and McNary to -erve on HID committee nor would ne. Indicate when their replace- .TienUi would be named. All tlie Democrats have records jf more or less consistent support Jt New Deal policies. Donahey 'has jecn less faithful to tlio admin- ^stratlon than the others but he has not -boon 'vigorous In anti-New Deal lights. . • . The Republicans have been consistent New Dcnl critics. Brown has, perhaps, the strongest record as an, opponent of utilities. He wns elected lo the senate in 1932, defeating former Senator George H. Moses (Rep.,'N. H.) on Jii mill-utility platform; He has made only one full length speech .n the senate — on the utility ques- • lon, ' Mrs. Cecil Shane's Brother Accident Victim Funeral services are being held at Columbia, s. C., today for Mar-" cellus F. Bush of Columbia, S. C., brother of Mrs. Cecil Shane, who was Instantly killed in an automo.- ' ille accident Sunday. Mr. Bush had never visited" here but his two daujhters, Misses Catherine and Lilla Bush, also ot. Columbia, were guusls of ' the Shanes six years ago. He Ls also survived by his wife, one son, Foster Bush, of Columbia, his mother, Mrs. L. C. E. Bush of Ellenton, S. C., another sister, Mrs. William Sulli;an of Greenville, s. C., and one brother, George W. Bush of Para- jould, who has gone to Ihe funeral. Mr. Bush, who served from 1931 through 1936 as a member of the Aiken delegation In the state housa of representatives, was a director of the South Carolina state school book commission. He was 51 years Map Made of Wood From Many Countries CHILLICOTHE, Mo. (UP)—Wood from eacli state in the union and from 28 foreign countries was used by Roy E. Mannon, a retired railway mail clerk, in making an unusual map of the United States. The map is made to scale and contains 768 pieces in all. Rich state is made of a wood sample. Tlw map, measuring 30 by 44 inches, represents 600 hours of •"• over a three-month period, Mntuion said. Canada Exports Less Wheat OTTAWA (UP)— Canada's . export of wheat in 1937 was half s. uuaiey, administrator of i ju * 1 ' "' WHMII m isoi was nan colony, brought greetings tlle 1936 tolal B n d about half the -— -he colony and personally ex- v 'a lu e. according to the Dominion tended the Invitation (or the wo- Bureau of statistics. Wheat ex- men to visit the colony where the P° r!i were 96,008,341 bushels, 147,- rllcll-lnl {rotate Hn» i. n ,. u .. _ IW.V1A9 IPJLC HlBM 111 1 CWfi rohllp ,, , 033,189 less than In 1936, while aismci icnerauon has been a <"•>!«>» IC » "i»" «i «••»• wnue leader In assisting the Dyess Me- thc v^" 6 $124,439,579, was $102,- morlol library by beginning the 4T4.184 less. WEATHER Arkansas — Cloudy, probably S. temons, president of the cham- showers tonight and Wednesday; her of commerce. Mrs. P. P. Jacobs, warmer tonight. Memphis and vicinity—Cloudy Mrs. John W. Edrlngton, of Os- tonight and Wednesday .showers ceola, gave the "In Memorlam" for Wednesday ,not much chanee hi state club leaders who have died temperature; lowest temperature tonight, 60 to M, L ,

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