The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 25, 1936 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 25, 1936
Page 1
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BLYTHEYILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NOHTHKAST AHKAM8A8 AND 600T1IEASV MIBSO0HI VO!,. XXXII!—NO. 8(i Courier BlyttiertU* Her I Id Blythe?UJe D»ily Newi UlMlulppI V»Uey Leader JiLYTllKVIlXK, ARKANSAS, TIIUKSDAY, JUNK 25, 1930 SINGLR COI'IKS F1V13 CENTS T. TAKES CONVENTION HELM TODAY Zioiieheek Goes To iNew Refuge Arkansas Senator, Election as Chairman Delayed, Speaks Anyway PHILADELPHIA. June 25. (UP) —For t'ne first time In the memory of Democrats the permanent chairman of a national convention made his speech before he became permanent chairman. Senator Joseph T. Robinson should have been elected chairman before lie six>ke lost night but the credentials committee was busy adjudicating a dispute between rival delegations from Minnesota and could not report in time to permit tlie election of any porA'neiit officials. But the radio time was reserved, I'ne delegates were assembled, the galleries were packed, so Robinson spoke anyway—as delegate from Arkansas. He was elected permanent chairman today after the credentials committee reported it, decided to seat both Minnesota delegations giving one-half vote to each. Hits nt High Court The Issue of the 'constitution and (lie courts tonight was thrown more strongly than ever Into the campaign as Senator Robinson asserted that some of the supreme f.ourfs decisions had had "the effect of slowing up national recovery." ( Robinson, after stirring applause v.'lth his praise of President Roosevelt, and his lashing of Governor Lnndon and other anti-New Deal- ists, turned directly to the supreme court. He asserted thai "in .spite of" its rulings, the nation , was going forward. He added: "We recognize that decisions of supreme court until - reversed bre final, nnd we abide by them. S>'cvertlie!ess,U_we~ do-^iot -i reajrd (he "court— aff' above • nnt^~ueyomf those factors antl causes which naturally influence the minds of human beings.' And again, after a mention of (he court's invalidation of the New York state minimum wa°e la\v r ~- - ' • • for women, he shouted: Except for one or two shouts that he was being kidnaped, the old boislerousness was lacking when Representative Marion A. Zioncheck (Dem., Wash.) was moved, as shown above, from the GaUinger hospital in Washington to the Sheppard-Enoch Pratt hospital near Towson, Md. An attendant is shown with the Sealtla p lay boy- congressman. OF uiypw MpbflVenisiU'ury..:Pn,;,Lead- £••*••: A)4 C.OFG, SEE BLlplLLE Liltle Rock Men Are Enthusiastic Over North- cast Arkansas Arriving 'here aboard their special train over Ihe Frisco railroad nt 11:25 o'clock this morning, 100 business men of Little Rock, com])os- ing lhc fifth annual Good Will Tour of the Little Rock Chamber of Commerce, were met by a group of Blytheville business men and escorted on n brief motor trip thru Blytheville and t'ne city's new municipal park, after which they were motored to Wilson for u barbecue dinner. Following the barbecue members of the tour were to be driven to Dyess colony for inspection of the nationally famous colonization project there and were to re-board their train al Basselt. Tncy will spent the night at Memphis bs- iore swinging into the third and final day of Iheir tour tomorrow The good will delegation arrived here apparently anxious to leave I'neir train for a glimpse of nlytlic- vlllc. a good look at Mississippi county's rich soil and crops nnd a chance lo get better ncciuaintcd with residents up in Ihis cornel of Arkansas. Wearing hatbands Hint left no doubl bill that they were members ol I'ne "Northeast Arkansas" tour, they swarmed from their train for the brief ceremonies that preceded their motor trip. Tlie 25-piece boys band, accompanying Ihe tourists, was opening up with it.s first tune before the visitors tind shaken hands with the members of the Blythevlllc Chamber of Commerce, some 50 or more strong, w ho were to be their hosts on the motor trip. Lewis D. Hocl- son, secretary of the Little Rock chamber, climbed aboard n station baggage wagon to Introduce II. T (Will) Terry, president of fhe Little Rock chamber, who told briefly of the tour, Mayor Cecil Khano /,r Delegates Demonslrate I'or Roosevelt Gadsdenj' Ala. OADSDEN. Ala.. June 25 (UP) —Six creanlzors of the United Rubbtv Workers of America were severely beaten here [his nfter- I noon, by a mob of about 400 "Oh, blind and impartial jus-1 persons, t'ce, what blunders are commit-1 The mob reportedly led in thy name!" ncniDiislnition Greets included Him When Robinson was escorted to the speaker's slnnfl. a parade of standards started on the floor. Almost every state was in it. ns 11 j many workere in the local plant ' of the Goodyear Tire and Rrb- ber company, which Ihe union is attempting to organize. : George Roberts, of Akron, o. head of the organizing force of ten grew 'more noisy momentarily.] 1 " 1 ' 011 men here, Elgie Gray, presi- Arkansas led off with n special I <ient °I tlie Gadsdcn local of t'ne Robinson banner and the state ""'"" ""' " ' " ' flag. The lowans joined in, bearing aloft, stalks of artificial green coin. Michigan contributed n banner advertising tiic automobile industry. of the delegates merely stood upon their seats, however, and Hie aisles were not so jammed as to impede rapid progress. Harvey Couch, Arkansas utility man and former RFC official, perspiring freely, helped cany the flag of Robinson's state. Seeing I hat the senator was impatient to pet started, however, Couch fin- iilly engineered Arkansas's dclcga- lion out of the line of march. 'Ihe demonstration soon subsided, and Robinson, who had stood smiling on the speaker's rostrom meanwhile, began speaking. Mayor R. E. Overman of .Little Rock was a member of the touring group but he preferred the shade of a station awning to the "speakers platform." Then Ihe visitors were whisked Mention of President P.cosevell's name Democratic nntlonnl convention, as this scene strikingly shows. staging an enthusiastic parade In Philadelphia's nmmmuth Miinlclnnl Auditorium, and waving banners, with Alabama's huge emblem cciu-lcuoi's In the display. PHILADELPHIA, June 25. (UI'I —Democratic Nattonul chairman Jnmo.s A. Farley said lie was un- nble to explain today w'ny the "take a walk" letter of Alfred E. Smith anil tour uBier prominent ...... Democrats has not been received Here the 'delegates and spcctniors at tile convention. tremendous demonstrations In Expect Resignation ol Farley As Postmaster 1'Hlt ADKI.P1HA, June M UIP> —Strong reports circulated hr're icilay dial Poslmaster General .hum's A. Kurley will rosijii from President Roosevelt's cabinet after Hit' Democratic national convention and devote his lull i'ii- cny lo the election cump:ili:n. Pulley's ivslnnuticiii. fri'<|iieiilly pictllclftl ui Intervals durinj the New Deal administration, wits said lo have been decided some Simp IIKO. In nddltlDn lo the pCKlmaslership. 1'iirley Is Domn- irrnlic imllonal chairmun ntid New Ycrk stale flmlrman. 15 HI'S LETTER LOST III Farley Unable to jixplain Its 'Failure lo Arrive nl Convention IK 10 ICCEP1 RIH.E5JHCES Apportionment Suggestion Appeases Foes of Two- Thirds 'Rule Abolition clii'crlni! Clouds of Insects Darken Skies Over Eastern Nebraska. OHfAHA. June 25. (UP)--Monstrous clouds of grnsshopiKrs, rivaling the fabled locust plagues swept through the sky over eastern Nebraska today, threatening to destroy hundreds of squnrc miles of crops wherever they alight. Senator Johnson Will Open Campaign Tonight LITTLE ROCK. June 25. (UP)— State Senator Arthur Johnson of Star City will launch his active campaign for the Democratic nom- natipn for governor at 8 o'clock onljj'iit In Pine Blnir. away on their motor trip, the mo- The swarm was tolleral IOC torcacle first going to the new mil-! miles long and 100 miles wide, tn nicipal park. I siiols the insects were so numerous union, and a man named Holme: and another named Allison were among those beaten. The two men escaped through a rear window of the office. Three women, wives of the beaten men. were imprisoned in a room below the union office. They, shrieked and pleaded as the mob did its work but were not allowed to enter the fight with their husbands. Less than an hour after the storm of fury broke the mob had vented its feelings and dispersed Police took the wounded men into a courtyard, roped off near the city hall, where t'iicy administered first aid. Members of the tour party were 1 they ilid the sun ns jthcy passed especially enthusiastic about theti —'—>-•- '-current trip, a representative of the Little Rock Chamber of Commerce said. A fortunate break in the weather that gave them a much cooler trip than anticipated and a marked desire on (lie part, of many who had seen little of this section, to really get a good .view of northeast Arkansas, hnd combined to I make dared. The mob descended on the union office shortly after 1 P.M. They told the men in the office to Isnvc town immediately or take a beating. Roberts had appealed for police aid but It was not forthcoming, he said. He was frantically telephon- I ing for state troopers when the I mob poured into the office and cut I oil conversation. New Orleans Cottonl 0ccu P anls ° r |lie o|Ilce «« I seized. They were pummcled NEW rut FANq nm n •>- mm I dra sged and kicked from the of- Masons Meet Tonight The Crdckasawba lodge, P. and A. M., will have a slated communication tonight, 8 o'clock. losses in late dealings today and; llic close saw gains ranging to SO cents n bale. Tlie early dip wns due lo liquidation in both lhc New Orleans nnd New York markets, easier foreign markets nnd rains in the Carolinns and Georgia. open high low close 1192 1210 1191 1210 ifta 1152 1138 1152 1136 1150 1136 1149 1136 1149 1136 1149 1138 1149 1138 11521) 1156 1156 1156 1155b t'ne -trip a success, he de- Tomorrow the tourists, who spent last night at Joncsboro, will travel from Itfemphls lo Hughes, Brickey, Marlanna, Helena, Forrest City Wynne, McCrory, Augusta and arrive at Little Rock at 0:10 P M aflcr vislling 39 cities and towns on their three-day trip. Closing Stock Prices NEW YORK, Jnic 25 tUPl — Selling in slcel shares unsettled the stock market today after n majority of issues had risen substantially in heavy trading in the early dealings. Difficulties include prospects of labor turmoil end alleged government A. T. and T. ... Anaconda Copper Belli. Steel Chrysler Cities Service .. Coca Cola Gen. Am. Tank . Gen. Electric ... persecution. 167 1-2 31 1-2 51 7-8 108 4 3-4 4D 38 3- over valuable farm lands. •Entomologists could only guess where the insects would land. Tlisy arc of the type that flies as far as 300 miles in a single migration. Should they concentrate in one locality they would strip fhe earth of vegetation, agricultural cxpcrU said. Tile farmers, already plagued by drouth, hurriedly called entomologists, pleas for federal government to buy poison bran ^to annihilate the grasshoppers were renewed. Gen. Motors 66 5-8 They made little effort to n<rlit back but pleaded for mercy. The union office was completely sacked. Typewriters were hurled from thr windpws and correspondence and union literature thrown about. Ccl I>c Jan Mar M »3" Spots closed steady up 8. * 1156 at 1235, Chicago Wheat. Jill Rep JuT open high S3 1-8 96 3-4 9G 1-4 97 1-2 low 91 7-8 95 3-4 court 95 5-8 96 1- \Chicafjo Corn open 67 court 67 1-8 New York Cotton NEW YORK, June closed steady. open high 1217 1R9 Jill Ocl Dec Jan Mar Mnv 1196 1142 1141 1141 1141 1H4 1156 118G 1157 1162 Spols closed steady up 10. 25 (UP) — low close 1196 1216 1142 1158 1141 1156 1141 1156 1141 1157 1144 1161 I at 1226.1 Int. Harvcsler McKesson-Robbins Montgomery Ward N. Y. .Cenlrnl Packard Phillips Pet Radio St. L.-S. ». Simmons Beds — Standard of N. J. . Texas Co Two Houses at Manila Destroyed by Flames MANILA, Ark.—Two small houses were destroyed and a third was damaged today by a fire which for a time threatened to spread to I'nc business section. Tlie fire originated in a house in the northeast, part of town about a block from the business section, own:d by Aunt Lou Ashabraimer. It destroyed Ihis and an adinin- ing house owned by Marvin Den. bow, nnd 'nad ignited a third house, also owned by D;nbo«', before it was brought under control by n bucket brigade and fi:c extinguishers brought from a gin. Jesse Oor- .... Son ' step-son of Denbow. led the 98 1-2 ' lir<! fighters and was largely instrumental in halting the spread of the (lames. Contents of llic houses were snv- cd. Loss was estimated nt about $75 0. .. 88 1-4 ., 9 .. 4t .. 36 1-4 .. 10 3-4 .. 43 5-8 .. 11 3-8 ... 2 .. 29 1-2 .. 60 5-8 35 U. S. Smelting 87 U. S. Steel 61 3-4 Warner Bros 10 3-8 Zonlte 6 1-8 Livestock Spot Average Is 12.23 The average price of 1-8 inch middling cotton on the ten spoi markets today was 12.23, according to the Blytheville Board of Trade* Producers are entitled tc no subsidy when the spot average D. r > i-4 Cfi 1-4 65 1-4 65 t-4 Is above 12 cents per pound. FAST ST. IOU1S.' 111.. June 25 i UP)—Hogs 4,500 Top 10.75 170-230 Ibs. 10.60-10.70 140-160 Ibs. 9.15-10.65 Bulk sows 8.75-9.10 Cattle 2.500 Steers 6.50-8.00 > Slaughter steers 5.00-8.50 Mixed yearllnjs and heifers 7.50-8.25 Slaughter heifers 4.50-8.5D Beef cows 4.25-5.00 Cutters and low cutters 3,00-400 Railroad Wins Crossing Death Suit for Damages A circuit court Jury returned n verdict in favor of the defendnn trustees for the Frisco railroad li a trial here yesterday of the S3.000 suit brought by Mrs. Nora Cole ndminislralrix of I'ne cslnlc of liar ley Cole. Mrs. Cole sought to secure Judg ment against the railroad for dam ages as n result of the death of her husband in a Yarbro crossing accident In January. 1D34. She charged lhat negligence of rue railroad was responsible for the crossing accident in which Veruon Morton also lost his life. Suit growing out of Morton's death is now pending in feder^court at Jones- 31en Bishop 'Victim of Accidental Drowning Olcn Bishop, 20-year-old :ion . of Mr. nnd Mrs. B. L. Bishop cf .his cily, died of "accidental Irowning" Monday nt Forl Ben- ling, Ga., it was revealed In a death certificate accompanying the ;cdy, which arrived here Ihls morning. Funeral services will be 'leld Friday morning nl the home of Bert Mayo on Highway 18. 'rank McGregor Seeks Constable's Office Frank McGregor today authorized the Courier News to make formal announcement of his candidacy 'or the Democratic nomination for constable of Chiekasawba township nt the August n primary. Mr. McGregor, who owned and operated the Brondwny barber i'nop for five years, Is now proprietor of Ihe White Way barber shop. He has been n resident of Blytheville for 14 years; coming here from Crockett county, Tennessee. •Mr. M:Gregor, who married Miss Minnie Lee Jones, well known piano teacher, says tie has had yours of experience In law enforcement work in St. Louis, Mo. He issued the following statement: "If I am fortunnte enough to win Ihis race I promise to deal fairly wit'n the public in every respect, to give all my cITorl, energy and abllily Ic perform all duties required. I earnestly solicit your influence and support In this coming election." Pvesiclent Signs Bill Forbidding 'llicir Crossing State Lines f. WASHINGTON, June 23. (UPI^President Roosevelt today signed" n bill to prevent the Importation of strike breakers across state lines. The measure wns one of a number signed by the president from t'hc accumulation of bills dumped on his desk during the closing days of congress. Liberals hailed liic null-strike breaker measure when it was before congress as one of much im- parlance in Ihc labor movement They attacked I'ne bringing In of thugs and criminals during strikes as being an assault on the of honest laborers lo obtain bette working conditions. The measure prohibits Hi- .... portntlon of slrlkc breakers from other slnlcs under penalty o r hues for those doing fhe transporlliir ncross slate lines. Only interstate movements arc involved under the net. The president has also signed n measure providing for increas" ti the ellectiven Ibe nlr corps. 'I don't thlnfc anybody Is very much worried nbc-iit whal become'.? of the teller." Parley said. 1'artuy's Finill. Kays {Inhabit NEW YORK. June 25. (UP)—II Ihe leller signed by live prominent nnli-Ncw Deal Democrats, urging delegates lo fhe national convention In Philadelphia to nominate n "genuine Democrat" instead p' President nooscvelt, hasn't bsen delivered yel it Is Hie fault of posl- masicr General Jnmes A. Farley former Judge Daniel p. Cotialan said today. Oohalan, one of the signers qf Ihe communication, said ^lint If »emo- crntlc leaders don't find IMC letter ' ' .11)' LVI.U C. WILSON llnlli'd I'rcss Slilif Corri-s|iomlent CONVKNTION HALL. Philadrt- | phla, June' 25. (UP)—Senator Jo- T. Robinson assumed Uic helm' of tlie Democrallc national c on- 'cntlon today, steering il toward s-elllcmeul of IU two controversial ssues-tlu! 1030 plnlform and abo- Illon of the two-thirds rule foi choosing (he presidential nominee Hobinsou was unanimously nc- claimed chairman after delayed submission of the credentials committee reports. .lust borons he look his post llie •itles committee voled, M to 13 to recommend to Hie convention substitution of majority rule for the ancient two-lli!nU requirement. -South Appea.sL'il After approving the junkim; of tin; 101-year-old rule, requiring i two-thirds vote for presidential nominees, the- rules couimltlee recommended n change In doiil- upporlioiuiienl designed In appease southern foes of the twu- Colialati said' the letter should have been In lh c hands of 1 convention leaders last Monday. ' "It wns addressed lo 'Delegate! lo the Democrallc National Convention, Cnre of Temporary or Permanent Chalrmnn, Convention Hull Philadelphia, pa.' cohnlan told the United Press. "II lvn s 'mailed al 8:50 p.m. eastern daylight time Sunday, June 21. from a box nt Sixty-fourth street nnd Fifth avenue. The envelope carried n six- cent stamp, more than sulllcie Craighead Candidate Poll effectiveness nnd efficiency ol 111.. .,,-,,-.,,- * "' Mrs. Mary Hollingsworth Dies at Her Home Here Mrs. Mary A. Holltngsirorth 03 widow of the late W. A. Hollliin-;- worth. died at G:35 o'clock last iii»lit nl her home. Chleka-.iwb<- ami Seventh slrcols. She hnd been In ill health some time. Funeral services were held tbi< afternoon al the First E.irlht | church, with the Rev. Alfred _ . Carpenter, pastor, officiating. In- Keceiptj tcnuent wns made nl Newbern. JONESBORO, Ark.—At a special hearing of a mandamus suit. yesterday Circuit Judge O. E. Keck issued an order to Tax Collector Mode Gregory to issue a poll lax receipl to Dan S. Keller. wns made nl Tern I and the Cobb Funeral Home wns In charge of luiienil arrangement.';. Mrs. Holllngsworth had made her home here for mnny years and we; well known, particularly - among tlie older residents of the candidate for sheriff, dated Feb- city. She was born in Ten- runry 26, 1936. I ,, c . W cc. She Is survived by two Tlie order also directed Gregory I soi •'<•. Joe nr.-l Waiter W.iddy lo Include Keller in the list of | both of this city, n brother. T. C. qualified electors he will turn! Martin of Cord. Ark., nnd two over lo Counly Clerk Robert Pat-1 half brothers. Jim Sturdivar,! of rick and directed the county clerk ! Nfwbern. Tenn., and Wash Sturdi- to include Keller's name in hlsUaut. ol Dyersburg. Tenn. records. j The mandamus suit was filed... _ by Keller through his attorney.'Services Late Today Roy Pcnlx yesterday after it had! , »,,,.. ,,,.,!• been learned that his name wn.s not on the list of qualified electors. Tlie petition contended that an "oversight or clerical error WBS responsible. •Claude P. cooper of this city and J. T, Costoh of OscecJa rep- for Mrs. Lettie Williams thirds change. The recommendations will bu submitted for approval of tho convention nl tonight's session. committee dally approved substitution of iimjdritj ula for (he two-thirds irequlicmcnt In itituted In 1832 by Andrew Jackson and maintained t\ei since On the second point—that of delegate".apportionment—the com-' mttice called upon the Democratic national cotiunlllee lo study means whereby delegate ^lien^Ui could rcllecl lhc., parly's, 'voting strength In Ihe various stales Delegates no^- nre nppoitlnncd I'pon n;sirnlt!ht I'opnhlloii Im!* Soiitillrfll •Oppulloilfci* llt^ lilt! I1IJ-J Jorily rule had threatened to carry on .u Hie change. . pcrtlcnmenl recommendation they decided not lo tlic a minority llcor fight, in view or '..tin! Hp- report - lo oppose the plan Carolina Solon Will Remain at Convention Until Negro Takes Floor CONVENTION HALL. Philadelphia. Jiine 25. (UP)—Senator Elii son D. "Cotton E:l" Smith arrived at the Democratic national conven lion today wit'n the annoiinccnicn. that he will slay only ns long as no negro Is recognized by the chair. He walked out of the convention yesterday when a negro minister snld the prayer. "And I'll \vnlk if they ever try that stunt again, 1 ' Vic said. Disagreement with Smith's nt- lllude was expressed by Claud Sapp, chairman of the South Carolina delegation. "I don't, cnre who prays for me," he asserted. I'm willing for anyone to pmy for me who wnnUs lo" ; He attributed Snath's walkout to "a chip on his shoulder" This development climaxed a stormy 21 hours of dissension between 'llic Senator and Gov. Olln D. Johnston, the state's national commlttecman, over seating arrangements for Smith. Through a misunderstanding, there wrts no licket or delegate's badge for Smith when he arrived lute yesterday from Jacksonville where he had attended Ihe funeral of the late Senator Fletcher of Florida. on the lloor. The southerners long had sup- pcrlcd the two-thirds rule believing that it gave them n vein power over .the party's presldcn- lal nominee. I'laiform Is Ilcndy And from closcled platform drafters Issued word that agreement had come lo put new teeth into the proposed monopoly plank and that/ compromise 'nad been readied on (lie ticklish subjecl of n consti- lulloiml amendment for regulation of labor's wages and hours. Tlie wages nnd hours nueslion was thrusl into prominence by Gov. Herbert It. Ifhmaii of New York. Today Lehman was formally petitioned by representatives of the, national Young Democrats movement lo reconsider 'his decision agninst running for reelection. The session was brief today, last-,- ing only about 33 minutes. A re- : cess was taken until tonight u'lienj Ihe rules and resolutions commil- lee reporls are cxpeclel to be ready for presentation. . ', The plalform sub-committee • complcled work today on n 2.00C word tentative draft of the party'a pledges without including a definite proposal for a constitutional amendment. Senator David 7> Walsh of Massachusetts came to the door of the resolutions sub-committee conference room at 2:53 p.m. and said t'iiat the group's worfc was doue. Munching n sandwich as lie stood In sh_^- sleeves in the doorway, Walsh said: "The platform, as tentatively drafted, does not specifically rec-. ommcnd a constitutional amendment but it contains a paragraph referring to the ftours and wages situation which had prompted proposals for such an amendment. "Thai ixiragraph is couched in general terms. . ." Mrs. Letlie Mac Williams, 27. uife of Robert Williams, died J nt 1:30 o'clock this morning at the family home in the Ciosnell ciimnnmily. Complications resulting from childbirth resulted in First Blooms at Steele STEELE, Mo.—The first cotton I i ' rs - Williams' death, bloom this year was brought to Funeral services were lo be held Steele by Delmer Davis, who lives Hate tills afternoon at Noun on the Davis farm near stceie i fiawba cemetery with the Rev. and the second by D. B. Thomas'' Harmon Holt ofllciatlng. The who lives on the Coleman fnrm! Ccbb Funeral Home was In charge resented Mrs. Cole. E L. West- mar Cooler. The flr^t bloom w«s' nl arrangements. brook of Jonesboro and Reid nnd brought lo Cooler by Jess L! lllr.; Mrs. Williams £ V Ja"" 0 ' Blythevlllc represented manager of the W. N. Holly farm Her husband an is survived t'iie railroad | near Cooler. . nl a new born babv. and two. daughters, War Department Awards Missouri River Work WASHINGTON, June 23. (UP) — Contracts totaling more than $2.000,000 were awarded today by Ihe war deparlment for river and harbor work lliroughoiit the United Stales. Largest of t'lie contracts was one awarded to the Woods rothers Con- struclion Co., Lincoln, Neb., for the construcllon of dikes nnd rcvet- Sues for Divorce Mrs. chrlstervllle Worsley has filed suit in chancery court here against Ocorge Worslcy, alleging desertion as the ground of her :vc- lioti. Bruce Ivy. Osceola attorney, represents Mrs. Worslcy. WEATHER Arkansas—Fair lonlght and Fri| day. Slightly wanner in west and central portions tonight. Memphis and vicinity—Fair tonight and Friday. Warmer Friday. The maximum temperature here menls .on the Missouri river be- yesterday was 78. minimum 56. lw:'cn Decatur bend and 'Louisville I clear; according to Samuel F. Nor l:end for 5549,51-MO, ris, official weather observer.

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