The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 2, 1938 · Page 1
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May 2, 1938

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, May 2, 1938
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VOLUMR XXXV—NO. 88. BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NOHTHftAST ARKANSAS ANV» C^MMIIPJCTV n.,™/-,,,™. BlythcvllJe Courier Blythevllle Herald Mississippi Volley Lender DlytlievJlle Daily News ARKANSAS AND BOimiKAST MISSOURI IIWSKISIT Anxious To Know If F u e li r e r's Trip Will Mean Much or Liltle ^/ lly United Press I Na/.i Germany today begins a vital test ol Europe's remodeled pence structure. Atlclf Hitler, leading figm'e in this week's International drama goes to Rome for a formal visit with ins co-leader of tlie dictatorial Woe, fascist Premier Benito Miis- iolini. Officially Hitler's journey was strictly a gesture of friendship. Actually every chancellory of Europe believed tliat behind the flower- honked parade routes, behind th Hupping flag- 1 * and display of military might would be found developments indicating the future course of Naid expansion. The trend of recent diplomacy has beep keyed by Britain's effort lo line up n powerful combination which would force Hitler (o muffle his threats of war as a means of spreading Nazi influence eastward— especially in Czechoslovakia. Now it i.5 up io the Nazi lender to determine—and .possibly lo show Ihe world- tlie strength of his partnership with Rome. ^t Well informed sources report (hat If Hitler would like to create a firm I military alinncc with Mussolini, a combination thai would strengthen the Rome-Berlin axis as opposed to tlie London-Paris alliance. There has so far been no indication that the Fascist premier would accept such a fighting partnership. This week may produce no move than formal communiques in which the suspicious dictatorial partners pat each oilier on the back but there is little question that it will give aai indication of (.lie extent to which Fascism and Nazism tuny depend upon one another in Ihc luture, The visit of Hitler (o Rome is costing many millions of dollars iu klecoiation and entertainment, bfit behind this dsplay other millions are being spent to guard against violence, which might strike down one of the leading actors. The secret-police of Germany and Italy toon probably unprecedented prc- ci~ulions against assassins, Srresllri» Wants Arms Embargo | Against Spain Lifted WASHINGTON, May. 2. (UP) — Senator Gerald P. Nye iflep, N. U.) today introduced a senate res- .ohitlcn railing for the repeal of j the arms embargo ngnlml Spain. • Nye asserted that Hie purpose of the embargo had nol been served. "A situation exists as a result which is wholly contrary to long standing policy and principle practiced by Ui ( . United .Slates," Nyo! said. Manila Resident Seeks To Be One of Coimly's ilircc Representatives Wnoclrow Hiitlon, of Manila, has authorized the Courier News to make formal announcement as a candidate for nomination ns n representative In the legislature, in the Democratic Primary to be held August 9. This county is now entitled to three reprL'sentallves. Mr. Hutton was born and reared, and has always lived at Manila! He Is a son of J. M. Hutton, one of the pioneers of that section. Mr. Hutton graduated at the Manila high school and attended the University of Arkansas four years. His occupation lias been that of fnrni- iB. • Mr. HuUon pledges himself, If nominated and elected, to devote himself diligently to the performance of the duties of Ids office; he promises at all times to study the needs of this section properly lo represent Ills County in the legislative halls of our Slati ._. -. a large mmiber of persons in-Italy. At the same time Soviet Russia redoubled precautions iigalrut assis-, . . r „ tins as a result of a mysterious j ty fair, to be "held' September" 27- Wil! Decide On Swimming Pool Operation, "Bigger Fair" Arrangements Plans for operation of the swimming poor at Walker park','maintenance of Ihe park grounds during the, coming summer and fa:l arid tentative, pious for the coun- HOOTER STUDENT IS DEATH Senior Class President Accused of Manslaughter In Highway Accident HOLLAND. Mo., Muy 2. Wi'sinl Hkldlck, 1«, of Cooler, who was driving the car which falally in-, jui'fil Allcu I'roby, negro, Saturday | night, was placed under a $S,00() r bond on a charge of imtnslunghte;' ami tawing the scene of an accident, niiii |)i s is y f ,,,. U |,j com . pahion, Arlen Michle, was al:n> detained and Ills bond gel at $l.(ju!). pending hearings lit Cunitlii'i'^vi'lc, following their unvsl a short lime' after the accident. The two boys, bolh of whom are well known j t i (|,LS section, gave themselves u|) to ulUrers nfter thcv reached Cooler. They told olTU'i-rs that after the accident occurred they were afraid to stop because ol the large group of negroes then, and Hint they hastily decided to go on. They slopped at Steelc. leil the car and went lo the home ol Night Marshal J. A. Ashcrnfl at Cooler, where they called the resting officers. Marshals Dewy Kenley ntid Marshal Spence, of Holland, went for the youths,- accompanied by Coroner Jnck Kelley. of Haytl. and Louis Weaver, another offi. The M-year-old negro was walking with a group or""iiie'n~ and women on a- gravel road west of Holland when the Occident occurred. Riddick saiil that he lost control of the car in Ihc loose gva- rel and that when Ills car started in the direction of ibc negroes, he attempted to swerve It inlo n d'ilch lo avoid striking them and lhat when he "took to the ditch" the negro woman Jimipeii into the path ot the car in au effort to get i out of tbe car's paiii. Riddick is president of the senior class of the Cooler high school and is one of the first six ranking honor students. _BMT»RVIU,H, ^{KANSAS, MONDAY, MAY 2, I'm A Born Showman ! '] taiUo broadcast which was reported \, to have carried a threat to kill Licuiior Josef Stalin. As a background to the elaborale Nazi-Fascist pageant the rumble of «ar mounted again in Spain and China: At, Shanghai — British troops forced Japanese soldiers to evacn- ale the British defense zone of the International settlement into which they had gone looking for a Chinese grenade thrower. It was Hie second Japanese invasion in 24 hours and angered British and American res- Uieiils. Chinese troops appeared to be continuing successful resistance of Japanese on the central front. At London—Reports were circulated that Britain might laler offer to mediate the China war in'eveiit lance of Spanish loyalist troops continued along the Mediterranean coast and insurgent leaders, while expressing confidence of success, said the war might, drag on for months. Vouth Enters New Life AMSTERDAIrf. N. Y. (UPI—Since birth. 20-year-old Ralph Traiitner had been red liquid O r soft foods. No*, after an operation to remove a structure in his esophagus he cnn eat solid foods. The giant horned toad of South America barks and bites like a dog. October 2. will be made al a meeting of the Mississippi Comity Fair association this week. Tlie date of the meeting, which has not definitely been' set. will be announced later by J. Mell Brooks, secretary of the board of directors. That Ihe fair . Is fast outgrowing the present exhibit buildings is already realized and plaas will he taken up at this meeting' (o make arrangements for more space this year. "A bigger and better fair this year" Is tlie slogan to be adopted. The swimming pool 1ms been leased during the past two years it lias been in operation but whether or not it will be leased this year (o an individual or operated will be regularly cared for this summer and fall by a full time employe. This has been needed since the parx was opened and negotiations are now being made I to hfire this done so that tlie ] grass cnn be mowed and Ihe flowers weeded regularly, the trash from the picnic .ground* burned and the park kept clean. Tlie fail- association plans to do this and the Blytheville Garden club plans lo continue its bcaulificatlon program there this fait by setting out many more plants. Tlie peacocks, which have been at C. G. Smith's farm, were returned to the park yesterday. What is to be done with them will also be decided at this meeting. The beautiful birds were placed there permanently but some people threw at them, it is said, and dogs annoyed (hem so much that they had to be removed. BY BOP BURNS _ A city fella was tellin' us the other day that the reason there are more bachelors in the city than in Ihe small towns Is because the city boy don't have a chance to know the girls so well. "Box of Gold" Is Brass CLEVELAND (UP)—Max Arnovitz. fruit store operator, paid $3-10 to confidence men for a "box of gold" which he later discovered contained only brass. The men said Ihe box was n'nrlh $4,000. Thieves Take City Directories CINCINNATI, O. (OP)—Thieves in Cincinnati have miule certain they knew their way about. Numerous business houses reported to police the theft of their city directories. MUTED ftuTS Rotenbeny's Old Age Pension Proposal To Go On November Ballot LITTLE ROCK, May 2 (UP)—A. L, Rotenberry's proposed initiated old age pension act today was assured of a place on the November 8 Perched hl(.|i on a c\tc Texas proves in the picture above lhat us wnson, U. s. Senator Tom Commlly of his llalr for showmanship Is nrtt ><nt*ft.i n I I ll l Oinjtt IILIII1MILU LS not lonlined to I he halls of. Congress. The phnto shows the vet ran -cus ^ r, i m " .r 01 "" "/ T lclnB "° rWS '" tllc «"""""'"r tus ni Gainesville, lex., of which lie was honorary ringmaster. e cnciis, now in its ninth year, Is composed entirely ol uon-pro- «'""«' performers. Hiding with the senator Is Mrs. Orallllne Murrcll. department store milliner, «-ho nlso can walk u tluht wife. flUTfillOSEH saij Burdette School Superintendent Announces-Caiv didacy In Primary L. H. Autry. Durdolle school superlnlenclenl, will seek -one:of the county's three seats In. the Aik- aiinis house of representatives In the Democratic primary,-August !>, He authorized the Courier News to formally announce his candidat'y for the post today. A native of Arkansas, Mr. Autrey has lived in Mississippi coimu aettc school. He was educated was filed March 20 in Secretary of State C. Ci. Hall's office and O. A. Lewis acted as Rcicnbcrry's agent to test validity of the measure, The high tribunal held, nfter examining the ballot title and act thai It sufficiently recited the general purpose of the act, Identified the proposed initialed act and advised electors of its tine contents. Provisions of the act would <s- lablish a pension department made up of a commission, which would provide pensions for Hie mdiguent aged and blind. Funds for executing the pension plan would be raised by reeimcling the sales tax law appropriating -10 per cent of H, 33 1-3 per cent of Ihe horse and greyhound racing taxes and appropriation of $500,000 from the liquor pool hall and slot machine lases. New lor/c Cotton NEW YORK, May 2. (UP)— Cotton closed steady. May Jid. Oct. Dec. Jan. SVfar. open high 867 869 871 872 877 eso 883 890 880 381 883 890 low 884 867 875 877 870 884 close 866 867 875 877 870 Spots closed quiet at 807. off II. i grs so e. ,. He said "I would like to get mar- ; t\eV) Orleans Cotton ried if I could find a beautiful girl I who is . honest and faithful aim I true—one that won't nag at me and that'll never question me, and who will live within my means," Grandpa Snazzy said "It oughta be easy to find a girl like that— Jest stand down tn front of the public library and the first time a girl like that goes by, them stone lions '11 rise up on their hind legs pud ro»r," NEW ORLEANS. May 2. <UP>The cotton market lost 50 cents a bale today. May Jul . Oct. Dec. Jan. Mar. open high low close 830 884 891 893 896 900 885 893 893 896 900 874 818 886 887 891 895 874 878 889 891 Spots closed quiet «( 881, pfl-l, Livestock EAST ST. LOUIS. 111., May 2 (UP)—Hogs: 13.000 Top, 8.10 170-230 Ibs., 8.00-8.10 HO-1GO Ibs., 7.75-8.00 Bulk sows. 6.90-7.25 Cattle: 4,000 . Steers. 1.50-8.75 Slaughter steers. 6.50-D.50 Mixed yearlings, heifers, 675-855 Slaughter heifers. 6.00-850 Becef cows. 5.25-G.25 Cutters and low cullers. 4.00-5.00 Chicago Wheat May Jul. open 783-4 731-2 high 191-4 79 low 78 771-2 close 187-8 115-8 Chif.a.fio Corn open high lo w dose May f,71-8 581-2 47 571-4 M ./SJl-a. 695-8 681^2 585-8 the Arkansas Stale Teacher's College at Convjay and laler completed post graduate work at the University of Arkansas nt Fhyclte- ville. Ife is a World War veteran. In addition to his other activities Mr. Autrcy Is president of the Mississippi county farm bureau. .Mr. Autry promised to work diligently for the progress and development of Mississippi county if elected, lie said lodny. pointing out that his activities have brought, him in close touch with the legislative needs of residents of this section. "If elected, I pledge myself to serve the people of tills comity conscientiously, keeping constantly alert to llicir welfare in all legislative matters. "Mr. Autry said, "f respectfully solicit the support, and help of every citizen who goes to the polls." Scalding Coffee Cosls Cafe ROCHESTER, N. Y. CUP)—Scalded when two cups of coffee were spilled down her back in a restaurant, Mrs. Emily B. Albright, 32, has been aivarded $550 damages by a Supreme Court Jury. The verdict was against the owners- of the restaurant. One Hundred and Forty- Five Silver Dollars Among Loot : ' OSCEObA, Ark.. Muy 2. — Tlie Robbhis Bros: .grocery slore ''of Joiner was robbed last night of $371 in cash. $200 in checks anil some cigarettes by somtoiie who used a hammer lo knock off Ihc knob of the combination dial U> the safe. Of llu> cash $145 worth was In silver dollars and officers have asked everyone to watch oul for coins of this denomination us they are rare In this section. The safe wns opened somo tlnifi after 10 o'clock and. the Iheft was discovered this morning when the store was opened. How mniiy cigarettes were stolen had not been ascertained this morn- lug but lire thief took all In the store. Cemetery Guard Posted To Keep Out Spooners COSHOCTON, O. (UP)—lave may find a way—but it will have to cease activity In a cemetery near of Prairie Chapel church here. have complained to county authorities against "spooning" in automobiles parked in ihc churchyard and adjacent, burial grounds. A carelaker lias been placed on nightly guaril. Fanner 000 seeds SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Senate's Amendment To Naval Bill Would Limit Warship Tonnage WASHINGTON, May 2. IUI 1 ]- Tlie senate loday adopted an imiciicliiiciit to the luivill expansion bill barring American leadership in a world armament race by limiting batlesliln displacement 'lo 3S,000 tons. The amendment by Senator Ar- Ihur II. Vandenburg (Rep., Mich.) cuts battleship tonnage, authorized by Iho bill, from i;ifl,OM lo Iflli.OOO lous. H would limit the llin-u drcuilmiuitlUii authorized In the !)ill (o 35.0(10 tons unless the president dt'lrrmlncd olllclally (hut othi'i- naval powcra were cxcceil- iK tonnage limitation. The president would not have the authority to ask for a 40.000- ton vosst'l. us originally proposed in Ihc sciialc bill, unless he, determined that another |x>wei\ hud "olTclally projected, appropriated funds for, or laid the keel" lor a vessel exceeding 3J.OIX) tons, Kic-s of the president's $1,150,000,000 naval expansion bill claimed Hit! amendment would prevent thi! Unlled atate.s from assuming the leadmhlp In n world armament race. Chairman David I. Wash (Dem., Mass.) of the naval alfalrs com- mlllce said that the navy did not desire to build ships In ex- ce.w of 35.000 Ions, unless It was determined that another ixnver was exceeding the limitation. Negro Pair Must Die In Chair, State Supreme Court Rules -. LITTLE ROOK, May 2 (UP) — ifH^th sentences, Imposed" on. two negroes for criminally attacking on 18-year-olU white girl near West Memphis. Ark'., last Christmas night, were amrmed loday by thi slate 'supreme court. the negroes, Theo.Thomas and Prank Carter, both of Crlltcnileu county, had been sentenced to die In the electric chair at Tucker prison form for assaulting the Memphis girl when they found her and her escort limn automobile parked near Haralian bridge. The girl was rescued by police summoned by her escort, who escaped after being held by the ne- groes for six hours. Pneumonia Is Fatal To Holland Resident HOLLAND, Mo., May. 2—Funeral services were held at the Dapllst church Sunday for William Perry Wilson, 40, who died Saturday night following an Illness of double pneiimoni.-i. lie was stricken only a few days before his death. Elder J. \v. DePriest. of Holland, officiated, assisted by the Rev. C. E. Hunt, pastor of tlie Cooler Baptist church, conducted the services. Mr. Wilson Is survived by three Third Candidate Would Be Miller's Successor UTTI,K ROCK, May 3, (Uf>) — \V, M. Mill* of Keiuolt, White county judge, today filed his corrupt practices pledge In the secretary of state's office seeking Ihe di'iiionullc noinlnnlloii of coiigrcav iniui In Iho second district,. Mills' entry Inlo the race brought the list of candidates lo three. Hoy HIchardEon u( Walnut lildge an<\ Clay s. Henderson having filed their nlwlBCii earlier this year. Filing u corrupt practices net pledge for Hie same place Inter this wi'i-k by John C. Ashley of Melbourne was ex|wcled lo complela Ihe list of candidates xrekliiy tho place left vniuint hi Novejulwr, 1037, when U. S. Senator John E. Miller of Scarcy resigned. Funeral Services Held This Morning For Pio Resident OSCEOLA, Ark.. Mny 2.—Finn-nil :crvlces for Mrs. Dun H. Beall, 75, vho illert ut the homo of her son, Hd Uenll nt Wilson early Sunday morning, were held from the Methodist church In that city al ten o'clock this morning. Services were conducted by the Rev, E. W. Fnulk- ncr, paslor of Ihc church, Mrs, Beall, who millcrcd « fall over a year ago had been 111 since Hint lime and confined lo her bt!d for three months. She was a pioneer In the south end of Ihe county, coming to Bards- lown us Miss Mary Delia Dawson of Brownsville, Teim., sho was married to the. lnte ; Dan H. Beall fifty-two years ago. Mr. Ben!!, who was a brother of Mrs,' n. E. Lee Wilson, «•„ and tho lat« Mrs. O. T. Craig, wan for many years a part- »er with Mr. Wilson in the sawmill and his farming operations. Mr. and Mrs .Beall's homo In Wilson was the third house to bo built In the town of Wilson. A member of the Church'of Christ, and a charter member of the Wilson Cooperative Club, Mrs. Betill took au active part In the social and rt- llglous development of the town and community. ... . r ., , She. leaves threebsons, Ed' f uuil W.iE. Beall of Wilson; and Orete Beall of Memphis; eleven grandchildren and two great-gruhd- chlldren. Mrs. Sam Dlllahunty of Blylhevllle is n granddaughter. All business houses In Wilson anil the oRlces of Lee Wilson <fc Company were closed for the funeral this morning. Pallbearers were, active: Lei- Wesson, Bobble Wilson, W. F. Wilson, John E. Grain, Berry Grain, Charles Elk.lns, Noel Jerome and Joe-Culloiu jr. Honorary: J. H Craln, Tom Grain, Dr. N. B. FJHs W ( M. Wallace. Jack MIlllgnn r J.' J. Qreer, Hugh Craig, B, jf. Craig Fnrrls Craig, of Wilson; Ed Copeland, Stacy McAdams anil Dr. Oscar Barksdalc of West. Memphis; Hnle Jackson of Oweola; Ed Bell A. C. Caterings, J. T. Lee, Steve Ralph, Joe Phclps and M p Long] of Bnssell.. Funeral arrangements were in Charles Lee Roberson, 23, Victim of Tragedy At Avmorel Lake .The first drowning victim of thi season In this sec I Ion was Cbartei Uc Uobcrson, 23 year old Arniorel tanner, who was di owned at Arv morel lake al 4:20 o'clock yesterday*' afternoon.' His body was recovered about two hours laler at the spot where do sank. An overloaded bopt, was blamed, for Ihe accident. mid\no v lno,uest was held. Robcrson' < was one ot eight' who wn.s boat riding when the tr»s«ly'occurred. 'Ihe changing of wats of several peisons In tho smwi boat caused one end to dip a*nd' same water poured Into the boat, causing it to overtulin, At the time Iho motor was not running. v Hobci-son. who could not swim,' grabbed the bout's side and was believed to bo holding on securely but some one called "get the pad'* die" ami a | S believed that lie attempted to retrieve It and loet his hold. He quickly sank, and diet not reappear on tho surface. The drowning occurml one mile north of the highway bridge, near Ihc place often used for baptizing'. Swimmers who attempted to locate Iho body said the water was deep In that part of tha hike. Funeral services were held this' afternoon at the home of liober- aon's aimt, Mrs, Richard Yarbro Ml Sonlh Lake street, with th* Rev. Eupha D, Bcasley, pastor ot Iho First ciiu'Kli of the Nazarene officiating. Burial TOS made a£ Elmwood cemetery. The drowned man, \vho had. lived, at Arniorel for several years, was residing on a Lee Wllion! company farm His father, L A. RobersoV, is a 'rJdlng boss" for that company at Avmorel. lloberson is also survived by his .mother, his wife, and a four year old son, Charles Cobb Puncnii home was in charge of arrangements. Recovers Clothes Stolen From Osceola Residence ^OgCEOLA. 'Ark, May 2-Sher. iffs deputies are'seeking an unl- teitim>d negro youth, who broke Inlo the George Doyle home here Saturday night rind' stolo men's clothing and Jewelry amounting to approximately one hutidrW and fifty dollars. •. ; Mr. Doyle, secretary 6f the Federal Land Bank'office-here 1 ' with. [Us family, were up town between the hours of eight and ten o'clock and upon their return found the house ransacked -and all the clothing of Doyls and his son: Ceorge Doyle, Jr., missing. A valuable : watch once owned by Mr Doyle's father, thu . late Jacob Doyle, and Indies necklace were : among articles stolen, About three liours later, deputy sheriff, Webb Oreer of Wilson, on Ills way home, passed a negro on Ihe highway just north of Wilson,^ carrying ft bag. he His suspicions : 'upon' family burying place of the Wilson Beall and Craig families, and has remained so for three goiieraMons Annulment and Divorce Granted By Chancellor nte for .Speeding Hiked ACUSE, N. Y. (UPJ-Passing chile seeding Is costly hi se. Traffic Judge Harry H. r fined Miss Barbara L. vs, 20. of Syracuse, $30 for ig. phis $1 for eacli car she Miss Andrews paid $33. laud, with whom he made his home, and two brothers. Ouv and Gun-In, of Holland. German Undertaking company was In charge of funeral arrangements. An anatomy class of the' University of Washington was drafted to , , , help preserve the skeleton of Tus- cco plant produces 360,- 1 ko, an elephant whose bones and ds " ycar - . i liWe weighed Ihree tons. j. f. uautney. Chancellor Oaiilncy has also granted a divorce decree to Mrs. Bcrnice .Peek In her suit, against Audio (Peek on the ground of indignities. Both cases were imcontested. There Is no such country as Lapland. The area known as such comprises portions of northern Sweden Norway, Finland, and the Kola Peninsula City High -School to GraduateClas^of/iBS, Largest In History The largest graduation class ... tlie history of the city high school, which has 85 members, will have three events during Commencement week which will include baocahu- reatc sen-ices, grndualion exercises and a senior class night. Dr. Malt EllLs. of Hendrix College at Conway, Ark., will speak at the graduation exercises al the city auditorium Friday night May 27, at 8:00 o'clock. The exercises' will be preceded' by tlie baccalaureate services, also al the city auditorium, at 10:50 o'clock Sunday niornlu;, .May 22, when the Rev. George'W Patterson, pastor of the First Christian church, will deliver the address. The date of senior class night and tlie honor students of the class will be announced later. Dr. Ellis, who formerly liveii In Arkadelphln, Is the son of a Methodist minister. He WBS graduated from Henderson state Teachers college and laler did graduate work In philosophy at a northern university. He returned to Henderson to te,ich for a few years following whlct he was made head of the library and professor of philosophy at Hendrix college, which position he now holds. A number of other activities are being planned for the seniors. They will be the guests of Mr. and Mrs O. w. McCulchen at a matinee party in the near futulre. Tlie senior girls have already been entertained by the "D" and "N" chap- tetrs of the P. E. O. sisterhood at a Cottey College lea given at the home of 10-. and Mrs. C. W. Afflick. Officers of this year's graduating class are: Todd Harrison, president; Hardy Gray, vice president; Robert Jontz, treasurer; Sue Ramey, secretary. Sponsors for the group are Miss Luna B. Willielm and o, Norman culce, ; Members of the class are: Virgie Mae Abbott, Edna Jeanell Adalr, Charles (Buddy) Armstrong, Otis Austin, Elizabeth Baxter, Nedra Berryman, Homer Besharse, Jewell Brooks, LeRoy Brown, Bonnie Jeanne Buchanan. Mary Jo Buchanan. Virginia Lee Brown, Hlldred Bunch, Joseph O. Burnette, James l>. Burton. Gerald R. Carter Jr., Qrace Winifred Crawford, Wanda Earlene Damon, Wary Katheryn DUIahunty, Maltle Elizabeth Eberdt Edward Edds. Sara Pauline Evrard, Dorothy Jean Foster. Ben F. Gay, Mary Frances Qeurln, Geneva Frances Craves, Thomas Gibson, James Roy Graves, Hard}' Gray, George Grear, Owfcta Hargett, John Harp, Chester R. Harris, Todd Harrison, Estelle Hawks, Robert Herrlck, Blan S. Heath, Charles Hardlii, Eugene Johnston, Robert J. Jontz, Cranrlall Klnnlngham. R««lu»M Langley, Helen TiWtha LaSliot. Carol Lauderdale, Minnie Lee Leggett. Helen Lovelace, William Alfred Meridelh, Charlyn Method, Glen Ola M.oLeod, Lee Ora McLeod, Jessie Louise Milter, L. T. Moore Jr., Mildred Mitchell. Hodgson Modinger, Cnlvln C Moody, ,\fartha Elise Moore. Ruby Nelle Ogle. Irvtny Osbome. Jack Owen, Frances Parker, Margaret Ruth Rhoads, Sue Ramey, James Roberts. Alice Nena Saliba Manera Saliba. Wynette Shepherd. Thomas F. Simon. Miriam Evelyn Smith, Jolly sparks, cole- man s . Stevens, Martha Frances Stevens, Anita Louise Stracke, Delia •;[>*<*. E- M. Terry Jr., Lou- Thompson, Mary Kathryn Thompson, Tommy Tinker, Marian Tompklns, Byron Walker, Msrjorle- Warren, Mary Sue Wllllngham, Henry Wilson, Lloyd Humphrey Wise, Patricia Beldon Wood, Joe Wade Yntes. ] o open the door, the youth dropped the traveling bag and made his escape through the fields. All the stolen clothing was found in tho bag, but the jewelry, supposedly In the negro's pocket, was not recovered. '• This was the first burglary reported here In several months and officers think this Job Is Uie work of a transient negro. '.. Stock Prices , NEW YORK, May 2. (UP) — Trading on the stock market dwindled to the lightest levels o£ the year today and prices receded for the fourth consecutive session STOX 6 A. T. & T 125 1-2 Anaconda Cop .• 28 Ossoc. D. 0 ;::..... -5 5-8 Beth. Steel •'-;' 45 1-4 Boeing Air .'..4,, 25 1-4 Chrysler V. ". 35 1-2 Cities Sen' ,..,;77-8 OIK/II Cola , 120 Gen. Elec 31 5-8 Gen. Mot 28 7-8 Int. Harvest 55 1-4 Montgomery Ward' 295-8 N. y. central n s-a Packard 37.3 Phillips Pet 32 5.3 Radio 5 7.9 Schenley DIsl. 155-8 Simmons 10 1-3 Socony Vac 131-8 Std. Oil N. J,- 45 3.4 Texas Corp •'. 35 U. S. Steel 42 1-4 WEATHER Arkansas—Partly cloudy tonight and Tuesday. Memphis and vicinity — Partly cloudy tonl«ht and Tuesday, not much change In temperature; lowest temperature tonight, 70 to 72. London's workers are an lech above man's average height, 5V= pounds above the avt weight, recent tests «v«*M,-'

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