The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 20, 1939 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Saturday, May 20, 1939
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BLYTHEVILLE i COURIER NEWS VOUJMK XXXVI-NO, 52. Blythevlll* Courier Blytheville Herald Mississippi Valley Loader Blylhevllle Dully. News Tlffi DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP flORTHKAStT ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOUHJ t:; HLYTIIKVILU'J, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, MAY 20, 193!) Gives Permission To Union For Meeting; Violence Is Feared HARLAN, Ky., May 20. (UP)-Brigadier General Ellerbe Carter, commanding the ],250 troops patrolling Hur- Jan county, today granted the United Mine Workers Union permission to hold a mass meeting tomorrow on condition that union leaders and workers promise to refrain from in- flamntory speeches or action. » _. Carter's order lisled six stipulations and warned Hint "this permission will tc revoked It there are any further disorders or shootings oi- large gatherings in (he vicinity of tiny of the mines today, tonight, or Sunday. 1 U. M. W. leaders, fighting for a "union shop', contract in the rich Harlfin soft coal fields, were not available for comment immediately. It could not be learned whether they would agree to Carter's stipulations. The general's order was Issued as federal and state conciliators strove vigorously to lay ground work for peace in the labor dispute. Early today Carter had predicted "almost certain trouble" during the day but non-union miners entered operating pits under pio- tection of armed Kentucky troops without workers. Interference of union To Hear Arguments In Kennett Plant Suit •KENNETT, Mo,, May 20—Another chapter in the "history of Kennetl's fight for a municipal light plant will be written during the firsl week In June when the injunction case now pending is argued in federal court at St. Louis. City Attorney Arthur Goddman has announced that the case will be called for argument on Saturday, June "3, before Federal Judge George H. Moore. The matter to be determined is whether tile temporary injunction granted against the city to prevent construction, now in effect, is to be made permanent or dissolved. The temporary order was granted in July, 1938. Six years ago, in August, 1933, the City of Kcmielt voted bonds in the sum of $140,000 for the cohi strucUon of a municipal light plan'El .-Since*that date litigation; between the city and' till e .Ark'aiisas'Missouri JpoweiiLfigrjioratton;'. which serves Hie city, as a private utlllty^'HiSs been constant with the power cof- poration . seeking to prevent coiv struclfon of tlie city plant. Lost Hooks Everywhere TOLEDO, O. (UP)—Tlie Toledo public library has decided that there Is no way of telling where lost books will be found. A messenger who spends tils time limiting lost, stolen and overdue books found one in a u.sed automobile— it had Ijeeti turned in with the car. Sheriff Foils Pine IVhiff Mob Socking Negro PINE BLUFF, Ark., May 20 <l!P) Tills Arkansas city was quiet today after a mob of more than 1,000 persons gathered about the jail last night demanding that Sylvester Williams, 26-year-old ne- gro,' confessed criminal assaulter and murderer, be turned over to it for lynching. Sheriff Garland Brewster said he anticipated trouble and had removed the negro to an unannounced place for safe keeping. It WOK believed the negro had been taken to a state prison farm. "I guess more than 1,000 persons gathered about the Jail," the sheriff explained. "They said they wanted the negro and were going to have him but I already had spirited him out of town. 'Die mob milled about for more than hour and when' it learned that Williams wasn't here it broke up. Williams confessed to officers that he criminally assaulted Irene Taylor, 19-year-old candy sales girl, near here May 1G, then killed her and put her body In a bayou, weighed down with scrap iron. FULL! HIE For Firsl Time In History All Cotton Factions Working Together •New York Cotton NEW YORK, May 20 (UP) — Cotton closed steady. open high low July Oct. Dec. Jan. Mar. May 879 191 TC9 7GG TW 702 880 783 772 1W 154 1B2 close 873.. 875-G 788 791 708 771 703 7G5h 762 773n 7GO 7S1-2 Spots nominal at DIG off 2. New Orleans Cotton NEW ORLEANS, May 20 (UP) —Cotton futures closed steady today, off one to three points. open high low close 887' 888 880 884-5 803 803 800 800-1 782 783 779 781 July Oct. Dec. Jan. Mar. May Spots dull at 050 up 3. 772-3a 773 773 773 712-)a 770-2a Stock Prices NEW YORK, May 20. (UP)— Rallying tendencies were resumed in stocks in the short session' today, prices pushing forward fractions to a point in quiet trading, AT&T 1 61 1.4 Anaconda Copper 23 1-2 Associated D G V 3-8 Beth, Steel i 53 Boeing Air 21 5-8 Chrysler 65 3-4 General Electric 33 3-4 General Motors 43 1-4 Int Harvester 58 1-4 Montgomery Ward 47 3-8 N Y Central 14 1-4 Packard 33-3 Phillips Pelro 35 1-4 Radio 63-8 Schenley 13 Simmons Bed 221-4 Socony Vac 11 7-8 Standard Oil N J 425-8 Texas Corp 383-4 U S Smelt 49 U S Steel 44 3-4 Chicago Wheat May July open high 79 1-3 80 74 low close 79 3-8 79 7-8 74 1-2 73 3-4 74 1-8 May July Chicago Corn open high low close 49 7-8 50 1-4 49 7-8 51 1-8 51 1-4 50 3-4 1-8 J Bombers Described As Best Of Their Type In World" v ; .. ; .•_.'• , \ ''_ WASHINGTON; v May <-ZO (UPl-^ Tfie .war department today placed a $15.000,006 order, for new attack bombing planes described as "the best of their type In the world." . The contract went to the Douglas Aircraft Company of Santa Monica., Calif. It calls for an entirely new design of attack bomber type. The price is for the planes alone and does not include the cost of engines, piopellnrs, armament and other equipment which will be fur-, nished by the'government. The war department refused to specify how many planes.'were involved in the order. _ CMKTEK rwo years ago. Oscar Johnston of Mississippi saw a motion picture about a Frenchman named Emilc Zola. Had he not It is improbable that the National' Cotton Council of America would be representing today the first unification of cotton growers glnm-rs warehousemen, sceil crushm, nnd co ton merchants-the five pi-Unary cotton groups—within a sore beset industry. Tlie Cotton Council's existence objectives and example of individual initiative arc without parallel in the Smith's agricultural history, and it is thereby more Important for Its origins than ever because it plans to spend upwards of million dollars a year to increase Ihe consumption of collon through edvertisiiu'. experimentation, aivl —to be bluiiU-lobbylng. Neither ?oia nor Actor Paul Muni have onytliinc. In common .mh cotton. But a visionary Sou- ,!?orner rc-f.d a persons! message in the screen's Interpretation of the noted Frenchman's life, and the irofouinl elfcct It had upon him s to affect indirectly, but as importantly, the lives of the 3(1,000,000 people of the Cotton Belt. This may appear melodramalic to there who do not know of Oscar .lohnsl'.r, and ere uncertain nf '.he Mationnl Cot-ion Council ils'lf. Their number grows fewer, even though the informed may not lie as definite as the new manager of the Memphis bureau of a press association. His predecessor had been having trouble with the local correspondent in Greenville, Mississippi, who persisted in telegraphing dozens of unwanted and trivial stories. t i So the new manager sent out Immediate, peremptory instructions which read: "The United Dress Is interested only in stories from your territory of more than local Interest. Candid Gtoecup Of King and Queen **VU*k> M -f. V »..-.. . V 0,-l.W>"'-fr ~ , „ „ CJ t SEES PR EC HOT Says Women Should Not Go In For National and .State Politics LITTLE ROCK, May 20. (UP) — Speaking before the eighth annual convention of Arkansas Demccratic Wcmen's Clubs luncheon today. Miss Stella Aiken, assistant United States attorney general of Washington, said that "woman's place in democracy Is her activity in local government." "Precinct' work is the real field for American women, rather than extensive forays into slate or national politics," she asserted. Intelligent interest as a voter and labor in behalf of your local government qualify you as a leader. Referring to women's franchise which have been had for the past 18 years as a sacred privilege she said, "We should not try to form women's blocs or demand recognition just because we are women." General committee reports were made throughout the afternoon and were to be followed by a round table discussion and election of officers. Tnis will conclude the convention. Miss Peg Lighton, 1938 chairman of the federated clubs, said the women would take no action on the controversial sales lax and workmen's compensation until the issues were more crystallized. Snow Plow Sales Talk Brings Florida "Ha, Ha" DAYTONA BEACH, FJa. (UP) — Pete Dygcrt. manager of the municipal airport here, has received a letter from a most optimistic manufacturer. Tlie letter offered to sell Dygert a snow plow "which is guaranteed to clear an airport of siiow within eight to 12 hours." Protect us on murders, unusual and fatal auto necideuls, airplane crashes/ lynchlngs. floods. Inrg; ~ . b Johnston." J That inclusion would be npproy-' ed by his fellow citizens of 1 the Mississippi Delta, producers of one-twelfth of the nations cotton crop, and recipients of one-tenth of Ihe sale price of that crop. They think he is Llie state's smartest man, and the South's. Their opinion probably, would be con-, curred in by Secretary of Agriculture Wallace, lor whom he di- recled the Triple A's cotton !.<ool, and by his fellow directors In the Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis. Bisgest Cotton Grower Tlie evaluation certainly would 30 accepted by the stockholders of Sh'e Delta and Pine Land company, Ihe English syndicate for which as resident president and general manager Oscar Johnston operates at .Scott, Mississippi, the 38,000 ricrcs of the world'* largest cotton plantation and lesser holdings. Here he lias instituted plantation "lospitallzntion, venereal, clinics and other social and economic innovn- ,ions which so interested Jonathan Daniels that in "A Southerner Discovers the South" a full chap- ler Is devoted to his plantation management. And If further.-con- irmation is desired, one inlghl sit teside Highway 1, the dusty gravel road which follows the river, and count the automobiles of investigators of the left and right, foreign agricultural experts, writers, social workers, fellow planters, economists, politicians nnd financiers who travel to Scott plantation for Information nnd observation. at 58, big, worldly,' black- inuslacheci, near-sighted and far visioned Oscar Johnston is the Eolith's premier exponent of successful, large-scale - cotton planting. He is also nn able financier, awyer and advisor on occasion to the Department of Agriculture. Add to that on attractive wife, a cabin cruiser and a tremendous ove of living and the tola! should be enough to occupy and satisfy any man. He thought so too, two years ago. before he saw a particular movie. How It All Began In September, 1937, the writer drove to Memphis with Oscar John- iton and Rhca Blake, secretary of he Delta Council, an organization composed principally of Delta planters' The purpose of the trip was to attend the meeting ofsou- Lhorn Commissioners of Agriciii- Uirc, at which the 1937 cotton subsidy wa.s to undergo considerable criticism; and on the way tin- Mississippi planter had been commenting dourly upon Ihe eilecls for the cotton farmer of the Sino- Japanese war, totalitarian self-sufficiency, high tariffs, and lack of organization. An advocate of subsidy payments as compensation, fer 'be traditional handicaps of lards, he is nevertheless unconvinced that the Rovrrntnent Is the logical saviour of the fanner. Instead, This striking close-up photo shows how King George VI and Queen Kltaibcth of Knglnnd look to Canadians us the royal couple look at Canada on their North American tour. Southern Baptist Convention Deplores U. S. Government's Inaction OKLAHOMA CITY, .May 20 (UP)— The Southern Baptist Convention today sent a strongly i worded protest to President, Roosc- ' veil. nnd congress^agalnst thdicoii-j. tinned shipment" oi '.war materials to Japan , by American iiinnufac- turers.; „,-.}• : ' : Tlie resolution termed thu Invasion of 'China as "inhuman nud barbaric" and added: Woman and Man Hurt Slightly In Accident A woman who gave her name ns Mrs. Mni'l<!;'Bi'iisncld Southern of Victoria was given emergency trcntmcrit at n local hospital to (lay for minor Injuries received h a Highway 61 accident n short distance south of Blythevllle this morning; D. Al. McDonald of niirdcttc was also given first aid treatment as a result of tho [incident, details of which were not available. MED the "We are specially cor-.jemed over r II Q.... mn ,. rif P ! le fact lltal Americans are slinr-'' u " '-'lymCIU Ul I'lincls :ng so largely In thjs unholy work' Willllir-lrl Fi-nm Wi'lcnn ivlllinul lnWfr.i-n.ViJ *t M,„ »,„,! VYlllllieia I 10111 WllSOIl without interference of the American government." As originally drafted U contained the phrase "the government is In contrivance with Japan" but this tras^ eliminated' before it -was put to a vote and adopted. Subversive Elements Plaii- uecl To Seize Control of Nation, Claim WASHINGTON, May 20. <UP>The Dies committee investigation of an alleged nntl-semcttc campaign revealed today that subversive groups had named an "M-Uay" when they planned Io seine the government by striking in territory containing eight of Hit 11 arsenals. Envin Campbell, retired army enj'uiecis, was Corporation Likely WASHINGTON, D. 0., May 20- Aftcr withholding benefits payments dating track three years, fie Department of Agriculture announced yesterday that full jiay- incnt probably would be made -to (he R'. , E. Lee Wilson Corporation of.Wilson, Ark. It is estimated that payments will .aggregate $125,000 for cooperating with the government agricultural program:' Tlie first payment withheld was 1035. J. II. Crain, manager of the corporation, made a claim for $30,000 and this payment, was made hi 1030. The 1937 payment was withheld and the 1938 payment has been subject (o Investigation but will be included when payment Is made for oilier years. , The controversy has bein the subject of a long Investigation on the part of the general accounting office and Ihe Department of Agriculture. Apparently, the chief controversy has not been with the corporation but between the general accounting oilice and the Department of Agriculture. County Farm Youths Win Tri-State Honors Bjys of South Mississippi county 4-JI clubs and Future Farmers of America organization placed in the third annual Tri-Statcs Junior Livestock Show al Memphis yesterday. Of the 250 baby beeves entered In that contest, 13 belonged to members In the south end of the county and won five places. In the lightweight division, Wil- ISpFEuT Bailey Now Insists Compensation Measure Has Emergency Clause LITTLE flOOK, Aifc., Mfiy 20.— Governor Bailey announced following a conference yesterday with Assistant Attorney.ClQitei-al T, Hail- den Ifunipiirpys Mi', and 'Fred A. Bonlmm.-cliiilnnnii-dcalgiicc of the stale Workmen's Compel!Sn lion Commission, Hint he considered the Nluto-workmen's compensation law had been effective since ho signed it March 15. "I am convinced the bill contained the emergency clause as it finally was pnsscd," he said, explaining he believed the courts would hold Ineffective a Senate attempt to rescind from its np- REA Co-0|> And Private provnl of the emergency clause at- M ... ,-;. ,,' ' ' Utility (jiven Construe'- SINGLE COPIES FIVE'CENTi" 1 *'/ Mussolini Declares / Italy and Germany May "Impose Peace"/ CUN1CO, lliily, May 20. (UP)—Premier Bonito Mussolini, making an inspection tour of tho Aosta and Peidmont regions, said in nn address here today that Italy and GeP- inimy wantjiniico "but arc ready to impose it, if necessary,!' * "Nothing can be dono against lite Jlallan-aerman bloc of 150,000,000 people," Mussolini declared. Mussolini addressed a maw galh-, erlng of Blackshlrls and residents of the Onnco region on his M rival. He was giecteci by sho'ils of "on to Pails." Parents Also Injured When Ccir Overturns; Other Shaken Up Charles LnCross, eight, was seriously Injured nnd his pnrenb, Mr. nnd Mrs. Lcvl Ciu-zlnc, of fast Prairie, Mo,, less seriously hurt when (heir cm- overturned on lllgluvny 01, near Osceol/i, last nliiht after Mr. Caiv.lnc lulled to make the curve nl the Community House. Mr. mid Mrs. U. Grant, also of Kast Prairie, escaped with bruises and minor lacerations. The child h:is a severe hcnd Injury, Mr. Car/the has Internal injuries of the chest, nml Mrs. Car/.lne Is suffering from bruises and shock. They arc resting very well today at tlie Walls hospital where they were brought following the accident, which occurred shortly before ten o'clock. The five MLssoiir!iin.i were en- route home from 'mlat and Marked Tree, where they had been visiting, when the accident occurred. Mr. Canine, who -wiis driving, was not familiar with the highway and fulled to sco the shnrp curve until too late to turn the wheel, lie applied Ills brakes (|Ulckly and the car overturned Into a ditch, H v prneUcaly demolished. Tills same- curve' has been the scone ot many accidents. The Car/.Inc family had been visiting Mis. Carzlne's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. If. Lcgg, her sisters, Mrs. J. p. Craig,- and family, at Marked Tree, ami the Grants.wore guests of relatives at Tulpl. ' Mr. mid Mrs. Cralr;.are here with the Injured nioloilsts. ci It had pnsscd the measure Ir.tc n tlie 1030 session. He said the fact (lie acl contained an emergency ciniisc and already is In elfcct would not !.\-.r he filing of petitions to refer it at the 1040 general election or at any special election which might \K, called. The law will remain In elfect, however, until It is voted on, lather than be suspended by my possible filing of referendum ictition, as would bo Ihe case If 11 lid not contain an emergency Sudden Illness Fatal To Child At Armorel NeKle Dean Jones, two-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. < Jcnes of Armorel, died at the residence at (our o'clock this morning. The child was taken suddenly 111 yesterday. Funeral services will be held Sunday nflernoon, two o'clock, at the Hanna Funeral Home. Besides her parents, the baby ts survived by cue sister, Barbara Ann Jones. HY MAX STUKAl Spechil Correspondent DEERINO, Mo., May 20. — The , liam Bitumen, of Uycss, won fifth )nst d(1 >' of school Friday did not James captain said by Ihe committee Io have prepared the confidential reports. He was said to have declared that (he "subversive" elements had a force of 150,000 men as a nucleus which he said was a "Reel Army of the World." He reported they were men who had fought in the Spanish civil w..r and had entered Ibis country through Mexico. Another part of tlie alleged plot, Dies investigators said Campbell had repotted to his special list of retired army officers and American Legion oiriclals, was to throw huge blocks of government bonds on the market to depress it ruici. create financial chaos. This, he was i and his "beef'won ninth place "in rncan fishing poles and swimming said to have rcp:rted, was to have'the general show Roy Hunch of 1 ' 11 llle "' ol0 swlmmln' hole" for ,._„.. ,.ii_...-., , ._,.. ,(. 48 student W )i 0 1)ar ti n |iy compose the Junior and Senior classes of the consolidated rural high school here. It meant starling a motor bus trip which will tnke them over 1208 mites and through five states In the "deep South" before returning home some day next week. The trip, which is eagerly anticipated, has become an annual educational affair ot Ihls school which Is considered one of the best rural districts In the state. Only members ot the eleventh and twelfth grades are eligible, however, TliLs year, only a few members of the two classes declined to lake the trip which Is sponsored tion Permits LITTLE ROCK, Ark., May 20. — Authority to construct (approximately 210 miles of rural electric t'.-.cs to serve more than '100 farm MniMrilnl came here from A'osfn He began hi? siWech in LtUor)6 Eqttare with a review 01 his tour of the I'cldmoiH region, praising the strength of chaiacter nnd ton- pciament of its people. , "rbWmoni Is 100 per cent Fascist." lie Mid Tlio crowd shouted 'Nice! savoy!" y> Mussolini said he would do' no more talking, "In a cnsc of necessity' (lie people will do the talking," he declared. Nice and Savoy are not far acrow the border of the Peidmont legion Mussolini's every sentence was intemiptf-'d with wild shouts of "Duce! Diicel Nlce| Savoyl OH to Parlsl" ' * Three 1'cmer Pad N«r '* ', PAUfS, May 20 (UP)-A strong possibility thai a three power pact of Britain, Fiance- and Russia may bo concluded with the Baltic stye's excluded was evidenced lonigHt." Tlie possibility arose as "a resiilt of information which Foreign Seci ictaiy Vlwoimt Halifax of Great Britain conveyed to Premier Edou- nrd Dnladlci and foreign Minister Georges Bonnet in a talk fieie." !In)ifn\ imiised en route to a league council meeting in Geneva, ', Informed quarters mentioned 'the middle ot next week as the probable date foi conclusion of the pact. Ifowcicr, It was recognized that British anxiety to exclude Bvmianlecs concerning, the BaKlo states remote as nn obstacle. ~q'f' Russia lins insisted on some as-' sinance titat she, will not be attached through those states ->'A British spokesman declared no final decision could be expected for several L days but the general 1m- uiosMoii was that lh$ BUtlsh standpoint had undergone an important Change In {he last 24 hours toward meeting the Sovlet>demands for a military .alliance. - ' • ' Small Prisons Urged.', .!, To Abate Crime Problem IOWA CITY, la. (UP) — Prof. Fred E. Hnynes, University of Iowa crlmlnologlst, believes small prisons, Including cottage-home insti- tutlon'i for women, hold at least pnrltnl solution of this country's crime problchi. ' ' "'Ihe remedy for present Ills 'is not the building of bigger, better and more etpensi\e' prisons," Hnynes says in his new book,' "Th'e American Prison System," "but' 'our policy should be that of emptying t?;°n t 'in,, re ^'"'Hmid colonies for lnc5rrl g lbles."The . Bl ^ B ^l ( ^±rIS5lp^ /" s ° *»°">« "iphute training for careers and not merely manual lanor, the crlmlnologist believes, * Prof. Hnynes went to the source . a 200,000 allotment trdm tlie REA to (Induce (he construction. In lt.s order granting the .application, tlie commission reserved certain areas In the county to be served by the Arkansas Power & Light Company, the Arkansas-Missouri Power Cori»ratlon nud the Osccola Municipal Light Company. The commission received Irom the Arkansas Power & Light Company nn application for a permit to construct approximately 35 miles of rural lines costing $21,444 In Ihe county. About 118 customers would be served, yielding an annual rev- enc estimated at $-1,720. The lines would be constructed near the towns of Joiner, Shlppcn, Victoria, ICclscr, Marie and Driver, all in Mississippi county. Forty-Eight Dceritig, Mo., Students Arc 0!'f On 1200-Mile Tour By Bus been lollowcd by seizing control ofiOsceola, won seventh; Wiley Frost, vital public utilities by means of (of Dyess, won ninth; Mat \fatlcck, of Dyess, won thirteenth. These were to be sold today to highest bidders. strikes. BotUe in Ocean Floats 3,900 Miles Since 1936! Dog Summons Help BOSTON (UP)—A bottle which Capl. R. A. Clarke of the Canadian National liner S. S. Lady Drake tossed overljoavd Oct. 6, 1030, ap- Fpr Injured Mistress CROF1NO, Ida. (UP)—A pet rtog led rescuers io Mrs. Ed Lullrop, 69, proximately 2GO mites south of who had fallen 100 feet Into an Bermuda, lias been found on the abandoned lime pit. 'Hie woman west, coast of Prance, according to suffered such severe Injuries In the word received at the U. S. hydro-: fall that she was unable to extrl- graphic office here. I cate herself. c has just lemm-ked that tht cot-j The bottle had drifted about Tlie dog. returned to the house | a "d financed mainly by the school ing part. Traveling In one of the largest - .ton Industry rmist help itself if 13,900 miles In the 31 months afloat, several times before members of -8 The year-round temperature here Uhere Is v, be any endtirinn help. I Tlie report was useful In the office's Mrs, Lultron's family folowed it -s seldom is below 10. f (Continued on Page 6) study of Atlantic ocean currents, to the pit and found the woman school buses In Southeast Missouri, (lie student entourage will visit many historical points at Natchez. Jackson and Blloxi In Mississippi; Ship's Island in the Gulf of Mexico and New Orleans and Baton Rouge In Louisiana. The five states to be visited aro Missouri, Arkansas, Tennessee, Mississippi and Louisiana. Special permits riKVc been secured In advance for use of highways In l-ho five states by the bus which has a 2-56-Inch wheel base and will hold 70 passengers seated. Hotel reservations along tlie route have been made in Advance. Most of the students making the trip are members of farm tenant families who produce cotton in the southwest section of Pcmi- scot County, school's staff Members of of instructors the who ate making the trip as chaperons are Mr. R. E. Joiiakin, principal for Ills Information In collecting' data for Ins new book ty spending many summer vacations In pr'son. The book is tor use by ipciology students in universities and colleges. Install Finger Print System At Osceola OSCEOLA, Ark, May 20. — A finger printing system has been Installed in the office of :Sheriff Itale Jackson which Is to be in charge of Deputy Sheriff :: Leo Schrelck. L Any one wishing to have their flutter prints made and permanently recorded may have this done free by Mr. Schrelck,. It has been announced . Class President Twice, '• Girl Never Elected KENT, O. <UP)—Jeanne Hart, a sophomore at Kent State university, has the unusual record of b*fc ing twice the president of her class" yet never elected to the office. Miss Harl was elected vice-president of her class this year and assumed the presidency when .the incumbent was declared Ineligible^ Last year she was elected.'secretary and became president through' a series of inellgibilillcs. WEATHER Arkansas—Probably showers 'i,(<>~ night Rtid Sunday, cooler in ttorth,'; west portion today, ,. UuniihU and vicinity—Showers toiay nnd Sunday, not much chsnge in temperature. "' The maximum temperature' here Ihe high school M R E Jon- ,„ d„«' » ,. .. B «nooi, Mrs. «,. £., Jon jesterflay was 73, 65, akin, Mr. and Mrs. Earlte Carter, cloudy with .08 of an Inch rainfall; Miss Elizabeth Eaker and Miss according to Samuel F. Nori la, on-' • Florence Peyton. i clal weather observer.

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