The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 15, 1936 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Wednesday, July 15, 1936
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BLYTHEYILLE COURIER NEWS TUB DOMINANT NEWSPAPER 0V NOttTiaUBT AHKAN8A8 AND 8OUTHKA8V MISSOURI HlytheTlll. Courier Blylhevtlle D»lly N«w§ Blyttievllle Hertld Ululolppl V»llej Lekdtr HLY'IWVII.LK, ARKANSAS, WWIIM-SIUY, JULY Ifi, HWii SINGLE COPIES F1VR CENT8 ; ' WAVE CLAIMS LOGO MORE VICTIMS She's as Smart as Beautiful Dealers Want Authority Sell on Christmas, July 4; New Park Ordinance 1 The cily council last night declined Hi take action for the present on ordinances to allow whisky dealers to sell licmor on Christmas Day and July 4 and to require awnings attached to buildings in Ihe business section to be securely fastened. The proposals were .•helved at the suggestion of Mayor Cecil Shane who asked that they be re-drafted to reduce their length in event of passage j f.u as to keep down publication j C'OSlS. ; The council passed an ordin-1 .mice providing penalties for the! commission of certain acts at Ihe: city park, which it declared to be ' Illegal. They are: fishing or 1 .swimming in Ihe lake, posting \ .signs or distributing circulars; ' breaking or burning of shrubbery; defacement of buildings; driving '"i toass. and thc shooting or I rapping of squirrels or birds at the park. A resolution was passed ins abatement of a nuisance at; ihe Uund liux Cleaners. 411 West Main street. The resolution stated that smoke from a .smokestack nt the plant, apparently attached t" the cleaning plant, had created a nuisance. Sl-a-Vrar .Man Asks liaise. Jack Piuley Robinson, the city's dollar-a-year treasurer, appeared before Ihe council to ask thai his pay be raised to S10 a month. The price oai:l $25 a month for a number of years, lloblnson serving one term at that salary, but. it wa.s later reduced to a doltar- . a-ycar position when reductions were made in pav of another city office. Robinson was elected to a second terni after the reduction had tx-cn made. Last night lie said that the office was taking more of his time than he contemplated when he offered for the dollar- -u-yenr job and that he felt he was entitled to a minimum of $10 " month. IK POL ncm MITE ports Any Conlribulioiis Will Be Vohin'iuy, Admimslra- lion Lenders Say UTI'LE HOCK. July 15. (UP) —Administration forces today denial Mv-t :n>y assessments for a gubernatorial campaign fund had been made upon stale employes. Revenue Commissioner Earl E. Wiseman .said no assessments had levied on his employes and [ been added: "If any employe has been us- I HCfsi-it it lias been without my Ikmwledge and 1 will see that the momy is lelmncd if they will m-'-e a formal complainl to me ' have contributed to severai campaign funds In the past am! i I always did so of my own free I will." he eonlini"'(l. -There'll be I no pressure brought on itcpart- | mem employes to foice them Io i give anything they do not can Uorolhy Micros a dumb blonde'?' ' ° will \,.,TMI tinn*,. Not it you accept the records of ' the University of Iowa, where t he Broadway chorus girl won order r co , ve eii Pni B ^la Kappa key ouloi-l r ol - scholastic attainments. Her home town is Le Mars, la, and slie wants to desert the footlights lor a career as concert pianist. Joncsboro Attorney Stales Policies He Will Follow 'If Reeled :"••" After intensive campaign district, for the Hoy Speller. ' si-crclary of tin highway eon mission, denied thai n.l-d wcrkers and office employes hail been asked to donate to a fund Id an unknown gubernatorial candidate. "But he would like to | that might be raised in Ihe future Io elect an administration candidate, we'll accept the money." Epencc said. Jet- Bond, of the public utilities {fepai Imcnt. also said no "do nnticus" had been ordered in hi; department. Meanwhile slalehouse ernp'.oyc-s . who admitted (hey had been or' dered to make donations, saif they had been cautioned not tc mention tlie mutter. Wcikei-s Tell of Assessments The plan Io "assess"' employes a half-month salary for a campaign fund was started in thr state rexciH'.'i department oil llu pay da- a Little Roosevelt Grandson Born Today in Texas FOUT WORTH. Tex., July ID (Ul'>—Elliott Roosevelt; Jr.. was Hie inline aiinniinced Hoday -for the new t! 3-4 pound grandson of tliu president, born In a -''Port Worth hospital .shortly , before nildnljjlit ti, Mr. i lm ) Mrs. Ellloll Roosevelt. 'Ihe child. Hu> couple's .second.- was repurli-d to lie dolh(f well, us was Ihe mother, formerly Rulli Oou;lns. ol Fort Worlh. Tlie llrsl child, iiutii chandler "Roosevelt, is two years old. Dcnman,.Sciiate Candidate, Will Speak Here Tonight Hill Deinnan, Prcseolt, "Share Our Weallh" candidate for the Democratic nomination for 'United Stales .senator in opposition Io Senator Joe T. Robinson, will speak at the com ihonse here at That Blessed Rain, at Last! H o'clock tonight, lie will be in- tiodr-ed by Ally, Prank c. Dous- ns. Mr. E/eimiau was scheduled to speak ut Osceolu at. 4 o'clock this afteincon. lie will suciik at Manila at 10 o'clock Thursday morning and at Leaehville ill 1:30 Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Bernicc Reed Eison To Speak Thursday Night Mrs. Berntce liecd Bison will deliver un address on the courthouse lawn here Thursday night I 3ut if any employe has funds •',' ," °' d<K:k '" bt ' lmlf of thc " m ~ ' would like to pr'i In a fund I ,"" iacy of her fl " hc ''"- Ho«>ird 1 Heeci. for the Democratic nomin- ition for governor of Arkansas. Mrs. Eison "She's rain, sliore enough," r.i'iuncd coybny derm Grill] o( lic'iihih, U'yo., shown here as lie scooped up n handful ol Itic pii-rious wilier, liisl to (all In six weeks m Hie ttioulli-slriek- i'ti nm-llnvcsi. Hum, lilie llion- 1 sands ol oilier calllcmcn, tias flli-rcd (lum n water nnd Iced , t b o r t ;i ti e unprecedented Ui raiigeland liislory. Ko'jinson conductd an ovor " lc nas ' 60 days, Marcus Fictz, well | eve of the mid-month kn own Jonesboro attorney, is to- 1 yesterday, according to (la - v making his formal announce- : Keck newspaper. n1el11 for the Democratic nom- 1 A reporter learned that- :;ev- ' nalio " for prosecuting attorney ! eral employes who protested that the second judicial district. i Incy did not have the amount of | 'for i expected to con- M - n more than a dolla lli iniii-1 *»"• Fiel/, has been a resident nicuey Ihcy were i-xpc< _ „. " . Jic was four tribute were lold that he favored thel»' Ears old. He graduated from high have Io have it today nnd al the each alderman if Inerciise. Mayor Shane said the 1 N'hool and city could not, legally pay Robin- i Fayetlevillc r a year and iat if it did the aldermen and mayor would probably be. personally liable for any additional pay- business college and attended 34 He years old. has been lhal it was necessary Hint, the contributions be made immediately. University of Arkansas there. He I " " lc half-month salary con- liibulion plan is enforced in al; departments whose a'.lminislralivt heads or board members were ap- pr,mted by Ihe governor, the campaign fund might exceed $100,1100 Stale employes were not advised 'in whose behalf ihe money was • Io be used and it was Indicated that decision had not yet been ! reached as to which gubDi'tiiitoiia) j candidate, was to be the Ijoiieli- llie office. Kobinson replied" that experience necessary Io "properly ciaiy. court reporter since 1919. serving under two tiif- menls if anyone attempted' tol' erau circuit jndia-s. and in make them pay it. November, 19:il. was admitted to Lunstord, third ward aid- said he favored the in- (he practice of law and enrolled with the Arkansas Supreme Estcj I'j'nian, crease. Tom .W. .Jackson, second Court, ward alderman, asked Robinson J si »ce that lime Mr. if he didn't know what he. was i triel1 numerous cases, to ' Fielz hi - .._ espcclni get when lie was asking for charity cases, in order to gain he did. Marion Williams, first ward alderman, said he would not. .salary iinleis Ihe cily attorney's tc in favor of raising Kobinson'.s pay also went back up. J. L. discharge the duties of prosecuting attorney. He has tried every l«pe of case from murder and grand larceny to minor offenses, ha.s won ac- Herrnondale Child Dies tiiiard. Prst ward alderman, said 1"' tlals r ° r mai| J' defendants and he thought tlie treasurer deserved .something but didn't know what to do about it. E. R. Jackson .said if the raise couldn't be given lawfully "we'd belter not do it." Dr. N. L. Cissell, has gained a breadth and variety of experience in the trial of appeared before the council Io Hurt out. he said, ii he was exempt from paying cily privilege license along with physicians, exempted for 1030 by the council. He wa.s informed that the exemption applied only to physicians and surgeons, not, dentists, veterinarians, lawyers professional men. - „. criminal cases which he feels equips him well for the office he seeks. I .Slates His Program veterinarian.' - Mr : Fict * llmri ' ie<1 Miss Lorraine Bradburn of Joncsboro in 1929 Since that time he Wynne, Paragould. boro. where he makes his dcncc now. They have two children, a boy and a girl. He has Sylvester Lampley, 14 inonllis old son of Mr. and Mrs. Claude Lampley of the HcrmoiK'ale, Mo. communily. died al 4 o'clock Ihis morning at Ihe family home. His death was attributed to colitis. Funeral services- were held this afternoon at Coleman cemetery where interment was made. Tlie Cobb Funeral Home was in charge has lived inj cf funeral arrangements, •and .(ones-1 He , s survivc(1 bv hLs , m0 nts r05 '- and six brothers. Mrs. Kison is a veteran cam- I paign speaker having won her I spurs in her father's campaign 1 I of two years ago for the same, office. At iiracticully the entire state and brought her speaking tour to a close here on the night before the primary election when she addressed a large crowd at the courthouse, while Governor Futrell was speaking to another large crowd at athletic Held. It was announced this neon that Max B. Reid, well I don's campaign manager, today known local attorney, would In- was charged with supporting the she toured 1 . Former Kansas Governor Answers Statement by John Hamilon ^ARSONS, Kails.. July 15 (UP) the high school — John D. M. Hamilton, chair- |u|'an of thc. .Republican National after-1 Committee and Clov. Alf M. Lan- troduce Mrs. Elson. Three Slightly Hurt When Trucks Collide were hurt, none two trucks col- Three pei-.sons seriously, when iulcd near Black Oak late Satur- Jay. Those injured were Mr. and Mrs. B. a. Graham and their daughter, Juanita Graham, all of the Hickman community. All] fcl . rjl bruises several of the wide acquaintance over second judicial district and has! any other! rcccivert tlle endowment and en-1 The cxcmutio]i iCollri>8cment of hundreds of I ""•--'•• -' ilcrlng the raccl altorney several ..1.V.M..L' . .,,„,,,!._ Ci«scll snii'd I In con " rc 'io" with his formal .ho likewise did "a "large charily 1 n .""« l '»«inciil Mr. fid?. Issued 'lui.'mess, caring for and geltim:i ..„ - , 1 medicine for farmers' stock for . rom my observation of prose- which he never received mv ™""S attorneys tliey all wish to. 1 ." • I nlVlr*llr., r.*,,1..;*,lln.... !.....».,.-.. *1. I l.Iquor Dealers I'rolrsl 'Hie proposed ordinance which would amend the present liquor ordinance Io allow sale of liquor t» July 4 and Christmas Day was presented to thc council by City Attorney Roy Nelson, who the Closing Stock Prices three suffered culs and and Miss Graham had teeth loosened as result .iccident. The three had been to Black Oak Io visit a sister of Mr. Graham who is seriously ill and were returning home. They said tlie >lher truck side.swiped their mn- ililne, causing it to crash into a bridge. Occupants of Ihe other truck evidently escaped injury as the vehicle did not stop. The Graham truck wa.s baellv rtinu- Wins Divorce Mrs. Maude Reed ol Leaehville ha.s been granted a divorce from Max Reed on the ground of desertion in a vacation decree handed down by Chancellor J. p Gautney at Jonesboro. The suit was uncontestcd! Hobeil A. West of Manila w .•otmsel for Mrs. Reed Kir ICinx Klan backed candidate for loverncr of Kansas in 1924. Clyde M. Heed, former governor of Kansas, made' the charge in a telegram to Hamilton. Reed was elected governor In 1928 and his campaign manager was Landon. A statement from New York in which Hamilton was quoted as saying that it was his opposition to the Klan In 1928 that ccst him Ihe governor's nf- j ficc provoked the rteed atlack. Kc- fcrrhijj to the .statement Reed wired: "That leaves thc clear Inference lhal the man who beat you did so with Klan support. Nobody knows belter than yourself Democratic Chiefs Now Recogni/e They Iliwe Real Baltic On Hands HV i«)i)Ni:v miTonrit W/>«IIINOTON, ,- Uesvhe Mi'. Fmley's ebullient public picdic- llnis Hint President Uoiwevoll will fairy 48 slates, -ill the keener planners of Ihe New Deal campaign ii^rec - thai the ropiest Is jclmj (o be close. There Is not mm- among llii'iu any vestige (if a once somewhat l»ii!Valenl belief that their llpkel would have a walkaway. The lasl of that disappeared when Democratic Insiders learned thai Ihe Amerlmii Inslltrte of Public Oplnlens poll would Indicate a popular iivijoilly of only 51.11 pei cent for Hoosevelt wllli an Imll- cali-d electoral eollei;e majority for Ijindon of 272 Io 2!iD, Politicians In both parlies are watching this and oilier polls like many hawk;.. Republican Ju- bllullr.ii is Inlense over charted evidence ilial preference [or Trcsevell ever Ihelr candidate droiiped with iislonlshhn; speed rolloivhiH Undon's nomlnallon. I'hcy are sure Ihis Is the besin- nlns of a great trend, which will •leclde Ihe issue. Doulitfiii Stales Few Seme Ueinucratlc. politicians claim to be elated, however, by 'lie fact Hint the Index of losses has narrowed down to a very few the number of doubtful slater where II will be necessary loflghl. They Insist they were afraid the Illjures would be worse; lhat there would be a general leakage and that they would have Io ciim- naljii the whole country instead of being ublc Io concentrate In a few spols—an important point, since the Democrats expect tc have a rallter • limited campaiL'r fund. They are especially relieved to observe that the Pacific Coast states are standing llrm for Roosevelt. Thc big doubtful slates are-New- York, Pennsylvania. Ohio. Illinois. Indiana, and Michigan. Dcmocrallc.' money will be poured into Pennsylvania, probably more heavily than Into any East Arkansas' Heat Death Toll Reaches 1'oiir WYNNE, Ark.. July 15. (Ul>)— Funeral services were huld today for tied Khade. fiU-year-old runner, of near Tlllon. who died yesterday from lii-ia pnKtratluu- the louilli such vlellm within a month In east Arkansas. iiuili! was slrleki'n while wuik- liv,' In n Held miller a bla/.lug lemjHTalurc of IIH) decrees, lie died shortly nfliT lie was carried 10 his hnme. lioberl II. Alexander, m-yenr- uld C'usli blaeksmllli. also died 'ro"i lu-nt wlille a Ciivene eouu- ty farm worker and un a|;ed Uiw- HBO. HUE TO 1 FLEET I'ension Over Kspionnyc Cases Will Nut Dampen Festivities WASHINGTON. July 15 (UP) —Plans for n i;ahi reception for .lie Jniinne.sc naval training fleet when It .steams Into American waters next monlh were drafted jy American and Japanese naval officers loilny despite tension which ha.s resulted from two successive espionage cases. Wlille tlie department, of Jun- licc mill the naval Intelligence service- expanded ojiernllons Io in- i , v n,,r elude investigation of possible ramifications of Ihe latest, spy case In the belief thai former GETS: POT! BELIEF: I OO-Degrce Tempera lures Continue Over Most of Central Stales ST. LOUIS, July 15 (UP) — Police patrol wagons and their drivers were pressed Into special ambulance, duty here loday when regular ambulances were iijiablc to answer all heal prostration case calls. , 'r as nil; at I'corla ' '• PF.OH1A, 111., July 15 (UP)-^ Thlrly-flve persons died from the. beal here since 5 p. in. yesterday, bringing the total Peoi'tu. deaths diirlni; the past 12 days to 8!>. Undertakers were unable to keep an accurate check because of the swift dentil pace. Hospitals were loo busy to tubulate the, number of prostrations. Mn Heller for Arkansas LITTLE HOCK, July 15 (OP) — ' Arkansas sweltered again loduy with a reading of 07 degrees here shortly after noon and a weather forecast of cloudy and unsettled weather tonight mid tomorrow, Meanwhile Harry C. Cole, meteorologist, did not expect the mercury io reach [lie 100 mark here but could see no Immediate in the offing in the slate. lhat this is not true: I happened Io he knows that lhat neither of everybody supported by the Klan. The Klan strength had so dwindled by 1928 thai the candidate who had Its endorsement ran fourth or fifth and his total vote added to what you received would still leave you defeated. "Furthermore, my campaign of 1928 was managed by Alfred M. Landon. Are you declaring lhal Governor l.itidon. now Republican nominee for president, connived for Klnn support either wilh or without my knowledge?" Heed went on to declare that four years earlier, in ID'2I. Hamilton had made common cause with the Klan in Ibe Kansas guberna- lorial campaign. ether stale. high command certain Hoosevelt won't lose thc country If he can carry thai traditional Republican stronghold. May Hinci- on Pennsylvania New York would be*' even morr Important than Pennsylvania if Rcosevcll could he sure of hi; home slate. Hut current opinion among Ihe president's political advisers Is that Pennsylvania is a slightly better bet. Pennsylvania, plus stales now apparently sure to go nemocratic. would give !ioos;'vcH Ihe necessary 2C(i electoral votes or more. An authentic inside survey roughly shows thai if Roosevelt gels Ihe solid south, the Pacific Coast, Ihe border states, and u couple of Lieutenant, Commander John Fanlsworlh may have had uc- comiillces. the preparations for receiving the Japanese ships were :ontluued us scheduled. Although department of Justice officials have emphasized that here Is no direct connection between the Fariiswoilh case and .hat of Harry T. Thompson,.cim-1 virteij. of espionage In LQS An- SCles two weeks 'nga. Miey admitted thai their activities In the 'inmcdlate future will be centered on the task of tracing oilier possible espionage activities. The visit of Japanese ships will Delude ISO .Japanese naval mld- :lles and two cruisers, the Iwale iml Yiikuma. They will deck in Baltimore and New York. The vessels are now on Hie west const, making the first visit American shores of any Japanese training squadron since 1020. They are due nt Baltimore August 11 and at New York shortly afterward. Lake, States Get Keller CHICAGO, July 15 (UP)—Chill- mounlain states lie will get be over Two Manila Men Make Bond in Cattle Case A. T. and T 170 7-8 j York Cotton i Smilh Again Pres | dent | | friends since was because of Ihe large amount I Cw l""oseciitiii!; of charity practice they werel T l s ni °' called upon to give. ^i««» ••-'•'' In conn "ctioii "''"""! tin- j prce-nre convictions because they arc paid tees ba.sed on convic- lions — no convictions, no fee. They also endeavor to please the voter, especially at election time. "In order that there may be no misunderstanding as to my _ policy, formulated over a ]»riod iof 17 years of actual experience ,. „. isetl < ll 'olcrs. | as an offlcia , am , |)raclici ,, g i,, Mayor bliane said he did pat,i the criminal courts. 1 make Ihe approve the chan B e. Severe! :,l\ followiiiR definite statement of the aldermen expressed themselves policy which I as favorable to such a change,! enforce- pointing out that Camp Moul-| "The criminal court is had prepared the measure al the request of local" licens trie liquor .store, on Highway 61. just outficle of the cily limits', ''sold out" on July 4 while deal-' ers in thc city were closed end lhat liquor could be purchased at 'he "state line." pledge myself to] court is thc mcst expensive item of county government. I Indorse the initiated act to be pawed upon by the voters because I foci it is a step in the right direction to erase ob- autiqur.ted Anaconda Copper Beth. Steel Chrysler Cities Service Coca Cola Gen. Am. Tank ... Gen. Electric Gen. Motors Int. Harvester ... Me K e.sson - Robb in s Montgomery Ward N. Y. Central .... Packard Phillips Pel Radio St. L.-S. P Simmons Beds ... Standard of N. J. Texas Co U. S. Smelling .. U. S. Steel Warner Bros. ... Zonite 37 1-2 I I Oct. Mar .... 53 1--1 ....115 :)-4 .... 41-8 ...,10T 3--1 ....52 40 1-3 I Ul -''' .:.. 69 3-4 84 .... R .... 44 1-2 .... 40 10 7-8 .... 44 1-4 12 2 1--! .... 33 3-4 (53.1-4 .... 39 .... 81 .... 62 1-4 .... 11 1-4 C 3-8 | NEW YORK. July i Cotton closed steady. I open high 1OT 1341 1245 I2CO 1247 1257 1246 1254 1244 1250 1243 T252 Spots closed quiet 15 (UP) — i low close 1330 1333 1244 1250 1243 1249 1238 IMG 1240 1244 1240 1243 lit 1343, off of St. Francis Board WEST MEMPHIS. July 15.—All officers of the SI. Francis Levee district, including county collec- tor.s and assessors, were reelcclcd at tlie annual meeting of Ihe board of directors here Tuesday. [ n l,| s i the top—if he can vanla. The .southern stales, with 113 voles, plvs Tennessee, Oklahoma. Missouri, Kctilucky. West Virginia, California. Washington. Oregon, Wisconsin (which the Uil-'ollelics I are considered certain to deliver' to Roosevelt), Nevada. Arizona, Ulah, Montana, and Pennsylvania would total up to 20li. 'Hie Intercslint,' thing about Ihis computation is that it leaves out all New England. New York, New Jersey. Delaware. Maryland, Ohio. Indiana, Illinois. Michigan, Kansas, Nebraska. Iowa. North and Minnesota. Idaho. Colorado, and South Dakota. New Mexico. Wyoming. MANILA. Ark.—A. f). H.irmon and Hoy Skinner of Manila, allegedly Implicated In activities of n local cattle I heft rlnif which Is said to have operated In several counties, have been released on bond. Harmon is accused of beltu; with other alleged members of Hie rlni- on Ihelr cattle thieving expeditions while Hkinner Is accused of advancing money for purchase of a iriick in "which stolen callle were Io be Irans- iwrted, knowing of the rin plans. Ccllins and Floyd l-'leeiuan and Delanna Wiseman are other Manila men held. It w:i:; reported here Iliis mornlti! lhal Lloyd Montgomery of Hornerj-.vllle, Mo., also accused in the case, has been released on l:oml. Russell I-iceman, taken inlo custody for questioning, was released Sunday. He was not ic- qnlred to make bond and is said to have had no connection wilh the ring. ed air from the Hudson hay arcn and widely scattered showem brought temporary relief from an unprecedented heal wave In the Great Lukes urea today bill .the prairie slates suffered again tinder a blazing sun. Deaths attributed • to the heat mounted to more than H,MO and property damage passed the $500.- JWfl.COO -mark. The f death loll ot, (he u'iisl 24 hours' was "Inoie Ihair- 1,0(10, the heaviest since the. onslaught, of thc lieat wave. Showers over Wisconsin, Minnesota, northern Iowa and Missouri 'didn't do much good except In local areas," Forecaster Joseph n. Lloyd of the Chicago wcathci 1 I)urean reported. Cool Air Illockcil Lloyd said "the heal wave and the drouth are not definitely" broken, A hot wind again Is blowing over the plains slutc.s." . .". Lloyd's disheartening forecast was substantiated by United Airlines pitot.s arriving from the. west. They said they found no signs of a major respite in the -iirrent heat wave. The cool from Hogged down al North Platte, Neb., where the temperature early today was. 10 degrees and rising, tiie pllolii reported. Cheyenne, Wyo., with a reading of 00 degrees, marked the eastern edge of the coot area. Lloyd said the cool air from a Hudson bay high pressure area overspread the Oreal Lakes region and loday was moving south to Ihe Ohio valley. The same high prc.ssure area brought cooler weather Io New York. New England and Pennsylvania. Bui another day of 100 degree temperatures was in sight for Iowa, southwestern Wisconsin. Illinois, Indiana, Ohio, Kentucky.' Arkansas, Tennessee. Kansas and- Oklahoma. Of course the es. both publi 'hey have I ,„, , ,, - , ...v.. ...... an excellent i The regular a cents per acre lax diailcl . Ll W | milnK mlmv of thosp was set. | s[!lt< . s " I W. M. Smith. Birdeye. Is presl- rate e Democratic boss- ] Q Pr . )n ,1 T nv [ dy and privately. OLCOna ' dx I "'• - '' Payable Before July 30 S|ol Average Is ]3.|[ Thc average price of 7-8 middling collon on (he 10 markets today was 13.14. Ihe Iheville Board of Trade rep inch spot Bly- dent. Bi-rk Mann, Forrest Cily. Is ['attorney. W. O. Unstable is in- 'glncer and W. O. Dyler is secretary-treasurer of the district. Mrs. Lyn Ococh. Ulylhcvllle. is collec- Livestock Jul i solete and autiqur.ted criminal Sr !' Several said the ban seemed to (statutes. There Is too much red penalize local dealers who paid*tape connected with our criminal privilege licenses in favor of out- j courts which cuts in favor of n- sine dealers who did not, | criminal. Mayor Shane declared Chicago Wheat open high low clow ! 162 1-8 1081-4 1021-8 1043-4! 102 1063-8 102 1045-a| Chicago Corn It was! "Our laws arc set up to pro- On Page li> <Continued On Page 3) Jul Sep open hit?h low 83 1-4 80 3 : 8 83 1-4 80 m 3-4 8D 85 BAST ST .LOUIS, 111. (UP) — 'Hogs: 4.000. Top 10.40 170-230 Ibs.. 1025-10.40 I 140-1CO Ibs.. 8.75-10.00 Bulk sows 7.50-8-25 Cattle 2,000. Steers 5.75-7.75 I Slaughter steers 5.00-6.50 ! Mixed yearlings and heifers ! 5 50-7.50 j Slaughter heirers 4.00-8.50 ' Beef cows 3.75-4.75 tor for Mississippi county, and E, M. Terry, Blylhcvllle. is assessor for that coanly. Fined for Embezzlement Can Lead ami Hlill The speclacle of winning a plurality of .ose candidale the popu : !' lar \ote and losing the. preslden-1 * ' 'rhe second quarterly installment of 1935 slate and county taxes will become delinquent, after July Joe given Davis was fined $25 and 30 day jail sentence by Municipal Judge Doyle Henderson j this morning on a charge of etn- |be77.lenicnt. Davis Is a former city dog catcher. ! 7-8 - Cullers and low cullers 250-3,50 FREMONT, O. (UP)—A 33- pound turtle, one of the largest ever caught In northwestern onto, was lifted from Ihe Sandusky Hiver by William Schmidt and two others. cy through defeat In the eleclora college isn't anything you sec very often. But It can happen very easily, especially if Ihere's a third party ticket at large. So far it has happened only to Democratic candidates and It could happen only to Hoosevelt this year, since enormous Democratic majorities in the sovth can pile up a popular vote which may be discounted by close results in big northern states. Cleveland had 100,000 more popular votes in 1888 than Harrison, who won the presidency by 233 electoral votes to 1C3. i Taxes are payable at the office of Clarence II. Wilson, sheriff and collector, in the courthouse here and at Osccola. TOLEDO (UP)—A bandit elimb- . rd up a railroad tower to hold up (John R. Morton, lowcrman. His troubles were worlh 50 cents. Aid for Carolina : WASHINGTON. July 15 (UP) | —The federal government temporarily diverted iLs drouth relief activities to the southeast today as three agencies cooperated ! to aid between 5,000 and 10.000 stricken South Carolinians. With cool air .sweeping across Ihe northwest and bringing partial relief to parched reglorfs, I'hn Works Progress Administration, Soil Conservation Service and Hc- seltlement Admitilslralion swung into a relief program designed to bring immediate succor to southeastern farmers. Malcolm J. Miller. WPA southeastern field representative, announced after officials of the WEATHER three agencies conferred Cq- Wilson, who in 1912 had 435|nfternoon. Arkansas—Portly cloudy to unsettled tonight and Thursday. Memphis and vicinity — Local | Ihundershowers tonight and Thursday. Not so warm Thursday lutiibia, S. C., lhat cash crops, principally cotton, have been completely wiped out In some counties. Miller raid: "While Ihe situation is not as acute as in some of the middle western states .tlic-re is considerable actual .suffering and. an even greater potentiality for suffering if Immediate relief measures are I not undertaken." electoral votes Io 88 for Roosevelt and eight for Taft, polled 1.300.000 fewer popular votes than the Tart and Roosevelt votes combined. The maximum temperature here yesterday wa.s 97. minlmvm 78. clear, according Io Samuel P. Morris, official weather observer, Overcome While lust Cooling System HARRISBURG, 111., July 15 (UP)—C. F. Glover, Ml. Vernon. III., was overcome by the heat here while installing a cooling system in a theater.

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