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

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 15, 1936
Page 1
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THE OOMJNANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHMlfr ARKANSAS ANU HOI™»»«. UTW^mT ' ^ ~*~* ' ' ^ 1 ^, - .'I 1 '* VOL. XXXIII—NO. 129 Blythtflllt Courier Blytherille U*lij New* -•-"•--"•- He»ld MlMlwIppl Valley L«»d«i i ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, AUGUST 1C, 10i!(i SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS MCDONALD CONCEDES BAILEY'S VICTORY VOTE BIpllE Exclusion of Wilson and Victoria G o v e r n o r's Vole-Only Major Result The county central comiiiittetV, olllcial canvass of returns from Tuesday's nemocrntic primary, ccmpleled late yesterday aflcr- nnon at Osceola, resulled in no important changes In Ihe results us announced unofficially by (he Courier News Wednesday except in the governor's race, which was affected to the cxlenl of over COG votes by the • committee's ac- licn In refusing to count llie Wil- EOII and Victoria vole In this contest. Eubstanllat error hi the unofficial report of the Leachville vote was also revealed bv the canvass, us well as minor discrepancies in the vote at a number of otli'jr boxes. The meeting, attended by only a small part of < the committee's membership, opened uneventfully and Ihe canvass of the returns proceeded In routine fas'i- ion uiilil the Wilson hex was reached. Then (he discovery th:it the Wilson vole had been certified by the local election officials as 385 for McDonald to 23 for. Bailey, instead of 385 for Bailey' and 23 for McDonald, as had' been unofficially reported, brought a sudden burst of activity on tlu part of Bailey supporters, t'ertiiirales Erased U was assumed, as later proved true, that examination 1 of the Victoria returns would .show a Glintlnr reversal, .and 'friends of Bailey, seeing Ihe pcssibilily that a "swing" of nearly 1,200 voles in this county might jeopardize their candidate's nomination, immediately .got -hi Ipucli 'with- 'O:iil2v Headquarters at' littler .'Rock anil began (o lay plans lo ntlc'mpt'(o block certification of Ihc vote io Ihe slate committee. The Victoria box was pub aside and when all the others had b;e;i canvassed it was opened and it was found to show a vote of 203 for McDonald to \ fnr Bnlley instead of 200 for Hal ley and A for McDonald, as originally reported. While (he tally sheets apparently were in good order, iho certification sheets from both Wilson and Victoria showed erasures and changes in the figures'on'the vole for governor. Basing . his action on Ibis circumstance, in connection with the conflict, .between the vole as originally reported and that shown by the returns, and referring lo what .ha , termed the necessity of ending clcclicn ir- rcgiilarHics al Ihe Wilson and Victoria boxes, V. O. Holland moved that (he committee 1 refuse to certify any vote from the t.vo tcxes. There was no discusskm ami the molion was promptly adcplcd. Shortly afterward, however, afler listening lo protests in bfimii ol Ilruce Ivy, S. L. Oliid- Ish and Griffin Smith, the committee modified its action to exclude Ihc Wilson and Victoria vots only as lo llie yovei tier's race, (he.only one in which there was SahiLc! A Na/i Moincnl Tii llie Olympics FOLliEBS run LEIE Obtmns NUSJ Endorse- men I for Union Party Presidential Ticket PUBLIC HAI.L, Cleveland, Aug. 15. (UP)—The Natlcnal Union for f'cclal Justice today endorsed William I.emke, Union party ciuidl- I dale for president, nnd Fulhor ' Charles B, Coughlin led his hundreds ol thousands of followers inlo Ihe 1930 presidential cam- A sea ,cf hands oulstrclched in the Nai'.i salute in acknowledgment of the arrival of Relchfuehror Adolf Hlllcr, inset, provided tins striking view of a part of the 110,000 attending the Olympic Games in Berlin. German spectators accorded Hitler this impressive salutation on each of his frequent visits to Ihc scene of international games. Constables and Corn mi 1. tee Members Electee] in Monroe ahcl Chickasawba",: ) Conlesls for lownship office.? and places on .the county central committee were confined chielly to Chickasawba ami Monroe townships (Blythevillc and Osceola) in tast Tuesday's pritnary.- Bolh townships had warm races for constable and in both present. Democratic committee members had opposition! Canvass of Ihc primary return Cassidy Commissioned Tom Cassidy, one of the four' men selected as nominees of tile Democratic party for Chickasawba township justices of the peace at the recent pii- mary. is already a fuil-ileOyed magistrate. Mi\ Cassidy has received his, commission as justice of Uic peace upon appointment 'by Governor J. M. Futrell to fill the vacancy created by the resignation of Oscar Alcxantlei. Mr. Cassidy will" fill out Mr. Alexander's uncxpircd Ic'rm until lie qualifies as magislrivtc January I on the basis of his own nomination and .election. Official Report Of County Vote The vole in Tuesday's primary in this county as shown by yesterday's official canvass, was as follows: For U. .... S. senator: Robinson, 8,513;' Vemiblc, 24C; Holland, 410. ' For governor: McDonald. 2,411;' Bailey, 1.824; Reed, : 239; Cook, 13a; Terral, 280. For lieutenant governor: Gonibs, 2.133; Bailey. 884; Lcvlne, IH5; Gates, M4; Thorn, 2,022. For attorney : gcnbril: Holt, •1.505; Norncet, 1.457. For secretary 'of stale: Neal, 2,W;. Ifall, 3,395. For slate auditor: 4,113; Parker, 1,951. Humphrey, For treasurer: I'age, 5,842 For chief justice; Johnson, 3,435; Smith, 2,593. . For .associate justice: Smith (i- 102. For commissioner of hnds: .Page, STflTE PROBE OF TfflTJTOLi Will Invite Oilier Sotilhem States to Join in Mapping Program Comptroller Not Author of Stale's Economy Program Futrell Declares- LITTLE ROCK, Aug. 15. (UP) —Oov. J. M. Fntr'cll In ; a statement today criticized a recent news story which gave credit for working out Ihe state cash basis plan lo Slalc Comptroller Gitlfin Smith, who this week won the Democratic nomination for chief justice of the stale supreme court. "Mr. Smith did not have anything to do with the preparation of Ihe bill for the foundation of reducing operating costs of the stnte government to half of trie former co«(s," the .governor wrote. - - D -, "Ihe 1). 'to creale a sinking 2.916; 'Clark. 1,150: Mizell, 1.001; I fund lo pay ;the 'outstanding war- Jimerson. 21)9; Helium?, 442. ' j rants of the slate was prepared For national committee-limn: i by Mr. Pmkins and myself while Hays. 4.(S4G; Ilinlon. 1,274. | Ben Carter wrcte the pre-audlt For national committeewoman: Fitzluigh. 3,140; Frost, 2,715. For congressman: Driver, 3.GJT 'Harrison. 1,989; Raney, 511. For prosecuting attorney. Dudley, 924; Ivy, 4,022; Ficlz, 974- Ward, 220. For chancellor: .Gaulncy, G.125. For representative: Cook, 1,1)82- Crawford, 4,049. For county judge: Gladlsh, 3,153: Reed, 791; Greene; 2,243. For 'sheriff: Dlllah'imty, 2,272; Jackson, 3,862. s voted their approval | of Leinkc and Thomas C. O'Urlen, Union parly vice-presidential candidate, lifter a mad and milling dcnicnslrallon in their favor and OBiilrJl 1'our other presidential (•and Id ales—President Roosevelt, Alfred M. Landon, Norman M. Thomas and Karl O. Browdcr. Or.iicsltlon to Lemke collapsed shortly before Ihc convcnliou opcucd Its second day's session this morning. The NUSJ also voted unaiil- int.iisly lo appeal lo llie courts to declare llie federal reserve act unccnslllullonal and In a series of resolutions denounced the Roosevelt administration's "usur- pallon of power." Several thousand delegates lo llie organization's llrst convention In a thunderous burst of sound adopted a partial "report, of the resolutions committee en bloc. Delcgales voled unanimous endorsement . of all public acls, statements and radio addresses of Falher-'Coushlin. . ' • Aiuilher resolullon which may have- been aimed at some Townsend plan leaders condemned those who capitall/.c on the popular demand for real old age pensions." Resolutions . were presented lo llie ccnvenliun ' afler.. a slormlly enthusiastic morning of' demonstrations during which Rep. John J. O'Connor (Dem., N. Y.)' was carried In cfllgy on lop of a miniature ' political colfln.. The name of William A. Green, president of the American Fed- ei-alion of Labor, was booed when mentioned In a labor resolution. Among the propositions approved by the convention wllhout debate was an expression of ''necessity of solidarity ' among the formers and the laborers." liecilic evidence • of Irregularity• | J'csterday by the county commir- Snys MvDcrnlil Hut Voles |»« ..showed the following results W. F. Wilson, committee '" lh . c f c townships:' Chickasawba: Justice of the Peace (first ^in- nominated): J. ij. Nabors. 925' T. W. Smith, 918; C. R. Morgan, 850; T. L. Cassidy, 814; O. n. Boone. 731. Constable (Taylor nominated): Wilscn vole" was "casi | Harr - v Taylor. C19: E. M. Eaton. 120; Jim Burns, 299; Frank ,Mc- mcmbr-r from Golden ! K nke township, hi which the Wilson box is silualcd, voted against throwing out tlie vole but did not lake HID door in protest. In convirr- salion with committee members, however, he said that he knew that the for McDonald. The unofficial report Ibat it had gone for. Bailey must have been Ihe result of some error or misundcrstandinc. he declared. . A. F. Barham, acling tu behalf of McUctiald. presented a petition asking Ihc chainnan and sect-c- lary lo "c.insc a quorum of said committee to assemble and to rescind the action of the member* now present." and to recount the ballots In the Victoria and Wilson boxes and certify the results Jesse Taylor, presiding, overruled Ihe pelillon. WJiclher there will be any further action in Ihc matter is uncertain. Concession by McDonald today of Bailey's nomination makes it unlikely that anything further will be done- In his b3- half. Chairman Taylor applied padlocks lo Ihc two .disputed boxes, pocketed the keys, and directed that the boxes be placed in a bank vault for safe keeping. No cue who knows exactly what happened at Wilson and Vicloria Is saying anything. The unolfl- clal re|)crl that the two boxes had gone for Bailey by big m,\- jorllles was based on sample ballots, listing Ihc vole, which were turned In at Osceeb Wednesday morning when the boxes were (Continued On Paje 3) law which was passed. "Mr. imith has been a most valuable man in Ihe comptroller's office-and his assistance has been indispensable to Ihe budget ccmmillce in 1933-33, but I am sure that he did not suggest to the news \vrilers that he alone was responsible for Ihe sinking fund cr the prc-audii bills." Large Peach Exhibited WYNNE, Ark. (Ul'l—An Kl- ices ..^ „ „ *» iii***-*, i\i rv. \\ji i —n.ii i^ w H. Stovall, coroner, George j b( ,,. ta , , )ench weighing 17 mine Lioyle, surveyor, Roland Green. w! , s 'exhibited here as the pea. treasurer, R. L. .(Billio) Gaines, harvest ' in this section reach. assessor, Hugh Craig, circuit court,! j[ S peak clerk, and Carey Woodburn '_ Phecncy, county and probate court clerk, running for reelection willi- out opposition, .each received approximately U.IOO voles. peach ed New York Cotton NEW YORK, Aug. 15 (UP)— Cotion closed steady. Grcgbr, Il_8. Coimnltteemen (first 11 elected): Jew-e Taylor. 805; V. G. Holland, 751; J. Ij. Cherry. 729; J. C. ,vlc- Haney jr.. 70G; J. A. Leech, 038; C R. liabcock. 013; J. J. Moo:e, 536; c. W. Afflick. 594; li. G. Wesl. 543; J. J. Daly. 529; Fio^d A. While. 544; Mose Smitli, 1C9; Waller Stewart, 503; J. Nick Thomas, 465; A. O. Hudson. 33fl; Floyd Acton, 473; Fielder Perry, 219; L. G. Thompson, 4M; Ita Pnrkhursl, 222; Ross Slovens. -152; I _ . E. F. Blomeycr. 302; Byron Morte. "'Wdllng colton on the 10 spot 403; M. FilTsimmons, 220. iVIonror: Justice of tlie Pence (four nominated). O. L. Waddell, 1,024- W. B. Hale, 1,022; Robert Greene 1.001; c. L. Moore, 991. Constable (Moore nomlnat'id): B. H. Moore. 343; Dye Allen, 203; E. L. Moriarty. 158; Wilbur Wise- open high low c'cse uct ..... U65 -im UC2 1IVI Dec ..... U69 1182 lift) 1178 Jan 1175 1185 1175 1182 Mar 1181 1187 1178 1187 May 1182 1187 1173 1184 Jul .;... 1174 1174 |H2 IlYDb Spots closed quiet at IMS, off 5. Spat Average Is 12.11 average price nf -8 Inch ! markets today was 12.11, tits Uly] (heville Board of Trade reporls. NF,W YORK, Aug. 15 <UP)- Slocks .turned about today and scored gains of fractions to more than a point after two sess'.ons of decline. Trading was light afler a uioderately'actlve opening. A. T. and T 174 1-8 Anaconda Copper 40 1-* Beth. Sice! 60 3-i Chrysler . 11-4 Cities Service 43-8 Gen. Am. Tank 58 Gen.. Electric 46 1.-4 Gen. Motors ES man. 129; C. A. Brown, George Scull, 73. Commitlcemcn (four Orleans Cotton NEW ORLEANS. Aug. 15 (UP) —The cotton markel reacted from early lows today and closed !r- C. D. Aycrs, 1.053; J. D. Bmm 1,048; H. P. Dunavanl, 1.051; W M. Taylor. 640; KJ^. Mabel E<!- Hnglon. 554; C. <J.~ Bowen. 303; Alone Word, 305. ••',; regular. Prices were one point lower to three (Mints higher. At the start of Ihe session losses Rumania prohibits .ill transactions In foreign exchange, except through Its national bank, ranged to 10 points. Oct Dec Jan Ma,r May Jill open high low close 116.1 1113 1161 1172 Illi7 1118 1165 1170 1168 1177 11GS 1177 1170 1185 1115 1135 1178 1185 1116 1183b 1112 1172 1112 !'13b Int.. Harvester McKcsson-Uobblns Montgomery Ward N. Y. Central Packard Phillips Pet .. 80 1-8 .. 93-8 .. 45 3-4 .. 40 3-4 .. 10 1-2 .. 425-8 LITTLE DOCK, Aug. IS. (UP) -Gov. J. l\f. Fulrell today announced he would conduct a thorciigh Invesllsalfon of the flliarccroppc-r conditions In Arkansas and Invlto all southern states to participate In a conference to study farm tenant problems. Fulrell, who rclires from ofllce In January, said, he would appoint 11 committee ol 40 lo 50 sharecroppers, land owners, legislators, educators and business nun to meet In a preliminary slale conference In Hot Sprlnes within a fow days, '. This Group will map a slate program designed to relieve peonage conditions which llie federal government will Investigate- here shortly In a federal grand Jury investigation. "I iccfgnluc Ihe seriousness of Ihe tenant farmer or sharecropper problem," Futrell said. "The plight of the sharecropper may be exaggerated In some' reports bill Ihe system Itself Is callng a I. the vlliils of llie Smith's economic structure. It calls for an Immediate anil exhaustive examination wilh u view lo settlement." Fulrell said he felt some pro liram of guidance nnisl be fur- n'lhcd, largely federal, .If the tenant, farmers arc to be relieved as Ihey Imve never been lauyhl (he proper use of land and equipment in the must productive way FHIRlJlTES WED Funeral Services Held for A. B. Fairficld, Promin- cul Local Resident 22 Die When Train Hits Auto Truck I.OUISI5VIU.K, Que., Aug. IS. IUP>— '1 .vi'iily-twii men anil boy.;, leliinilng in high .spirits from a lollllcal rally, were crushed or Jiirnert to death today when a (asl freight train smashed Inlo i Iruck on an imobscurcd grade crossing. Forty persons, all resldenls ol its locality, were In the Inick. Folly persons, all. residents of .his locality, were In Ihc truck, lilt squarely on Ihe side, the Irui'jf caught Ore. Flaming wreckage was carried llnee quarters of a mile down Iho track while some of Ihe victims, their clolh- ni afire, .were scattered along llie rlShi of way. .Eevciitcen of Ihe victims were killed almost Inslanlly. Four died in. ambulances and one in a hcs^ pllal, Of Hie ifl others, none escaped Injury ami the condition of nmny of them Is so serious that It was feared the toll of dead might mount still higher. M MEET Public Will Be Invited to Join in Program of Games and Entertainment The public will be invited to Walker park for on all day playground meet before school opens on September 7. The date Funeral services were held thla mornlni! at 10:30 o'clock at St Stephens Episcopal .church for Albert Brown Pali-field It., til, well known Blythcvllte resident, died at his homo .yesterday. The Rev. c. C. Burke officiated at the services, assisted bv Ihe Rev. W. -V. Woinack. Interment was made at Elmwood ccmi- tery. W. L. Horncr. J. Louis Cherry. H. Houchlns, B. A. Lynch, c. W. Affllck and Aubrey Comv&y were active pallbearers. Honorary pallbearers were: Dr. M. o. Usrey, T. G. Seal, K. D. Carpenter, Geor<ji: P Smith. J. Mell Brooks. W W Holllpeter. Roy Walton, N F Knight, F. L. Englcr. Hiram Wy- Ile. Dan Uunltln.iiiid members of Rotary club and Masons. The son of Albert B. and Jullr, Fairfield, Mr. Falrfleld camp here Governor Acts' On Rccom- .numdation of Harrison , and. Glachsli Governor .1. M. Fulrell yesterday ("ranted an outright pardon to Frank Bethel of MoiicUe, who once was under sentence of ; death on a charge of rape. Uelucrl, tlicn 19, and a companion, Mike Wallace, 21, ' were sentenced to death 1 Iii 1028 for nssiirilllng n •young schnol teacher near Livjlivlllc. The Slulc sun- .rcmc cgurt. >• reversed J the . deal! sentence Judgment 'and the two were sentenced to IB years cai:h at their scorn! trial.. Both .trial." were held here. They served only a few months being out on short furloughs large part of the time until September, 1931, when Ihe late Qov Harvey Parncll granted them Indefinite furloughs, Wallace was pardoned by Governor Fulrell In September 1034. Clemency Tor Bethel wa. recommended by Zal B. Harrison Mississippi county Judge, who wa prosecuting attorney at the ilm of the first trial and by S. L Gladish. prosecutor at the sec ond trial. Little Rock dlspatchc said. of the meet Is to be announced in I " 1 . In about 1913 after having spent a short time by playground leaders. i Curing the day there v/lll be exhibitions of handwork of the playground students and prize. 1 ! will be awarded In each class. Athletic contests between playground students of the Osceola, Manila and Blythevllle playgrounds will be staged and the public Is nsked to bring picnic lunches for a supper at the park. Following the supper there will be community singing in the emiid*;uid. followed by the presentation of prizes and the presentation of the loving cup to be given the • playground having the highest number of points in the athletic events during the day. As a climax lo Ihe evening's entertainment there will be an old fiddler's contest with cash awards lo be given the winners.. , , Of llls llf <> *• Chicago. He came to this city .... the operator of the Glcncoe hold, having been a holel • man and Planter at New Madrid, Mo. Mr. Falrfleld was prominent In civic and social affairs In Uly- thcvllle for many years. He had recently served as president of the 'Rotary club and was active in Red Cross work and In local chamber of commerce aifahs for many years. He was president of the niythevllle Steam Laundry for a number of years and was once a director of the First National bank and a local agricultural finance corporation. He Is survived by his widow. Mrs. Ethel Fafrfield, a son, Albert Brown Falrtlcld III., and a slsler. Mrs. Carrie Clark of Ren- Ion. Wash. Out of lown relatives attending Ihe funeral were Mrs. James E. Radio . ............ '..... 11 Simmons Beds ......... 37 Standard of N. J. Texas Co. 63 3-8 38 U. S. Smelting 70 3-1 U. S. Steel 07 Warner Bros. 12 5-8 Chicago Wheat open high low close Sep 1091-2 llll-2~1091-2 1111-4 Dec 1091-2 1113-8 1093-8 1107-8 Chicago Corn open high low close Sep 1071-4 1081-4 1063-4 108 Spots closed steady at 1212, off 7. Dec 935-8 953-8 »35-8 Kl-{ . In the atliletlc events there will ] waters of 1'ensacola Fla and be mixed teams of horse shoo,M r . alK ] Mrs . Roy A Wcc j: s nlld pitchers, a 100 yard dash for son of Edison Ga' both boys and girls, ball throwing contest for boys, cartwheel contests for girls, broad Jump for boys and relay races for botti boys and girls. Chinese Kidnap Peril Rises, Says Missionary MONTREAL (UP)—The kidnap- ing peril Is spreading rapidly In China, the Rev. E. Bruce Copland, Canadian missionary at Hwalktng, North China, revealed tiurlng a visit here. The Rev. Copland said every man in China who has' a monthly Income of $20 or more Is In constant peril of being seized and held for ransom by Chinese bin- dlls, Novel Air Conditioner STUTTGAKT, threshing machine ((Jp) _ was pressed Inlo service as an air conditioner at a local dance hall when Ihe weather became too hot. The machine's blower, which usually sends straw floating out. onto slraw slacksf instead shot pufls of wind across the dance floor Official ' Count Increases Leads of Both Bailey, and Smith LITTLE HOCK, Ark, Aug.'aif, (UP)—Secretary of State Ed"P. UcDdimld today sent Ihe followr" ng wire lo Ally. Gen. Carl E.' Bailey: •" "Dear sir;- ' * •' ' "By .this message I concede" to , .'Oil the Democratic nomination-' for governor--of Arkansas. ,,, "When you arc Inaugurated I .rust you. will make our slate','a good . governor. " k « (Sinned) . ' "Ed P. McDonald." '> <i "• Certification of Ictuins from Tuesday's Democratic primajy * by county committees throughout Arkansas yesterday incicased Ins lends of nalley, In the governor's 1 race, and of Stale Comptroller Griffin Smith Hi the contest for chief justice.- •» Predictions •. of • McDonald, chief contender against Bailey, and of , Chief. .Justice 0. E. Johnson that the. odlclal : flguics would reverse the .imolTtulal standings were noi^ born b'out, R lid \lcloiles for-both Hatley and Smith were assured as ., reports from the counties came. In. '^C With the .olllclnl returns almost all.lit both Bailey and Smith wore .'leading-by more than 4,000 voles. ,;.£' SO FAR IN URST STIM New Owner Will Take. Possession of Hardware Business September' I J. W. Shousi! announced today that he had purchased the Obers; Hardware store and take charge of Ihc business September 1. Mrs. W. T. Oberst. who Iras teen manager of the store since the death of Mr. Oberst six years ago, plans to retire. Mr. Shousc. who has lived In Ulylhcvllle since 1915, has been active in the automobile business for a number of years, and is widely know:i. He has ninde no announcement concerning his new business except that Ihe store will remain In the present building and will carry a general slock of hardware, feed and seed for the present. He has not decided upon "the name of the firm. The Oberst Hardware Storewas founded by the late Mr. Obcrsi 35 years ago. He sold his fii*sl slcre and later reentered business. Cash'; 5 Receipts About a Half-Billion Above First Half of 1935 WASHINGTON, Aug. 15. (UP) —American farmers received approximately a half-billion: dollars more for 'their products during the first half of this year than In the corresponding ix-rlod of 1935,'the agriculture department's bureau of economics repoited today. Cash receipts from the sale .of farm.products to July 1 this year totaled J3.132.000.000 -in comparison with $2.G70,000.000 during.'the first half of last year. Gains for'the six months period ranged from six per cent In the south central slates to 22 per cent hr'the west north central' slates. Meat animals, dairy products and frulli averaged slightly higher In unit price during the first half of this year than last. Iri general, however, the : reports said, the gain In cash receipts was due lo the larger quantity of products sold rather than 'to higher prices". In addition to money received from Ihe sole of products'..'(he' farmers got |lfiO,000,000 In government payments for crop reduction. That was" 40 per cent'less than was pnid In the first : half of 1935. Life Longest in South, Census Figures Reveal ALANTA, Ga. (UP)—If you aic ambitious to be one hundred years old, you have a two to otit belter chance to do so in the south than anywhere ^Ise in the Untied Stales. And if you live hi Georgia, you have more than four times the better chance than you would In California. United States Census Bureau MENA, Ark. (UP)—Free ton-1 figures, made public recently, show that out of 3,96-1 centenarians living In this country, 2,ii42, or two thirds, live In 11 southern states. Lowest rating iii the survey was given to Utah, with only two cen tenarlans in that state for a rat- Inf! of 0.38 per 100,000 residents. quel tickets will be given lo all persons who have lived In Polk county for 50 years. The banquet will be a feature of Ihe 15th annual Polk 1 county Old Settlers' Reunion to be held hero Aug. 19-20. Three Perish in Mine 2,700 Feet Underground KIRKLAND LAKE, Out., Aug. 15. (UP)—Rescue workers established today that three men trap; ped yesterday by collapse of a tunnel 2.700 feet underground In the Lakcshore gold mine are dead. The body of one of the victims was recovered during the aitei> noon. Utmost Courtesy Rules In Gentleman Holdups RICHMOND. (UP)—Police are baffled here by a "personality, bandit" who treats his .victims with the utmost courtesy. His procedure always is the same. He puts a pistol Into the side of a motorist, and slides behind the wheel. After a drive around the city, during which th» bandit explains "my unfortunate financial predicament," the car owner Is (old lo alight at tho curb. The bandit then tells hint where he will find his car "in £ few, hours." • ! .;i The car is always at the spot designated, undamaged. WEATHER ,: ; Arkansas—Generally fair tonight* and Sundsy. Memphis and vicinity—-Pair tonight. Sunday partly cloudy, 'n«t. much change In temperature.' r

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