The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 10, 1934 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 10, 1934
Page 1
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VOL. XXXI—NO. 20 TOT OOMIMAMT NKWSPAPEH QF^J™,* JT^.^^ \^ •"- ^A Al^ JL 1. BlyUievlUe Dally New BlythevlU* Ceuritr Mississippi Valley tender Blytheville Herald ' UIB8OUEU Sine Die Adjournment oi Roth Houses Tomorrow Seems ossib ible. 1*B ROCK, April 10. (UP) houses of Hit third srx>- iilon of tin; Arkansas Icg- lElimiM- hm-iU'il tliroiii'h biislnei, loilay fliHl iniik-alloiuv were, har- ling difficulties, that the bodies would adjourn sine die tomorrow. The home passed tlie salary bill which ri|:nio;)."iates $5,000 for e\- l»luc-b of the srsslan. ' A memorial nsking congress to | tlu' hill now pending before it which would make the Ouachita river navigable from Camden to . Arkadelphia, nt u. cost of $10.000,OCO, was fmrcxlticcd by Heprescn- tativc llulc. it was adopted by the house. Representative. Thorn's memorial to Arkansas' members of congress asking them work for an allotment of $184,000, that might ccmc from the PWA. to be used for mapping Arkansas, was adopt- fd in the house. One Negative Vole In the house the bill which will bring $1,700,000 to Arkansas as a loan and grant for completion of tlie state hospital for nervous diseases at Demon was jmsscd, 76 to 1. Representative Henry Kaufman of Sebastian voted against the bill. Senators passed the same bill 27 to u. A concurrent resolution which would set aside May (i to 12 as . "Citizens week" to impress upon tlu' people ol Arkansas the im- poitnnce of self help to further recovery was adopted by the house or.d sent to the senate. Representative Nelson of Washington county Introduced the measure. Sympathy lor the family of tire late Judge Jeptha Evans of Booneville was expressed by the' Irouse In a resolution introduced by Representative Wlllems. Tax Belief Biil Un_der tlie. terms of a tax bill introduced in both houses the time for redeeming tax forfeited taxes would be extended to" October 1, and provision is made that this year's taxes 01 lands may be paid in i second by October 15. The" meas" Smoke of Battle Rises in Minneapolis _BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, APRIL 10, 1934 taxes by providing that no ..... " V « ; ilue before July the - --„ ire last year the first installment of one-fourth of the annual tax becomes delinquent April lii and a 10 per cent penalty attaches on that date. New York Cotton NEW YORK, April Cotton closed steady, open higli 1201 1213 1226 1235 1242 1248 10. (TJP)- May July .Oct. Di-c. .Ian. Mar. Spots closed 10. 1209 1218 1232 1242 1247 1257 steady low 1199 1211 1224 1233 1240 1247 ut close 1204 1216 1229 1240 1247 1255 1225, up New Orleans Cotton NEW ORLEANS, April 10. (UP) — C'olton closed steady, open high low close 1204 1206 1201 1205 1212 1215 1210 1213 1224 122Q 1223 1228 1239 1239 1239 1239 1237 1243 1237 1243b 1253b Mnv July Oct Jin M:-.r ........ Spots closed steady at 1221, up 9. Closing Stock Prices NEW YORK, April 10. (UP)— A long line of favorable business re- iwrts today served to make traders forget some of the recent uncertainties confronting the stock market and they boosted prices f. actions to two points. A. T. and T ......... 119 7.3 Anaconda Copper .... n Bethlehem Steel ____ '. 44 Chrysler .............. 54 7-8 Cities Service ......... 2 7-8 Coca Cola ........... 117 General American Tank 40 7-8 General Electric ..... 22 3-8 General Motors ........ 39 Intrenatlonal Harvester 42 1-B Middlewest Utilities ... 5-16 Montgomery Ward .... 32 5-8 New York Central ... 36 5-8 Packard ............ 55-8 Phillips Petroleum"".'.' soVa Radio ................. 73-4 Simmons Beds ____ ... 22 St. l.Ouis-Saii Francisco 4 3-8 Standard of N. J. . 45 7.5 Texas Co .......... .'.'.' 2 7 3-4 U. S. steel ........... ^ Chicago Wheat open high low close May 86 1-2 37 1-8 86 1-2 86 3 July 80 5-8 87 1-8 36 5-1 86 3 Wnen a howling mob of more than 4.000 unemployed men and women stormed Minneapolis City Hall to voice their demands for work and •el.ef, a vicious four-hour struggle ensued in which 15 were seriously iiirt, eight of them policemen. The rioters, armed with rocks, coal and sticks, are pictured retreating before a barrage of tear gas STUDENT Eld IllJB RIDE Advised to Withdraw From University of Alabama Political Race. (UP) - A April whie-rZd au • - '""nobite load of university of Ala- of Bayonne, N. StUden!S opposing candidate of nd set him the withdraw Muscal newspaper editorship race, Doors of Relief Office Opened to Osceola Crowd OSCEOLA, Ark.—Threats of violence were ended here Monday when Mrs. Virginia Stannard FEHA case work supervisor for this county, opened the doors <jj Oie local relief office and'.-permitted about 100 persons, recently drop- from the federal relief rolls. . to a supoly of on hand in the day Mrs. Stan- Fletcher, an em- office. Early in the nord and R. M. •• • , - p ove nf the rellef office, had PY- free 15 miles from- , - fter warning him to Dla ' neci to tlle crowd that author- the campaign. v ta exl( ' 1 "' further relief to "" had befn this morning, seven hours ftfter being jerked into the machine. University authorities meanwhile continued their investiga- .ion of the shooting early yesterday of Nfannlng, who remained in Druid City hospital with a flesh wound in the right thigh. Dean Dabney Lancaster questioned several students but none was sus- a-cted of the shooting. ', Muscal said he was at a sand- i tt'lcli shop near the campus shorts' after midnight when a carload of young men drew up at the op- ixeite curb. One of them "asked Muscat 10 come over to the car. When he did so he was grabbed and dragged into the car, which sped away. Tlie students advised him that to retire withdrawn. The crowd kent. milling nroiind the office, however, insisting that they be given food, and flnallv sent a delegation to call on County Judge Z. B. Harrison, who was at the courthouse. Jud«re Harrison explained that lie had neither the county funds .nor the authority to meet their demands. The crowd then gathered again nroiind the relief office, renewing the demands, and finally, about 2 D.m., Mrs. Stannard opened the doors aiirl distributed the meat nnd oranees that were on hand The crowd then disappeared. Mill Worker Who Fell Into Whirling Saws Dies it still was" not from the JONESBORO. race for the editorship juries received 'last .= v,iimson and White, which he t e ]\ ( nto ----- • be decided at student elections tomorrow. Ark.. April lo. Cara- of In- a a Broker Is Accused of Threats Against Roosevelt lumber mill. His body was badly mangled. The- widow survives. Aca<Vnw of Wine Members Drink Water PARIS. i-Par NEW YORK, April 10. (UP)- ^•eVoke 58 ^' rif? * UUr - »"«™^~»™£i h n ,^, ' wa * held ln * 1 ' 000 prLl;ln S th « year-old oail today for a hearing on April Wine prefer mineral 18 on a charge of uttering threats banquets to the bevn-an> against the life of the president thev sponsor ™" a & ol the United States. ' as it The complaint was signed by an ^mistl^'academy 0 thl"^ »nH ilT gent of the United States secret Ject of which is to promote a fta" m "*' i°^ ]«i° B ledse of the liquid Jewels • of France and to Increase the sale. of Mountain A Hardy Voyagei At 18 Months Virginia Divine's Handling of Big Campaign Fund Is Defended. WASHINGTON, April 10. <UP; —Frenzied politics of the 1928 presidential campaign in the south was paraded through the district •:upreme court today as Bishop' lames Cannon Jr. battled charges if violating the corrupt practices act. The divine of the Methodist Episcopal church. South, und his aster a-crclary, fvfiss Ada Burroughs, sat at tile coinxwl table taking notes while their chief attorney, Robert H. McNeill. m-tl- an Impassioned speech to tlie Jury of eleven men aiid one pretty jlond woman. • [ McNeil Insisted that neither the ! bishop nor Miss Burroughs had' done any wrong in accepting.'$65,-1 OCO from E. J. Jameson, New York . Insurance executive, for use in the i campaign against Alfred E. Smith, McNeill said that he was prepared to prove Bishop Cannon spent $48.000 lo carry Virginia for Herbert Hoover and (he remaining $11,300 In the national campaign against Smith. The fact, that the bishop nnd Miss Burroughs reported the latter to the clerk of the house of representatives proves that they did not violate the corrupt practices act, McNeill said. "in fact it is a shameful thing that the government could insinuate that Miss Burroughs could do wrong." the attorney said, while Miss Burroughs removed her horn rimmed glasses and smiled faintly. McNeill said Jameson had testified as to the disposition of his and the election of Hoov McNeill said that the anti-Smith committee, organized by Bishop . '11 . contributions.. .Some hese contributions were addn " to the more 1 -•< --. \v»j —-A nerd of 12 mountain elk, presented to the state by Austin Corbln of this town, have been released In the White JVfountalns. Experts have long held that the White Mountains are Ideal for elk. There are a few moose in the sivamp areas near the Canadian -suborder In New Hampshire. Both rf ~, . ? avls Biso aske(l Permis- !lk and moose are protected bv Jl buy more motorclcles and itate law. j — - ... the ! ANGELES (UP)-Wlth rob- and burglaries almost dou- ard murders Increased by than half. Police chief James E. Davis has requested approval of a budget allowing an Increase of 460 policemen and 48 accounts." the attorney added "the bishop always sent Miss Burroughs his own check to make up for them." Closing of Prize Wheels at Carnival Anticipated Closing of so-called prize wheels at Dee Lang's Show, carnival sponsored here by the American Legion post, was anticipated this af- terr.oon. Police said a complaint against .he wheels and other machines as sambllng devices had been made by Paul Kirkendal, local merchant, who lost money playing the machines. Kirkendal's money was refunded by the show manager ifter the complaint was reelsured lut it was reported later that he .hen lost more money. Police chief Ed Rice said that af ler>st certain machines at the carnival would have to be closed. H Has indicated that the manager of the show would be agreeable to such action, having a contract with the local legion post calling for removal of objectionable machines. W. Leon Smith, deputy prosecutor, said It was practically im- xissible to operate one of the devices in a manner that would be within the law. $100 Fine Assessed for Drunken Driving Kennley Gould has been fined five dollars In municipal court on a charge of reckless driving and -> Branscum has been fined $100 on a charge of driving while in- oxlcated. Paul Rogers was picked up by omcers on a public drunkenness •harge a few hours after his re- ease from the county jail where he stayed for more than ttiree nontlis until the grand jury re- »rt.:d A no true bill In Investljat- ng a charge against him. He was ined $10 but Judgment was suspended to enable him to pay the fine lastead of returning to jail. tt A. Canamore tias be.n held to the fall grand Jury on a statutory charge. Detroit Motor Strike Ends With Pay Boost DETROIT, April 10. (UP)--The turbulent cauldron of automodile industry labor problems calmed to a simmer today as a second major strike, threatening a partial shutdown of the industry, came to a settlement. It required the pinch hitting of Edward T. McOrady, assistant to General Hugh S. Johnson, to bring about an agreement between 5000 strikers and the Motor Products corporation. The settlement sent oil but 200 of the strikers back to work at a 10 per cent Increase In pay. With the resumption of work In the Motor Products corporation 18.000 employes of the Hudson Jtfotor company expected to return to work within 2-1 hours. Chicago Corn May July open 49 1-4 51 5-8 49 3-3 51 T-l low 49 61 1-3 requested a total ,.---• an Increase of $1,823,987. i. °tn*rwlse," Chief Davis wrote jtn his budget message, "there is .actual cause of • close 11929 and 49 1-4 Court Suspends $1 Fine Imposed on Magistrate Magistrate C. C. Counce of Manila was fined one dollar by Municipal Judge C. A. Cunningham here yesterday on Councc's plea and battery. The fine was suspended. cording to reports a complaint filed against the Manila Jus- peace after he allegedly * youth who struck a i his car and then Jeered maiistrate when reprlmindtd. A young man u|, u -,| Ds aoon be rocked In o, e cradlo nf Die deep »« I" Hie crib hack Imin.i la IS- :iiinil<i-on) Patilck llartliuloiiiew Kellelior. You see him imiMeHiiy posing for cameramen In New lork after COIIIII|I.||| |K a enlo round trip 10 InMaml |, W113 |,( a irandna ami K , , v ,. m , St. Louis Police Arrest in Bremer Case ST. LOUIS, April 10. weeks ago. f'edera s, who question- •-The i issued, charged Neely, who hands of kidnapers. New Officials Will Take Office Tonight Newly elected city officials will be inducted Into office at the regular monthly session of the city council tonight at seven o'clock, Hoss Heavers will be sworn In i city clerk, succeeding Sidney Craig, Harold Sternterg will succeed J. H. Roncy as second ward alderman, and Marion Williams will inke the place of L. G. "Pete" Thompson as first ward alderman. Sam Manatt, city attorney, and E. R. Jackson, third ward alderman, unopposed In the recent municipal election, will be re- .nductcii into office. Mr. Honey was not a candidate for re-election. The annual report of John Lentl, n presenting \v. J. Peck ccmpany, which has the contract lor the city's audit, will be given at the .session. The report will •over the ftenl year ending March 31. Friend of President Wilson Dies at Springi HOT SPRINGS, Ark., April 10 IUP)-Col. David Ftynn, 58, New Jersey banker and only man ever '-'reduced by tire president of the itcd stales at a public gathering, died today of a lingering illness. Colonel Flymi, president of the irst National bank of Princeton, late President Wilson. The World War president Introduced him at nubile meeting In Paris in 1919. Flynn was a major In the New Jersey national guard when war was declared. Two years later he was promoted lo lieutenant colonel. He dleri at Army-Navy hospital here. SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Killed to Save ,His Own v Life, Madia Man Tells Murder Jury, a. P. Uolliiu, Manllii slayer, toon DIG ftiiml In Ills own dofi-nsp lu •-•hviill cmui tills ufU'iuiHij) In sny that lie IhuiiulU "It WHS shoot first or yet slmt" win-it he luiitlly muled Paul Coily on the- Mrcol'. ol Munlhi Dct'i-mber Id. I he cast, UK- UIO.M uuijommi of the currvnl circuit cuiul ti-riii. was L-Kuicteil to KO to tin.- Jury nli- this Kfu>rnoon, The maximum i;r-imlly fur second tti'sn-i- iniinli-r w-llli vrlildi 1)011(13 Is rfiaiged, I:. "1 years. Bollng told of a previous ine-l- .-IX with Ccdy In which the- Int- ier, whom In.- described ns posscrs- Ing iixuiHirdliuiiy physical Mri-n Slli. gave him a beating. He jnlil thai he shot Cody when llu-j met on a Manllii street only niter Hit; luttor had cursed him am! lie was iifrnld the other man was i caching for a gun. Oflm Bought Hullrlj Denver Dudley, district ptosccu- lor, took Bollng In hand for a cross-examination In wlilcli he lii-lved deeply Into (lie post of the M-yrar-old truck driver. He mics- Honed Doling about a number ol times In which tin- latter • might hnvc used u gun. Holing admitted firing shots on one or two occasions, once to see a negro run In Memphis, but denied other charges hurled by the prosecutor and answered some questions with Hie statement Unit he could nol recall such incidents. The prosecutor also led up to (lie purchase of bullets by Holing lor his ijim the day of the shoot- Ing, which the defendant admitted, llollne suit! he had bought pistol bullet.s "1015 ol times," however, and that no particular significance could bo attached lo his act that day. He said he was not in slmpe for a physical encounter with Cody the day ol tlie shooting, not having recovered .from the beating previously administered by'-Cody. The prosecutor's atu.mpls to link •differences over- a woman as the cause of early differences between the pair were denied by Bollng Stories Differ Stale and defense witnesses, who preceded Bollng on tlie stand yesterday and today, differed sharply as to just what happened when tile shooting occurred. The stale attempted to show that Bollng, after a verbal clash with Cody, left tho scene and then circled back on Cody, shooting him down. Defense witnesses revealed Cody as attempting to cut oil Boling's retreat as he left the scene, resulting In the shooting \vhen Cody threw his hand down to his side. State witnesses Indicated Cody's characteristic pose was with his hands down by his side. Deputy Coming to Aid Processing Tax Payers Homer M. Adklns, collector of Internal revenue at Little Rock, has announced that a deputv collector of Internal revenue will visit Mississippi county this month to arslst In the preparation of tax returns under the federal process- Ing lax laivs. The deputy will be at Blytheville April 16, at Osceola April 18, and nt Leaclivllle April 28. . Any person who has not made orocesslng tax returns upon hogs, Rrlst or wheat mills, or on the floor taxes levied on wheat, cot'.on, field corn and tobacco products, is advised to contact the deputy. Continuance Granted in Case of Huey Michie CAPR GfRARDEAU. Mo.—A continuance was ordered In federal -ourt. hire yslerdav In the case of Hney Mlchle of Cooler, charged with forcing a signature to B government check, and hh bond •vas fixed nt S?.SOO. A continuance aas also ordered In the case of Albert R. Bcckbam of Cooler charged with forgery of the endorsement on a government bonus check. Negro's Story of Killing at Detroit Proves False Detroit pbllce have reported as unfounded the story told by a nfsro here of the killing of another negro in Detroit In the summer of 1932, Eddie B. David, deputy sheriff, has stated. CJInlo.'i Times, negro, surrendered to officers here, telling a storv of a slaying In Detroit Involving a negress who had been his companion. A disagreement between the pair led to the story. Detroit officers said they could find no record of such an occurrence there. Both Times and the woman have been 10 Per Cent Income Tax Boost Loses WAU111NOTON, Apr. 10 lUi>>-- A proixxsnl lo imjxMe it spccliil 'iTcovciy lax" of mi additional li) IKT rent on all liii-onic tax payments for 1934 was ilcfeatocl lu- day by [lie senate. The proposal was offered as n lux lull amendment by Senator Jnmei Couzens iRcp., Mich.). TUo .oil call volt nguliiu it wus ta 10 Will Be Placed In Operation As Soon As Certificates Can Be Obtained Coti7fiis cluingt'd ills vole troin iji' lo imy so lie could move con- .Idt. ration. TJ<* iiiiitiidmt'nt, counted uixii cy its supporters to bring $55,- ..OO.CGO In new icvi'iuic, would have list on tlic lie votu thai HOS thu»ii when culling ol the toll wtu .oiniilileil. Soviet Employe Told Dr. Wirl Roosevelt Was Just a "Kercnsky." WASHINGTON, April 10. (UP) •Dr. William A. VVlrt today named Lawrence Todil o( the Soviet Tiiss news agency ns the person who rcfcrrcil to I>re5lcleiit Hoose- vclt ns llic "Kcrensky ol this revolution." Todd lias no connection with UK: bruin trust or the federal government. He via correspondent litre for the federated Press, organized labor news agency, before joining the Toss agency. He is an American citizen and Is a descendant of a soldier who fought In the American revolution. The Todd revelation came immediately after Wlrt had named six lesser brain trustera, three of them women, as present at a party last September at which the revolution charges were brought out Designation of. Todd appeared to bring the Win! red scare to anti-climax after an hour and twenty-five mlnutfcs at UfUmony, by HID Indiana educator. The red hunt started by 'astate- mcnt contained In an article written by Wlrt that one of the Roosevelt brain trust had compared the president to Kerensky, who was the fore-runner of the communist revolution which has led Soviet Russia to Stalin. Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt's West Virginia horni'strad factory project "to me was a communistic eftort," Dr. Wlrt told Hie committee. Will Start Work Soon on Steele City Hall STEELE. Mo.-Work will start soon on a new city hall for Stcelc, 'which will house city offices, flre equipment, and the jail. A committee consisting of R. C, Steele, H. Bailentlne, and Roy Harper is handling the preliminary work. The new building, which will be a brick structure, 46 by 75 feet, will be located between the Leonard Chevrolet company and the Davis cafe. There is considerable other building activity here. Mayor Newberry Johnson, owner of the old wooden sale barn on West Main, a Steele landmark, Is having the structure razed this week and will build In Its place a one story brick building. John Morgan has nearly completed a brick store build- Ing on West Main. Several new dwellings liave gone up In the past few weeks. Negro House Breaker Admits Minor Thefts A series of minor thefts have been admitted by Benny "Memphis" Wilson, negro youth, since he was captured Sunday morning after being surprised In the act of attempting to gain entrance to •he home of Mrs. Sallle Hub'er 313 Madison. Police said that since Wilson's arrest the negro has confessed entering a number of homes here .ncluding residences of George Means, -105 Delmar; B. W Rtz- ilmmons, 100 East Davis and N. r. Knight, and also entering the Main service station. Ezra Hampton, well known negro has been taken into custody on a charge of knowingly receiving itocn property as a result ol Wilson's confessions. Hampton is accused of acting v, a "fence" In receiving a watch Wilson look from the Nleans home. WEATHER Arkansas—Mostly cloudy tonight and Wednesday. Memphis and vicinity—Mostly cloudy tonight and Wednesday, not much change In temperature. The maximum temperature here yesterday was 79. minimum M, cl«r, according to Samuel F. Nor- rh. Official wettlicr Definite decision to adopt a icrlp redemption ' stamp fee plan .lor flmuiclng relief for nneinploy- ,ables and Die purchase ol ina- |lerlal for federal work relief projects in Blytheyille.,was reached at u meeting'of' Interested citizens nt the city.'r>(H>last night..The plan, whfcih It. : li,hoped will produce 11,000 per/month or'iiicifi, will be placed hi operation as soon ns tlit- nece.wnry certlflcates.^rjd'- stamps can, be obtained andLfhe coo'peratlon of. business men-,($(( Plher clti/fns can be ehllsted.-j.71ie flist ci-rtincates'Twill probabt^te placed In circulation before f'ihs end ol next- wrtk, " f Mf Certificate* 6( iJice •: ralue off'M will be sold -tp7.t$5liieu coiict'Sis and otliers 1 at :i Ihelr face value. Purchasers wll] use them as cash In port payment of payrolls and other local obligations, and -they will continue to circulate as cash In this city until they have passed through ten transactions, when they will be redeemable at face value in United States currency. Proceeds of their sale will be deposited In' trtiit for their redemption, so that there will always be on deposit In Hie redemption fund an amount equal to the face value of the certificates in circulation. For each transaction through which the scrip passes a two cent stamp must be affixed and Initialed by tire person using It to make a purchase or payment. Thus before each certificate Is redeemable it will produce a revenue of 20 cent* from stamp sales, and this revenue will be used to finance the rellef program. C«nmltlw la Charge : Administration of the plan will- be In the hand! of .a committee of five, headed by B. A. Lynch as chairman and Including Max" B. Reid, G; Q. .Hubbard, 0. R: Babcock and J. Mell Brooks, which. ,-jrtJivhave, full authority, to tak* , any steps necessary to the cue-" cess of the undertaking and to allocate the proceeds between direct relief and purchase of materials, as the need may demand.- Rodney Baniater was named treasurer. He will handle the sale of certificates and stamps, and wilt keep the proceeds In distinct funds, one for redemption of outstanding certificates and the other for the relief program. Successful operation of the plan will make permanent the federal work relief program, which g« : underway today, and which Involves employment for about 400 local residents with -a monthly payroll of about $14,000. It will also provide at least part of rtie money necessary to meet a crltl- cal situation which has arisen, relative to so-called "unemploy- ables," who have been dropped from the federal relief lists. Success of the plan will depend upon the cooperation of local citizens of all classes, who must use the certificates freely in local transactions of all kinds, paying the two cent stamp fee with each fl transaction. With $1 on de- iwsit in trust for each SI of scrip in circulation no possibility of loss, further than the two per cent required lo more the certificates will be Involved In acceptance of the scrip. Will Introdmcf Plan To Introduce' the plan to the public, secure the necessary pledges of cooperation on the part of business men, and arrange for the Initial sales of certificates and stamps to launch the plan, a large committee, including representatives of nearly all local groups and organizations, was named last night. This committee will meet shortly to outline its campaign. Its members are: C. A. Cunningham, lawyers; U. S. Branson, Rotary; Mrs. J. O. Barnes, Business and Professional Women's club; Mr3. Howard Proctor, American Legion Auxiliary: Oscar Tinman, H. C. Holder and B. S. Shelton, carpenters; L. W. Stacord, painters; Jack Applebaum, merchants; W. U Horner, lumber dealers; Tom W. Jackson, gasoline: O. C. Barnes, grocers; A. B. Fairfleld, cleaners; Jack. Daly, Lions club; Nell) Reed, American Legion; Cecil Shane, city; Z. B. Harrison, county; Mrs. S. 3. Sternberg, Woman's club; Mrs. C. (V. Affllck, P.-T. A.; Matt Scruggs, glnners; Loy Welch, cotton; C. H. Hall, compress; E. B. Lyman, oil mill; Crawford Greene, city schools; Charles Penn and Mu- vin Nunn, wholesalers; W. J. Wunderlich, tires; Harry Klrby, drugs; Lloyd Stickmon, automooila deal- Pittsburgh Polke Heir John Diiofer Is Near PITTSBURGH, April 10. (UP) —New rumors that John DUlln$er, 'ugitive desperado, wu In the Pittsburgh district revived police. merest here to4*y,

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