The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 8, 1930 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Wednesday, October 8, 1930
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Served by the United Press • VOL. XX VII NO. 170 BLYTHEVILLE COURT THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND' SOUTHEAST Blytheville Courier, BlytMville Daily News, . m vrur.'V1T 1 U \ IM<- v voiC '\vrnvnor\A v nr»i>Ai>Pi> Blythevllie Herald, Mississippi Valley Louder. »L\ fHLVlM.K, AKKANSAb, , Vi hDNKSDAY, OCIOBKR UK NEWS" "-^-». m» J- » • ^. T W K^ MISSOURI 8, ISM) HOME EDITION •JUV1I1U ULrlllvil i . SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS ATHLETICS WIN FINAL GAME, 7 Estimate Crop at 14,486,000 Bales Arkansas Crop Placed ot 960,000 Bales by Agriculture .Department.: WASHINGTON, Ocl. 8 (UP>—A 1930 cotton crop of 14.486,000i bales was forecast today by the agriculture department, based on a r-.ondit.icn of 53.5 per ceiit of normal on October 1. A month ago thc department estimate:! the 1930 crop at 14.340.- Heavy Rainfall Sends Ouachita on Rampage HOT SPRINGS, Oct. 8. (UP)— Seven and a half indies of rain fell here during the last three d:iys, j it was announced by the loca'' weather bureau today. j The Ouachita river rose twelve I feet in three hours yesterday and ! washed away a wooden trestle will) \ track which was being used ir building a bridge across the river. The river is now nearly normal. Married For 25 Years Th3 total 1929 crop was 14,828,000 bales. Ginning."; of the 1930 crop prior to October 1 were announced by ;ho census bureau as li,304,U08 bales, ° r Huge Caucasus Wheat Factory Has 550,000 Acres and 17,000 Workers. • compared with' 5,903.205 same date a year" ago. ' to the harvest .this year ^in (he department's estimate, an improvement of 1.5 bales per acre since last month's tepcrt and within four-tenths of a pound per acre of the ten year average of 155.1 pounds per acre. The cotton crop of Arkansas was reported at 34 per cent of normal with an estimated yield of 9CO.- 000 bales ior J3CO. A month ago BV EUGENE LVOXS United Press Staff Correspondent MOSCOW, Oct. 8 (UI>)—Of the Indicated yield of. lint cotton was' Jhr ee types of farming n»w to be ' placed at 154.7 pounds per acre for fcen in the Soviet Union— private, collective and Stale farms — the la.st-riomed is undoubtedly the most remarkable. You travel across the vast steppes of Northern Caucasus, under a scorching sky. This year's crop is spread out to the horizon. You observe the peasants, bare-footed and raggedly clad, with matted hair and dirt-stained faces. •.he department put the condition i suddenly, out of the flat steppe ..of the Arkaruab crop at 33 per irises a modern city, with paved "fl",', ?^ n ,^; ma ,' e ?.- the "o^ streets and brick and concrete yield at 940,000 bales. Following are the department's B.Iylhevillo Boy '/•Stale Gliainjnon J in Corn Judging Poinsett County Officer Critically Wounds .Finas Millican at Poplar Corner Finas Millican, 30. was critically injured when he was shot through Ihe back, by Deputy Sheriff Maddox of Poinsett county at Popular Corners, near Manila, about 10:30 i o'clock this morning, i Millican was rushed to the Bly- ihevillc hospital, while Maddox, who is said to have admitted thai-he came to Mississippi county without a warrant to arrest Millican, is being held at the Mississippi county Jail here. He said he fired vhen he thought Millican was reaching for a gun. Deputy Maddox, in company with two companions who knew Milli- i can, is said to have gone to Manila from Lepanto in Poinsett county this morning wilh the intention of arresting Miilican, who he thought was wanted in a Tennessee •county for Jail breaking Thought He Rrtched for Gun The three drove out to a 'arm house at. Popular Corners, between A veil known couple up Northampton, Mass., way celebrated their LEVMIET Local Man's Bid of $24,643 Low onr Drainage District 17 Project. Otto KochUtzky of-this city was awarded the contract -lor recftpping the levee along the cast side ol Blp Lake from Pettyville.U>-the state line by Clifton II. Scoty, federal receiver for Drainage District No. 17 this morning. '•. '.•. iv . Kochlltzky's bid was the lowest offered by four bidders for the lob. Kochtltzky's bid was $24,643. Volmer and Sons turned In -a bid of (25.62fl.12; W. O. Samples bid $26.528.44 on the Job, and 0, p. Adams bid S28.C82.02, 'Hie contract caiis for the rals-, ing of the surface of the levee from Pcttyville to the Arkansas- Missouri line and nbout three miles the state line ditch or a to Losils Freeman.' a member of the com Judging team of Blytheville high school, won highest Individual honors In this event, at the Arkansas slate fair, in competition with 180 other boys from 61 Arkansas high schools, 1 the Courier News was advised this morning In a telegram from C. T. Kranicr, coach of the local Wan:. Freeman wus given 350.1 'nolnlf out df a possible 4QO. beating out Bonnie Crawford of the state championship Cotton Plant team 1.0 »ints. The Blylhevlllo boys placed Uilrd n Ihc team event, losing to Cotton Plant and Fllppln. George Earnshaw Invincible While)Athletics Pound Cardinal Pitchers. •""•'" Manila and Leachville, where they S ilve f Wedding anniversary the other day. . And here you see them L a ^olmd n . ln M^Z 1C to7o U m-- fo "- r W « »< «'«- «.-as they posed exclusively panions in Ihe car and walked to! fcr a Courier the house, according to reports. Millican answered his knock and estimates Alabama Arizona for the various states: California Florida Georgia Louisiana Mississippi Missouri New Mexico ' North Carolina Oklahoma 'South Carolina Tennessee Texas Virginia AH Others •• i G3 40 65 45 S4 53 1,400,000 165,000 950.000 224,000 44,000 1,580,000 665,000 1,660,000 150,000 100,000 870,000 925,000 1,010,000 420,000 4,275,000 34,000 4,000 houses. Ther.2 you find office buildings, a post a'nd telegraph building, and a moving picture theatre.. Automobiles and trucks rattle over the cobblestones. The f.SJple''are tlrt? brisk city-worker lype. . i f° . the officer's query Flnas Mjlllcan I* '" asking il house" ; Wayside Inn in the town of Sudbury, Mass. They marked the completion of 25 years of happy married life v.1lh a visit (o the famous old hostelry which the automobile magnate purchased to preserve SI. J,ouis I'hiliidelphte. BY R. H.--E. i 5 i 7 -7 0 PETTY VILDEWJ the man is said to have replied in the affirmative and started walking back into the house. Millican . I old officers that MaiAoit suddenly \,l fired at him while Maddox claims In its original fcrm. Above they are shown inspecting a pump of pre-Revolutlonary days. i that Millican marie a motion for But it is net an industrial town, i his pocket and he thought the! It is only headquarters of the young man K-as reaching for a I world's largest, farm—the State- ! >! un owned "Gigant (Russian for Giant), a bread factory with a'to- Maddox.and his companions car-'j ried Millican to their:car and rush- tal population of 17,000. Those en- j rcl him lnto Manila^ for treatment, gaged in planting and reaping rep-'" resent an entirely new son. of peasant for Russia. They work on a wage basis as they might In a tcx- He was later brought to the Bly- thevillD hospital. No Charje Preferred Sheriff W. W. Shaver of this city made a personal investiga- life. Little Hope for Three Trapped in Mine Shaft DALTON, O., Oct. 8. (UP)—Threo men were trapped in the Dalton coal mine here today after fire destroyed the shaft buildings and sent smoke billowing through the interior. Rescue workers donned gas maskr and entered the mine but held little hope that_ the imprisoned miners have escaped suffocation. Those trapped are Robert Douglas, 50. an engineer, Russell Shan- kiin, 45, and Harry Sword, 50. being lodged in Jail here. No charges The Gigant covers 220,000 hec- have been preferred against Mad- 8 (550,000 acres), which is! eiox as yet and it is understood' Naval Bombardment o ( Revolutionary Stro n g- holds. in South Planned: tares about seven times as much as the j that Sheriff Landers of Poinsett largest farm in the United States, county will arrive here to-nigM • „„. ,„„„,„„ , t ,i, I m " "i 1 campaign ajBlnst.the rcv- the Campbell farm in Nfontana' to confer- with officials over the ! trRl . ttnd nor 'hern provinces of The administrators UK an airplane to go from one part of their domain to the other. This year more . situation. Neill Reid, deputy prose- 1 Braz " bringing naval, army . , - cutor - declared this afternoon that and air forces lnto « action over Race Riot Reported at Pearl River, La. NEW ORLEANS, Oct. 8. (UP)— Unconfirmed reports of a race riot at Pearl River, La., isolated hamlei sixty miles north of New Orleans, rencr.cd here today. Tire reports said a group of unemployed white men became infuriated when negro workmen were given Jobs on a construction gang. General fighting was said to have followed and parish law enforcement officers were called. . than half Us area, 113,000 hectares' 10 (280,000 acres) were cultivated. Its - ne !lad not been fu!l y '"formed as wldel y separated areas. no statement to make. the case and had clle f insurgent strength was ; still centered in the s^uth where . : £wyn Will Testify at " '^ Army Desertion Trial . '• -Policeman A. D. Gwynn leaves .tonight for Pensacola, Fla., where he will be a witness in the Irial of Gilbert K .Horr, alleged army de- lere in had in his possession a stolen automobile. Local authorities turned him over to the United States military court. ?nuipmcnt includes 220 tractors, 230 combines, and 450 tractor seeding drills. Other Smaller S,!ale farms The Gigant is the largest of the State farms. Indeed, many economists consider it too large to be practice it Is split into a series of units each under its separate administration. The' Ve"rblud, another of the largest, yielded a crop i of about 30.000 t-ns—from one extremity of tho Verblud to the other is a stretch of 85 kilometers! These bread faclories have their awn railroads, daily newspapers, schools. The other stale farms — Sovk- hozes, in the Soviet political slnns —are much smaller and some, being newer, are net so well run. But their .average yield according to official informalion, was twice as high as on private farms, the cost per ton far losvci/^nd the quality superior. Furthermore, beiiig' under direct, control of thc government, thc en- Sheriff Shaver stated that sev-1 federal cruisers were sent to bom- eral small hacksaw blades were bard the central cities of Rio | 'found on Millican's clothing, but I Grande do Sul. I the report he had broken jail in! Government Sources did not con- Trnn=ssec had not been confirmed, '. firm reports of rebel activity in Death Today Brings Toll of R-101 to 48 Lives tal distance of nbout 15 miles. The levee Is lo be elevated, to a uniform height, three feet above Ihe highest water mark which was established this year, Kochtltzky will place two machines on Ihe. levee work Immediately and the work will probably be rushed to completion In from CO to 70 days. Thc contracts were received at :he office of Drainage District 17 in this city. Completion of the work will pul the levee in the besl condition since it was built, minimizing danger of flood to lands in the Big Lake and Little River area's. ' " BEAUVAIS, France, Oct. 8 (DP) —Samuel Church, a rigger on the' dirigible R-101, died today of his injuries while his relatives were dashing from England to his bedside. His death brought the total of lives lost when the EXPECT (TTKK iai ui uvi-s ILK>L. \\HKLL lue n-im | r i. |-n 1 /-> 1 nl crashed on a hlllslds near here ear- | JaWdin Hood Control rlan Likely to Be Target At Memphis Session Today. Auditor Cooley Submits ^Estimate to Court and * Taxpayers; Was $22, 1 80, The county's present financial situation anil estimated expenditures for this month indicate that a deficiency appropriation fo r 1631 of approximately $11,000 will be required, a reduction of over $11,000 from the $22,180 deficiency appropriation made by the 1930 quorum court. Paul Cooley, county auditor, has Informed . the county court and the taxpayers association. Of the. 1930 quorum court's appropriation of $152,430 for the fiscal year ending November 1, (HO,641.85 had been, spent prior to October t, leaving balances totaling $11,788 15 In the various county funds. Commenting on these Mr. Coolev .«!.*: :, . ., - V.V_.,7 1 "The remaining balances In sal-' nrles. children's home and health unit should be exactly sufficient for tha remainder • of the fiscal year. Deficiency item, covers Has- klns and Sells 1928 audit, which will not exceed the balance and might be somewhat less. About MOO of demonstrators' appropriation-will probably not be used. I estimate lhat the following Items of- thii year's expenses will be un- United Press Sports Editor SHIBK PARK, PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 8 (UP)—The Philadelphia Athletics won their second -/successive world's championship, defeating the St. Louis Cardinals in . the sixth and deciding game, seven to one. George Earnshaw pitched the Mackmen^o victory, al- : lowing only five hits and holding the Cards helpless until the ninth when they scored their one run. Tlio lineups- Cardinals, DouUiit, cf; Adams, ly Sunday morning to 48 persons. Only six survive. Youth Fined $25 for Part in Car Accident | termlned attack on the Jnwdin i flood control plan was expected R. J. Watson, youth, was fined j here today at an opening session $25 Tuesday by Justice R. L. Me-lot the Mississippi river flood con- Knight on a charge of reckless | trol association, driving growing out of an accident paid .November 1, and have . to be included in 1931 deficiency appropriations: Jails, $2,000; poor house, $2,500; circuit court and Justices . of the peace, S2.500; taxpayers association for extra salaries, J3.000; other county general items, .41,000, or total ol Sll.OOO as compared with $212,180 last year. "This estimate will have to be 3b; Watkins, rf; Frisch, 2b; Hafey, If; Bottomley, Ib; Wilson, c; Gelbert, ss; Hallahan, p. •' ' . Athletics—Bishop, 2b; Dykes, 3b; Cochrnne, c; Simmons, if; Foxx, ib-' Miller, rf; Moore, cf; Boley, ss; Earnshaw, p. First • Inning CARDINALS—Doiilhit struck out. Adams grounded out to Foxx, unassisted. Watkins fanned.-No runs, no hits, no errors. ATHLETICS—Bisho;) pc-pped out to,Frlsch. Dylfes walked. Cochrane • doubled to right. WatUns '. missed the ball, Dykes scoring knd Cochrane going to third. Simmons fan- ; ned. FOXX walked. Miller- lined a hit-to center A -(coring -ciifciime •''- sendlng'Poxx to third, and the hit went for f double. Moore flied out lo DoutWt In center. Two runs, two ' hits, orie error. Second Inning OARDINALS--Frisch flied out to Simmons. Hafey filed out to Simmons. Bottomley fanned, this making his ninth strike out during the series. No runs, no nils, no errors. ATHLETICS—Boley. grounded out • Earnshaw fanned. Bishop was hit by a pitched ball. Bishop went to second when Wilson let the ball get by him. Dykes- walked. Cochrane fouled out' to Adams. No runs, no hits, one error. . Third Inning CARLINALS— Wilson grounded out. Gelbert flied out to Simmons. lhat occurred Friday night on Highway 18, east of this city in which several persons were injured It is understood that a warrant has also been placed in the hands of officers for the owner of a wag- cia- ten revised before Quorum Court meets, I but I believe it will about cover at, j uvtn j. u«_m,T«- ii. \\tlt nuuilb t An, indication of this was had In tha deficiencies. Coal bins m, a resolution 1 passed by the associci- | both courthouses and Jails and the poor house have been fltied, and the coal paid for." Millican's condition was describ-'j the northern state of Pernambuco, j on '«"• °n the highway, which fig- ed as very critical this afternoon, but shcrtly before noon It was un-l urei Indirectly In the accident. Surgeons were operating on the effort to save his life. derstootl generally th.; slate had i Legion to Vote On I Arkansas Fair Gets Convention City Today; First Sunshiny Day LITTLE ROCK, Oct. 8. (OP)—A BOSTON, Oct. 8 (Tjp)-American| Crisp sun shiny day greeted visitor; Legionnaires turned today to the to tPne Arkansas state fair here to- EEnous, business of their twelfth L.,. annual convention. One of the principal items of the day was (he selection of next year's con- rsion city. Detroit appeared to day. Rain marred the first two days. Officials predicted -large crowd. 1 for the remainder of tire week il lion's engineering committee days ago demanding revision of the Jawdin plan. The committee adjourned its i meeting last night, spokesmen said, ' without having reached its gcal, that of establishing a compromise plan to be, offered the association. ipm I Of understood. An appeal from the court's de Funeral Services Held Will Turn Attention to Democratic Primaries WASHINGTON, Oct. 8. tUP) — Democratic primaries will receive most of thc attention of the senate campaign expenditures committee between now and thc general election in November, it de! thirds of the basin cannot be given ve | lo P<d today, super-protection at thc expjnse of The only new hearings lo be Watson swerved to avoid hitting the wagon and hit a car traveling I Of the delegations 'here from 30 en the other side of the road It is ; levee districts all but one w^re reported opposed to the present plan. ,,,.. „ jEngineers said the majority were cision was indicated by the defend- attacking it on the basis of rcser- ant's attorney. ! volrs and flood basins and that two VC1J.HJ1I »-l^J. UCLIVIW »!UU*riUl:U IO t_, n* J I it. have the greatest support with Los thc sun snlncs - Today U nortlwest Angeles second. Arkansas day. Last night and early today thous- . ands of merry makers ran wild! through Bcston streets in an vin-j Sit Down When Lost In Hills, Rangers Advise th-e crop is .,mr.t automalically j J^— tUto?^^^^ mlutTe teTv" y°to available for feeding the cities or . deluged wlm ^^ fragments find yourself is to start by sitting for export, without the bolhersome • _. h ,.. h utt-rpri trm streets Mm*-.1 rfna-n scheduled donor, st ration which rivalled that of 'Armistice Day. ! .Parked automobiles were tipped | ever, bon fires blazed through the the other third. I t .. c j Other objections being ralr.od are ior Jim oanders because of the huge tracts of land i being condemned for spillway pur- Funeral services wil be held this I poses,' thc specter of soil povorlsh- ment due to lack or water In thc protected areas, and the threat of side tracking the development of Inland navigation. which littered the streets process of "collecting'- it from the j , ng VMt erdays Legion parade, and peasants. The advantage from' • ° the Ki many false fire alarms were lat it I trating on the enlargement of this ! type. Lightning Tosses Man Four Feet into Air Man's Return involves Estate in Legal Tangle WORCESTER, Mass. (UP) Plans for thc final accounting of the estate of John E. Gustafson, 68, who disappeared 14 years ago, were upset when Gustafson reappeared at his Mlllbury home. The estate was In the hands of au attorney who had been appointed receiver. GusUfson offered no explanation for his dlsap- ps.iTAncc or return. The case, which was to have gone through prelate court, is being held up ivhilf Iczal nnglcs nr« untangled. rVill Increase Forces to Combat Rum Running WASHINGTON, Oct. S. (UP>Establishment of a special flying squadron of fifty picked customs 1 agents and addition of new navy destroyers to thc coast guard fleet patrolling the Atlantic coast, were the newest developments today in the government's war against thc $150,000,000 traffic In smuggled Hq- BILLINGS, Mont. (UP)— A tale of being thrown four feet into the air when a bolt of lightning struck •'-;down. That is the advice of U. S. Forest Service rangers. They say: Sit down and think it over, try- jlng calmly to place yourself. Next, start traveling. Walk always downhill. Never run. Don't yell. If caught by night, fog or storm, stop at once and make camp. Build a fire and gather plenty of 'fuel. If without a blanket, scoop afternoon fcr Jim Sanders, 46, who tcok his own life yesterday morning by firing a pistol bullet through his head. The services will be held at the First Baptist church and the Rev. Alfred S. Harwell, paster, will officiate. Interment will be made at Map!o Grove cemetery The deceased Is survived by his widow, four.daughters, Mrs. Lillian Tankersley, Made, Eva May and Cecilia and three sons Thomas James and Edward. He is survived by two brothers, Charley Sanders of this city, and O. D. Sanders of . —„ ...»« k „ Memphis and two sisters, Mrs. Min- I two_ youths, nie Jackson and by of Memphis. HIT WIISTM tv uull, WI llglllllLllg SUUUK. •' l » V. IIJ a*,. In I* AHrl near his feet while he was at work !«„' ^ e '^ !d ,.n\A r '" 'L"^ was told here by Alex Fox, 22. cover the coals wllh six inches of as x, . , , Fox said the lightning seared -his «". and sleep onjhat feet. He tried to cry out for help, but had teen paralyzed temporarily, He said everything about him appeared to be on fire. A lost boy spent throe nights safely In southern California mountains this year by following these rules, the rangers say. N5JW ROBE FOR COPS BUDAPEST, Oct. T (UP)—Traffic cops here have assumed the dual Customs Commissioner F. A. Abie I ro!c of judge and policeman here. announced the crealton of the flying squadron, saying part of Ihe force was already : oV ditty on both the Atlantic, nnil Pacl'nc coasts. Official posters announce that police officers will fine jaywalkers and participants In auto accidents •'on the spot/' Youths Attack Doctor Charging Narcotic Sale MORRILTON, Ark.. Oct. 8. (UP) opened are In the Democratic campaigns in Tennessee, North Carolina and possibly Delaware. In addition the committee will continue its investigation into the Republican primary In Nebraska. All other Inquiries have been postponed until after the election. Mrs. Lizzie Johnson Dies at Deering, Mo. Mrs. Lizzie Johnson, 73. dledsud- denly Monday night while -visiting Fisher batted for Hallahan - and singled to left. He took second when Moore fumbled. Dauthtt grounded out. No runs, one hit, no ror. ATHLETICS — Johnson now pitching for St. Louis. Simmons hit n homer Into left field stands. Foxx popped to Frisch. Miller doubled to left. Moore fanned swinging. Boley's fly was taken by Watkins on the run. One run, two hits, no errors, one left. Fourth Inning . CARDINALS—Simmons was shifted to left Meld and Haas sent Into Uie gome to play center and Moore was taken out ol the game. Adams fanned swinging. It was Eam- shaw's fourth strike out. Watkins popped to Dykes. Frtsch • lined a ingle down left Held line. Hafey aised a high fly to Haas in eerier. No runs, one hit, no errors. ATHLETICS—Earnshaw has been working in great style—Earnshaw armed. Bishop walked. Dykes hit , home run into the left field stand, scoring Bishop. 'Cochrane grounded out. Simmons out, Adams to Bot- lomley. Two runs, one hit, no errors. Athletics—Earnshaw fanned. Bishop walked. Dykes hit a home run mwnniuiwn, nt r,., vt\. </. •"' • • j,.,, . . _. „ ,—" -Dr. G. C. Stover of Plummcrvilie ^f,™^ 1 *^ ^ Vennic Darnell, at was in a hospital here today nurs- " " "~ ~ ing a broken leg and severe cuts , Deering, Mo. Funeral services arc being conducted this afternoon at UJK U UiUhCU IL'B HIIU oi-n.,^ -I...J . ... and bruises as o. result of an at- | the home of Mrs. Mittle Allison and Mrs Lucille Mos- i The boys, Charles Bruton. 18, arid his.brother, 20, met Stover on the Modern Mother Hubbard Gets Her Bathtub Back CLEVELAND, O. (UP)-Mrs. Mary Housak took a vacation. She left a note for the milk man and disappeared. She relumed and found, like Mother Hubbard. the house to be aiiu uruises tii> 11 icauiw wi »>i <**- i. tack made on him late yesterday by "J^ 1 m ^ at North Sawba cem Thi deceased, who had lived In :hls city for a number of years. Is survived by four sons and daughters, Mrs. Darnell, Mrs. Allison, Jess Johnson also of here and Mrs. Della Bunch, of Nlmmons. Ark., several grandchildren and great grandchildren. street and accused him of selling narcotics lo their father. The fight ensued. CONSULATE MOVED VIENNA. (UP) The American consulate has been trsnsfcrred from Its old historic quarters in the Stock-im-E!sen-Flatz tWood- Wock-ln-Iron-'Square) to much larger and. handsomer quarters near ] Ihe center of. the city. quite bare, gered and police. Mrs. Housak was an- astonlshed. She called Armed with search warrants, she and a policeman started a systematic -hunt ot the neighborhood. Thc tour ended with Ihe recovery of most of Mrs. Housik's household goods Including the bath tub. Hold Services Today For Aged Blacksmith Funeral services will bo heltl this afternoon for Charles SMuchff. 63 year old blacksmith, wlw succumbed at his home, 323 North Fifth street late last night after a long Illness. The Rev.- P. Q. Rorie of the First Methodist church will officiate at the services. Interment will be mads at Maple Gr&ve cemetery. The deceased is survived by a daughter, Mrs. Snm Oibornf, into the lower ictt stands, Care by Motorists On Lake Street Urged The Sudbuiy elementary school has Issued a request to motorists asking thsj, they slow down when P«slng the school on Lake street. According to Principal Charles A. Stubbs, there are more than 500 boys and girls, there with many of them crossing'the. street during the day. They ask that 12 miles be the limit. scoring Bishop ahead of him. Cochrane grounded out. Frisch mads a great play,\knocking down the hard hit grounder arid making the throw while on the ground. Simmons grounded out, Adams lo Boltomley. Two tuns, one hit. no errors. Fifth Inning Cardinals — Eottpmley grounded out. ' Wilson fanned. Gelbert flied to Haas. No runs, no hits, no ; errors. ' ' Athletics — Foxx singled. to center, the ball rolling and Foxx stretched it Into a double. Miller bunted • but was out, Fo.xx laklng third. 3 ,;'' 1 Haas raised a long fly to Do-jthit, (Confined on Page Six) WEATHER ARKANSAS—Fair , warmer except In extreme eastern portion tonight; Thursday lair. According (o Francis Carpenter, official weather observer, the maximum temperature here yesterday was 74 degrees and the minimum, 65 degrees. It ruined .29 of »n Inch, , ' ' .

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