The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 9, 1937 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, November 9, 1937
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER nw NrownttARTt Anv«», D A<. ..,„ „„ . **«-^ VOLUME XXXIV—NO. 201. Blythevllle Courier Blytheville Herald R[JRrJT Shelton's Blythevllle Doily News Mississippi Valley Leader NEWSPATKH OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOOTHEAffT MISSOURI , Japanese Advance Swiftly As Chinese Hurry Ou Of City SHANC1IIAI, Nov. 9. <UP)- Whlle Hie mnin Chinese column. fleU westward from Shanghai a a pace that was almost a roul a comparative handful of tlielr corn lades stood their ground In th Pootung urea tonight, apparently forming another "doomed battal Ion." Fires painted a weird nigh, .scene along sieeav/el creek, at tlie southwestern comer of the Fmicl concession, in the wake of the Chinese retreat from Shanghai while Japanese artillery accelerated the Chinese retreat. Flamlnf bridges and barges threatened to set fire to nearby buildings. French troops were fu- Hously digging trenches In anticipation of pressure against the concession. Chinese .troops, definitely threatened with Isolation faced each other across (he creek nonchalantly smoking cigarettes as they stood by their block houses Japanese troops, driving down from Soocliow creek, won control of the western side of (he cltv They already controlled it on the north and east sides and the Chinese were believed to be withdrawing rapidly from their remaining strongholds in N.-mtao and Pootung on the south side To remain would be to Invite dls- nsler. Cracking, after days of resistance, which astonished foreign military experts, the Chinese began a general withdrawal of the city's west, side this morning-. As they did so the Japanese ferried tanks across Soochow creek and sent, them ahead of the infantry on a drive that took the Japan- sontlnvest of e.se line to the Shanghai proper. Foreign military experts said ih.it nn\ ess (|, e Chinese could hold soon their retreat might Iw- conie a rout. Claim Garrison An PEIPING, NOV. 9 (U-tire Chinese, garrison was annihilated- in the- full of Talyiian, capital of rich Shansl province Japanese military authorities said tonight, paying respect to the fierce resistance of the Eighth Route •Army, former Communist troops. A spokesman for. Japanese head- Warters .said that apparently none or the city's defenders tried lo escape, but stubbornly fought on until the last man had teen killed There were reports that General Fu Iso-YI. one of china's most . ,.m llo , us so!dlers . Killed. have been Despite the fall of the city Chinese sources claimed the Japanese advance into Shans! represents an extremely precarious position Their drive has ben so rapid that lines of communication have not been consolidated and often are interrupted by guerrilla warfare. BLXTII13VILLU, ARKANSAS, TUKSIMY, NOVKMBKR 9, 1037 . 12,000,000-Rigln on the Nose SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS h Jury ITLUN wcpssio Shelton, Dell farmer. nccuseu" of j I Q^fi Flontl/Mic tUnl f the murder of.j. D. Slamey Dell! I-lCCtlOHS, Battle lor VmiH* 'Pllft /incn „,„«+ »„ .t.J ...... D_..._. A I I 'P 'I 1 • -.!«.. o'clock this afternoon a I circuit court jury had not agreed I on a verdict in the case of Percy i . The case went to the Jury at 2 o'clock, after most of two days '«re consumed In the trial. Bruce Ivy, district prosecutor, completed.tlie final argument In the case about two o'clock, following the closing argument of Gene Bradley, defense counsel. Shelton offered a plea, of self defense, claiming that he struck Stamey with an automobile brake handle only after Stamey had nc- costed him and that Stamey was .irrned. The state sought to show that Shelton beat Stamey over the heac as tlie climax lo an argument at a negro's house several weeks ago and that Stamey was unarmed. Trial of Earl Parker, charged with the murder of Prank McGregor, here about 10 months ago, will probably be called next, it was indicated by coijil Mltaches. Power Add In Capital Fens si on "our Men Escorted Out of Memphis By Ford Em- ployes MEMPHIS, Nov. 9. (UP)_Fonr men. who were believed to be organizers for the C. T. o., were •eported escorted out of town to- lay by employes Motor plant here. of the Ford The four men reportedly drove o the plant in a car with Kanas City tags nnd were spotted by J ord employes. They were told o leave town by tlie workers and lot to come back. Two reporters vlio -went to the plant, said the men drove oil with several cars f workers following them Chief of Police Will Lee said e knew nothing of the incident ,nd officials of the Ford inotor riant stated that "all our em- Jloyes are at ~wbrk. happy and Jeaceful." They denied any knowledge of he incident. Chinese Labor Favored In Alaska Gold Field SEWARD. Alaska (UP)—Placer alues in the Moose Pass country re vastly superior to those of Vfanchukiio. T. Shiralslii. mining ngtneer of tlie lining Co.. said. Maiisbn Gold Bankhead Urges Big Curb On Next Crop BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Nov. 9. (UP).-Senator John H. Bankhead Dem., Ala.) today joined Secretary of Agriculture Henry A. Wallace in urging that next year's cotton planting should be limited to around 25.000,000 acres. "I advise a reduction of more llinn 10.000,000 acres in the 1S38 cotton planting as a remedy for falling prices as n means of eliminating the huge carryover indicated in yesterday's government forecast," Bankhead said. IUT€LL YOU BY • BOB BURNS _ The oilier day I wrote what I thought was a pretty clever article. I went on to say that the farmers' wives were much more fortunate than their city.sisters because they could work right along side their husbands In the farm work and be a part of the business while the business man's wife lias'ta sit In Ihe background and can't take part in her husband's business. That a/t«rnoon I paid a visit to a Jrlend of mine who is the president of a big corporation, while I was there, his business manager came In and said "I'd like to use your telephone because my wife told me to ask you for a raise today and she didn't tell me how much," The president said "Well you go ahead and ask her and then I'll call my wife and see if she'll let m e give it to you," He said Ihe reason mining pays in his native land Is because of Ihe low labor cosl. Dredges [ire extensively employed, hts own company operating seven of the big machines, lie said, but vast tracks of land are mined by hand labor, mostly Chinese. This Is tbe first of n series of stoiles by Hodney Dutclier on tils program anj iirobutililies alifad of the special session of Congress, BY RODNEY DUTCHEU Courier News Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON, Nov. fl. — The toughest Congress with which President Roosevelt has yet had to dcr.I now reassemble.?. This Is the same Congress which balked the Roosevelt program last spring and summer. II was summoned into a special session opening Nov. 15 to enact the same program- minus that court plan. Predictions as to what this Congress will do and as to the extent to which it will co-operate with, Roosevelt probably are us dangerous as those made last year after the huge' Democratic election victory, when most of us thought P. D. H. could get approximately what he wanted from Capitol Hill. Plenty of stormy wentlicr may be safely forecast, but more legislative results than were had from the last Congress seem fairly certain. The Issue of centralization of power both as to expanded federal control and increased presidential powers, will be almost constantly In the foreground. In the background will be general concern the primaries and elections of 1938, the plottings of conservatives and liberals thinking in lerms of 19!0 and efforts of southern and other Democrats to see that Roosevelt doesn't control the next Democratic na- Jonal convention. Either the domestic business situation or the international situation may lead to developments not now anticipated, The Same Old List The problems before are all familiar. Tlie Congress proposed Stock Prices NEW YORK. Nov. 9 I UP)—The stock market, today made its best rally since October 29 in the lightest turnover in a mouth. Bonds improved except in some uneasy spots. Commodities except wage-hour legislation- has as Its aim the same chief-objective ;0ii- nounced more than four years ago "or NHA. Surplus crop control, tried first n 1933. is second on the list. The regional development pro- losals calls for an extension of the TVA Idea through the nation. Government reorganization, Roosevelt's fourth .special session item, has been talked of and vainly stabbed at for 25 years. Anti-monopoly legislation, if any, will be a new attempt to meet an ancient Issue. They're nil old, but they're also all hotly controversial. Pew will be surprised If no important legislation Is passed be- r ore Christmas. The special session and the regular session be- imilng in January almost ini- medUitely afterward may be considered as a whole.' j Diverse and Tu-o-edged Tile faclors to be weighed in Anybody who knows noses knows the Identity ol Hie two shown in his photo study. They nre, so to speak, (be two most notorious noses in Hollywood-John Bnrrymore's right, nnd W. C. Fields' u, C a^c yon didn't know. Taken in f,m, tlili picture Intrigued studio moguls, who decided to cast the ! Uvo In u $2,000.000 film.' Dives To Death After Throwing Baby From Roof NEW YORK, Nov. Mrs. Margaret Beggc, five-moiUhs-old fl. (UP)~42, threw daughter, Margaret, from tho roof of a seven-story building early today then Jumped herself. Police found her tody In the street, the baby's on Hie roof of a parked automobile. Both were killed instantly. Tlie tragedy occurred In one of the most crowded tenement districts of New York's lower east side. The family i s extremely poor. silk gained. A. T. T us 1-2 Anaconda Copper 271-2 Assoc. D. G 91-2 Beth, steel « Boeing Air 22 7-8 Chrysler . Cities Serv. Coca Gen. Oen. Mot. 09 7-8 Cola Eiec 119 5-8 .10 Int. Harvest 051-4 Montgomery Ward 38 N. Y. Central 19 3-8 Packard . .'. 51-4 Phillips Pet 42 3_ f Rfldlo 7 7-8 Schenly Dist 28 1-2 Simmons 24 1-2 Socony Vac 153-4 Std. OilN. J 49 1.4 Texas Corp 41 1-2 U. S. Smelt 65 U- S. Steel 55 1-4 Livestock EAST ST. LOUIS, III.. Nov. 9 CUP)—Hogs: receipts 13,000 Top 9.35 Heavier weights, 9.25-9.35 Light weights 8.15-8.40. Bulk sows Cattle: receipts 4,000 Steers 8.25-10.50 Slaughter steers 6.00-16.25 Slaughter heifers 5.25-12.00 Beef cows 5.00-6.00 Cutters and low cutters 3.50-4.50 Chicago Wheat open- high low close Dec 86 7-8 88 3-8 88 3-4 87 M May 87 3-4 88 3-* 81:1-2 87 3-4 Chicaan Cnrn open high low close speculating as to the extent Roosevelt will get what he asks are diverse and often two-edged. Absence of tlie court which gummed everything \ip the first session, is one. The coalition which fought Roosevelt on the court will not get together again —at least not without conspicuous absentees. On the other hand, that fight left scars. The President called the special session with an obvious burst of self-confidence, based- on his reception during his western tour and conviction that the people wer still strong for him. Yet the point is made that enthusiasm for Roosevelt doesn't mean effective popular support on specific Issues and there seems .no enthusiastic mass furore over any item on his current program. Congress meets at what may be either side of the half-way point in a business slump and theoretically this should permit the President more scope in solving economic problems. But there will also be plenty of attack and the New Deal's enemies in Congress will blame its policies for a "new depression." Business Lobbies Busy Some of the most effective Democratic opponents of the court plan often will be with tlie President in ttie next few months, and others will display n passion for regularity. Senator Wheeler of Montana, has said he expects to support Roosevelt on labor, farm and other "progressive" issues. O'Mahoney of Wyoming will demonstrate his friendship. Connally of Texas, and other anti-court men, will be reasonably regular. But such conservative Democrats as Cppeland of New York, Byrd and Glass of Virginia. Bailey of North Carolina,' Tydtngs of Maryland, Burke of Nebraska, Smith of South Carolina, George of Georgia .and Van Nuys of Indiana, ae well as a number of southern committee chairmen, will often be Dec 553-8 58 1-2 55 3-8 56'l-8 fo »»d with Hie opposition. May 63 58 1-8 57 1-8 58 5-&I And on wp of that you probably (Ion agenda Bond Company's Representatives Likely To Appear Before Council Representatives of w. J. Herring Company, inc., o f rj tUe R^ maj , meet with the Blythevllle city council tonight for further discus-' sioii of an appraisal and possible purchase of the Blythevllle Water company properties by the City of Blythevllle. The council a month ago passed a resolution authorizing the Little Rock (inn to act «s its agent in making on appraisal of the properties, at the firm's expense, and In Ihe financing- and floating of n revenue bond issue If the city buys the water plant and system. Although the resolution was adopted at a meeting which followed adjournment of the regular monthly meeting and with only council members, the mayor and representatives of the bonding firm present It is anticipated that further negotiations will be carried out at regular "open" council sessions. ^Tonight's meeting Is scheduled for seven o'clock and aside from tlie bond companys report, if made only routine matters are to come before the council, according to Mayor Marion Williams. Committee, Treasury Officials Reach Agreement On Capital Gains Levy WASHINGTON, Nov. 0 (UP) — The house ways and means tax sub-committee and treasury officials agreed tentatively todny on n proposal to lighten the capital Ralus and losses tax by permitting carryover of losses for one or two years, "There was no opposition to thnt proposal," n committee member said after the tsroup spent Us third day in secret discussion of the levy with Undersecretary of Treasury Rowoll Maglll. A treasury spokesman indicated sucli a carryover pro- vsllon would be acceptable to tlie administration. Chairman Fred M. Vinsou (Dem., said the ' discussions. ' . . to .produce general revision of the federal Uix structure, would return tomorrow to tlie subject of undistributed profits taxes. Tlie treasury has been asked to furnish more data on the ctipital gains and losses levy. Hospital Is To Have New Signal System , A new signal system for calling nurses to patents' rooms Is lo be installed at the Blythevllle hospital this week, It, has been announced by M. A. Lo ngi superintendent. Tlie new annunciator will ring n buzzer and drop a "clock lmr,d" at each private room and will continue buzzing on the second and third floors until a nurse arrives. This equipment Is being Installed by Mr. Long f or the hospital, which Is owned by the city and leased to him. Street Cars Rare ,In Toledo TOLEDO (UP)-Street cars are rapidly becoming a thing of the past here. There were 258 street cars In operation here five vcars ago. Today. 85 are in .service. Trackless trolleys and buses are taking their places. Police Station on Wheels JOHANNESBURG (UP)-Johannesburg now has a police station on wheels, complete with radio, first aid kit. rope ladders, flre- flghting equipment, and a smalt cell to accommodate any wrongdoers caught. will find business interests lobby ing more intensively than ever for certain modifications of previous New Deal legislation, as well os against the current School Registrar Keens AH News of Graduates PROVIDENCE, R. I. (UP)— Registrar Percivnl Morris has a 'file containing an account of every student who ever attended the Country Day School here. Norrls slarte a file as soon as n new student enters the school, saving clippings from newspapers and other sources. The clippings are augmented by photographs taken yearly during the boy's school years. He keeps in touch with graduates by letter, constantly adding to his clippings of former pupils—one of whom Is a college president. Norrls began his hobby at Lawrenceville, N. J., where lie filled eight filing cases of clips. His Country Day file, now occupying only three cases, is growing rapidly. College Cuts Number Of 'Queens' to Three KENT, O. (UP) _ ICent State University's student council lias decided there are too many campus queens. A resolution limits the number elected In any one year lo three. Only three titles nre left for beauteous co-eds: Homecoming Queen, Queen of the May, and Miss Kent Slate. The thrones of Smile Queen, Pigskin Prom Queen and Junior Senior Prom Queen have been baollshed. New York Cotton NEW VORK. Nov. fl <UP)—Cotton closed steady. Dec Jan Mar May Jul Oct 776 775 780 787 783 high low close TO4 715 185' 79-1 773 745 780 7B6 790 799 799 894 808 816 789 705 799 810 Spots closed steady at 800 up 3. iVe«? Orleans Cotton NEW ORLEANS. Nov. 9. (UP)Bullish Influences entered the. cotton market today and all months closed at gains of four to six points nfter rising at one time to more than $1 a bale above the Duke ILIK! Duchess Will Forge! Housing Study O >-P . n •> n nip PARIS, Nov. 9 (UP)-The Duke and Duchess of Windsor plan to Visit tho United States limiiedinlcly nfter Christmas. English friends of the couple said today. They will go to Honolulu, tho Informants snlil. nftev a tour of several weeks through (he United States, rturluj; which llwy will mnkc no attempt to study housing or industrial condition!!. «n" le n <l " ltc , 1 " 15 wcWle " "" «'»- slclcrallona, hli friends snld, study- Ing all cables from New York nnd Washington and consulting friends litre mil \n london, Ills decision W m s i ?, S)Wt<Kl lo te made public officially within i wo weeks. All thought of an Industrial Inspection tour was Bald to have been dropped for two reasons, , irs tlv, to allow the furore over the duke's original plans to subside mill, sec "•""" such nn investigation especially in the north and mid west would bo ImmiMred by unfavorable weather. If he resumes tils studies at ail the Duke will do TO In the spring or summer utter his return from Honolulu. The tour of the United S fttes will not be "suonsoreil" by F " Do(la »* person , Ikely to arouso hostility union., labor or oilier groups. It now seems most likely that the Atlantic Voyage will be made In a French liner, instead of German, even though It would entail touching briefly at n British port The duke decided there was tio objection to Blurting out early In December as lonjf as he did not begin his Industrial study then anil moreover ho nnd the duchess were attracted by the prospect. of passing a few winter weeks In Honolulu. Longer School Hours, Less Home Work Voted CLEVELAND (UP)-Thc average nlfh school student prefers longer school hours and shorter home work assignments, according to a "«urvev-nt-random" made at East Technical, East nnd Lincoln high schools here. Although home work Is decreasing In grade schools, it still is the nightmare haunting the upper grudosmen. A majority of students at the three schools surveyed, said they would be willing to stay longer at school nnd there complete their home work If long week-end assignments and nightly work were eliminated. • A National Youth administration survey of 800 parents showed that the average , student studies 1.39 hours at home. Parents requested home work assignments to be made 1.71 hour long, the survey disclosed. Tombstone Perplexed Anew by Grave Mystery TOMBSTONE, Ariz. (UP)—Old- timers In Tombstone have two more theories to discuss In their perennial search for solution of the mystery of the grave with tiie Iron fence, regarded as one of (lie more Important secrets held by Tombstone's famous Boot Hill cemetery. That the mystery ngaln threatens to shake this oucc rip-roaring town Is because of the appearance of a mysterious "Mrs. Smith" who talked briefly with citizens, visited the cemetery, declared the unmarked grave was that of her mother, Mrs. Joe Stiunpf, who • burled in ISS4. disappeared. . Just to complicate affairs, J. W. Smith, a long-time "resident, revealed the grave really is that ol Mrs. J. J. Cummins, another pioneer mother. But nobody can prove It, Ceylon Pensions Costly COLOMBO, Ceylon (UP)—Pensions to the retired civil servants of Ihe Ceylon Government formed the fourth largest section of expenditure for 1935-36, amounting to approximately <335,000. Zinnia Is Two-Colored ALBANY, H. Y. (UP)—A Zinnia blossom, one-half pink and the other half bright red, appeared on a flower in Mrs. James McEwau's garden. Session's low. open liigh low close 789 80S 788 795 184 798 784 193 807 812 816 824 Dee ., J&n .. Mar . iMay . Jul .. Oct .. Spots closed steady at 798, up 6.1 789 794 737 801 788 792 795 805 798 803 807 813 DID YOU KNOW REDCROSB that the dollar you give the Red Cross Is the cheapest "flood Insurance" you can buy In the world? . Two Killed By Runaway Box Cars MONKTT. Mo., Nov, 0 <U1')—Two trainmen wero killed mid another was Injured seriously today ivher six boxcnre of the p'rlsico rallruod rolled five miles out of control, (nun liiw lo Pierce city, before (hej crushed into the caboose of afrelglii train on a siding, IJtrcey iJoydl u fwitchmnn I.. DIP Monctl yuKls, vvns killed when he attempted lo slop Iho runaway curs. W. M. flakcr, a brakemnii or (lie freight train, wns killed nml P. 1>. Turner, conductor, was injured when the cars crashed Into the caboose, linker and Turner were from Sn- ]>»lpn, Okln. Pour cars were derailed. Cliuulo P. Klug, assistant genera) manager of the Frisco, said the cars were being switched In tho Monctt yards, when they j-iw out of control (town Iho prude between here nixl Pierce City. Tentative Agreement On Sixteen Industrial Union Setups Reached WASHINGTON, Nov. 8 (UP)— Tentative agreement on apportionment or sixteen industries between the committee for Industrial organization nml HID Amerl- cnn Federation of Labor ivnx reported today as peace conferences resumed. However, tt was cmprinslwxl, that no fonnnl commitment yet ms been made by cither slclo. A member of the tun-mnn 0. I, 0. delegation said mutual understanding apparently lind been reached concerning union demarcation In approximately 10 fields W believed definite agreement could bo ratified easily on these asues. Other Industries listed by various conferences as. between foitr and nine In number presented iddcd difficulties, because of unionization > by both groups in the satuo field. The C. I, O.. suggested appointment of sub-committees to work out detailed solutions of these problems nnd present them to the legollatliig groups. Charles P. Howard, 0. I. O. secretary, and cominitleo member, sala he believed the conferees would agree lo name sub-committees today. He believed that as soon as 'some detinue agreement is worked out in these Industries "between four and nine sub-commltteed voulcl he appointed. George M. Harrison, chairman if llin A. P. of L. threc-lnnn committee said: , "We nro pretty close together on several Issues." Women Wearing iMgcc Slides 1.ORA1N, O. (UP)—Shoe dealers icrc say the average woman is vcnring shoes between two nncl wo and one-half sizes larger than he wore 10 yenrs ago. 'Oh, Please- Mr. President 1 With President Roosevelt help- Ing out, love will laugh at U. S. naval regulations, hopes pretty smiling Grace McDonald, 18, above, a very determined young woman who loves a sailor. Writing to the President from New York, she sought release ol 1 Greene, 22, from a enlistment in the navy, to share with her the success oJ » belatedly-produced musical comedy Greene wrote, , Declares United States Should Give Thanks for Blessings of Peace WASHINGTON, Nov. 9.-(UP)In n Thanksgiving proclamation today President Roosevelt declar-' ed Hint "we have no selfish' designs against other nations." in- the formal statement that u. 3. presidents issue annually, designating tho. last Thursday hi November ns a dny of national tlmnkjglvldg, Mr. Roosevelt .said: "A period, unhnppljy marked In other parl« of the world by strife and thrtats of war,. finds our people enjoying tho blessings of neacc. We iiavo no selfish designs against other nations." "We have been fortunate in devoting our energies nnd our re- sourci's to ctKUiU'Ucdvo purposes and useful works. We have sought to fulfill our obligation lo use our national herilaije by common effort for the common good" 'Hie president snld "the harvests of our fields have been abundant and many men and ivomcu have been given the blessings of stable employment," He concluded: "Let us therefore, o'n the day Piwinted for go our usual occupations mid In our accustomed Places of worship, W ch In his own way, humbly acknowledge the mercy of Clod, from whom comes every good nnd perfect ulfl" Delay Municipal Court Cases Until Saturday Enrleiie Duprcc, negro girl dmrgtcl aggravated assault In (be stubbing of another K lrl Saturday night, w m [, e tvlci i iu mimlclpnl court Saturday. Her case was continued from ycster- Andrew Brcnnon, charged with 'iilJcrsonnfliuj an officer, will also we given a hearing Saturday after entering r, plea of not 'guilty y ta . Unwell Bettcrton plead guilty to • "large of carrying a concealed weapon,.and wns rincii $50 and cosl, nnd was fined «lo and cost "(or pleading guilty to u chnrBO of disturbing tj le [, cncCi b : , "• ?• Dohnmwm, who «'«s cliarg- wl w Mi disturbing the peace, will ''o given a hearing Saturday. Lily Russell paid n fine of $10 nnd cost nfter pleading guilty to a charge of disturbing the peace Seventeen arrested for public drunkenness and seven for eain- "~ were tiled yesterday and today, WPA's Census of Idle Will Begin Wednesday LITTLE ROCK, Nov. 8 (UP)— state compilation of the needy unemployed in Arkansas will be started tomorrow by the WFA Floyd Shnrp, slate administrator' announced today. Result of tlie survey will be recorded In narrative form and vlll show the economic and employment trend In the state, It was snlci. The WPA will Be aided In tho survey by county Judges, tnx assessors and 500 state business and ndustrfal leader, who will be con- acted through moll by Sharp '• The state administrator said the present WPA personnel will not be. enlarged for the survey. Locomotive Engineer's Wife Awarded $16,000 Airs. Alice Ammons. widow or he late D. E. Ammons, Texark- ina railroad engineer for the Southwestern Railway company hns ben awarded an agreed judgment for $16,000 in circuit court lere against tbe; railroad's trustee. Mrs. Ammons sued as admints- ratrlx oMier husband's estate. He was killed In a train collision. Lamb and Barrett of Jonesboro epresented the railroad and Shane nnd Fendler appeared as ounse! for Mrs, Ammons. Jackie Coogan To Wed Actress Betty Grable HOLLYWOOD. NOV 9 <UP) — Jackie Coogan, 23. former child film *tarstar, and Betty Grable, 20, ac- 'ress today filed Intentions to wed. WEATHER Arkansas—Cloudy, rain in east and south portions tonight. Wednesday cloudy, with rain in extreme east portion. Memphis and vicinity — cloudy onlght and Wednesday, probable occasional rains and not much ihartse In temperature. The maximum temperature: here yesterday -vts 62, minimum 66, cloudy with .TO of an Inch rainfall, according to Samuel P. Nor- rls, official weather observer.

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