The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 17, 1937 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 17, 1937
Page 1
Start Free Trial

VOLUME XXXIV—NO. 208. BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS Afl&i JL/OMiWANT NITVVSPAPER OP NQimiEA*VP A \t\f A wo i a • ^^^B^ BJythevUle Courier nit^Ti«Hii A n*n.. «_..._ " — , _ otjuUUI Courier Blythevllle Herald Blythevfllo Daily News Mjgmppi valley i^or «LYTHl3VILI,E, ARKANSAS. WKDNKSDAY, NOVBJ OU 17, 1937 3oni Unnoticed, Baby Rolls From A11 to to Ground ' rriith is stranger limn fiction —ns In (lie r.a«» or the binv Ijovn list night while Die mother was Weather Experts About f». u * HJ^/nt uim tvuo I'U'IUU Olll 01 Face and Predict Cold-i } 10 '| coa - * llllc '»' ! /•p lalher and another re er temperatures " ' ' S1NGLE COPIES FIVE CENT* NANKING lly United Press With coldest weather lost night icported In northwest Arkansas the federal ivcaiher bureau in Little Rock today made an about ffw In yesterdays forecast, by predicting- n lower drop in the mercury tonight. The prediction ol fair, with slowly rising temperatures for to- iloy was offset with that of a drop temperature to 26 degrees tonight. No immediate relief from the current cold spell was prom- feed. Officials of the weather bureau said yesterday's drop in temperature failed to register a cold wave, failing by a few degrees to tall to the established standard In 2-1 hours. Clear but cold weather ivns reported by most sections of the slate today but a four-inch snow fell at Eureka Springs last night, l He northwest Arkansas town last niBhl had its heaviest second snowfall In history for this lime of the year. Most northwest Arkansas wea- tnor burtau extensions reported low readings of 24 degrees. Last niehl Fort Smith had two below ireczlng. Meim had 27 and a minimum temperature of 31 degrees at 6:15 a-ni. today. Fr:czin g and near freezing lem- prralures were genera] over lhe slate tost night, according to the weather bureau. In the south central sfctlon a temperature of 32 TOs.. reported. In the northeast 1 there. .*ns. a lor .-rending of 3fl degrees The! southwest part of the slate reported a — ^ rolqtiv* 1 o IUT!"^ the inollier Into lhe hospital Attendants discovered the buby had already been bom. Hastening dO"ii stairs, the baby was found In lhe crass, near the car door securelv wraDDCd In one of the several blankets which had been wrapped around lli n mother. Today the baby Is no worse for her exuerlcnce but the mother's condition Is serious. The sadden^Halficr Leon"o>''a"- nev. of Manila, is unable to understand how it all hanpcncd as he si's bv the bedside of his 20-year- old wife. When Mrs. Chnney became seriously 111 at her home last night relatives bundled her securely in many blankets nnd placed her 1" Hie back seat of lhe car for the ride to the hospital, she had n convulsion and became unconscious a short lime before the trip started. Her husband hurried as fast a= he could safely drive. When he readied (lie patients' entrance of the hospital he and a relative hastily picked up his unconscous wife and hurried in with her. Neilher noticed they lost some of the blankets as they carried the woman to the elevator. Icnani Union Representa lives Make Charges To AAA Administrator WASHINGTON, Nov. n (UP)_ Four representatives of the South- •rii Tenant Fanners union protested to agricultural department officials today against wlmt they .aid were plans of landowners to force them to become day )«bor- Tlie four, who conferred with AAA Administrator H. R Tolle'y """ " ' Mitchell, Memphis', Arejhey RitJn', Mr. Speaker? were H. pa low of " No Damafe by Snow Jf £ y ' s " rst snow of tn son did no damage to the ino n rwsn » ~ ing lo D. s. Lantrip, county agricultural agent. The s, Ww melted as it fell and the thermometer drop: ped slowly late yesterday until a """ed du „" was for thls The snow did not do as much as a rain would have as Crowlev and Oley Seized Ar» : Syracuse; Geary -Is: Still At Liberty .SYRACUSE. N. Y., Nov. 17 <UP) —Harold (Red) Crowley and John Olsv. two cf the three O'Corm»ll kidnapers ivho broke out of the Onondaja county penitentiary nt -ubiimin JamesviUe yesterday were captured today in a rooming house here without a shot belli? fired. A squad of four police, led by T.leutenanl John Edtn?er, went to the rooming house on a tip from the Janitor that two strange men ine snow fell gently. « wfls ^^ ne janitor that two stranw men nle , na ers checked up o U e Arm ^re^n^ ^" ?cH^^7 = ^ - Set £« £ crlS' n' Ba l,S^ ^™,\ ™«?* t? P«t Comnian $ d-?r°' JS, I'enn.. secretary of the union, w' j. Blackstone, Wynne, Ark - D V Griffin, McCroiy, Ark., and O H. WhUstone, Charleston, Ho Mitchell said cotton planters planned to force tenants to bc- omc, day laborers next year when lhe federal acreage reduction program Is put into effect. This would deprive tenants of a hare in government benefit pav- iicnls, he said. " Must Pay Tenants Mitchell said many landowners are buyng the tenants' share ol this year's cotton crop with the expectation of collecting the three cent a pound subsidy lo be paid next year for acreage reduction Tolley asiiiicd the union lhat landowners would be required lo pay the tenants their share of the I subsidy on thfs year's crop. Department officials said, how- I _,_,,, ever, that there Is nothing they Speaker of (he House William n n bT~] ——>»*••»» can do to prevent landowners can- cra ,- ty „„„„,.„ "° DankUcad apparently. Ihluks some celling tenant leases and offering f'*" 3 ' ani? "* wl " bo ™"ssary lo oblnl,, administration objectives them jobs as day laborers. ln tlle si"*' 1 " congressional session, for lie arrived I,, w n w Blackstone, a member ot, -the as Pictured above, with a fishing rod In hi i W(lshl "K"">' present's tenancy commsson, said thinks the session will be short an/?•, ° r " 1Byl " e " c lhat "all of the government'*: pro- A1 , h sh °' 1 nmt llcl1 so °» uc fishing njfnJn Bra ^ llad CaUSed cvletlon " amsmf %-' . Bay - wlth Ul = speaker was Mrs. Dnnklicad. He' saia"~(rlat~ in-'"Arkansas an§ Mississippi 40 per cent of the farmers were going to be evicted if pres- j ent plans were carried through. Legion Makes $250 On Armistice Day Program Eighteen members attended the regular mcetini; of the Dud Cason post at the Legion Hut last night. During the business meeting ihe members checked up on lhe Arm- Oppoucnls of "Lynch" Bill Hone For 'Enrly Crop Control Measure w. 17 <U1>>- Senale Illlbuslers ll K hlcned Iholr nks flRulust (hi' unll-lynchlnir bill v - "> u drive lo delay » vote •mill iho farm bill It) rciidy (or debate. Chiiirmnn Elll.wn ». smm\ (Ocm S. C.) of the agriculture commKU'O and a supporter of lhe ImhusuV Kept cwiimlltci.' members ut tln-|r task In morning and Afternoon sea- sloiis tn hope of reporting n crop control measure by curly next week I'he farm bill would displace tin- (inti-lynchlng measure nnd mean atleast, u (einporary victory for lhe filibuster. Tlie sennit- conflict np- liearcd likely to nld adminlslratlon efforts to speed action on crop von•' l-'I'-lnllmi, which Is the principal business of the spcclnl session and which had been threnicni'd with long delay. Pneumonia Is Fa*al To Artie Brown, 46 Artie Brown, 46, died at his horn* at Roseland yesterday after-a week's illness from pneumonia. Funeral services were held this afternoon nt Delta Plains. Ark., and burial u»d- at (lie Jones Ridge cemetery, Mr. Brown is survived by his wife, Mrs. Nellie Brown, four daughters Sylvia, Clara, Mn e and Edna' Brown, one son. Raymond Brown five brothers, Jim, Bill nnd Freeman Bron-n of DeSoto, III., Charles «rd Clarence Brown, of Bedford Inn., and one sister, Mrs. Rosa. Underwood, or Bedford. Hanna Funeral Home was Jn charge of funeral arrangements. ! crouched In a darkened corner ot a room. The two convicts offered no reslstcnce. "We're glad we have been tured," the two men were quoted as saying as thev were taken to police headquarters. P. Hani-ell. ly Borrv To Duchess, Found At Ostend OSTEND, Belgium, Nov 17 ac- y^~ A P rem aturely liorn child Jiml ,j' c Rrnnd '"'chess of Hesse wns Qdded tnrlnv tn *l,~ 11..* _, n . .5™f YOU BY — I BCB BURNS Tlie third desperado who escaped was Percy <Baby Pace) Geary. Rev. Rhodes To Resume Radio Broadcast Series The Rev. N. II Rhodes, pastor if the First Assembly of Ood church, and Mrs. Rhodes will return to the air after p.n absence of sfveral months. Beginning Saturday, Nov. 20, they will have a 30 minute program each Saturday and Sunday at 9:30 o'clock over station KLCN. ,. Irving Thalberg Leaves Estate of $4,500,000 KOIAYWOOD, Nov. 17 (UP) — TIIP late Irving Thalberg, once Jtnown as th e"boy wonder', film executive nnd the husband of Norma Shearer, film star, left an estate valued at approximately $4.500.000, , e s odded today lo the list of those who died yesteray In the crash cf R Bc!?lan air llnrr. making a to- tn! of n ead. Surveying Ruins of Nanking Raid I was readin' an article the other day that said that the old fashioned girl makes the best housekeeper because she learned the art from her mother, while the modern girl lias'la slart from taw, with nothin' to aid her but the cook book, i think there's a lot'ta truth in that but you hnve'ta give the modem girl credit for catchtn' on quick and l.-ikin' advantage of every situation. I had a friend that married one of them modern socialites and on Her first day In the kitchen, she i was readin' thc cook book and she [ turned to her husband and says "Honey, this house work Isn't going to be so terrible. It says here that nil you have to do to tell If the pudding is done, Is to stick a knife I in the pudding and If the knife I comes out clean, the pudding Is done." Then she says "Not only that—if the knife comes out clean, I can stick all the silverware In the I pudding" it was disclosed today. most nnthltating its surviving members, was Intensified by discovery of lhe tiny body, which II CM TJB Tentative Propvam Calls For Revised Method' of Taxation WASHINGTON. Nov. 17 (UP)- Tlio bouse ii-nvs B .,d ni"qni ( n « =11(1 committee today lentnllvcly ndont- chnmres in the c->i)ltnl ?nlns nnd tax to Blvc the nn- - -- -.r^ m \-/,-i v u 1.1 Ulti ll'l- lion of choosln? between two dlf- terent rates, which over Is lowest at " savln^ over pres-nt rates Chairman Fred vliKi n (n«m Ky.) snld lhe ulan should o-~.|^ Former Judjje E. H. Black Dies of Heart Attack i.jrrus HOCK, NOV. n. ( ui>)- I'onncr Clivult Juduc Kwell U Illnck. 50. ol Ycllvlllu, died eurlj (odiiy In n lonil lm«plln! from n 'irait miluck, lilat-k hud arrived In l.ltlle liock vllli Mrs. Hluck on » busliiL'ss trl| 'nsl nlBlit. He win; iiniiii;il flroiili Hidfie last ,)ammry by Clov. Crtrl ''ntley to III! tho vacancy left in 'lii' /ourlcciith JiKlldnl district 'i|ion Jack iiolt'K realximtlou lo uvopl (he tluiu-s of attorney uen- .'nil. lie Btrvod iinin Die nrent .spt>- •iiil election. Iti- 1« Muvlved by lil.s widow, tlirre sons nnd ihrw luothci-.s. Kmicral M-rvlci'.s will be Mold f'rlday In Ycllvllle. D etition Rniscs New Ques- t'ous Foi- Con'sideralion Of High Court WASHINGTON, Nov. 17 (UP) — Uobert Clrny Taylor, Modlu, T-a tpday asked the supreme; court to " a new petition, seeking • fire-bin Plane. y ui uju [ ny hodv whlrh i ,, ^ .-"-mui cxtrlcalrd from the landed / ? ""' nlly te of rr!vcmie ,i n ^i.,.,, n ,i ._",.." lo l ? n S''- ct to lower raU-s wouw ii" ,™» ned wreckage of The mile life wns the moment -. raU-s would „,. ,„.,«,.• bv lh» higher volurno of purchases and sales. Tlie nlan would, in effect. Stock Prices NEW YORK. Nov 17 (TIP1 The p,«i" latest slock market iradta, sine Arent"ol"fTT >'" the Ch " PEl lne of tho "•"^"'(o'w 't."r'c.Bl"!r early October developed on the rtth thf bSS"or ^""S * 10nB thc profltls ""<*> nto "^ «' " stock market and prices pursued C he b0d(cs of lhc otl >" ™-[ 2- Give taxpayers In hrack-t.,' b «.' an erratic course. ;,-.„ n _. ^_ _ _ j low S18.000 a vear lhc ootlon of t swieeuliifr n » . v^inf, ^ Tr .,,,«n,^ u ftw-f.,. iJifHiuinyv if Associate Jusllcc-'Hujrlr i,.' limek' Hint lhe court might seUlc "onco ind for nil" Bltick's right lo sit on ic bench. Taylor filed lh« documents with he tribunal on behalf of himself Mid Elizabeth L. Seymour, Salamanca, New York. A previous po- •'tlon ftlnd by the same pair was ',-nled Monday. Today Taylor's documents railed "Kveral questions In connection •vlth Black's eligibility not previously Ijitingljt before tho tribunal Included among these was the •no-lion wliclher Black's senate rmiflrnmtlon hod lien obtained 'under duress" from any ono "Iti ir under the executive branch of federal government or under promise of patronage, relief or "" work grants." Railroad Asks Reconsider- of Permit Refusal; Employes Arrested The lilylhcvlllo i-lty council will nect loulijhi n t 7:TO o'clock a 1 Ilic requcsL of i-visco railroad of- nclals lo rccoiwldrr ll« rcfiisnl cf u number ol weeks a«'o to urant a permit for coiuttructton nf :i sl<le truck between nnd Main streets, following the arrest of two Frisco employes late yestorilny. Charges of violating Ordinance No. WO, which provides n $50 fine lor persons In any way Icnrlnj up "Ircct surfacing without first oh- 'iiltilnsc a city permit,, hiivo been nied in municipal court against Robert Moore and 0. P. Perry, Frisco superintendent ntul crew foreman. They nro la (to trial Thursday tnornlni;. The employes were taken A. T. & His trench helmet firmly secured by a tight chinstr;p, U. S. Ambassador Nelson T. Johnson was surveying the damage done 1 — Japanese air raiders in ting, as the above picture taken. Johnson has rein th* Chinese capital --,..._ Increasing peril as Japanese crush Chinese defenses. Anaconda cop. .. ...'..:[', "»'^j^ 0 ™?, Assoc. D. 0 9 1-1 i- i h Belli. Steel 52 1-2 1 .*! , Boeing Air 23 7-8i Chrysler C3 5-8 Cities S;rv 21-4 Cola 113 1-2 Gen. Elec 40 3-4 Gen. Mot 36 7-8 'nt. Harvest 55 Montgomery Ward ... . 331-8 N. Y. Central 19 Packard 5 1.3 Phillips Pet '42 3--1 Radio 7 3.8 Echenly Dist 29 Simmons 24 1-2 Socony Voc ' 157.3 Std. Oil N. J 48 1-8 Texas Corp 40 5-8 V. S. Smelt 621-2 U. S. Steel ~\\\ SB 1-2 f Of Livestock EAST ST. LOUIS, III.. Nov. 11. (UP)— How: receipts, 8,500 Top, 8.65 Heavier, weights, 8.50-8.65 Bulk sows, 7.75-8.00 Cattle: receipts, 3,500. Slcers. 7.65-10.75 . Mixed . sso-800 . . heifers, 6.25-11.00 Beef cows. 4-.75-5.75 Cutlers and low cullers, 3.50-4.50 of the royal party. Wreaths of from all parts 1',' "" ? Pew York Cotton ; us ordtniuv — nnd paying lower rates Ihnn which at nresent, dlrec- "We fed." said Vlnson, "that this baggage Is a decided break In th-? citiil-nl gains and losses lav. 'iliore's a TT- arrlvod tafntv of lax lhat seems to be vnv j desirable. Its our thought that f accelerations in transacllon-; ti"<> to I this provision will he hcluful to liss On Leg Fatal To Six Months Old Baby A bruise on lhe leg caused the death of Barbara Joyce James, slx-months-old daughter ot Mr 's. ran°l>i7 ""' Mrs - Clarence James, who Inn r,i>'>Pil dle(i I'cstd'day aflcrnoon at tho family home west of Holland. The baby's Ic? was bruised some lime ago mid on Innammallon developed, causing complications from which she never rtcovcrcd 'nlo custody end cscnrtcd to ihc t c|ty hall where,they'.ivtre dqtaln- '« mull bond . vas "mad'o after •rnvtnif earlier been arrcslcd and released on Ihflr own rccofnlzan'co iccordlnif to olflclnls. Tlie [rip to 'he clly hall re.sulled when po'lce 'ound the crew bnck at the A* street crossing after lh« earlier nrrests. OHy Attorney Roy E. Nelson nld « number of days ago thu' lie had an aio-ccmcnt with Frisco legal counsel that no effort to la- tlic sld-track would bo mad ncndlnsj hearing m Jonesboro o Iho Frisco's effort (o restrain th clly from forclnj it to open u OlHicoo- nnd Noble strcel-i acros Its tracks, Tlie council passed an ordinanc dcflgnalli^ alley abcton As and Main nnd Main and Wall as. streets after the Frisco In dieted It planned to put In tli sidetrack for use of A, a. Shllj ley, wholesale urocer. °anic Stricken Residents Flee; Jananese Reported 10 Miles Away SHANGHAI:, NovT n (irp)_j a ,i. iineso forces today look a firm grip •>n tho Yanxt«e river valley, Jugular vein of China, foreshadowing the fall of the Nanking capital and eventual end of the war. A United States gunbont soed down lh e Hver to protect Americans it Nunklnv. Ohlatifr Kai-shek rc- slsncd civil office to load a last •nllltnrv stand. Government ministries (led to widely scattered interior cities and hordes of panic •ili-lckiiii civilians 'moved out of tho capital as Die Japanese approached. Seventy Japanese warslilps were '•unit "'on? the Yangtze. An unconfirmed report said that the Japanese had reached the boom boil-lending tho river at Klan?vln fipproxlnmlcly 10 miles south of tho capllal. nnd were preparing lo open the river. Flco from Capilat Pear Dial the Japanese would R ^ • nek lhe capital heightened. Chl- admlfted llml onco the Klang- ym boom wns penetrated the Japr niesc would drive quickly on Nan- :iii7. The evacuation fever spread •npMly. Thousands of residents' - -ich nicrclmnts. civil employes, stti- 'enls. coolies nnd beggars—Jammed HO waterfront railway stations and trnln sheds, surrounded by their 'louschold goods, weeping women ""' i^i-vlii? hnblcs. 'Hie Russian emunssy was tho l!- st lo annoimc'j plans to move up '•-river and the United State*. British, French and German dlp- lotnnlic corps wor eexpjoted to foi- low n-hen the government an- ' •lounccd definite plans, ' ' • Anoraxlma.toly oq Amorlcan missionaries are in the patti'of .Tfi'mn- esa forces, driving toward Nankins, niilhorltlc.i csUmi\l"d. Only a few, mostly 'inen; wore believed In or dnn»« ., ; United States consular ofrktah inltl they ware ronst*'itlv In t/inch with the situation, They Mif.iad •tin missionaries had sought plac;s ot refuse. County School Officials Will Meet At Skwnee Tlie regular meeting of tlic sti perlntcnclcnta and principals o schools In Mississippi county wl] be held at Shnwnto school to morrow night. Dinner will be home economics served by lrls nt th Funeral services were held this en morning arid burlnl made at Lester cemetery, mnr Holland. The bnby wns an only child. Funeral arrangements were i U . I1 ,^., ti» •* ill* U.i 1 o clock before the program Is gl v Tll °, British Museum nt 1 >JL. except '" " S CVery 1)art NEW YORK. Nov. 17 (UP)-Cotlon closed steady. Dec Jan Mar May Jul Oct open, high low close 783 784 701 798 803 812 785 789 795 801 806 813 771 rn 781 787 792 801 business conditions and not cnuse unscemlng loss of revenue." WASHINGTON, Nov. 17 (UP) — Tlie hoiis» labor cnmmltloe todiy 7T unanimously adopted a motion b" 174 | RCD. Robert, Ramsncck mem., on.) 7fl1 piiltlinr It on record as "unalterably opposed" to any effort to take the wa<?c-hour bill back ID the labor 781 787 792 801 „.<(, y vt WL Spots closed quiet at 786. up 0. Orleans Cotton NEVV ORLEANS, Nov f7 (UP) -After early firmness cotton closed easy today after foreign mar- «T*i(c r*!ncnrl ° closed. Dec Jan Mar ^fay Jul Oct • open high low close 796 800 788 788 797 797 788 788 committee. The action was announced by Chairman Mary T. Norton (Dem N. JO. Yes, Things Were Rather Different In the Sou tli Seventy-Two Years A«*o Fir* Slighflv Damage House On Cherry Street! A fire at 200 West Cherrv street at'five o'clock yesterday afternoon inly sllsht damajc to the small A copy If the "Weekly Untort and American" newspaper published at Nashville. Teiin., on Christmas Day of 1865, gives n picture of the situation In thr south Just after he close of the Civil War. This Issue Is owned by •J. R. Htovall, who found lhe 72- year-old paper at his old liomr near Winchester, Temv. recently, At that time a took $100 in i»r (u/ 7gg 7gg , '"** "'ny &uv[H anniiWL 1 <u inii .small 800 804 788 790 i tlwcltl11 ?. owned bv Thomas Uind 800 806 793 793b conl ! >il ny nnd occupied by a Mr. 811 811 800 800 ^-Serald. . 811 813 811 819 800 808 ~-- «iy turo ouo Spots closed steady at 790. off 7. Chimrro Corn Chicago Wheat Ra N'nl Gloomy ton was selling for 40 cents per pound, Bourbon whtsky cost $3 per gallon If you bought five gal Ions, tobacco was GO cenls per pound. New Orleans sugar sold for 17 cents nnd Jnva coffee cost 45 cents per pound. The four pnge paper, which |cost SH.OO annually for the dnlly I open high low close I | Dec. 541-2 551-4 541-2 55 1 Dec May 585-8 581-8 573-3 58 'May open 92 high 85 o? ^ namv DWS Mil (iioomy ji-u^i. »ii.«j annually ior tne dnlly PERSHINO CREEK, Mont, rUP) n «d S3 for the weekly Issue, did —Dmlne thc ralnv reason, Miss 'not mention the Yuletlde in Its | .\fary Kennedy, pershln? Creek 1'Ubllcntlon on that day, except for j ^Viool Instructor, lias only one pu- « brief editorial on "The Nativity i Dll. George Bokma. The other PU- ; 'f the Saviour." The large, fine His «trr- prevented from reachn? type pages were filled with edl- the school because (lie rain turns torlals and articles, news about 923.4 «i A Z«,l o= o lne sct100 ' because (lie rain turns torlals and . 923-1 951-4 923-8 951-8. the road into a quagmire. Hue price of commodities and bout six small advertisements. One advertisement, headed "To Consumptives" said n preacher - - —•• ., i*.. found a sure cure for tu .i- umpllon. asthma, bronchitis, nroal and i,jng troubles of all ' nds, for $3 per package. An- iiner nd announced catawba 'rapes might be purchased cheap rom a nursery. There wns much "news from .Vaslilnglon" and one editorial ook to task "such political charl- itans as Benjamin P. Butler of 'nfamous notoriety arm O f Daniel S. Dickinson, who trifled with the lives, liberty anrl honor of n. people." A story told that It was dls- 'oscd at a recent agricultural meeting that salt was valuable to tf.c growth of animals: Another story was of the pact announced by congress that "slavery shall not exist" after making nil amendment to the constitution on February 1 thai slavery was Illegal and which was ratified by the required number of states before effective December 18, 1895,'on of Game Fish The crannli hi> • Prank M«rrlU t<v;lin<>d l>i -•>! r:o"rt y»-!t*-d<iv hut ihat'dHM''t •-'•> htm tn i. c i, He ma , found gull^ of a chnr-e nf WMMWH^ -r>nic n^h f or M J R j, n ^ nnn(i ^ 3 Ino h's mi"rl abi"t tnklny an ap- 'vnl to circuit court, E. J. Dallas, who was tried jointly - th worrit. ,,. qa fo ,, n(I not ^ Mv nv Jud-rp Dovle Hondprson but the stale took an appeal to circuit •ourt. Enrl smith nleadod tulltv to a "hnrw of malicious mlschl'f and was lined $20 and costs after he "Iml'fd that he hit a neighbor's TOT In lhe head with an axe. Bill Thornton wns fined $100 on i chnr"c of driving a car while '•nder the Influence of liquor. A 15 year old boy was turned over to Juvenile court after he entered •> plea of not guilty to a charge of •"Hit larceny. TJiire were three tried for public drunkenness, one of whom was "ound not guilty. 'irst National B*nk To Open Savings Club Tlie new First National Bank has "iiounced that it will begin Its first Ihrlslmas Savines club now for Christmas of 1938. The club, which •is five classes, will officially open December 6 and continue for 53 weeks with the money paid at the snd of that time. Tlie classes range from 25 cents 'o $5 weekly. WEATHER Arkansas—Pair, continued cold, freezing temperature ' tonight Thursday partly cloudy and warm- MEmphls and vicinity— F«lr tonight and Thursday, continued ol dtonlsrht; lowest temperature onlght 30 to 32, slowly rising empcrature Thursday. The maximum temperature here esterday was 44. minimum 32 loudy with .34 of an Inch pre- Ipltatlon. Including rain and low, according to Samuel P. Nors, official weather observer,

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free