The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 19, 1936 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 19, 1936
Page 1
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_^ THE DOMINANT NfiWSPAPBR OJ" NORTHKAST ABKANSAB?!7m ^ii T^dJ? ^' J-. lil/ T f & VOL..XXX1I1—NO. 132 lilylhcvllle Courier lilylhevillc Herald ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI Blyllievllle Dally News Mississippi Valley Leader m,YTHKVll.LB,'ARKANSAS. WKDNKSDAY, AUGUST 19, 1030 SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS BflSSETTJAFLQWNER SLWN OTJOINER SoiindsOutLegislatorsOn Special Session nm/rnimn nuun „ .. „ . „ _.i..l ——-"• —-- ^— . ^^»* 8 Arkansas Counties • Added, to Drouth' ! List WASHINGTON, Aug. 19. (UP) — Fifteen counties in three states Arkansas. Missouri and droiilh relief territory yesterday, I! placing nearly 1,000 • counties i throughout tlie nation in the area . I I requiring federal relief for fnrm- Asks Legislators If Thevi c ' s \vi . '. n i rv Tllc emergency list now Includes Want to iKemedy (JVC!'- M2 counlies In 22 slales. " ' Arkansas counlies designated were Cleburne, Izaid, Jolinson, sight In Bil LITTLE ROCK, Aug. 19 <UP>~Members of the general assembly' were asked today by Gov. J. M. Futrcll to consider a special ses-, fion of the legislature ib appropri- I ate $485,0-11.42 for state old agei pensions. • . I The money,- Piilrcll sold, Is now in the stale treasury lo tlie credit of the general revenue fund. He said tills was accumulated through sali-s tax collections. ---.. The governor explained In . u. letter lo the legislators that a provision for distribution of the sales lax money to, pensioners had been overlooked in the sales tax till. Consequently thc 35 pel cent provided for Mial purpose had been deposited, to the pensions credit. In the meantime the pensions had been paid cut of thc general revenue fund. The legislators were asked by Pu- trell if they wanted .to correct the oversight tmd cmeiid the bill.. A majority of favorable replies may cause Ihe executive to set a date for a special session next nicnlh. Thc letters were sent out last, night "-end this morning and a few' (favorable replies had been received early this afternoon. , and Yell. Minnesota Governor Makes Aopeal to Liberals from Hospilal Bed ROCHESTER, Minn., Aug 19 (UP)—Gov. Floyd"B. Olson, Minnesota's ailing leader of liberal forces, today declared himself slron^ly for re-election of. President Roosevelt. : . In a telegram, dictated froai Ills sick bed in St. Mary's'hos- pital, Olson voiced his sentiments lo Senator Robert M.^LaFollolto, .. u thin fjipyrpssivc, who had invited the' Minnesota executive lo join in a conference of pro- Predicts Victory for Roose- vclf in Illinois, Indiana, Despite Opposition. I'uiiliral Inrometers are 1IIJ- l'o:s anil Indiana. Frazier Hunt, ''l.ts'cninif to Ihe Farm Belt" on bis coist-lii-coast tfiur of Anu-r- np., viii'l« tliese two slates, cocks :' repvloiial ear as persons in al 1 walks ' of life .^ir tlieir riolil- Ic.i! sentiments, and ilicn fallb- H'lly and impart!? lly report his findings in this third of six ;ir- >s written for the Courier BY FRAZIKK HUNT ICcpyrighl, H!3C, NEA Service, Inc.) '1'he. township supervisor and 1 sat on the running bonrd of my cor in a little village In casl- cenlfal Illinois and talked of relief and WI'A work. He was a l.andon man and was nul the leas', shy n: iiis criticisms of tlie pre.™?i;t iidmirostri) en. "There fire exactly 1,844 people in this township—and 824 in this village," - he explained. "Altogether . there arc -125 families. Of Olson's reply expressed sympathy for the Union party candidate, William Leinkc, and the monetary 'reforms advocated by „,, - v . • .. eorms a Thc governor said. every adclf- Rev. Charles E. C nnn dnlliir tv.i F,l t.i,' tin, r +«i^ i.:_ * T . .. , _. . ^ tional paid by, ' , -., .to- pensioners will be 'matched : by : the "federal government. ^ lie "ad"(led :.,:tha.t 35 per' cent ",.o.f the sales tax fund by the" first of January will amount io about $1,000,000. Finds Braddock Unable To Defend Title Soon NEW YORK, Aug. 19. (UP)— •Mopes that Heavyweight Champion Jimmy Braddock would be able to defend 'iiis title against Ma\- Sclimeling next month faded today when Dr. Fred H. Albee reported that an injury on Braddock's left hand would prevent him from fighting before late October. New York Colioti NEW YORK, Aug. 19. (UP)— Colton closed barely steady. open high low close . 1170 1175 1156 1158 Oct. Dec. Jan. Mar. May July .. 1173 1179 1100 : 11GD .. 1171! 1131 1163 1163 .. 1180 1187 1160 1168 .. 1180 1186 1166 1167 1178 1182 1163 11C3 18. . Spots closed steady at 1213, off his National • Union- for : ''social 'Justice, but said: " / "• '!Liberals must unite'liv-'1915 to ..'rcTC'-lxt • President 'Roccevelt and prevent electim uf reactionary Alfred Lmidori and lo promote unity for the future." He warned against a split In progressive and liberal ranks which lie said wcukl "play into the hands of the Wnll Street gang." "I'have, the utmost respect for| the Union ' tjcket candidacy of in winter. There are also 159 ;cther families on WPA work relief, who get pafd 50 cents p?r hour for 24 hours a week—or s.1'2 a v:eek. In very special casfs , a boy over 18 can get in $10 wnrili of work eaoli month even if Iiis father is on WPA. "Eliminating say. ^8 of -thes; part-time workers' from this 153 gives us 151 plus 49, or 200 families, out of a grand.'total of 425, living cither on direct county relief or en WPA , work. That's just a little under 50 per cenU- nnd this is one. of (he richest lowuslitps in one of the richest counties in one of the richcsl of the uirion." e canacy of I ,, , - William Lcmke and for Father' ,,,i a5kKi llow Ulpse reli(>fcrs anil Coughlin, whose program of'mone- tary reform is sound. "However, I think the ' defeat of Landon is of the utmost importance to the great masses of .WPA workers would vole. "Mos. of,' tiicn'r will vote for'Roosevelt, although they kick now because they don't get more handed ..out to them," he answered. '''They no Jury Is Impaneled To Try Accused Negro ASHKVILLE, N. C., Aug. 19. j(U , I 1 )—A jury, comprised largely o(| farmers and small tradesmen,- was selected loday In judge K. DOT Phillips' court lo determine, the late of Mnrlln Moore, gangly iie- Ero, diarged ivllli Ihe brutal slaying of Helen Clevcnger, pretty New York co-cd. The jury ivns chosen from a panel of 150 Ullsmen, less than 3 formally Succeeds J. R. Stovall >s Commander of Dud C'a- son Post No. 28 Ross Stevens wns elected commander of the Dud Cason post of (he American Legion at an e'oction meeting at the Legion hut last nl«hl. He succeeds .1. , R.. Stovall who has served as'post of h'stcry. iVul ll'j • execution commander for the past year. ' cf '""">' hi 8h rebels held here Jim .Harwell was elected first were .forecast, vice-commander, succeeding Clar-, Historic Bulldini-s Tlirentcnnl Aullionze Forces to Use Any Means lo Suppress Rebellion. MADRID, Aug. 19 IUP1—The government decided loduy lo wngo n rulhless war lo the fln- Hi aw I nst Ihe rebels. It wns expected (hat orders would b,; dispatched at once tc Ilic armed serylccs releasing liicm on hind mid sea and In (lie air from all restrictions. "Everylhing goes from now on," n popular front leader said lo Die United Press correspondent.) "It Is war lo the end." j Merciless bombardment of (he historic monument.'; held by (he rebels in such cities ns Ciramuh nncl Cordoba, lite heritage lo till American Held Hostage in Spain ence Holder, Cl. n.. Carter was chosen second vice-commander, filling a .vacancy, and Ernest Rat- c:ilf was elected third vice-commander, an olflce that-has been unrccupied for the past year. Marcus Evrard succeeds Melll Reed as Judge advocate, Dr. Floyd Webb was elected child welfare officer, succeeding Dr A M Washburu. Dr. W. A. Grlmmett was re-elected post surgeon and John ; Buchanan mis -. ro-elected sergeant-at-anus. » •' The retiring commander, J. ,R. Sloval|,,;-,wns, .elected, the-Irh- portaht post of nnance . officer; which he occupied before being named .commander. Mr. Stevens has <iervi!d as finance officer during the past year. Newly elected officers will be Inducted into olfice on Septem- New Orleans Cotton _\ NEW ORLEANS, Aug. 19. (UP) —Selling developed on the cotton market today and prices .were driven down as much ns 1G points. open high low- close oct lies m:t US'! n.v? Dec 11CO 1175 1155 1156 Jan. 1173 1173 1113 1158b Mar 1174 1180 1161 11621) May 1115 1181 1155 H62b July -— 11511, Spots closed qnlct at 1103, off 11. Closiiif/ Stock Prices NEW YORK. Aug. 19. (UP) — Slcel shares led tire market higher today in response to further bullish news from the industry, liomls were irregularly higher with U. S. governments easing afler five had made record highs. A. T. and T. 114 1-8 Anaconda Copper 391-4 Beth. Steel 62 5-8 Chrysler 113 3-4 Cities Service 43-8 Gen. Am. Tank 51 3-4 Gen. Electric 48 1-2 Gen. Motors GC Int. Harvester 18 McKesson-RobWns ... 10 1-8 Montgomery Ward 44 7-8 'N. Y. Central 41 5-8 Packard 10 3-8 Phillips Pet 42 1-2 Radio 105-8 St. L.-S. P 21-4 Simmons Beds 36 3-4 Standard of N. J 04 Texas Co 39 U. S. Smelting 78 3-4 U. S. Steel 68 1-8 Warner Bros 12 3-4 Konlle. ,..,,; i America." the governor wired. '°nger suffer frcm humiliation, damaged. "If the liberals, by splitting our P, ey gUre n ° w ' lhat tllcj '' vc B0t vcle, place l.andon in nfllce we I , P com "« to ««»»• They take will have performed an net' for ', as - a maUer of coursc - The : which we never will be .for |ft(furCi Ulat ' 10 matter who i given." elected president, they'll get tak The 1 statement was Issued while physicians considered tlie advisability of telling Ihe governor of the grave nature of his illness. He has been suffering excruciating pain from an inc|>*r- able cancer of the stomach. The pain abated today, physicians said, but his condition remains critical. ' . Will Take Exlra~Charge Halt Grass Fire City firemen 1 'were' called out this. afternoon lo halt a grass fire-at ,133 West; Kentucky ave- ue. ... .. .•.-.'-.•' The origin : of. the fire was not determined.. 'No buildings were off Hani) Phnnp Sofc s uu nano rnone sets nn , nd0 | Cnt class Look en care- ; of." . Tide Agahist Koosevclt Now that's one side of how Ihe small town in the mid-west is going to vote. I went to a furniture denier in this .same : village. He, didn't bother'-, lo mince his words- (he least bit. He said: Emphatic demand Spanish government' forces free J. O. ~-...v...,,. „,„ ui-Muige iu mi ^ mljlci 'i' above, Snn Antonio) Spnnlnrds of a thousand years 1 , •• m 'nin6 engineer, held ns - •> h °sl<i8o with 38 others nt n Spanish mine in Huelvii, hns been mndo by American consular officials at Seville. The i-ngllsh consul has joined tlio u.b. onicers to request lhat englishmen nlso be released. The government's decision Was caused by news of the rebel shrlllni; of the open city of San Sebastian and the killing of women and children In their homes. H was Indicated that In ' new orders loyalist forces would be authorized to use all methods of war. Such attacks. If Ihe war were sufficiently prolonged, would leave much of the country in ruins. Despite the bltlcrness ,cf some of (he fighting the loyalists have .held, back vtheir., ivtll.Vry a;ul' airplanes •Trom-'bo'mbnrdhig' the priceless historic buildings which deliberately the' rebel* have selected as forts, the government asserts. Heady (o lliuw Up Fort SAN SEBASTIAN, Aug. : 19 (U P)—The loyalist forces holding San .Sebastian are prepared to blow up r Fort Guadeloupe- with all. Ihe rebel hostages. held Ihcre, it was Indicated toddy. the commander, gave the distinct Impression that he is ready to set off the tons of dynamite stored In the fort's magazines rather than allow the Insurgents to capture It. Rebels . Near City . . Blanco proved to be a taciturn fighter and was uncommunicative He limited his remarks to expresslnirj_opt|mlsm., and',, said: "We have prepared !ho- strongest defenses and-we are'sure of driving the rebels out of the province." . •• Thc rebels,- however, were slow 1 ly encircling the city arid'.the lack of water was becoming desperate. .Fighting was scattered. After a short • skirmish thc militia repulsed rebels, -who for several hours -today' 'commanded' the - - nuulo LUlluy L-(JII]malU(Cl] III" , The United Press correspond-1 highway between San Sebastian cut: was able to penetrate' L to the -fort- which has been under heavy bombardment.: from land sea. A. talk with Sergeant Blanco, and Irun from hill positions less than half a mile from' Ihe city. 'Ihe militiamen took''seven prisoners, including J two priests, "Velocity Dollar" Tax Jars Alberta upl "People are going to rise against Roosevelt. We're fright-j ened of the po-.ver that he is gelling. And I llilhk it's nolhinj short of a crime tlie way lie has squandered money lo bring up LITTLE HOCK.—The western Bell Telephone company has notified the stale department of public utilities that it will eliminate, the extra charge for hand telephone sels aller Sep- lember 15, when the subscriber has had a hand set for 2-1 months. The extra charge for thc hand set has been 15 cenls a month This charge is sufficient to pav for thc extra cost of the sets I In' two years, it was said. Livestock | happening in ihls community South- right here. Almost half the peo- EAST ST. LOUIS, 111., Aug. 10 (UP)—Hogs: receipts, 5,000 Top, 11.70. 110-230 Ibs., 11.50-11.65. 140-160 Ibs., 10.00-10.65. Bulk sows, 8.00-950. Calllc: receipts, -1.000. Steers, 6.25-8.50. Slaughter steers, 5.00-9.50. Mixed yearlings and heifers GOO- 8.00. Slaughter heifers, 4.75-9.00. Beef cows, 4,00-5. Cutters and low cutters, 2.G5- 3.75. ple are on relief of -some kind I' cr .olher. They're actually Inso- lenl about 11. , "Many of them nre living better than Ihcy ever have in Ihelf- whole worthless lives. It has put i' a premium on shiftlessness nnd " indolence. And their votes arc making almost a dictator out of iioosevelt. 1 tell you it's got to stop. The people have got lo rise." I Here was Ihe turning, of Main Street — of the ' small town — against Roosevelt that' Is a phenomenon of tlie past six weeks. Living close lo Ihe realities of relief and WPA work projects lln this same village $20.000 is being spent on a township high school athletic fieldl. tons of rilli COVIiUKMKXT OK TU DATE OF ISSUE IHt PflOvlNCIlL TA(ASURIR HIU. PAY 10TM£ aCAflEH THESyMOF ONE OOLVAn ON THE IXPlRkHCN OF.TWO YEARS FflGM D*rE Or ISSUSMEMflFUPON PRLSOiTtTlON HEHIOF PflOVIMOlHtRLAHLINLN AIIACHLD TO TnC BACX MERCOf ON£ HUNDRED AND FOU H ONE CEKT CE«HflCAI£ STAMPS Shooting Is Sequel 'to ill P nil i P u n n Q uanel and Fjst fight IN bUilL o H A H Eai!ici "iA e D *y- • OSCFOI.A, Atk.-MlUon Phelps, FII- Causes Collapse of ^Top,^ 'T H,^' ' Lntryway. Blbckino Es- U™M. died at the m w \K ifos- ,..,,-„. C; , II n n IT ' lil1 nt MfrnpHli "rly today cnj.c, -demit Hope Held fron > «• vMo\ bullet wound 'in llie.left eye. ' ' MOHFRLY, Mo.. Aug li) (UP)— Bl *>PCek, 26, fanner of the Mine irsclic crews, linrasud bv r *"«liiiinr,(s lir^cfi communtty, water and poison gns, \\oikcd! ls hcUI '" J»U »*. tjuough tons of debili today Inj '"'"Wcllon with the shooting. " an ciroil lo reacli foui men Tlle sl >«>lliig o ,,H:II , —- = occurred lale last trapped 110 feel below Ihe sur- '" Bht aL J olner and *as said face In a coal mine. '" " "" ' Enrllcr estimates lliat Ihc wny Chicago Wheat open high low close Sep 113 1-2 116 3-8 113 1-4 in 3.3 Dec 112 3-4 114 7-8 112 3-4 H3 Chicago Corn open high low 115 3-4 119 1-2 115 3. 99 102 5-8 1)9 thousands of small lowners have returned to their ancient spiritual home within Ihe Republican Party. They will vote for Lan- dui. Four years ago many of (hem voted for Rooscvelt--or rather against Hoover. Oldsters Are Republicans Here In the heart of the mid- west the farmer apparently has become less strong for Roosevelt than he once was. One Intelligent county farm ngcnt explained it to me In these words: "The majority of farmers under 40 years old still are for Roosevelt. They close' l 116 l-; 100 3-8 Iheir ijolltlcal power felt. But older men are not so progressive. in (Continued On Page fg-m ^r Kt ^in NOV «••/. . MAR, JUNC OCT. /AN. 19 MHV AUG. I9M . DEC; UK MAR. 19J? JUNE 1917 OCT , 19)? JAM. 19)3 MAY \9U AUG. ?fi mi DEC 1916 MAR !*. I9J7 J U LV 1. 19)7 OCT !(). \W t <9» M AY 18 • 9M SCPT 2, 1936 otc 1936 MAR '"' J U LV 11 1937 ocr. !7. 15J7 9, 1933 MAY J5, 1933 SEPT 9. I9J6 DEC IS3« APfllL 1S37 J U LY 21. 153? nov. ) '*"• 16 1913 JUNC I I9M SCPT 16. I9U DEC 30. I4K APRtL / u 1917 J U LY ?8 I9J7 NOV W I9M JUNE 8 SEPT 23. 1936 JAN 6 1917 APRIL jl 1931 AJG 4 1917 NOV. 17 1937 2 JUNE 1 j 19U SCPF 30. 1436 JAN 13. APRIL 23 1937 AUG. 1 1 1917 NOV, it. 193T 9 1*38 < JUNE 22 T«8 OCT 7 1936 JAr> 20 1937 MAY S. O37 AUG IS 1»37 DEC. 1 1937 16 193* JUNE 29 1939 OCT \4 1916 ./An 27. 1937 MAY 1? 1937 AUG 75 1917 otc 19)1 J3 1939 JULY 6 OCT 21. FEB. 3 MAY 19, SEPT 19)7 oec IS 1037 » 1939 JULY U OCT 23. FEO, 13 1931 MAT 76 1937 SOT 6. 19J) DEC 22 193? & 1939 JULY 10 1931 NOV. F£B 1937 JUNE 2 1317 SEPT 1*37 DEC. 29 1937 13. 1933 J J LV j.j 1933 NOV. 1* 1336 FEB. 1937 JUNE 9 19)7 SEPT. 22 - 1S37 JAN. 193* 1939 AUG NOV. 193C MAR. 1937 JUNE 1S37 scnr 193? JAf 1936 19)9 would be clcnrcil shoitly were revised and Arnold Griffith, state mluo Inspector, said It might be •18 hours before tha men were reached. . No sounds came from Ihc miners to Indicate Hint they -live. "There is Just n chance they iiri! alive." arillltli snld. . "Perhaps if we break through. In -18 hciirs we may save them" The entombed men n\ e EJ ISfr; Cr Jr.. 22, ncminei Sexton 32 .Jack McCann, ,45. and Ocort'e T Pameron, n nesro mule, driver. :; Sexton and .Sloner hold the lease . on the n'llne Litlln !!u|ic For Men • ; 'I1ie men were Impixxl yesterday afternoon when flic destroyed the "superstructure nt I he head of thc shaft and the entire entry- Tyny collapsed Into the perpendicular, passage. Tons of rock and dirt, dislodged by the heavy limbers, completed the blockade Griffith admitted there was llt- ! tle on which to base hls^ hope the men might be'all\i- There was- a possibility he said, they mlgllt-!iave~-beeh ' killed *bj the direct, fall of. the timberins. Other hazards .were • clamp: gns nnd wilier, believed more thnn six feet deep In numerous parts of the mine. Work Umier . DifTiculllcs Harry Allen, one of three miners who left the shaft just'be- fore the fire, .told..Griffith the air shrift, \vhich ..parallels the inalii shaft, provided a doubtful means of . escape below Hie OS foot . level. To: that d'.'pth, ho.wever, it is passable, and u horizontal drift lends lo (he main shaft which,, however, is blocked at Hint point. ; At this junction rescue crcwfi lore nt the dirt,and rock today under Griffith's direction. They were trying lo dig around the blockade rather tlinn cut through it. Progress was slow and the work hazardous. The workers wore masks to protect them from poisonous gus- scs. Six .men Imii to be carried out of the shaft In the nlu'ht, when overcome by gas. Fire broke out again this afternoon In the mine and as the smoldering embers in the debris choked main shaft broke Into names fear was expressed that fills development would make It virtually impossible to rescue the men ulive. Court Forbids Cutting of Big Lake Timber Circuit Judge O. E. Keck Issued orders today restraining w. H. Hoklen, Will Jones and Charles / P. Collins from further cutting | of merchantable timber on lands i in the Big Lake bottoms, pending final determination of suits filed against the trio by Drainage District No. 17 in chancery court. I that the defendanls have entered | Into possession of the lands health. 1 through void Inx deeds from the stale. The district alleges that title o Ihe lands is in the Unlled Sacs government subject only to liens of the drainage district. to have climaxed an argument and Hat ffehli ear iici in [lie day when Speck accused Phelp<i of idling 'bootleg" cigatetto'i Phelps was sealed In a car with 1 a companion when Speck opened fire The latter claimed that Phelps made nn effort 'as If to m-fh Ifar ti E ur/ and that 'he beat .htm "to the draw." Speck had been working* 'In Detroit, Mich, and retmned homo iccently because of the d«»lh of a member o; his family Hit wife has been operating the Bassett cafe lor Phelp 1 ! , ;' Speck «as ariestcd nnd jalle'd by Chief Deputy Sheriff Hals Jackson and Deputy Jess Oreer He Is a member of a prominent" family of the Frenchman's Bayou community. Plrelps, who was a well known farmer of the Joiner <uid Bas- selt communities Is survived by Ills widow and five children Funeral airaugcments ptclc. are Inconi- No date has been -;et for Speck's preliminary hcaung uhlcn will probably be held at Oiceola David F. Elliott, Long ^ Postal Inspector, Dies JONESDORO, 'Ark — Funeral senlces were-held here Tuesday afternoon for David Flojd Elliott 50, post,o!Iice Inspector foi this district for many jeais, who died at Ills home heie Sunday afternoon utter a four months Illness. M,r. Elliott, "n, native . of 'Alain nn entered the postal senics as a clerk In the Joncsborp ^office on June 0,- 1906. 'He beca'me~ an Inspector in 1914 and served In lliat capacity tintil the illness which preceded his death. Says Industrialists Plot to Curb Public Education"- PHILADELPHIA, Aug. ID. (UP) -The Rev. .Claude O Williams, Little Rock, Ark, Hogged two months ago while investigating conditions among Arkansas share- ' croppers, told 500 teachers here that a nation-wide, conspiracy to curb public education and provide cheap labor had been organized by. industrialists. • > Williams, vice-president of trie American Federation of Teachers, assembled in their twentieth an- nnunl convention, also warned the teachers that ' Fascism was approaching In the United States. Futrell Names Malone Lonoke County Judge LITTLE ROCK, Aug. 19. '(UP) —J. M. Malone, of England, today was appointed uy Gov. J. M. Fu- trcll to be county and probate Judge of Lonoke county. -- — - -~>.F <,«!*• u. Malone will 'fill the utiexplred The plaintiff district charges term of Judge J. V. Crutcher, who resigned on account of" lli Fined for Assault Edna Sinilh was fined $10 by Municipal Judge Doyle Hcnder- son this morning on a charge of vsm\\, and battery. shc cnt « rc d a Plea of guilty Equalization Board i u i , e\ 11 shc cnt « rc d a Plea of guilty to Meet at Usceola to "ic charge, preferred after she - - ' ' ' allegedly altackcd another wom- The Mlssissiupl county equalization board will hold Us first ses- ftoii In Ihe southern district of the county at Osceola tomorrow. The board will meet at Osceola Thursday and Friday of this week and thc following three weeks with sessions to be held here on Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday of each week. ota still are for Roosevelt. They On M . t . ....„,„„ . „ „ 01 eacn week, nre strongly' behind the new soil , . ™iocity °°"«^ or prosperity certificate, Premier William Aberhnrt of Albert,! bases his The bonrd will consider com- conscrvalion program. They feel ""P* of orlngtiig recovery to his Canadian province, fuinillng without delay the alms of the Social I plalnts ve Bard!ng rural realty ax- It Is their program and that they Credit scheme on which he was elccled. However, Ihe government was "caught" wllli s750cn of IK scssmenU >i " cl P mona l properly must wcrk together and make serin the first wi-i-t nivino i «T5n t™^,i -m , . , ., .,, . . . . ».»•"«? assessments during Its sessions. .1..,.. & ,.,. „ , "^"i' VMl - ,*MM,. WCCK, pa>mg a s/so impost. The front of thr? rcr ifi^nln -i shnu'i\ nhnvA *r>m K^^I. «r ^>:i.. i . ...r.. — • "- *\"~ v.^*,n-u. Jiuwi,irt.i , un; gut t-'I Hill t'ltt Vt At> V«Ulj$Ill> IVlUl * (a.UUO Of IIS scrip the .first, week, paying a $750 Impost. Tlie front of the cerlificnlo is shown above. The back of Ihe certificate, as shown below, Is dalcd for Wednesday of each week after Issue, each space lo carry a one-cent stamp, lo be affixed by Ihe holder of the dollar on that date. When 104 stamps liave been attached, the eovernment will redeem Ihe certificate for $1 In cash. City and town realty assessments are not subject lo review or readjustment this year except in cnscs of drastic losses or Improvements. WEATHER ARKANSAS—Partly cloitrty tonight. Thursday unsettled, probably scattered trnmdershowers In northwest and central portions and not quite so warm In northwest portion <"" Memphis and Vicinity — Partly. cloudy tonight. Thursday cloudy, possibly followed by thunderslibv- crs, not quite so warm. 'The maximum temperature here yesterday »as 103, minimum 71, clear, according to Sumuel F. Norris, official wetther observer,

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