The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 2, 1939 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, August 2, 1939
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHBABT ARKAN3A3 AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOLUME XXXVI—NO. 114. Blythevllle Courier Blythevllle Herald Mississippi Valley Lender Blythevlllo Dally News BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, WKDNESDAY, AUGUST 2, 1930 Says Lending Bill's Defeat Will Torce Roosevelt To Run WASHINGTON, .Aug. 2. (UP)—President Roosevelt's house leaders 1 asset] his 8800,000,000 housing proposal SINGI/R COPIES FIVR overboard today and started jovmiment. The action was revealed by Chairman Adolf J. Sabath (JJem., III.) veteran chairman of the liousc rules committee. He coupled Ills announcement with a bitter attack on tlie house majority which yesterday killed Mr. Roosevelt's lending program and he called for the president to run for a third term. The house vote of 193 to ICG lo kill the lending program "forces President Roosevelt to Income a candidate for a third term" Sabath declared. "The forces of reaction are drunk with power," he said angrily. "If the president does not become a candidate for a third term It means that all of the achievements of the last eight, years in behalf of the common num will lie killed as soon as the reactionaries can get in their work." Snbath's announcement meant that the adjournment rush was on in dead earnest and the fate of legislation still on the books was uncertain. There appeared to be some chance that house action would be had on the controversial wage hour act amendment's for which a rule has been reported by Sabath's committee. The house action in killing the lending program was hailed by Acting Republican Leader Warren R. Austin of the senate. He declared that "nothing has happened in a long time that will give so much encouragement lo private enterprise." Administration leaders were downcast. Senate Democratic Whip Sherman Million (Dem., Ind.) warned that business "will get into a tailspin if we don't watch out." New York Cotton NEW YORK.. Aug. 2. (UP)-Cotton closed steady. open high low Oct. 913 915 002 Dec. BQ5 8G7 883 Jan i 884 . .88*; 812 , ijar_._., U;.- .873 T:"873 { Ml band wagon rush for ad- close 904 ,887 87411 865 . 857 857 843 . ' 84Sn July ....... 838 840 830 , 830n Spots clcsed nominal at 919, oil 12. New Orleans Cotton NEW ORLEANS, Aug. 2— (UP) — Cotton futures clcsed steady today with losses ot 35 to CO cents a bale. Oct. Dec. Jan. Mar. May July open 920 800 892 883 862 8-16 high .920 909 892 883 863 84C low 912 894 S85 872 852 840 close 91G 899 885 875 858 840 Spots closed quiet at 931, off 19. Stock Prices NEW YORK, Aug. 2.—(UP) — Heavy buying came Into .utility Uses Home-Made Breathing Device To Save Babies IDABEL, Okla., Aug. 2.—Twin Ijoys, four months old, owed their lives today to a quick-thinking country doclor who rigged up an oxygen-breathing device from a fruit jar, four lengths of rubber tubing and a drum of ordinary «elder's oxygen. Tlie infanta are Charles ' and Larry Faulkner, born April 8. A few weeks ago they contracted whooping cough. Their condition did not become grave until the other day. Then their respiration nciirly stopped. The 29-year-old attending physician, Dr. George K. Fisher, sent out a burn/ call for oxygen to a nearby welding .shop, obtained an ordinary fruit jar from the mother, four lengths of rubber tubing from the father, Louis Faulkner, and telephoned his office for a stomach pump. By the time the drum of oxygen —9.50 jier cent pure—arrived, Dr. Fisher had most of his home-made apparatus ready. One tube was run through the cover to the bottom of the jar, which had been Riled with sterilized 'Water. Tlie others were led just through the top. Two were placed In the nostrils of the twins and the oxygen released through the water, so it could be measured. Once the infants' respiration was improved, Dr. Fisher fashioned a nose mask frcm the stomach pump and attached it to the remaining lube. ' Welder's oxygen -was the only oxygen within 75 miles. SPEuli MS re Special Taxes Will Paid In 1939 Than Ever Before LITTLE HOCK, Art., Aug. 5.— More special laxes will be pnlcl in 1039 Ihnn in any year of the state's history—because of an evident Improvement in business—Revenue Commissioner Z. M. McCnrroll said tc<lay. Increased collections from almost all sources, especially automobile license 'fees, probably will produce .$2(5,000,000 this calendar year, he forecast. That figure would compare to the $23,200,000 collected ill the fiscal year 19:11-1038, in which the largest collections In any 12-month period were made. Mr. McCairoll attributed the indicated increase to two factors other than better business. They arc: Lowering of the auto license fee schedule which, he said, lias tended to increase volume. Energy displayed by a larger force of Revenue Department auditors and inspectors: Auto License. Fees Increase .The automobile license division 'Crisis Month' Finds War 'Games' General Throughout Europe . United I'rcss Groat Britain, facing the so-called "crisis inonih" of Au- gusl, still'cnod her front toddy iiRiiinst dielnlor pressure in Europe and the Par Hast. nropc and the Par liist. "The house may rest assured » lhal the country Is now ready for nny emergency," Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain lold lhe House of Commons In London. At the same lime Die admiralty announced construcllon of an additional 180 vessels In Qrcat Britain's 1933 naval building program, Including small craft for protection against submarines. ' In Berlin the lenders of the Niizl air, land and sea forces Issued proclamations In connection with Adolf.Hitler's orders for commemoration of the 20lh anniversary of Germany's entry inlo the World Firsl Half Of 1939 Shows Marked Reduction In County The death rate SIGNS Threatens To Garry Refunding Measure IU Fight To People' Measure To Bar Federal Employes Political Acl- ivities Becomes Law WASHINGTON, Aug. 2._<UP) — President Uojwcvelt today signed lhe precedent shattering Hatch bill whleli, removes nil but top bracket federal oillclalx from politics for the first time In Dulled states history. Mr. Ifooswlt accompanied his action with a message lo congress In which he culled the measure u "step In tho right direction" tmt raised numerous nucsllons of policy in Its application. He called on congress at lls next session lo consider the possibility LlllLfi HOCK, Aug. 2; (UP)-Threats from oppo- iicnU ol Gov. Cur) R, Bailey's refunding bill lo take the UgliL nsrmisl tlio measure'to the people in the form of a referendum were miule Unlay in the house as thnL body worlc- ™ _on coricuiTimeo in .senate amendments to the bill. _. v Dj , j B ^ gn)|(|i of '^^j j,,, county, lading the floor In an al- tcinpi) to cut down the appropriation from $H1,000,000 to $140,500,- War on August 2, I9K Tlie nroc-J 12 over the same period last year. Blrths also declined during the fleet was ready lightning speed and undreamed of force" If Hitler gave tlie signal..; Germany, with her armed forces mounting close to the 2,000,000 mark, began large scale air ma- reported that fees collected in the Sen. In he nShwr,t and near" first seven month., ot 1039 already I ?"'pll', \±1°'L^.^'l.T. 1 Avmy Announces Total Of Six New Records Within Week - - already have surpassed those received in the 12 months ot 1938. The figures as of Monday were: $2,745,475.21 this year, compared to $2,744,903.99 for all ot 1938, a difference of $511.22. The first seven-month figures also disclosed 146 more chauffeurs' licenses and 14,172 more drivers' licenses had been bought and $5,859.50 more had been paid as in- transit fees than In the entire year 1938. A new source of revenue will produce more than $l,tWO,odo a year, I Mr. McCarroll said. July collections cf the consumers' sales tax on beci" and liquor under the Nyberg Act were more than $90,000, indicating "about $1,000,000 a year when It Is considered that less beer will be consumed in winter than in summer." Liquor Tax Collections Fall Mr. McCarroll, calling, attention to his on-expressed/' opinion.;: that higher taxes may decrease revenue; "siitd'the ilajorV.lA'c't has. resulted In towered liquor , tax .collections." The measure, enacted bV the 1939 legislature, increased '. the state' border along the Rhll huge air and land war games In the Po valley lo test her ability lo repel'an offensive from France. .. In tho Far East, where a Japanese naval spokesman declared the Japanese navy could not be defeated by any war fleet In the world, Great Britain again protested against null-British, activities in Japanese controlled arciis of the "new order In East Asia." PEWITS SIfilE Circuit Court of Appeals '•Sets Aside Trimble's In;!.'. junction -" WRIGHT. FIELD, Dayton, O., Aug. 2 tOP)—The army, showing, its air strength to the nation and' representatives of nine foreign powers, today announced two more International aviation records for a total of six world marks brought down this week. Celebrating the 30th anniversary of the purchase of the first army airplane, the air corps announced the establishment of a closed course speed record and an altitude shares on the stock market today record both with pay loads. and carried the average of the' The speed record was made in group to a neiv high since 1937. The whole market '\vas stronger STOX ."...'... A. T. & T 169 a new Boeing B-15 superfortress, which flew at an average of 1G6.32 miles per hour with a load of 4,409 pounds for a distance of 3,107 Anaconda Cop ............ 21 1-4 miles. The ship flew continuously ~~ 8 7-8 03 5-8 227-8 82 5-8 132 3-4 38 1-4 487-8 Assoc. D. G Belli. Steel Boeing Air Chrysler Coca Cola Gen. Elcc Gen. Ivfotors Int. Harvest Montgomery Ward N. Y. Central Packard Phillips Pet ............... 35 3-4 Radio ..................... 61-4 Schenly Dist .............. 13 Simmons .................. 25 1-8 Socony Vac .............. 11 1-2 Std. Oil N. J .............. 4! 5-8 Texas Corp ............ .7.. 3Q U. S. Smelt. ............... 53 1-4 U. S. Steel ............... 52 '1-4 54 15 3 . 8 31-2 Livestock tASF ST.- LOUIS, III,, Aug. 2. (UP)-Hogs: 6,800 Top, 6.60 170-230 Ibs., 6.50-655 ' 140-iGO Ibs., 5.75-5.85 Bulk sows, 4.00-525 Cattle: 3.300 ; Steers, 6.10-9.25 Slaughtc rsteers, 625-1025 ,, , , Mixed yearlings heifers 7 25-9 15 ? rlvl "! T e ot Ulc "V? 6 f ars which Slaughter heifers 625-0 ^ f '?" rc(i '" the nccll!t ' nt ' received all" yesterday afternoon and last night and finally landed at its air base here at 5:22 a. m. The altitude record of approximately 33,400 feet was made In the new Boeing YB-17, a Hying fortress with a pay load of 11,023 pounds. The previous altitude record with a like pay load was 30,551 feet and was held^by Germany. C. C. Langston Improves After Memphis Accident C. C. Langslon, well known planter and automobile dealer, is able to be out today following a highway accident which occurred Friday night in Memphis. Mr. Lnngslon received an injured shoulder and bruises on the head and body and Tyndall Langston, IV, of Holtville, Calir., received a badly lacerated right knee. They were removed to the Memphis Methodist hospilal and Mr. Langston laler returned home where he has been confined to his bed. Jessie Wallace, negro, who was rs, 6.25-D.75 Beef cows, 5.00-6.00 Cutters and low cutters, 3,50-4.50 Chicago Wheat open Sept. 65 Dec. 65 5-8 G6 7-8 .65 3-8 low close 66 3-8 64 5-8 65 3-8 __ u _.. ST. LOUIS, Aug. 1.—The Arkaii- whiskey tax from 80 "cents "to $"u2 sns stntc ''ighway commission was given-the right by the United Slates circuit court or appeals to operate a free Terry across the Black River at Spring- Ferry, Ark., in co:n|)eii- tlon with a toll bridge owned by the White and Black Rivers Bridge Company. The court set aside an Injunction which Federal District Judge Thomas C. Trimble of Arkansas hnd granted R. C. Butler, receiver of the bridge company. The court held that In the bridge company's franchise there was a reservation which permitted the operation of a competing ferry. Tlie appellale court also acknowledged llic highway commission Imcl a gallon, or a total of $3.30 a case. "Tennessee's tax is only $2.10 a case," the revenue commissioner said. "It is evident that many eastern Arkansas residents are patronizing bcotleggers who evade the high Arkansas tax. "The same is true of the' cigarette tax. The public can have no idea of the number of wealthy, leading citizens who buy cigarettes out of the state to save the Arkansas Inx. If this bootlegging could be halted, the stale's revenue at three cents a pack would be Tenter than the present collections at five cents." NYA Allocation For Arkansas Is $340,445 WASHINGTON, Aug. 2.—(UP) — National Youth Administrator Aubrey Williams allocated $340,445 of federal funds to Arkansas today for student aid which he estimated would furnish part time employment for several thousand students during the 1940 fiscal year. EUREKA, Cal. <UP>— Retiring after 23 years of continuous service as a street car operator, Todd Underwood estimate he has traveled 500,000 miles without leaving the city limits. attempted lo buy $120.000, bridge for Files Suit Here On Accident At Memphis P. A. Phillips of Memphis lins filed suit 'In common pleas court here against H. O. Langston of Hollville. California, in which be seeks $1,000 for personal Injuries and damage to his automobile In a three-car-accldcnt near Memphis. Tcnn. last" Friday. compared pci toil of 1938, 713 for Ihe, same Mr. Roosevelt declared Dint Attorney General Frank. Murplvy had advised him dial the measure was constitution!)) but thnt tho government hnd no right, to infringe upon in the birth column Ink venr lhe '' 8nls ot lls cm l>l<>Ks 1° frco eW """ '° " l (here powers. This A survey JiVrSslsslpu;! Cbunty V °'" >g Substitute For Executioner, Hard Put To Kill Man I10STON, All|f, 2.—(Ul')-A Sillj- slltuld executioner worked In the death chamber or Charlcslovii ilrile prison enrly today mid took K minutes to do the Job thu Old Master would have done In, 15, The Identity of the excciitlmier was kept seem by prison authorities. Hu was substituting for Ilobcrt O. Elllolt, executioner for six slates, who is ill. lie -was brought In to execute, Wallace Green, 2'2, and Walter St. Snuveiier, 10, who murdered a shop kcc|K'r In u. rj.fit) holdup, Orcen walked Into tliti chamber Binning, "Nearer My Clod lo Thcc." He was strapped inlo the chair, nnd Warden J. w, Lanagan signaled lhe subslilulo executioner, who manipulate! Hie switches. After 000, charged that there would be a $500,000 payoff If the bill is passed n« now written, "At first there was $1,500,000 more In the 'appropriation than there. vei'o oiitslnmllng bonds," smith. Hid.' "'Ilie senate lopped oft $1,- .- ..... .„., ~. .*.,,„.,„ ^j,,, , ly wlu iN-lyn p 1 IE> f nr ,lp rnnr ., l n ,,AUMriil . ' -«.n.*iv.,, *mvi AViSslsslptfl Cbunty Health .Unit cn ,,,,)ni e ,« lintl tl > r onc slic( *' " li'iyslclan listened showed thai there were only three ,;„,,„„,,,,.,,,'1 .«?,,,, ,,i , ''IMI '" nls stethoscope, said; deaths from ,u,lo accidents this S?7™,Kr^ rt Sn^rSlfln? B »S I "™» »«•« b nol hilly deMl.» year while there were 11 H, .tho °[ * £. ^ *h' ° ( C , r nt n "? H il Tnc wlmlc " sl811nlC(1 ""> "" m fhst'six months of liul year. Thlr- I « " '™' \ s ' 'f 1 ., 1 ,"*"? .' '* ul the switches again and Green year. . ty-lbree died from pneumonia, compared to 43 for Ihe 1930 period; ",„ "„,,,' five died from gunshot, wounds new legislation as at least a. step In the right direction," Mr. ttooso- was given another shock. The physician listened again, said: "This man Is not fully dead yet." in*. Mini IIUIIL £Ull:>llub. \YUUIUIK 'PI,,, 1,111 l,nr. t rn »llll t , 1 ' " llku "•" ""^ IHMV UUIill VL'l. which was two more than the first „,, l'", „"",„,?"' I 101 " 1 ™ 1 w f k | drccn was given a third shook hair or lust year; cancer was listed ? ' i,., \ , 1 1,1 , P. 1 '* i nn 'l " )c Physician miide lhe smim as cause of only nine deaths com- !,'!',. J . ^T..^ K1 "S cxcc » llve(l . report, his voice this time not us pared lo six for January-July of ,.!,"" „,„„-,,„ w Jrpl,S P ,i t n slcndy U!i a iuul becn - A :om ' Ui last vpnr nml InlliiKiwn rniiuil 1»il . 1UC mmsl "9 ftn!i CxpCCtCd tO „,.„.,,, I.,.,,,.,,],, ,,,„ „„„,„ ,. n ,., r , last year and Influenza caused but S.IMT.O, Lj.ll lll£ LIIU ILL^l, lliUL Ul lyj'J „,.,, „.„_,,_ ,!,- i ||,i , , , , p MLL-1. ollluljl, ULklltUllllV and 1938 there was not a single Imtl , c " kc , n l lc lrn , d "T 1 " 1 hoU -' ot three to nvc minutes.., .• death in the county frcm scarlet "",,",'„'„„ !^i™, "*"" "' C _ W"" 6 «»'» ««s laklug • fever or typhoid fever, only one died Ihis year from diphtheria and only two last year, and there were blit 13 dealhs In the period of this year rrcm tuberculosis, which' 1 was eight less than last ycart 1 record for that time. J. F. Livingston New Studebaker, Bantam Dealer J. F. Livingston, well known merchant here for the past 15 years, has opened n neiv automobile agency here where he will handle two lines of curs and trucks, Stiideftnkers and Bantams. . The new agency, known us J. F. Livingston Motor Sales, Is located in the bulPihig at 112 East ivfahi street where Mr. Livingston formerly operated a grocery and feed business which he disposed of lust December. At the present the building will serve as a sales and display room for the neiv cars nnd trucks. Of particular Interest to visitors inspecting tlie new agency are the 1940 model Bantam passenger cars and delivery trucks. The Stude- bakers on display are all 19.10 models, as the iicxt year's models arc not out. Tlie business will be imtler the personal management, of Mr. Livingston, whose sales force will include E. Ii. Bradshaw. Fire Kcvlstls Old Iim BRECKSVILLE, o. CUP)—History j relating iiself, fire damaged the Mr. Phillips charges that the historic Urccksvillc Inn oldest accident was due to negligence of stagehou.ie in this section ct the Mr. Langston. F. C. Douglas Is at- country. More than 100 ycats ago lorney for the plaintiff. fire destroyed the original Inn nominating convention. House Commitlec Carves 75 Per Cent Off Roosevelt's Request WASHINGTON, Aug. 2.—tUI>) — Thc house appropriation.!; committee today finished lls work for this session by chopping 75 per cent olr President Roosevelt's final request for money. The committee granted only $53,100,050 cut of the $215,091,108 he asked for military preparedness, expanded aeronautical research and for miscellaneous Items to carry on government functions not provided fcr In previous appropriation measures. It -was lhe most drastically cut appropriation bill of the session but If approved It will Increase tolal appropriations of the session to more than $12,200,000. _' place, St Snitveuer had been waiting will Increasing nervousness In his cell Ho suld lo Ills spiritual adviser Father Ralph W. Purrcll: : '>: ."Isn't this taking a.lonj! .llihc? "No," .rQiiilcd , the. priest, ."Iliey never hurry this matter." They Wero'flnntly ready for him Three shccks were needed to kll him'. Thc examining physician though Orccn had nu exceptionally strain, heart. County's Needy Given $11,696 In Supplies A total of 102,312 pounds of foodstuffs, valued at $11,C90.85 was furnished needy ijerscns In Mississippi county during the month of June through the Commodity Surplus Corporation ll has becn announce;!. Gambling Ship Off Shore 'Surrenders' To p JVai>y 66 Chicago Corn open high low close Sept. 42 42 3-4 41 5-8 42 Dec, 42 1-4 42 3-4 41 7-8 42 1-4 st'iVcd" minor cuts and bruises. H. O. Langslon, father or the injured youth and driver or the Langston car, was not injured. P A. Phillips, was driver of the third car. Wallace was arrested on a charge of threatened breach of the peace 1 pending further Investigation. ' The Langslon car was traveling south on Highway 61 when it collided with Wallace's machine going east on Shelby Drive, officers said. Thc Langston car was knocked into the path of Phillip's aulomo traveling north on 61, It was LOS ANGELES, Aug. 2. <UP)The besieged gambling ship Rex stopped its roulette wheels and other games at tables where some $50,000 was stacked and "surrendered' 250 law officers commanded by Attorney General Earl Warren. While the "navy" rode at anchor in the Pacific four miles off shore, marooning COO gamblers aboard the luxuriously-appointed square- rigger, an altorncy on shore received radio Instructions from the Rex and negotiated the "surrender." Tlie lawyer walked into the San-; la Monica police station, announced he represented the Rex's owner, Tony Cornero, prohibition er.i rum runner, and accepted service of a court order prohibiting lhe ship's gambling operations. With the swarthy Cornero striding her decks commanding a buck- croo crew and shouting defiance over the rail at boatloads of ot- fiecrs, lhe Rex had repulsed since late yesterday all attempts uy Warren and his officers to serve the order. i Warren's first attempt to board mile limit and Into the domain of lhe gambling fleet. . „, . While the patrons, richiy and tables where some formal , d d d rf the gain- 1 ckcd early today bling tablcs of ' thc ormlo mnm : l-... 8 ..."^? ,".. sal °" «• lookout spied the approaching boats through a glass and sang out a warning. . The suave Cornero ran to the deck, conferred with his skipper, George Klrkham, a retired naval officer who has seen service in Chinese waters, and quickly tlie crew of 350 husky, tough-looking seamen rigged the 53-year-old square rigger, a onetime British collier, for the defense. They dropped huge nets over starborftd and port sides, nets that could be maneuvered from the deck as a barrier against anyone seeking to board her. Fire hose were reeled out and made ready. As Warren's craft maneuvered alongside and several officers W- gan to assail the nets. Conii'ro bellowed through a megaphone:— "Stand off! We're beyond ttie three mile limll." Two officers reached the top of . ., the net and were grasping for a ,thc Rex was made early laast'hold to pull Ihemselves on deck night. Several speed boats carried when Cornero unlimbercd his wc- hls deputies out beyond the thveelond line of defense—the powerful waterhosc whose streams caught the attackers,' tumbled them Ig- nomlnlously into the sea to be fetched out by their comrades. Other officers, attacking hi groups, met the same fate, sonic being helped to It by a seamen's rough straight-arm to the face. Warren's party heeled about, headed back for shore where Die altorttoy general quickly began mobilization of a stronger fleet. He commissioned it from members of the police and sheriff departments, and before rfa\vn It was on the high seas spoiling for a fight to the finish with the Rex. The climax of Warrens fight against the gambling armada, especially against the Rex, had been forecast for months. Cornero, who boasts that he became a prohibition era rum runner "to keep 120.- OCO.OOO people from being poisoned to death," has arrogantly challenged his every effort to decommission the- Rex. He has advertised Ills estab- tbe entertainment provided aboard his boat. 'Hie public has responded to an estimated 30,000 patrons a week. Thc Rex, commissioned the Kllll worth when launched In England 53 years ago, was reconstructed from stem to stern by Cornero at a cost of $250,000. Thc lower deck provide.': salons for dining, bingo and other games, the main deck provides the 400-foot main salon where every conceivable gambling device Is ojieralcd 24 hours a day. Warren and District Attorney Huron Fills began efforts to brmj a showdown In the controversy last Friday. Then they served no- lice on all four gambling ships lhal they sought abatement orders, claiming the same forms of gambling were conducted aboard them as were held Illegal on land. They threatened prosecution unless Uie ships ceased operating. All four ships ignored tho Ihreals. The restraining orders Issued by Judge Wilson would make llsliment extensively In newspapers closing ot the gambling games mandatory. But lawyers outside Negro Children Adjnit Theft From Blind Mai A negro lad, age 12, and his ten- year-old sister confessed to olllcen- that they stole $23 from a lillm negro man and then gave it to their grandmother, Clcrlrndc White who hid (lie money, It was announced today, 'Ilic woman was held lo circuit ccuit In municipal court today or a charge of receiving stolen properly alter having turned all or 1 th money, except five dollars, over lo county officers, but has made no confession. In the meanwhile the negro children are being held In llic city Jail until disposition Is made of their cases. Thu blind negro man, Charles E, Baker, .who lives on East Cleveland street, missed the money yesterday after the children on Monday night had been In his home, where he lives alone. Investigating olllccrs soon obtained a confession from the children who implicated their grandmother. .100,000 and you are ' to - Bit ieie 'nnd let them sleiil tho oilier SOO.OOO. "There are enough .votes litre to' loiictir In the senate amendment nit we are organized lo circulate jettllonii and call this to a vote >f Hie people, I iwreonally guaran- co to deliver Hie,required.number of signers on tho petition from lorth Arkansas." " . Earlier the,homo concurred in -wo of the 10,amendments attached: ;o Dm bill \r} lhe senate before >asslng It last night. Opponents or the measure, who called Ihcinsclvcs the "faithful 13," ost their motion to extend debate on amendment:; to 'JO minutes Mr each side when lhe houso reconvened at 10 a.m. Anti-administration members under leadership of Ueprcsontalives Dau Johnston, Smith and John Vcboy, strongly opposed each, amendment as II nvns broiiuht- up for consideration. Administration leaders Indicated the bill may be brought to a final vole In the house by tonight; " Ilatley was In his office'during lhe day conferring with aides and confidently \ expressing- thu opinion tliat the bill would be presented lo htm for his'signature by Friday. 'llie house this moinldg passed u third nupronrlnlton bill for $3,43G lo cover legislative expenses- for Thursday, Friday and Saturday of. this week Indicating that final adjournment would not come before the weekend. 5'1'iic controversial refunding b|ll... wiis passcijjby the senate lasfnlghl, '2V v r.o v "-ir!'~ r: Tlic emergency '.clause Ttfc vcfte^en!'Tlib'"'in6Kstirb7'wnlcli '"''• was passed by the house July 24, was at IQ'AO p.m., at the closu of six hours or debate,' Senator Ivy W. Crawford :0f. Dly- tltcvllle was one of the tl senators who cast voles against tlie refunding bill and against lhe .emergency' clause. Enrollment Of 501 In Cooler District Ladies Shop Entered But No Loss Reported Miss Whilsltl's Ladles Ready lo Wear Shop, 308 W. Main, was entered last night by an intruder who left the building apparently without obtaining anything. A check-up today revealed nothing missing and the only noticeable damage was lo the skylight through which the burglar entered. . Officers believe that the prowler Injured himself to such an extent when lie fell or jumped the 25 feet to the lloor that he decided to leave the building through the rear door without carrying out his plans. After breaking the glass loose from the tin frame of the skvllglit. company, »>_ *_._.. . .. ,. I f'niirr COOTER, Mo,, Aug. 2.—A total enrollment of 501 Is reported In the Cooler Consolidated district No. Five by Superintendent Jack Wimp, The faculty Is as follows: \ Jack Wimp, superintendent; Carl Hughes, principal; Cooler high school, T. A. .Haggard, former teacher at Stcelc is taking Mr. Hughes' place while he Is completing a slimmer course at Penbody College, Nashville, Tcnn. Other teachers In the Cooler high school arc as follows: Mrs. -W. C. Reid, Mrs. Alma G:' Copcland, >Mrs. Jack Wimp, and Miss Lois Tlplon; Rev, II. I/. Wa(jnor, study hall. Cooler Grade school: principal, Marcus Llmbaugh; teachers, Mrs. Thclmn Thomnson, Mrs, ' Carl Hughes, Mrs. Marcus /Llmbaugh, Mrs. Jack Hushing and MIss.Lor- ene Rushing. Other teachers In the district are James Miller, Miss Ruby Walker, Jack Rushing. Miss Dorri.s Burnett, James L. Cassldy and HJrs. Lowell Klrkscy. Mrs. James Miller Is leaching In Mrs. Walker's place while she- is completing school at Capo Glrardean. Employe Bequeathed Business By His Boss ST. LOUIS, Aug. 2.—William P. Llghlliolder, an cmplcfl'e of the William J. Murray Realty Co. for 32 years, got to work an hour before schedule yesterday and surprised associales with an unexpected display of energy in his business activitlesi For, as Llghthoider explained, "Like a bolt out, of the sky I now find myself owner of the firm." This pleasant surprise came to Llghlholder Monday when the will of his fcrmer employer, Miss Mary S. Murray, president of the wns filed In Probate , the burglar apparently made decp' c °«t- , A " °f the busmess marks in the carpet when he strcuk the floor ' will ot the concern was left _, Miss Murray to Llghtholder In ,.„.,. . , , .„ ,' addition to a specific cash bequest Loo Schrelck, deputy sheriff atj . . , f ^ Osccola in charge of finger printing work for the Mississippi County sheriff's office, obtained two excellent ringer prints, It was said. Cblscler Dehorns Cow WEATHER Arkansas— Mostly cloudy In north i portion, partly cloudy In south por- HAVERHILL, Mass. (UP)— Here's tlcn tonight and Thursday; local the latest In "chiseling:" Some- showers tonight and cooler in where In this vicinity there's "a northwest portion Thursday. " ' and has often hired airplanes to skywrltc his ads over Los Ange- , nuliy\\OO[| ulltl Diner CO35U1 u«^-. v . v .. ... ju,.^u.uv*ui. in nwiv.., ima coot IL^ ll IIVJLII \;|||3[;|1:1| nuin flul'U i • \\\\\\ un-'itl dUL-'NCi;* IA.'llljJilh cities. He has altvuys emphasized beyond the three-mile limit would a pastured cow belonging t» Yara and Thursday, not so warm Thurs- sarety, orderlitxvw nnd honesty inlbe the deciding point In any trial. Ynraittn. -day. . the controversy agree that, the young man with n horn." But in Mtr.i.ihts and vicinity'— Mostly question of Jurisdiction In waters this case It's n horn chiseled from cloudy 'with local

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