The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 19, 1936 · 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:
Friday, June 19, 1936
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

BLYTHEVILLE COUEIEE NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST AHKANBAB AND SOVJTHEA8V MISSOURI VOL. XXXIII—NO. 81 Blythevllli Courier BJythe?Ule D«Uj rl«w» Blytbtvtlie Bert Id UitiUilpp! V»U«» Ltuitt BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, JUNK 19, 1030 SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS THIRP; ARTY ANNOUNCEMENT IS DUE TODAY 11 School Children Are Sported Drowned Today MACHIA3, Maine, Jr.ac 10 (UP) —An unconfirmed report received ar. Sheriff James Cummlngs' office here today sntd that 11 school children were drowned In Gardener's Lake, at East Machias, while on a picnic. Sheriff Cuniinlirgs left to inves- League Deleealion Will 1 t , i . B!lte lllc lcp r£ - ' Pf , e . „ , b " ,' ""'I divers were summcnctl Ask bid of Rpnn IIP* lake- "t • Ask End of Against Italy to the PAULS, June 19. (UP)—Trance joined Great Britain in a new pol- !cy today when the cabinet agreed to follow London's example an acl- voeate abohT^n of League sanctions against Italy. The government accepted the proposal to raise sanctions after a report on foreign affairs by Yves Delbos, foreign minister. The government accepted the proposal to raise sanctions after s report on foreign affairs by Yves Delbos, foreign minister, and after studying British Prime Minister Stanley Baldwin's house of commons speech in which he advocated an Anglo-Franco-German understanding to secure Euroi>ean peace. Will Vote to Lift Siege The French delegation to the League council on June 2fi and the Julys 30 extraordinary assembly wilt be instructed to vote Jor appointment of a committee to effect termination of the economic: siege against Italy.. .The- League voted anti-Italian Evictions last October' when Italy was declared an aggressor nation after black shirt troops jwured across tlie March river to .what proved lo be tile speedy conquest of Emperor Ilaile Selassie's ancient realm. U. S. Will End Arms Ban ., WASHINGTON, June 19 (UP)— The United states plans to rescind the terms • of the neutrality act -as- applied to Italy and Ethiopia as soon as it is definitely determined that fighting 'has stop,J>«d. it' was 11 learned today in high acEfiiriistnLtiqri'f. circles.' •"•': Reports, from Addis Ababa, reaching the state department, show that the Italians have occupied pacified approximately two-thirds of the former realm of Emperor Halle Selassie, t As .soon as pacification of the remaining one-third is accomplished and •• the administration lias 1 definite information that fighting- has ceased' everywhere, the neutrality act will , be" taken out of operation as applied to the two former combatants. Under President Roosevelt's proclamation of last October, American cittern were warned that they might .sail on Italian and Ethiopian ships, only at their own risk. Also munitions of war, including airplanes, were not allow- 'ed lo be sold by American firms to either combatant. Sources close to the White House explained today that by an inverse process of reasoning, whenever it was clearly demonstrated that fighting had stopped ft w»ild be incumbent on the president to arrest operations of the neutrality provisions. Louis-Schmeling Fight Tonight Reported Likely NEW YORK, June IS (UP) — Prospects I hat the Joe Louis-Max Eclmicllng fight would go on according lo schedule louljht brightened this afternoon when heavy clouds, which had threatened 1111- cthur postponement tin: disappeared. ' s morning. The sun shone bright at 3'50 P. M. (E. S. T.). Drotilli Continues ns Mercury Soars to Highest Marks of Year LITTLE ROCK. June 19 (UP) — Tlie second week of the slate's •drcuth. started today with thermometer readings of 97 degrees here at 1 p. M., and indications that yesterday's high of 09 degrees would be reached and possibly passed before sundown. Weather officials said rains were 'received in tlie Carolina's, Georgia and East Tennessee yesterday and last night. / Truck fanners reported their tomato and bean crops were burning up while planters said cotton' ^vfrs beginning . to. suffer frpir the- ^pntlnuecl'- "dry \yeather. ; ', •' The forecast "for' tonight and tomorrow, according '.to C. E. Cole, meteorologist, is fair and warmer. Cole could predict no rain fur the stale within the next 'IS hours. Luxora Child Dies at Memphis Hospital MEMPHIS, June 19 (UP) — Baby Edward McDade, 18-months- old son of D. McDade. Luxora, Ark., died at Baptist hospital al 1:20 A. M. loday. The baby v was admitted for treatment \ June 9.' Beauty Identifies Suicide in Slaying Cut Over Area in Western J Area of County Is Scene of Development Hundreds of families arc literally carving farm homes for themselves ] out of the wilderness on Mlssissip-1 pi county's last frontier, a greali tract of cut-over land in Big Lake and Little liiver townships, near the western border of III ecounty which Drainage District n, which acquired file land from the Chicago Mill and Lumber Co. for taxes, Is now selling, chiefly to small farmers without capital. Tlie district lias entered Into contracts for tlie sale.of 10,000 acres I of land, chiefly in the Buffalo I Creek-Milllgan Ridge area, and many of the purchasers are making their first crop Ihls year. j Keal Pioneers I Tlie farmers who have uecu settled on the Dyess Colony In tlie southern part of the county have, been called the new pioneers. Trie j Buffalo Creek and Milllgan Ridge pioneers are the real thing, re-liv-! ing, many of them, the hardship's of the men who first settled Arkansas a 'hundred years ago. Most of them totally without resources ot'ci- er than a willingness lo work, they went Into the green woods, built, homes of logs, slabs or such other materials as came to hand, and lackled file heart- and back-breaking task of turning the stumpy and brush-grown land into farms. Today, although none of them has been op the land more than three years and most of fiieni two years or less, practically all have promising crops of cotton and corn, growing among, the stumixs and in tlie partial shade of dead arid dying trees. A few have bs'en for-' tujiatjx enough -to achlevc-kell:con- structed frame cottages but the majority are living in rudely built log or slab cabins, some, without floors and promising scant prelection against the .weather. ' .. ' Until two or three years ago there were no roads In this sec-, lion. Even now many of tlie homes can be reached only over-woods trails. But the drainage district, fh'e county'and the WPA are cooperating In* opening up and grading a number of roads and the new Etowah-Caraway highway, promised by the state, will run through t'he heart of the area. Road construction is being accompanied by ditch Beatrice Moore (lopI, chosen (he most beautiful girl of her class at Welleslcy College in 1033. 'id'entij fied the body'cf Jean Philip Gebj hardl (below), eccentric iriveiH lor. as (hat of the man who had called lo see her father. Dr. Mc- b'arlati Moore. Ihe evening before; Dr, Moore was shot lo dealli' at his home in East Orange. N Ji debliardl killed himself while police soiiglu him as the slayer' of Thomas Edison's former aido. Labor Leader Declares City's Action Unnecessary BIRMINGHAM, Ala., June 1!). (UP)—Elaborale precautions taken by Gadsden, Ala., civil authorities in advance of the district wide labor rally I'here tomorrow were termed absolutely unnecessary today by W. O. Hare, secretary of I work which" will provide" Improved the Alabama Federation of Labor. I drainage. ~~ ~. Another New Development C Of/1 Much of tlie soil, while extremely productive when first brought into cultivation, is light/similar to that of older portions of Buffalo Island and will require careful, handling if its fertility Is to be maintained pernamently. It is easy to .work, however, and experienced farmers say that with proper crop rotation and with protection against wind erosion, it can be farmed profitably for an indefinite period. July open lilg'n 03"3-8 65 1-4 low close 03 3-8 05 Sep. 61 03 3-4 61 03 3-0 Closing Stock Prices NEW YORK, June 19 (UP) — Stocks drifted irregularly lower in light trading today, steel shares leading the decline, while colon I Some of ttie soil, particularly In the and wheat futures soared into southern part of the tract, Is heav- ucw highs for the year and Italian bonds gained sharply. Wheat futures in Minneapolis and Kansas City rose the limit of fluctuation—five cents a bushel — '• and gained about, four cents in Chicago as the northwet drouth continued. Cotton future were strong under lead of July which crossed the 12-cent level, the first time a ier and appears to be tlie equal of any In the county. Another similar development, on a somewhat smaller scale, is taking place on 5.5CU acres on HID cast side of Little River, purchased by A Comvny and H. H. Houc'.iins of this city from former Gov. Frank O Lowden of Illinois for resale tc futures contract has been above * t York Cotton ^ '-1 ?.„» November «» small farmers. in the case of NE\V YORK. June 19. (UP) — Cotlon closed steady. open high low close July 1193 1215 1193 1213 Oct 11366 1147 1135 1144 Dec 1132 1UO 1130 113G Jan. ...... 1129 1138 1128 1134 Mar 1130 1139 1130 1137 May 1132 1143 1132 1142 Spols closed steady at 1223, up 23. Spot Average Is 12.17 The average" price of 7-8 inch middling cotton on t'ne ten spot markets today was 12.17, the Bly- thevillc Board of Trade reports. No subsidy is paid producers when the spot average is above 12 cents a pound. A. T. and T 166 7-8 Anaconda Copper 33 5-8 Beth, steel 52 5-8 Chrysler 93 3-8' Cities Service 43-4 Gen. Am. Tank Gen. Electric Gen. Motors Int. Harvester McKesson- Robbius Montgomery Ward 49 38 3-4 64 3-4 87 5-8 8 3-4 44 1-4 Court to Adjourn Late Today Until Wednesday Circuit court..will adjourn this afternoon until Wednesday morning, June 24, when ti damage suit against the Frisco railroad will be tried. f This afternoon trill of a municipal court appeal caje In which R. I* Wade is plaintiff and R. J. Dod£on is defendant is underway. Wade purchased a second [nand furniture business from Dodson who 1ms since moved to Llttfc Rock. Their controversy is over [a truck which Wade claims was transferred In the sale to him while Dodson contends that he retained titie to the truck. F. C. Douglas is counsel for Wade, and Harrison, Smith ami Taylor represent Dodson. Tlie suit of Mrs. Nora cola, ad- ministratrix of the estate of Har- !ey Cole, has been set for trial next Wednesday.' Mrs. Cole asks $2,899 from the Frisco railroad as a result of ihe death of her husband in an accident at Yarbro Where Highway Gl crosses the Frisco Iracks. C. F. Cooi»r is attorney for Mrs. Cole and E. L. Westbrook of Jonesboro represents tile railroad. N. Y. Central 36 5-8 Packard 10 1-8 Phillips Pel 41 Radio 11 5-8 St. L.-S. P 21-8 29 7-8 59 1-8 33 5-8 payments. Former farm tenants and others, seeking independence and homes of their own, have gone Into the woods, built rough 'nouses, cleared Ihe land and are now working their first or second crops of com and cotton. Tlie soil Is of excellent quality and many O f the settlers already appear well on the! way to success. . A' Ixxik Into tlie Future Between the District 17 and Con- way-IIoufiiins dcveioiimenls lies the Lost Cane community, on Little River, which gives an idea of what, these new farm settlements may look like a few years hence. Seven "r eight years ago development was New Orlecuis Cotton NEW ORLEANS, June 19 (UP) —July futures on the New Orleans cotton market crossed tlie 12-cent line today to close over a dollar a bale higher at 12.11. open high low c!os<! July liOl 1214 1194 12!2b Oct H32 mo 1132 1139 Dec 1129 1135 1128 1134 Jan 1129 1133 1129 1132 Mar. 1131 1135 1130 U34b May 1137 1137 1137 1135b Spots closed steady al 1232, up 20. Simmons Beds Standard of N. J. Texas .Co U. S. Smelling 803-8 Must begfnning at Lost Cane. The U. S. Steel 02 1-4 I roads were so bad that settlers Warner Bros 93-4 Zonile ' G 1-4 Livestock EAST ST. LOUIS, I1V. (UP)Hogs: 5,000. Top 10.50. 170-230 Ibs., 10.40 10.50. 140-160 Ibs.. 9.65 10.35. Bulk sows 850 9.00. Cattle 2,000. Mixed yearlings and heifers 8.15, Slaughter heifers 5.15 7.00. Beef cows J.15-4.25. Cullers & low cutters 3.25 4.25. struggling to turn the green woods Into farms, sometimes 'nad difficulty in gelling tlielr cotton to a gin. . Today the community is reached by a gravel road, soon to be extended through it. Farms are well developed, substantial homes Have been built, many of which will soon be served wit'n electricity. There is a new and \v!ll cnutpscd cotlon gin and tlie community bears every evidence of progress and prosperity A few farms were hard hit by a recent hail storm and, as is the case almost everywhere In Ihe county, a good rain would be wel- (Contiiuied on page three) First Blooms Followed Quickly by First Boll The first cotton bloom of the season beat the first boll to the Courier News office by only a few hours. Yesterday morning C. C. Langston and Dr. E. V. Hill, both of Number Nine, brought in the first blooms. I,a{ e yesterday afternoon w. E. Roddy brotTght in a two-foot stalk, bearing numerous squares and blooms (Rid one small boll. Tlie stalk, of wiles No. G, a long staple variety, came from Mr. and Mrs. Roddy's farm In the Little River section. Further evidence of rapid devcl- .T!! 1 of thc 193 ° cr °P « as f " r n shed by a number of additional blooms and bolls broiig'.it, lo the Courier News today DIES ON Gil OF KUSJFICERS 'Vhuv Goocli Hanged in Oklahoma, First lo Die Under Lindbergh Law STATE 1'ltISON, McAleslcr Okla.-, June 10. (UP)—Arthur Ciooch, 27, who kidnaped two Texas ofllcers anil released them unharmed after carrying them into Oklahoma, vyiis hanged loday,, first per- £«u to die for violation of thc Lindbergh law. Goo eh j dropped through the trap il.5:01 a'.inv and was declared dead ibotit 15! minutes lalcr. unlil Hie lust he;:li6ped for executive clemency. ':">':' Oooch was convicted of kidnap- ing R. N. Baker ami H. R. Marks In Paris, Tex,, In order to escape irrest. Tlie men were released al Snow, Okla., unharmed except for slight cut Baker suffered. A crowd of approximately 300, Including :prison ami slate officials watched aooch. die. Rich Owen, prison executioner, who has sent 53 men to death, trl|i|>cd the drop Vrc.ildent Denies Clemency Gooch's final iioiw for clemency did not fall until last night when President Roosevelt denied an appeal for a pardon.. .Last night Oooch heard Hiat the president had denied his pica. : ''The president didn't read my letter." he moaned, "i don't think the president sftoiild h,ave Issued a statement." ,• Oooch's greatest IIOJK for clemency lay in tlie fact Hint such desperate characters us Alvin Karpls, William Mhhhu, Ifarry Campbell and Thomas Robinson Jr.—men »'no killed or kidnaped '.and d? manded and collected ransom—were permitted to plead guilty and re ceive prison sentences. I, wa.nS.cd lo plead guilt) and Ihcy wonldn t let me Clooch said jT»o Ftccfrociilcd in Alabama Kit BY PRISON Montgomery AK June ID (UP)—lite final chapler in Uq of Alabama s most sensational murder cases uas written in Ihe de-illi house here earlj today \\ hen 2000 volts o' elcc-tiici ty sent- two men^one a smal «'hllc man, tlie other a giant negro —into oblivion. Elmer N: Arant- of Fort Deposit Ala., power company executive, was executed for the murde'r 'of Mrs John E. Norman, wife of a Fort Deposit druggist. Indicted for hei husband's d'ath, Arant never stood Irial on that charge. Walter Miller, huge mulatto ne- gro, was executed Tor Hie brutal assault and murder of pretty 18- year-old Vivian Woodward n Huntsvllle, Ala., girl. Three shocks were necessary before physician' pronounced Miller dead. Making Thmil of Third Parly Co-operatlon of tlie ToH'nseiul-Coiiglillii-a: lions lo foim a third p.my lhat might mime its iHl-Slmre-thcrWeiilth fuc- own prcsidoiua.l candidate lo : oppose President Koosevi'lt and Governor London outlined by I'ather Olmrles E. Conijhllu, mllllanl "radio priest", pic- ' tured making the announcement, In Ne.w York. Hcprcsontallvn linhi Leinke was hinted as the potential nominee. P., Third Tarly's Candidate? William Lcmke, representative from North Dakota, whose announce- ment'as a candidate for president on a third party, Townsehd-Cough- lin-Long Inflation ticket. was prc- '.dlcled for late today. Three Texas Convicts Slay Guard and Flee ANGLETON, Tex., June 19 (UP) -Three Texas convicts attacked Felix Smith, a guard at Retrieve Prison farm loday, killed him with nls own gun and escaped.. Smith was taking the numboi three plow squad to t'ne field early today when lie was attacked There Were several other prisoncrs~in the group but they did not participate >n the break, prison officials said Capt. R. w . Conner, manager of Retrieve farm, formed a posse of guards and slarled I: ins, led by [ HITS „! pursuit of bl<xxi Senate Committee for Probe of Black Legion WASHINGTON, j une 19 mp)_ The senate judiciary commit ceo- ap "™ vehe Bcllson r "<>"'- Baptist Bible School House Passes Bill to Prevent Slvong Ann Methods by Employers WASHINGTON* Sane 10. (UP)— The house, operating under a stringent gag rule, completed congressional action loday on n hill designed to curb activity of "strike breaker'' agencies. The measure HOT gees to the White House. Representative John E. Millsi (Dem., Ark.), sponsor of file bill, said It would only affect use of strike breakers who "obstnicl or interfere with the right of peaceful picketing during labor controversies." The bill prohibits Interstate transportation of slrikc breakers tor the purpose of interfering with Can ulhcrs-CJaylpn Habeas Corpus Hearing "Oiice ...More Put Off LITTLE HOOK. Ark.—A second postponement of hearing on 11 wrll of 'habeas corpus granted by Federal Judge Martineau May n which halted p'tcpavallons forexe- cullon of Jim X. Carulhers anc BpbVjIes "Clnylou,- Mississippi conn- ly negroes convicted of criminal!) assaulting a white woman early In IMS, was authorized yesterday. Lawyers for the two negroes rc- orlcd that they would be' unable lo present Ihelr case Monday at 10 a.m.. as scheduled, because of the Illness of L 3( vls Rlioton, one of llic lawyers representing the convicted men. No dale was set for 'jienrlnj on tlie writ of habeas corpus, which was scheduled originally for June Lenike, Mortgage Bill Author, ^ Will Probably Be Candidate WASHINGTON.—Rep. William .rmko, Non-Piitllsan League Kc- inilillean, of North Uaknla, »ii- nminct'd thai lie.will Uu candl- dal« fgr president on a tliiril r.oity lltkct. NEW YORK, June 18 (UP) — . The Hev. Charles E. Cough'lln worked In seclusion lodtvy on- the speech lii which he pi onuses • lo ' assail (he li'qoscvclt - administration tonight and swing his support behind n Ihlril paity cnrull- t dale for' president' If such a candidate suitable to him' hao enter- I cd the race by "then. > 1'athcr Coufjhlln. head of the | National Union for Social Jus- I lieu, predicted the candidate would . (Iccliiro himself during the Jay. livt he steadfastly refused to name lite man ho' had In mint). Speculation In Washington' centered oil Hep. William Lcmke of North Dakota as the likely .candidate, lie saitl ho did not know whether lit! would make a, statement tcday but Ihcre were siren; Indication!) that he vas ccnsiderliifr, announcing his candidacy on a ticket pledged lo enKcl ihc Frimler-Leiiikc farm mortgage, refinancing bill. Such n ticket, it was Indicated, would attempt lo obtain united srpporl of Townsenrtltes, Ooush- lin ' followers, adherents of the Itucy Lona Share-Olir-Wcalth movement, and , Inflationists yfho favor the Fraitlcr-Leinko bill.'" A move by .Senator Lynn, J. I'lwici'' (flen., N.. D.l to-force a - .MT.uie. :V 0 *P • P'' Vtli^ ineijKMr.ii^hjH? *. fore 'ndjo'iiriinVeiit'.'cT cbiiijicss'afi-IlV pen red to nt in w.th'tho-strale'i>Jfta:- allhoiigh FraV.Iei- dented there was any direct 'connection. The bill was defeated In the house earlier , been postponed until and had June 22. The writ of habeas corpus WIIE authorized shortly alter the Arkansas supreme court had issued a mandalc directing execution of the two men, who had been in the death house at Tucker for some time. State President Will Be Guest of B. & P. Club Mrs. Mary Turner of Paragoulci .stale president of Busincs; Clvljs and Professional Women's „ ...... will be guest of honor at a meeting to !>c held here Saturday night when Ihe Rlyllicvlllc chap- IT will te hostess to guesls from Osceola and Cnrulhersville. Miss Cora Lee Coleman, Miss Eula Epperson and Mrs. H. L Reynolds, the committee in charge, have arranged an informal reception. to be held at the Epprr- scn home Saturday night, 8:M >)'rlcck. Sunday morning, there will be a breakfast at the Golf "peaceful picketing." Tivo years im- ' hotel at 8:30 o'clock. prisonment and a $5,000 fine arc imposed for violation. Tnc bill passed Ihe senate last session. Urged by organized lalxjr, the bill, F «<i A, C-i" c, . according to the Judiciary commil- 1-eaas tntire State Ire's rep^rl. was aimed at indl- e Vacation Bible school -JIULI; 5 !„! f 1 " 1 Baptist church this lead 1Cad - Nanking and Canton Troops Clash Today LONDON, j un c 19. ,uP)-Th<3 Exchange Telegraph reported from Hongkong today that fighting between troops of the central Nan- king government and those of t'ne southern Kv/angsl province had started at three points on Ihr frontiers of Hunan province oras this year. The enrollment has reached 370 with an average attendance of 286 aieragc The school, which emphasis dif- fcrent. phases of Bible wort specializing on dramatization will continue through .Monday' and Tuesday of next week, closing with Q rnmmnM/.nn*fi^» ....j _' P viduals and organizations whose rnular business Is furnishing for large fees strong-armed men and thugs in almost any numbers to take part in labor controversies. The vote was 105 to 20. TVrner, who served her president before bcins Mrs. club ' n elected to Ihe state office at Ihc iiimual convenlion last April, has visited tliis club before. Child Dies of Colitis Ciencv.1 Alice Mauley, IS-monlhs- old daughter of Mr. and Mrs, J. H. commencement and Centennial Mauley, died at 9:30 o'clock yestcr- program Wednesday night Thi* day morning at the family home weekend is being devoted to out- ' " " " door life and a picnic Miss Minnie Fosteris principal. Chicaao Wheat open high low c | osc i 1 ?* S 11 S 2 . . 8 8 1-2 81 5-8 Ask For Hearing On Zioncheck's Condition WASiriNGTjIN. June IS. (UP) — | District of Columbia commissioners I filed a petition in thc District of Columbia supremo court today, asking t'iiat a hearhie be conducted on Ihe mental condition of Representative Marlon A. Zloncheck (Djin., Wash.) Sep. 1-4 93 1-8 -4 92 3-4 hi the clear Lake community. Her death was attributed to colitis. Funeral services were held today ami interment was made at Sandy Hiilge cemetery. Tile Cobb Funeral home was In charge of funeral arrangements. She is survived by her parents one slsUr and one brother. SO Year Trust Fund Grows TOLEDO (UP)—A trust fund founded in 1923, Is to b« used in 1973 to build a Masonic home for the Toledo area. Otis Avery Brown- Ing established the $500,000 fund which already 'nas grown to nearly $1,000,000. Twenty-one Masons Senate Votes Compensation to FamiJy oi W. R. Dyess WASHINGTON. — 'I' h e senalc passed Thursday and sent to thc house, a bill by Senator Robinson, Arkansas, to authorize the compensation commission to grant compensation to the dependents of W. R. Dyess, Arkansas Works Proj- ress Administrator, killed in a transport plane crash near Goodwin, Ark., lust January. The commission previously refused tlie claim on grounds he was not a civil employe of tlie government. It approved a claim of dependents of Robert II. McNalr jr., dircclor of Finance and reports of the Wl'A, of Little Rock, who was killed hi the same crash. The measure did not specify the amount of compensation. U. S. Agent Arrives to Probe Floggings MEMPHIS, June 13. (UP)—Sam E. Whitaker, federal investigator arrived here loday to Investigate Ihe Hogging of four persons near- Earlc, Ark., during the past four days. Whitnker refused to make any statement iiere and maintained strict secrecy as to his plans. He was expected, however, to talk with Miss Willie Sue Biagden, -Socialist worker, and the Rev. Claude Williams, Presbylcrlan minister, who were llosjircd by six men near Earle last Monday. Auto Collision Brings Out Fire Department An auto collision at the First and Walnut street intersection, shortly after noon today, brought city firemen on the niii when one of t'iie cars caught afire. Burl Dark's machine became Ignited in some manner when it collided with a car driven by Charlie Glass, negro. . The Arc was hailed wllii little loss, WEATHER Arkansas—Generally fair tonight and Saturday. Memphis and vicinity—Fair tonight and Saturday. Not much change in femp^l-ature. The maximum temperature here yesterday waS 101,"minimum 70," clear, accrdlng to Samuel,F. Nor- fonn the directorate for the mon- rls, official weather observer. II ey, and a bank Is the trustee. I was the holiest day of the year.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page