The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 10, 1937 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, May 10, 1937
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COURIER NEW; THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOIv. XXXIV—NO. 45 niythevllle Coiirlcr Ulylhcvlllc Herald niythevtlle Dally News Mississippi Valley Leader KLYTUKVIU,!?, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, MAY 10, 10.17 SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Continue Strike Despilo Failure of Performers lo Join Them Hy United Press Factional controversy broke out in Hollywood today as striking movie technicians accused• nctors of "selling out" the Federation of Motion Picture Crafts. | The union, which had hoped to be supported in its walkout l)y the powerful Screen Actors Guild, determined fa continue its picketing of theaters despite abandonment of strike plans by the guild. Tile guild independently received a prelerential shop and better pay for extras and hit players. Action of the producers in accepting guild demands will have no effect on the Federated Motion Picture Crafts strike which began 10 days ago, Charles Leasing, its head, said. "We will continue our picketing (if tile studios." said Lcsslng, "and that of local theaters. If the pro- j n • ducer.s do not meet our demand;;' soon we will have all the theaters in the country picketed. How- over, 1 do not think it will be necessary for us to take this drastic action." Meantime in Detroit the United Automobile Workers union announced that it hart obtained a membership of 1.500 In the Ford Motor Company plants. Orders were issued to intensify a unionization drive. Trial of Hot Springs Policemen Underway * HOT SPRINGS, Ark., May 10.1 (UP)—The trial of scroll former member!; of the city police department, charged with second degree murder in connection with the death of John Dickson. opened today with Circuit Judge nexlor liush ot Texarkana replacing Judge Enrl Witt as the trial jurist. The morning hours were devoted ot the selection or jurors who will hear • the case. Dickson died in a Trot, Springs hospital, allegedly as the result o! beatings administered while he was a prisoner in the not Springs jail. As Spectators Watched Hiiidenburg Tragedy Insects Taking Increasing Toll in Arkansas Oat Fields STUTTGART, Ark., May 10 -Arkansas county farmers j !lcltl filiit b >' lloi ' ror ""'1 an unwilling fascination, the eyes of these spectators right were following'the eir fight, aeainst r scenes shown above—the i-nnihniitu «r .1.. T.H..J..., ._ „.. nue r reports reached here indicnling an area GO miles long and 40 miles wide in this slate and Mississippi was being affected by the insect. According to J. H. Dean, county agent, three airplanes toriav were being county to -.• r,'T TH ° ' ""' Ft '" i " S to -hen the cam- -* -••" »n*. i h tiv nn,«uot Ul Ullllgli to leave the spot, because of the scene's awful attraction, the watchers because of danger from further explosions, unable remained magnetized, nppallcd and helpless. Rooted there they saw the big dirigible "sink 'lo""llie'''grm,^'whV'n^'7h7t''staried'al .tern took mere seconds to engulf (he entire craft and destroy it in white-hot heat. New threats of steel strikes echoed in the Ohio valley. At Pittsburgh three major independent; operators received tacit warnings from leaders of the Committee for Industrial qrgantea'tion nf possible walkouts If they do not sign con- li'f.cts with thd c. T. O In Weil-ton,' w.".Va.; the CIO held a steel union meeting—first since 1933. Harold Rutenberg union' official, TrtninecT ithe workers (hat if the National steel Corporation docs not recognize the CIO "«-c intend to lake other steps" In Auburn, Me., where the c. I. O. is conducting, a • unionization flrive in shoe factories, six union lenders, headed by Powers Hapgood, new England C. I. O secretary, were expected to reject conditions offered them to free them from six-month jail sentences for contempt of court. More than 500 union barbers in Brooklyn. N . Y ., struck f or a 55 weekly pay increase. Ketail Merchants Club Is Organized at Steele STEELB, Mo.-Business men of Sleclc have .organized a Retail Merchants club and elected the following officers: J. H. Workman president; Hayes Smith, vice-president; Russell Frakes. secretary, and T. I. Brooks treasurer. The by-law commitlee includes H L Yeager. Robert Steele, Sam Hamra. Dr. Alvin Stephens and N. Koury. uivc; uupjniies loony used in Arkansas dust the fields white farmers dun ditches to trap (he ,, worms as they crawled from one I/ field to another. I If Jacob Hart;:, implement dealer » and farmer, today estimated the damage to the oat crops in East- . Ynl ,, , , ~7T "-- Arkansas and Mississippi at Will Hold Open '•i Mr) Tim „ _ r\- . . ' ._- ' \V e d n e s cl a y ern SI ,125,000. The nreaTTtrected normally produces 3,000.000 bushels of oats from 75,000 acres of land According to Hartz, the c»us from which the worms hatch arc laid by moths that settle on the foliage, of the oats stalks. The egss require from two to ten days to hatch, it wns estimated lhat would be eggs laid House New Equipment Installed uc Tlie Blythcvillc hospital will keep "oix>n house" Wednesday in observance of National 'Hospital FJay, it was announced loday by Michael A. Long, superintendent, " v jwho said the public is' urged to ^ | visit and inspect the local hospital and its facilities on that ! day. 'Hie clay is celebrated by hospitals throughout the United Stales and Canada in commem- bcen struck by high "wind* that 1 ' Qratl °" 0[ lllc birthday of Flor- left nothing but the stalks stand ! Cncc N '8 luim J ale . founder of mod- "jem nursing. Hour.s during which visitors will be welcomed by the hospital staff are between 10 and 12 o'clock in the morning, two and five o'clock in (he afternoon and seven and nine in the evening. Special attention will be directed to the new nursery and the suite of memorial furniture recently presented to the hospital ~ , , hy a Ioral organization. The mem oale to Minors Is Sufficient miai .f" r " llllre Ls H matched set n , .... UI "> 1C111 m solid hardwood with a maple and represents the latest in beauty and convenience. Will Gravel 11% Miles of Pemiscot County R,oad STEELB, Mo. — An llU-mlle stretch of gravel road is to he milt in the New Survey commun- ty to connect the present gravel •oad from Union Gin No. 2 \vilh .he Dunklin county road. Twenly- .lircc hundred yards of gravel is :o be furnished by the WPA nnd [he county is contributing Sl.OOO, the balance of the cost being made up by citizens of the community and those having interests there. another GO hours quired before all _„„., lllm (lie moths in this area would hatched. Dean, on completing a lour of the stricken area, said that fields which had a good stand of oats last week now look ns if they hnd ing. KENT, o. (UP)— A camp for automobile trailers is being built on the campus of Kent state University for the use of summer session students who own mobile homes. \V. M. Tucker Victim of Attack al Caniilimvillc Saturday W. M. Tucker of tills city, nn rf'iiniwr for the- Southern'Ten- ant union, wns struck und knock-!,, "" down during a temml farm- """' " mi »K™)cnl s J. H. Marier Succumbs at Memphis Hospital J. II. Mnrler. :to. of Osceoln, former resident of lllytheville. died ut •t o'clock yesterday morning at Hie Methodist hospital in Memphis after about live weeks' Illness. Mr. Mailer lived here for nDont eight or nine years before moving to Osceolit u month ago. lie was employed by the Arkansas-Missouri Power company here. Kuneriil wn'lre.s were held this afternoon at the Lake Street Methodist church with the Rev. M. N. Johnston and the llev. Mr. Holinan ollieliiling. Interment was made at lilmwooil cemetery. The Cobb PII- nernl Home was In charge of fu- ers' i-niiy nt (he Pemiscot county Miiirlhouse nt Cnrulliersvlllc, Mo., Saturday. Heporis of the incident varied considerably in nil -details with the exception that there wns no dispute that Tucker wns struck— by somebody. Reports from Caruthersvllle hail II Hint n farmer, whose negro lenapt-s had been .approached as prospective union members, struck the blow. Tucker told friends here Hint lie wns knocked down from behind immedinlcly after he hud Intro- liuced the Key. W. L. Blnckstono of Wynne, Ark., Hie principal speaker. Exccpl for the disturbance when Tucker wns hit the meeting proceeded without interruption, according to one vcision, but another wns that Tucker and Blacks-tone quit Caruthcrsville after being warned lo leave. No Arrests So fnr as could be learned to- dny no arrest has been made In connection with the disliirbnncc. No officer wns ready to arrest Tucker's alleged assailant and no Magistrate could be locnlcd to 1s- Mr. Marier is survived by his mother, MIS. Emma Mnrler. of Os- I ceoln. two sisters. Mrs. Kunlce I lloimsavlllo of Dlylhevltlc and Miss WllMe Mailer of o.sccoln. ti»'i f"i"' brolhers. Joe Mnrler ol Mcvvill and Lambie Miss Goal by 20 Miles on'At- lantic Flight LONDON, May 10. (UP)—Henry T. iDlckl Merrill and John S. Lnrn- Thousands, of Acres Inside Levee Reached by Mississippi Tlie Mississippi river went out zcr, told the United Pre.ss at " lclr lllllls and that tlie Hlndcn- Vfemphls that a "gang of armed [ 1)Ur ff lm;1 been In the vicinity o[ gnrd, C. O. Thoaipson, Howard DePriest, J. J. Tyler, Hobcil Wells, O. L. Story, Troy Googe, A. O. Piercey, Henry Nunnery N. P. Perrydore, Guy Tancel, Jack Hcathcock, and Hoyt Carter. Cheering Throng Almost Grounds, High Court Rules LITTLE ROCK, May 10. (UP)_ --The state supreme court today nn-1 lon - ""•' "«* » simmiira size, ?ld the decision of the Logan • mountetl °» three-inch ball bear- miily circuit court in ruling that '""•' soft rubber casters that a beer parlor that sold liquids con- facilitate easy, noiseless moving. finish slylin It is especially designed for hospital use with an over bed table with ^rank-operated adjustable standard size. . talning 3.2 alcohol to mino , . aml ' tllc crank operated springs a nuisance to the public and should i i1re adjustable for the effortless be closed. | elevation of the patient's back or The decision was in the ca*e of' k " e(>s , or both. "" •"""" ' • The nursery is newly equipped throughout in .the manner of nurseries in larger hospitals. There are six bassinettes arranged in a special movable stand mounted on rubber casters. A modern type of --.— ..„„ lti fcllu Lrtsu ol Jos Dlgliacoina of Paris, whosa beer establishment was closed by Prosecuting Attorney Ralph Robinson Robinson, in the lower court hearing, charged the operator with knowingly selling beer to minors and habitual drunkards. Digliacoma's defense was that he sold the beer to adults over whom he liad no control and that the adults in turn gave the beer to minors. New York Cotton In the old days, .you could tell by the way a boy or" a girl dressed whether they was from the country or not, but you sure can't tell the difference now. Through the medium of movin' pictures, the Hollywood actors and actresses have set the styles for the whole country and they^all dress pretty much alike. Aunt Dilly says that since started wearin' them fancy clothes in pictures, my Cousin Ledford lias cot to be a dude. She says it got so bad she finally hnd to put her fool down. Tlie other day he told her he wanted some money to buy a new necktie and Aunt Dilly says. "It looks to me like you're carry-in* this dressln 1 business too far—only- last Pall you hnd your hat cleaned and blocked!" Copyright 'lOTTEsn.ulre Features, Inc. NEW YORK. May Colton closed steady open high 1304 1304 July 1308 1303 Oct 1285 Dec 1282 -Jan 1285 March - 1290 10 (UP) — low close 1285 1288 1285 1290 1280 12G5 l'2?0 1282 12(53 1267 1283 1264 1209 1290 1270 127-1 'Stork" scales be used to Spots closed quiet at 1340 off eighteen. Livestock EAST ST. LOUIS. III. May 'UP)—Hogs: receipts 12000 Top 10.50 170-230 Ibs 10.40-10.50 HO-160 Ibs 7.50-10.00 Bulk sows' 9.50-D.CO Cattle: rereipt.s 5.000 Steers 7.35-10.50 Slaughter steers 7.00-15.50 Mixed heifers and vearlines 7.65-9.65 Slaughter heifers 700-1150 Kccf cows 5.50-7.25 10 register weights. These scales are accurate to the fraction of an ounce. Other equipment in tiie nursery includes a new cabinet type sink with bathing facilities. The nursery is located on the main floor nnd is isolated from surgical nnd infectious cases. Visitors will view Ihe babies through a glass panel in the door, keeping the occupants of the nursery as isolated from colds and infections ns i>ossible. Mr. Long said he Is anxious to outfit additional "memorial rooms' in the hospital and said he would match any such gifts of new fur nitnrc the hospital might receivv with an equal amount of charity \ hospitaliKitton, with the individual or organization having the privilege of designating the cliar- . ity cases. He pointed out that any [equipment adder! in this manner becomes the property of Uic city, Mobs Couple Surprise Visit Paying LONDON. 10. (UP)—King ;corgc and Queen Ellzabelh paid surprise visit to Westminster Ab)cy today for the full dress' re- icnrsal of Wednesday's coronation ind were almost mobbed by a cheering throng outside the abbey. Police were caught unaware because their majesties gave them no notice of their intentions. The crowds broke through the inade- ouate cordons, swarming around the royal automobile for several minutes before they were pushed back. The queen was dressed in dove grey. The king wore a derby lint. They joined in tbe rehearsal of the procession from the annex to the altar, which so fnr bos proved a difficult part of the ceremony because of the inability of the "peers to avoid stumbling on their robe; when they walk backward. The full ceremony was rehearsed but tbc king and queen participated in only part of it. The Duke of Norfolk and Lady Rachel Howan acted the roles of their majestic ly planted crop :he river side of the levee and 'orclng some residents of ttic sec- Ion lo leave their homes. The river was still rising today nit at the J. c. Ellis store nt Bar- Held it was said that river men expected A to reach n stand tomorrow. Tlie water Is now over .he road between the okl and new cvces at Barfleld and is standing against the base ot the new levee. There is no danger to lands pre- lected by the main line levee but damage to crops inside the levee will be considerable, several thousand acres of unprotected land have aeen planted along (h» river between Huffman anil Luxora. Some of it is probably high enough to cscaiie the water but most of it will have to be replanted—and un- !ess the water falls rapidly it will be too late to put it back in cotton. Many bouses along the river arc built well above the ground level and will probably escape tbe water, but the occupants of others arc being forced to evacuate. thugs" broke up.a union meeting at Canithcrsvlllc and forced him and Tucker to leave the Missouri town. Caruthersville sources denied that n "gang of armed thugs" participated In the nffalr. J. R. Butler, president of Hie tenants union, wns reported at Memphis; to have telegraphed a protest to Gov. Lloyd Stnrk at Jefferson City, Mo., regarding the incident. n warrant, It was understood bte, co-pilot, completed the season's first Illgbt from New, York to London toJny when they landed at Croydon airport nt 0:01 p. m. (11:07 n. m. c. s, I.) after a brief halt nt Norlhwcalri, Essex,' about 20 miles northeast of London. 1 .... UV , L , vll ,,n, M, iviuiiipins, By tllc stxip at Norlhwcnld Mer- Wultcr Mailer of Oklahoma City, rill Just barely missed setting the -) .Sam Mnrler ot this city nnd Chris. | record ol' being the first aviator Marier. united .States nnvy, sin, ] to make a non-stop Illghl from tionijil In Now Jersey. New York (o,London. In the misty wcnthcr he overshot Croydon. and came down at Northweald for bearings. Wealltcr Unfavorable Merrill reported bnd weather most of the way across the Atlantic, accounting for his delay. In arriving, which caused momentary anxiety among airport officials. Merrill made a rndlo broadcast Immediately on landing at Croydon, describing tlie trip. Co-pilol Lamblc said Uic plane had avcntgcd about ICO miles an hour on the trip across the ocenn. The two flyers left Croydon Immediately for London. OraclRls nt thc Roynl Alrdrom(! ™" Merri » ln " (tol "' « :07 >','»• (11:07 a. m. c .s. t.). He left U. S. Official Hints Slalic Electricity Probable Cause al As NAVAL AIR STATION, Lake- hnrsl. N. J., MI mnnder Charlrs uiiiii of American aircraft o.\j>ej'is," l |'c- low tense voice (UP)-Com- dea J:lled todny In the first 'official version of the dirigible llimlcnbnrg's disaster icre. Tucker was reported here to without being able to slate 'nil lo return lo Caruthcrsville. Blnckstone, a member of President Rooscvcll's farm lennncy the to return to Caruthcrsville. cftllso of Hie. lire Hint destroyed "'•"'" ' ' - ' "» Slant ship betore his eyes Roscndnhl brought • out " lhal commission and a union organ- dirigibles accumulate static in thuiKlcrslorms ns '.she came In Thursday night for the landing CAKUTHERSVILLE. Mo.—T h c Mississippi river reached a stage of 35.1 feet here this morning, 1,1 feet above flood stage, which was passed Saturday. The rise for the 24-hour period ending at 8 o'clock this morning was .0 of a foot nnd the river was still going up. Reckless Driving Case Will Be Tried Wednesday Trial of Otto Scrape, jr., charged with reckless driving, was continued In municipal court this until Wednesday of this Scrape has been ar- Protests to Governor MEMPHIS, May 10 (UP)— The Rev. w. L. Blackstone, Wynne. Ark., . today reported "a gang, of armed thugs" broke up a Southern Tumnt Farmers Union meeting at the Cnrutheisvllle, Mo., courttiou.se. Blackstone, n member of President Roosevelt's farm tenancy commission and nn organizer for the union, said he and W. M Tucker, n Cnruthersvllle organize^ had been forced to leave the Missouri town. J. R. Butter, president of the tenant farmers union, telegraphed a protest to Gov. Lloyd Stark Jefferson City, Mo. ' The telegram said: "Meeting of Soulhern Tenant Farmers Union a', Caruthersvilic being "addressed by the Rev. W. Blackstone was broken up by f. Bang of armed thugs, planters "r.rt iheir retainers. "Pti mission for use of courthouse was given by county judge and .sheriff, who conveniently absented thcmsclvc-5 with nil deputies. "Our local organizer was knock- 'd down ami beaten. "Beth he and Blackstone were nt. the end of the scnson's first voyage from Germany with 07 persons nbonrd. The stntlc usually is discharged when the first landing ropes touch the ground, especially when the ropes are wet as they were Thursday night. Sometimes there is so much of this electricity, Rosen- dnhl said, that "we have had men in ground crews who hnvc been almost knocked over grabbed the ropes." as x thcy Floyd Bennett field, New York, : at 2:36 p. m. c. s. t. yesterday, which would make ihls elapsed time to Northweald 20 hours and 31 minutes. . ....,It was a speed record tor a nonstop flight from New York to any place on the British Isles. Most successful flights hnvc been interrupted with a stop in Newfound-' land or nearby. Will lirliig- I'iclurcs Back Merrill asked" for directions when- hc landed ol Northweald,- saying he had lost his way In low. clouds und mist. MELT ENDS during the tedious procedure of an nointing. crowning and the an noiming of the peers. Great crowds were congregated outsirie all during the morning, shivering in the chill rain. About noon the drizzle slopped but it was still cool ami overcast. which owns the hospital. Chicago Wheat open high low close May'124 127 1-2 124 125 1-8 Jul llfi 3-8 116 5-8 115 1-2 116 1-4 Clnca.ao Corn open high low May 1.12 1-2 I3S 130 close 130 1-2 ••••" -.".,, •>•*. »-^ 10.1 iw i.iu I-.J SpoIS Cutters and low cutters 4.00-5.25 Jul ll!l 1-4 119 3-8 117 1-2 118 nineteen. New Orleans Cotton NEW ORLEANS. May 10 (UP) — Traders, disturbed over a statement accredited to Secretary of Agriculture Wallace that present Indicated yields would bring price reductions in three major crops, sold off cotton futures three to 17 point, 1 ; today. high low close 12M 12111 1281 1260 1277 1279 Spots closet! quiet at 1321, oft morning week.. Young t rested in connection with a traffic accident of several weeks ago in which his automobile collided i with a machine driven by W. A. "Red" Bickcrslaff. city fireman, while Btckcrslnff was answering a " e alarm. A charge of disturbing the peace by fighting against Neola White was dismissed upon motion tlie state. Kntte Wilson was found guilty of assault and luttory and lined S10. forced lo leave town. "Wn Intend to organize nnd call upon you In the name of law ;,nn order and common decency [o guarantee protection to meetings in " Gov. Carl Missouri." Bat Icy of Arknnsas, May July Oct Dec Jan March 1287b 1286 128S 1211b 1287 1207 127S 1281 1282 1282 1265 1269 1287 1288 1271) 1289 128fl 1279 1232 1202 1 o* lli/> *-««i. i i Lti ,v« ' f '""?" sentalives, sent four state rangers to a tenants' meeting near r-'or- rest City. Ark., was r.o trouble meeting. wns a pretty lousy journey over the pond," he commented. After getting his bearings and posing for photographs he went 'on at once, expressing nope that he would be back in New York oil Thursday, the day after tlie coronation, with photographs and ncwsrcel films. They brought, pictures of the Hindenburg disaster to London. Merrill said the flight was not a , stunt, or speed test, but was being made "for a definite commercial purixKC." The distance to London over the "great circle" Is about 3,500 miles. Starts Long Return Trip From Gulf lo Washington lomorrow GALVESTON. Tex.. May 10. (UP) —President Roosevelt trolled for kingfish today in the Gulf of Mexico at the mouth ot Texas' Brazos river. It wns the last day ot his vacation trip. Tomorrow the president will return to land here nnd start the long train trip toward Washington. Arriving at the capital'Friday, Mr. Roosevelt plans to meet with congressional leaders over the week end to discuss legislative problems. Enroiilc to his White House desk the president' will visit Houston, Tex., on Tuesday and College Station. Tex., tlie .same day. That night he will stop in Fort Worth, Tc'x.. staying there until 6 p. Wednesday. Meanwhile nn official source rlis- Scouts to Hold District Rally Here Thursday A district rally of Boy ScoiiU'in- Northeast Arkansas will be held Thursday night, 7 o'clock, when two troops from Memphis will be among the visitors. Troops 31, 37 and 38 and the Cubs, junior organization of the locnl scouts, will give demonstrations In scout work and the Memphis boys are expected to present a demonstration In some phase of scouting. Among the visitors will be R. C. Lundqiiist of Jonesboro, district supervisor of scouts. A number of awards will be made nt a court of honor, which will be held as a part of the jamboree program, and a feature of this will be the promotion to eagle scout ot Lloyd Ward, son of Mr. and Mrs. - closedlhat Mr.- Roosevelt had received messages declaring "conservative bankers' had approved the recently announced ijolicy of _ Ward. j Tlie jamboree will be held at Uic "'• school grounds unless it rnlns, in which case it will be held at the armory! Parents of the scouts are invited yesterday. There leveling down lhe""p'rTcc of "heavy reported at this goods ns compared to consumers' Students to Aid Blind In Training at Home COLUMBIA, Mo. (UP) - Mem- Mary West was fined $10 for bers of the University of Missour •tbllc drunkenness ! Y. W n A >,«,.» L..I:_,-J .1.-,. Mr. Roosevelt said (hat he considered prices charged for the heavy j products were too hi»h. Derision to Advance public drunkenness Bill Rullcdgc. ,Y. W. c. A. have enlisted their Garrcll. services under the sponsorship of l»d Bill Eskridge were fined $10 a Columbia civic organization to each for public drunkenness, Cash bonds Layson, Tom posterl Itenlcv by Arthur mid Sam Richardson on public drunkenness charges were forfeited. A public drunkenness charce Innnch a system of home instruction for the blind. The service will be ^ nla ^-» through the Missouri Commission for the Blind under the supcrvl- was docketed against Williardlcity, a Dean and a charge against Preston Williams. ' E ' Jonra of member of u LONDON. (UPI— Premier Benito Mussolini's last passport, issued on Dc c. 27. 1921. at Milan. Is being offered (or sale by a l/nidou bookselling firm. Its price Is {2,500. driving sion and blind himself] The primary purpose of the movement is to provide constant instruction in the Braille and Cleanup Drive Dreed ^igcu CLEVELAND <rjp) _ Cornelius : G. Scheitl. nn Insurance broker, i has suggested a light-heaiied ap- conducted \ I'rmch lo the problem of keeping • • " city clean. "Why not laugh dirty spots out of existence?'* he asked. "We might give prizes for the worst looking places and kid people into remembering that visitors nre coming to town." Last year. Scheid headed a corn- to attend the program. T. A. Haggard Heads Steele Commercial Club STEELE, MB. — T. A. Haggard, vocational agriculture teacher at the high school, has been elected president of the Steele Commercial club. Robert Steele is first vice-president. Lon Moore second vice-president, H. L. Yeager sec- ret^iry and treasurer and C E. Cooper sergeant-at-arms. WEATHER he commis- Dr ""- jjninit nuu u.ist jtai. ouiieui ncaoeo. a com Moon systems of touch-reading, mittce which singed a civic clean- and to promote cooperation and up campaign in preparation for assistance in the immediate turn-line opening of the Great Lakes Hies of blind persons. Exposition Arkansas—Partly cloudy tonight and Tuesday. Somewhat warmer Tuesday. Memphis and vicinity—Partly cloudy tonight and Tuesday. Soma- what warmer Tuesday; lowest tem' pcrature tonight 60 to 64. Tlie maximum lemperaUire hero y&tcrday. was 81, minimum 59, clear, according to Samuel p. Nor- rls, official weather observer,

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