The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 18, 1938 · 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:
Monday, April 18, 1938
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

BOTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST AUKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOUKI VOLUMK XXXV—NO. 2G. lilytheville Courier Blythevllle Herald Mississippi Valley Lender Blytheville Dally News BI>ni!<:Vll,LE,''ARKANSAS, MONDAY, Ar'KIl, 18, 10:18 SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS ]()Townsend Is Pageantry of Might in Peaceful Pacific |-| [S Pardoned By Seeks Treaty Similar To Britain's New Agreement With Mussolini By Hulled I'ress Prance formally joined today In Great Britain's efforts to consolidate European peace by a scries of international treaties which tnuy eventually extend to Britain, Italy, France and Germany. French diplomatic representatives at Rome were Instructed lo ask Premier Benlto Mussolini if he was ready lo negotiate a treaty of friendship sn:h as lie concluded Saturday with Britain. 1 lie effect of a Four power agreement would be most significant In relation to Spain where Britain and Prance are seeking guarantees tliat after the civil war neither Italy nor Germany will use Spanish territory as a military base to threaten their vital communication routes in the Mediterranean, to nullify British Gibraltar or to threaten France's PjTenees frontier. The Nazi economic penetration— backed by threats of force—in the Balkans probably would not be ^hampered. ' rt A foretaste of the further spread of Nazi influence was given in Ronmaiiia. richest of Balkan states in natural resources and most important to Germany when Cornelieii Zelea Codreanu, head of the pro- Nazi and antl-semltlc Iron Guards and I,ODD followers were seized on charges of plotting lo overthrow King Carol. Elsewhere: China - Chinese reported they had sent, 1.000,000 men into southern Shantung province to meet 500,000 Japanese in what may be the greatest battle in the history of the far east. Chinese successes were reported in shanshi province and they continued to threaten annihilation of 10.000 Japanese surrounded near Yihslen In lower Shantimg. Palestine—British troops and police reported 03 natives killed and .... many wounded in suppression of Arab terroristic activities over the Easter week ; end. Roosevelt WASHINGTON. Apr. 18. I UP) — ''resident Roosevelt today pardoned ~)>: Francis K. Tort'iist'iid, old age • peiLsion advocate, under 311-day Jull' lentcncu on conviction of contempt, ol a house committee. , 'Ihe presidential pardon for the i old age pensions advouale was is- iiied by the Whin House 11 few ninnies after Town.seml surrendered to a U. S. marshal u> begin his ]ail sentence. H followed a series of congressional appeals that tlie White House Intervene and grant clem- j 'iicy to ihe 71-year-old California Pneumonia Proves Fatal To Mrs. H. R. Norton, 58 Mrs. Carolyn Norton. 58. died al 1:15 o'clock this morning at her home near Dell after having l)fen til for a week From pneumonia. Funeral .services will be held Wednesday aflemoon at the-JIoll Mineral home, al two o'clock. /\ native of Arkansas, Mrs. Norton had also lived In several places of Oklahoma before she returnee lo her native state about, a yeai ago when she moved lo near Dell She is survived by her husband II. H. Norton, and eight sons and daughters. Mrs. Nora Mayfield am .Joe Norton of Palrflax. Okla., Clarence Norton and Miss Tony Norlo/i of Gore, Calif.. Mr.s. Edith Strong of Gainesville. Mo., Mrs. Ethel Fann of California, nnd Sherman and Ailie Norton, of Dell. Supreme Court Says Paper Boxes Not Subject To Sales Tax LITTLE ROCK. Apr. 18. (UP)Folding that paper boxes used for 'cakes, cookies and crackers" were lot "consumed by the mamiFactu- •cr" the state supreme court today •iiled (hat such containers were lot subject to sales tax. By a five-lo-two decision the high .ribunal upheld the case appealed >y the state revenue department 'rom the Pulaski county chancery i court.. It was the second case of! .his type considered by the high tribunal. In, the first, which was appeared by Revenue Commissioner Earl Wiseman, the court held that nrapplng paper, sacks titid twine were not subject to tax. Chief Justice Griffin Smith said in Ins affirmative opinion that use of containers could not be considered "consumption" wilhin the of the manufacturer" within the meaning of the sales lax law. Justice Frank Smith wrote the Assenting opinion, concurred In bv W. R. Donhain. . Hugh Wliarton, attorney for the revenue department, announced shortly after the" opinion was re- sefl.'thai-lie would appeal-for. a rehearing. A*i*V., :/M>i vtl A spectacle of mighty beauly Is Ihls unusual photo. Wasp nests of alrplane.s, the aircraft carriers Ranger. Saratoga and Lexington are pictured as th-jy move to assume position In U. S. Heel maneuvers in Ihe pneilic. The eyes of the military world are upon the carriers as they piny nl awaiting the attack in the execution of Problem IB. the jealously guarded .secret iimni-mrr known only lo « Few In high command. Blytheville Man, Utilities Association Head, Scores Nation's Courts Is Injured In Unusual Traffic Accident Sunday \ Angela Child, 25, was taken to \ the Blythevllle hospital with a head injury last night following un accident near the Taxi Cafe on West Main street. Child was .scaled on Ihe rear bumper of a taxicab when the accident hap- rened.-The driver of Ihe car did not notice Child and started backing the machine out of the taxi stand, according to reports. Child fell forward, lite head striking Hie pavement, 'lie Has treated nl the local hospital but his injuries were not believed lo be serious. FWU; I'LL T€LI YOU HOT SPRINGS, Alk., April IB (UP)-Slmrp criticism was leveled at higher courls today bj James Hill. jr.. of Blylhevillei president of the Arkansas Utilities Association, nl the opening of Ihe ?; following •'^"^.. ^. .*—.-.» 27th animal con- orgnnizalion's volition here. "The Federal and stale Judiciary throughout, the land In all but a few cases have gone New Deal. Until lately It has been our practice to loox. np on the supreme court and the federal judiciary as the bulwark of fairness, as the last hope for those who had cause for acllon based on truth and equity", Hill said In his annual report. "We knew that politics and prejudice had no clmncc to enter Into decisions of Ihese judges—but my friends we have no such assurance now." Hill condemned the damage suit racket in Arkansas and urged tax making bodies to reduce high assessments which have been placed against utilities In the past. Formally Announces Candidacy For Gubernatorial Nomination, Primary LITTLE ROCK. Ark.. Apr. 18.— il. A. (Bob) Cook, former county judge of Pulaski county, formally announced his candidacy for the Democratic nomination for governor Sunday. Cook ran a close third In a live cornered race in 193B. In announcing his decision to make the campaign for governor Mr... Cook, issued' the; "" s(6ferrleht-:- •-"' "Al the earnest solicitation of many voters ami friends throughout. Arkansas I am entering the governor's race subject to the action of the Democratic party at t(ie prdiuiry election . lo be held August.a,: 1938. :'• ..:• '. '."It- Is'-evident. Tlo 'even a 'casual observer thai llie burden of our tax payers Is too heavy, and Is Increasing every year. It is also evident that the affairs of state have not been wisely. Justly or economically managed under the present regime. "I am ol that shcool that subscribes to the doctrine thai a public office Is a public trust, to be administered in the Interest of the public and not for politically ambitious individuals. I have no desire to build a political machine "In submitting jny candidacy to .he voters I promise, when elected r will be guided In administering Ihe affairs of the Governor's office ay the same business principles Iliat I have applied in administering every public office held by —Progress without, extravagance and fair treatment lo all. "Our schools and text books nuisl be taken out of politics, and our schools must be adequately sup- Bank To Guard Iloyal Plates LONDON (UPI—Windsor Castle's famous gold plate, used only for | slate banquets, will be sent to vniills In the Bank of England In the event of alr-rald danger. An air-raid precaution scheme for the whole of Ihe castle estate is being considered. Us humans don't realize how weak and helpless we are 'til we get a flood or a storm. Man has never been able to invent o power strong enough to withstand the forces of nature when, she goes on Ihe rampage. Ine of my uncle,s got a Job hi a lighthouse one time nnd he stayed out there one nlghl and quit. He said "it's the most useless Job 1 ever saw, the lighthouse had a whistle, a fog-horn, and a light in It, and when I saw a fog rollln' 'J\ In, I pressed all Uic gadgets. The whls lie prel' near busied my ear drums, the fog-horn was loud enough to raise the dead, and tha llghl was as bright as the sun, bul the Foe kept on comln' In, so I quit." New York Cotton NEW YORK. April 18. (UP) — Cotton closed steady, open high 899 900 902 908 914 917 917 924 May Jul. Ocl. Dec. Jr.n. iVfar. 917 917 917 925 low 891 897 905 907 813 917 close 897 904 911 913 913 922 ported. should also embark upon a program of Industrial de velopment. The state Is too depen dent upon agricultiu-e. which it turn is dependent on the whims o foreign markets. It would be prograni to forever rid the state o special attorneyshlps. put an em to present policies that have bin dercd industrial development and tc Insure a helping hand to industrj Such a prograni also would brinf benefits to agriculture, and if Ar kansas can see her agriculture pros pering, and see her industries 01 a stable and firm foundation, noth Ing could stop the state's progress With such a program the stat would have no difficulty In nego Hating a real and favorable refund ing of Its highway Indebtedness. "It is not my purpose at tlii time lo enter Into a further dis cussion of policies; in Ihe nea future, in the opening speech of my campaign, r will submit to U\e public & Full prograni oF government for which I stand and which I will advocate in the administration of the affairs of this state." Roosevelt Opens lOOlh Season of Organiml Ball) WASHINGTON. April 18. (UP) — 3nc-Eye Connelly crashed Ihe gale head of President Roosevelt loday nd got a better scat than thi 1 chief xecutlve as Washington and Phil- dclphla. officials opened the 1938 najor league baseball .season. Accompanied by government oF- icials and his military and naval ides the president was to throiv he first ball For the 100th season >f organized baseball. Bul before ND'. Itoosevell arrived \l Griffith Stadium Connelly, who mdn't, missed au opening game since 1908. crashed the gate to grab' llid Tjesf seal In'. Ihe' stands,". 1C was so easy, lie said, that he wns disappointed. Laymen's Group To Op- ppse Unification In Apri 28 Test TVfl'S UIY IS Eighteen Power Companies Join In Asking Review By High Court WASHINGTON. Apr. 18. (UP) — Eighteen ]x>wer companies today Joined In asking the supreme court to review the constitutionality of the Tennessee Valley authority act and legally of TVA operations. TJie companies, all private utilities operating In the TVA area asked the high court to review the decision of a three-Judge fedcra district' coiirt "approving* constttu- tloncLllty of the act and of functions now belni; carried on by TVA The case Is expected by all parties concerned to be a major tesl or TVA's validity. The companies' brief ••charged thu TVA operators^ violate "Ihe feder.i constitution In numerous respecb and "threaten Irreparable Injury to all private power companies h the area. Many Americans Reported [11 Desperate Group Surrounded Near Tovlosa 1IKNI) A V K. wnneo-Spimlsb I'Yoiitlir, Apr. IS. IUP> — Nearly •20.000 loyalist troops, Including t. merlcniis of Uic International brigades, were trapped In llie Kbro liver nillcy today as nationalists cnchcloit their positions and ad- vunci'd within rllle lire ol Tor- lOMi. Insurgent troops under Oeiieral C'iarclu Vallnu closod the movement at Amposla, a railway «ln- llui ucnr the river's mouth, niter ;,«'ii>(jliig »1> from the Kinlli mid 'Closlnv, the InrijB ixreki'l Formed by three towns. Thn loyalists, mostly Kc-lcctcd butlallons of Ihe International brigades, thus lost contact with .the main loyalist army. The Isolated oynllstK had enormous amounts of •nr materials belonging to the rmy of the Lpvunlc. It seemed kely (hut (hey would have lo bandon these supplies. They faced the choice of sur- ondcrlng. conllindnif their dc.s- cnite, defense, which was consld- rcd suicidal, or attempting Id whn (he Ebro river at a point •hen 1 it Is more lhau Hirer: iiu ers of ii mile wide. The mUloimllsl, 1 ; had smashec ,ielr way across the Ebro and .rove up both bnnk.s lo wllhjn ess than a mile of the desperale- v defended city of Torlosti, whcro nlcrnatlonal brigades had Fought ff the Italian Black Arrow Olvl- iom comlhg ilmvn from the north BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Apr. 18.— The qiiestloti of Union of the three branches of Methodism into one church of 8,000.000 members will be the paramount, Issue at the quadrennial general conference, which opens here April 28. Opposition is certain from the laymen's group. "The Organization for the Preservation of the Southern Methodist church." C. J. Steward of Augusta, Oa., a membor of the group's executive committee, said laymen's organizations were forming in all southern slates lo oppose unification and quoted two retired bishops. Collins Denny of Warren A. as opposing The general conference voted for unification In 1934 but the annual conference failed to ratify this action and the movement, was lost. This year, procedure has been reversed and Ihe annual conferences have approved the plan with the exception of the North Mississippi bony, which voted, 125 to in, against unification. The vote in all conferences was announced as 7.650 for and 1,247 against unification. A three fourths vole is necessary for ratification In the annual conferences. The general conference must give the union a two-thirds vote. Richmond. Va.. and Gaudier of Atlanta, unification. Stock Prices Final Rites Held For William Robert Dungan Funeral services for Wlllla: Robert Dungan of Charleston Miss., were held nl the Holt Fi! neral Home Sunday afternoon. M Dungan, who died Salurday ntler noon nt the Cleveland, Miss., lios pltal was buried b«slde his wlfi who died four years ago In th! city. Mr. Dungan, who was the fathe of Mrs. tj. C. Johnson who live here for many years, and n bro ther of Tom and Walter Dunga of this city, died after a week Illness. He was 11 years of nge. A native of Hermanvllle, Miss he had lived there alt his life un til a year ago when lie moved I Charleston. He died while vlsltln Mrs. Johnson, who was a nnrs while here and who operates a hos pitnl at Cleveland. Other relatives Include four son John. Everetl. and P. L, of Charles on, Miss., Roberl of Corinth, tv. oilier daughters, Mrs. Albert Hat Iff of Wesson, Miss., and Mrs. 'red Evans of Cleveland, two other brothers, Joe, of Port Arthur, Texas, and Frank, of Hermanvllle, and tfermanvllle, and Mrs. J. L. Mat- rtormanvllle, nnd Mrs. J .L. Matthews of uulevllle, Miss. All the relatives accompanied he remains to this city for the last rites, which were conducted by tlie Rev. A. W. Harris. Burial was made at Maple Drove ceme- ery. Sjmls closed steady at 903, up 5. New Orleans Cotton NEW ORLEANS, April 18. <UP>Cotton closed steady, five to seven points higher today after a slight setback due lo tlie slipping slock market. Mas- Jill. . Oct. Dec. Jan. Mar. open . 910 915 . 925 . 927 . 929 high 913 918 927 829 928 935 low 904 909 911 920 926 926 close 903 914 924 924 928 932 Spols closed sleady al 919, up 5. Buick Closes Final Assembly Line Today FLINT, Midi,, Apr. 18. (UP) — Buick Motor company closed Its final assembly line today following a shutdown of Fisher body plant Number One because of n union dues collection campaign. Tlie Buick shutdown affected approximately 1,200 workers and Fisher's closing threw 3,700 out of work. NEW YORK, April 18. (UP) — Tlie rise In stocks which followed announcement of President Roosevelt's pump priming program ran into profil laklng loday. Price? eased and volume lightened. AT&T 128 1-4 j Anaconda Copper 31 Associated D O 61-2 Beth Steel 50 1-4 Boeing Air 27 3-S Clirysler 455-8 Ancient Tear Va*e Shoirn STAYTON, Ore. (UP)-A tear vase which was used In the Holy Land centuries ago was the oldest antique at an exhibit sponsored by the StayUm woman's club. Cities Service 1-8 Coca Cola 121 5-8 General Electric. 35 General Motors 33 3-4 International Harvester .. 63 5-i Montgomery Ward 335-8 N Y Central 12 1-2 Packard 43-8 1,200 School Children See "Tom Sawyer" Film Practically nil of the 1,217 children who arc enrolled In the first tghl grades oF tlie public sclioo system, saw the motion picture Tlie Adventures of Tom Sawyer' n a private show this morning ul .be flitz theater. A special price of ten cents cod was made to a.U jiludenU and those Fiiiaanclally unable Ho attend wer of the several Pnren Teacher associations. The only chll Iren In school today who did no attend were n few whose rellgloi forbids tlielr attending u show, The , students marched lo.... II) theftler : from the several schools accompanied by their leathers. Archibald Forbey Dies At Son's Home Here Archibald Porbey died at 11:30 o'clock this morning ill the home of his son, Harry Porbey. 713 Clark street, where he had lived since moving here a year ago. Mr. Por- bey, who was 56 years of age, wns stricken with paralysis six months ago- and since that time had been !n 111 health. The remains will bo taken to Charleston, Mo., where Mr. Congressman Fuller Seeks Renomination MTTL.K IIOCIC, Apr. 18. (UP)- lerirpseiUiillvc Claiitle E. Fuller of liirekn Sprhi(,'s Died Ills corrupt iraclice.s pledge For renoininallon ii Ihe August l) primary today In he wcivlury uF Klato's office, I'Mller. who has served In con- res/s from I ho third district [or lie past 10 years, has one oppo- t wiu> In,:, iirmounccd for Hit xisl. BIIL'S AT Mlocation For St. Francis In Bill Given Committee, Support WASHINGTON. Apr. IB, (UP) —The house appropriations coin- nlltoe loiluy [uvnnibly reported n S2:>0.ti;M,72r> appropriation 1)111 for vur department civil works, In- lmllnK W7.COO.OOO for Hood coi>- rol requested lust week by I'rcsl- Icnl Ifoxcvell us purl of his new •fcovery drive, Mr. ttoascvell reconnneiulcd Ihe ipproprlatlon for Hood control as one plia.si- of his new $4,512.000,000 drive against recession and unemployment. The war department civil works appropriation Mil reported fiivor- ibly in Ihe house today carried :hi! Following recommended allo- piUlons for Hood control projects: St. Francis river project, $2,300,000. While river project, $1,500,000, E Leaders Minimize Opposition To Big Spending Program WAST.NC1TON. Apr. 18. (UP) — Congressional leaders Indicated at tcr n conference with Preside)) Roogcve.ll Ujday^ that tljuy exucetei congress to • approve.. tl\c admlnis ration's $4,512.000,000.1endlng-spend Ing program without extensive do Iny. Mr. Roosevelt's legislative spokes men. however, said their conforenc wllli the president liftd been In gen crnl terms and that no dcclsloi had been reached. Naval Affairs Committee) : Sounds Warning la Sponsoring Measure ,. ^VA.SHt^fCjTON, Apr. 18. (UP>— ie sc-nale naval affairs commit lee day reported President, Roosevelt's ,600,000 ii.ivnl expansion program the. floor and urged Its prompt visage with thq warning that the United aiutes, with her present inamenls, can be defeated oncl iiiqticrixl wlthuut a- military coi»- lest." "Many IXTSOHS are of the opinion • nit our iintlan.il <!cfensc prograni unild be upon the assumption that Ix; prepared only against Inya- on or mllllary conmiesl of corijl- enlnl United States," the commlt- ie's report said. ••'•.'.• '"t'hey do not seem to realize ml the United SUxtes Is not sell ontnlnod and that our Industries id high standards of living depend, l»n the ImjiorUilloii oF essential uv nintcrlnls. . '.'•'•' "Without a navy capable of.ban'*. rolling Uic sea areas against i 'aii' i) e in y im effective blockade gainst our foreign commerce can te established and maintained'.at olnl.s thousands of miles from 'pur " oasis and well beyond aircraft tinge. "Our outlying i»sesslons will be iiplured and used against us as ad-- aticu bnses," It/ was claimed. •; "Thcvc will be nothing to pre- cnt the establishment of bases by orcc If necessary In this liemlj- )herc from which as well as from Ircrafl carriers repeated bombing aids can bo dispatched against itir highly Industrialized ureas." ;*-' The commute* urged that the intton adopt an expansion program vhleh would bring our navy. Into lie flve-flvc-three ratio between the. United States, Great Britain and' Japan authorized by the Washing-' •on treaty in 1923. •,"•,•• Such an expansion program, It was contended, would give the ria- llon "comparative security." lived before coming here, ami funeral services will be held In that city Wednesday afternoon. He Is survived by his wife. Mrs. Ora Porboy, five sons, Harry, Fred, Frank, Vcrnon and Archie, mid three daughters Misses nuth, Lucile and Maxlnc Forbey. all of here. Holt Funeral Home Is In charge of funeral arrangements. Paragould Man Is To Oppose W. J. Driver LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Apr. 18.— W. A. Branch of Paragould. Greene county examiner, has filed his corrupt practices pledge with Secretary of State C. a. Hall as a candidate for congress from the first district. He will opiwse the veteran \V. J. Driver of Osceola, who announced last week lhat he would ask re-nomination. Mrs. M. F. Sutton, 43, Dies At Home Near De! Mrs. Dessle Sullon died Satur day afternoon nl her home ncn Dell otter having been strlckc with a brain hemorrhage. SI would have been years of , on May 19. Funeral services wei held Sunday afternoon at Sni ford cemetery, near Holland, wit the Rev. J. W. Blaekwell oflclat Ing. She Is survived by her Imsbtun M. P. Sutton. nnd eight sous an daughters, Mrs. Anna I^ec Wu kins of Slccle, Hugh, Katie, Rob erl, Ruth, Earl, Hoyl, and Alic of Dell. Cobb Funeral home was charge oF Funeral arrangements. Vagrancy Cases Will Be Tried Tomorro The municipal court docket w crowded today with eight cases public drunkenness. The cnscs of Irene Cantrc Thelma Wood and Amanda Hor ench charged wllli vagrancy, w be tried tomorrow morning. Mrs. IE. A. Forrest, 73, ' Succumbs At Memphis LUXORA, Ark., Apr.. 18.—Mis. Sarah Forrest, 73, widow of .the ate E. A. Forrest, who made her iiomo In Luxora for many years before moving to Osceola, died .at the liome of her daughter, Mrs. Myrtle Holding of Memphis, yesterday afternoon after an Illness of two ywira. ' Mrs. Forrest was a native, of. Kentucky, "a member of the Bap- ;lsl church. . '•••;She leaves besides her daughter, Mrs. Boldlng, three other daugh? ers, Mrs.'Gladys Whito, Mrs. Bessie I.cfcvers, both of Memphis, and Mis. Charley Whltaker, of WideiuVr Circle, Arkansas; two sons, Macum Forest, of Manila, Nathan Bedford Forrest, of Memphis, and a brother, W. C. Clark, c/f Memphis. ''•--. Funeral services and burial were held at the Calhoun cemetery. at two o'clock this afternoon wiUi EIoll Funeral Home ot Blytheville In charge of arrangements. Files Kite al 80 BEBTRAND, Neb. (UP)—When Charles Walters celebrated his 80th birthday, 11 cildn'l mean he was too old to enter a kite contest. He mingled with children In endeavor- Ing to become a kite Flier of the First rank. Livestock EAST ST. LOUIS. Ill, Apr. 18. (UP)-Hogs: 9.000. Top, 8.70. 170-230 Ibs.. 8.50-8.65. 140-160 Ibs., 8.00-8.15. Bulk sows. 7.30-7.60. Cattle, 3,500. SUers, 7.75-9.15. Slaughter steers, G.75-10.00. Mixed yearlings & heifers. 7.008.25. Slaughter heifers. C.00-9.00. Beef cows. 550-6.50. Cutters & low cullers. 4.25-5.25. Chicago Wheat Phillips Pet 3fi Radio 61-2 Schenley Dist 193-1 Simmons 173-4 Socony Vac H 1-8 Standard Oil N J 49 Texas oorp 40 1-8 U S Smell 57 1-2 If S Steel 47 3-1 May July open 83 1-2 81 3-8 high 84 3-1 83 low 83 close 84 1-4 i 7-8 82 5-8 Chicago Corn open high law close May GO 1-8 60 1-4 59 1-1 59 7-8 July 61 3-4 Cl 7-8 Gl 1-8 61 6-8 All-Electric Cooking School Held Here Next Week An all electric cooking school in which the most modern methods of preparing Food will be demon- itrated will be held here two days ne.vt week. The school will be held al llie city hall auditorium Monday and Tuesday. April 25 and 26, under the joint sponsorship of the Arkansas-Missouri Power corporation and the Courier News. Conducting Ihe school will be Miss Bonnie Duke, well known home economist and food expert, who will Instruct local women in the proper use of modern electric equipment for Ihe kitchen and who will demonstrate new methods of food preparation and preservation. Sponsors of Iho school have Issued an Invitation to housewives not only In Blytheville but throughout this seclton to attend Ihe two sessions, which will begin each atleimoon at 2:30 o'clock. There will be no admission charge and free attendance prizes will be offered. May 11 Final Date To File Pledges To Party LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Apr. I8.-r May 11 Is the final date for candidates In the Democr&tlc promary to flll their party loyalty pledges. This date Is fixed by party rules. Candidates. for state and district offices have until midnight July 9 to file their corrupt practices pledges Ir. Secretary of State. C. G. Hall's office. Under Arkansas aw, such pledges must be filed 30 days before the primary. The same date for .filing corrupt practices pledges applies to candidates for county and township offices, who flic their pledges.with their respective county clerks. City Pig Stand Is Burglarized Again The City Pig cafe was burglarized Saturday night by someone who tore off the back of the music machine to obtain between three and four dollars. ; - Thls Is the second tune recently that this cafe has been burglarized. Miss Bonnie nuke Clock Tlcis MS Years DETROIT (OP) — Among tfi« property bequeathed to M'nomas Jones In his father's will was e, grandfather's glock made In 1673. The 265-year-old clock, Jones said, keeps perfect time and chimes every quarter hour. It Is 9 feet high. WEATHER Arkansas—Partly cloudy tonight and Tuesday, somewhat . wanner In north portion tonight. item phis and vicinity—Partly cloudy tonlghl and Tuesday, riot much change In temperature; low« est temperature tonight, 60 to 6^, The maximum temperature here yesterday was 81. minimum 10, clear, according to S»mu«5 P, Nwr« rls, official weather observer.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page