The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 22, 1937 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, November 22, 1937
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS >,. THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST An KANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOLUMR XXXIV—NO. 212. Blytheville Courier Blylhevllle Dally News Blythevllle Herald Mississippi valley Leader KIA'TIIKVJLLK, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, NOVKiMBKU 22, RECEIVES BILL FROM .SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTO Already On Gunboat Luzon ; Chinese Capital Helpless Against Raids SHANGHAI. Nov. 22 (UP)—Foreigners, who had remained In Nanking, made hasty preparation lo evacuate Hie capital today on the strength of reports that, Chinese defenses to the south were cracking and that Japanese air raids were Impending. United States Ambassador Nelson T. Johnson already was aboard the gunboat Luzon, which will .steam up the Yangtze river tomorrow for Hankow, leading the general evacuation of foreign embassies, For more than an hour today six Japanese planes ix>wer dived, bombed and machine gunned troops moving southeast from the city, toward the Wusih-kiang- yin defense line. Unconfirmed re- Negress Burned Seriously When House Is Destroyed A 65-ytar-oId negro woman was critically burned when flre defrayed her house at 11900 Free- nari street, Robinson addition, ut seven o'clock this morning. Mary Olynn was sleeping when uJgliboivi. wlio siuv the flames, broken into her house and pulled from her bed. Her eiiltrc body Ls badly burned. Crlgln of the fire has not been determined. According lo the negro, there was no (ire in the house when she went lo bed. 'Hie house which was owned by Joe Elliott, was completely destroyed. were that Wuslh, pivotal of the Nanking defenses, ports point had fallen. Ibis would remove the last big obstacle in the way of the capture of Nanking. liombers Unmolested The Japanese bombing squadron drew no reply from the Chinese forces. The city was strangely Quiet because all anti-aircrafl weapons liad been removed to Hankow. Remaining residents were apprehensive, believing that the Japanese were awar that Nanking was without air dfense, Japanese warships and airplanes rained hundreds of bombs on Kiangyin in preparation for ar. attack. Chinese reports also sak that Japanese warships bombarded Langshan. on the north bank of the Yangtze; '-half way between the mouth ot the Whangpoo river and Klaiigylu. .Military-experts believed —Uiat-Uie^bombardment was in preparation for a msCss mover) against Kiangyin. Keport Chines* Victory . A Chinese spokesman asserted meanwhile, thai Japanese Iroops in armored boatS, which attempt ed to eross Lake Tahailiu for ai attack on Chaiighslng, were re pulsed with heavy losses. Changhsing is the other Chi nese stronghold in the path o the Japanese drive on Nanking It is to the west of the fortified line. Pew details of the battle were available but it was notable that it was the lirst report of a Chinese victors- since the Japanese cap- Modern Pioneers to Re-enact 3000-Mile Trek Suits Brought By Bond- Holders And Frisco Against City Continued Two federal court actions Involving the City of were continued until Blylheville Friday by tured Shanghai. Clearing weather bnioght the threat of additional air raids on Nanking, which the Chinese government already has deserted but where thousands of Chinese refugees are living In terror. Two air raid alarms were sounded in Nanking before noon but no planes appeared. Later a Japanese plane (lew over Nanking and dropped a message urging Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek to surrender. Judge Thomas C. Trimble \vli-n federal district court opened in Jonesboro this morning. In one. certain holders of city hall and city hospital bonds ire seeking a court order requiring that the city's revenue from the later city park bond issue and general sources be diverted to payment of delinquencies in payment of the city hall and city hospital bond issues and to .make up a deficit of approximately $0,000 which lias existed in one of -the bond accounts for many years. In the other action the Frisco railroad is asking that a -temporary injunction forbidding the City or Blytheville from requiring the .railroad to prepare and maintain- crossings over its main track here at Olencoe and Noble streets (alleys ' between -"Ash, 'Main "and Walnut) be ma-.le permanent. A demurrer, questioning the legnl sufficiency of allegations mad-; In the Frisco's cnmpiRlnl, was filed by City Attorney Roy E. Nelson this morning. Both city hall an-.l jity hospital l-c-.oci issue accounts, with the exception of the $6,GOO transfer to the general fund years ago whan the city hall \vas completed, have been brought- up to date since notice of Intention to seek, the order 1 to grant priority lo those Issues was received by city officials. The Frisco railroad's Arkansas attorney, E. L. Wcstbrook sr. of Jonesboro. has reported to city officials his inability to obtain permission of the federal court at St- Louls. where the Frisco is in receivership, to have crossing gates installed at Glencoe and Noble streets here. Mr. Westbrook promised the city council he would make every effort to obtain such Flavs Author For Attack On Ex-King; Duke Withdraws Suit Pioneer plainsmen thought their Journeys l.iramlo.is,- but how about the dangers of whtalng nulo.< and carbon monoxide fumes which will confront 3l> douehly "modern pioneers' when htcy nccom- pnny the covered wagon and ox team, shown above, j n „ re-enactment of the 3000-mile trek ol Northwest .Territory settlers from Ipswich, Mass., to Mnrlctln, O., and lln-aiigH the oilier five filutes ol the Northwest Territory? Dressed In coonskin cap. leather clothing n,.d carrying ,, 0 «-dcr horns ' tlie members of the 1937 caravan will be on the road several months, starting Dec. 3. Their wagon Is in exact duplicate of the Concstoga wagons used by the original caravan. Some of the iron parts are even from the early caravan vehicles. IH!HI I r! Harrison Is Re-elected ill) 11 I L L Bay Scout Commissioner IRIP Jim S. Matthews ,Is Trag-i. ecly . Victim;-. To " HoW Final Rites Here Infra-red ray delectos ae used on inoden vessel fo delecting other vcsels and icebergs through" dense fOg. ' W€LL I'LL T€LL I ^ ^mi ii -———__ YOU permission an agreeme'nt 87 - BOB BURNS whereby the city allowed the Frisco to continue with its plans to install an additional switch track across Ash street to serve a wholesale grocer at an unloading platform between Ash and Main streets. Failure of Mr. Westbrook to obtain an order for installation of the gates apparently puis the city and the Frisco in the same conflictingV positions they occupied before the "agreement." W. A. Hollingsworth's Father Succumbs Today W. A. Holllngsworth was called o Pine Valley. Miss., yesterday because of the Illness of his father, J. H. Holllngsworth. who died this morning at 2 o'clock from a stroke of paralysis. Mrs. Hollingsworth and children left this morning for Pin c Valley to attend the funeral. The remains of Jim S. Matthews, long time resident of Blytheville who was drowned at Mobile, Ala., !ate Saturday, will arrive here lo- nlght. Funeral services will be held at Ihe First Baptist church Tuesday afternoon 3:30 o'clock, when the Rev. Alfred Carpenter will officiate. Mr. Matthews was fishing in Mobile Bay when the tragedy occurred fit seven o'clock. Details of the drowning have not been received here. A service was held nt Mobile yesterday afternoon and Mrs. Mat- :liews left Immediately afterwards for this city, where Mr. Matthews ,lved for 27 years before he moved to Mobile. It was Mr. Matthews' favorite hobby which caused his death. He was widely known here as n sportsman and spent much lime fishing when the hunting season was closed. After having a grocery store here for a number of years, lie operated the Big Lake Outing club before he went to Mobile five years ago to operate a restaurant and dance club on the bay. He was 58 years old. Besides his wife, he is survived by a sister, Mrs. J, W. Tlirelkcld, i , . of Osceoia, and five brothers, O. J.l. Zal B. Harrison has been reelected commissioner of the eastern Arkansas Boy Scout Council at a meeting held in Wynne. At the same time Ij. I,. Ward was reelected, as oiu ot the vice presidents' o( this council . • The Rev.-C. 6. Biirke, of MaH- nnna, who is s pastor of the at. Stephen's Episcopal church here, was presented wilii n silver beaver at the banquet held Thursday night, llic award is the highest honor the council can bestow and was given In recognition of the Hev. Mr. Uiirkc's 25 years of service as a scout master. It's bad enough to lose your money through crooked associates, but I think even greater than the loss of your money is the shattering of your confidence m human nature. One day Aunt Puncy came home from shopping and she found Uncle Chigger over In the corner with his face In his hands. He said "I'll never trust anybody again! Not long ago I signed some contracts for mining stocks and some contracts for oil stocks and then I endorsed a note for a friend and now they've all turned crooked and I'm completely wiped out!" Aunt Pulley turned pale and says "Well, I don't care about the money but they tell me when poverty comes through the door, love files out the window and I want you to promise me that you'll always low me." Uncle Chlgger thought while and says "Well, I'll give you my word—but I won't sign anything I •' LONDON, Nov. 22 (Ul'l—'Ilie nuke o f Windsor's libel suit igiilnst llu> author and publishers' of tlii> book. "Coronation Commentary" has been siilticd out of court, the lord chief Justice of the king's bench court announced today. The lord chief Justice denounced the author, Cleoffiey Demits, for writing a "foul, cruel libel" which "appeared almost to Invite a thoroughly efficacious horse whip," Muyb Criminal Arliou He Indicated that there might be criminal action against Dennis. The duke, through his solicitor, A. a. Allen, had filed (he suit against William Helnemann, the publishers, anil Dennis on April 27. He was annoyed wllh Dennis' statement lhat accused him of "tmul- Ollng, fuddling and meddling" while on the throne, The publishing house had sent n Iclter of apology lo the duke, then nt SI. Wolfgang, Austria, Ihe day before. Todny the lord chief Justice consented to withdrawal of the record ufter a full and complete apology by Ihe defendants who assumed damages and court costs. Blr William Joltt representing- the duke at today's proceedings, announced that the defendants would pay n substantial sum In damages and costs which Ihe duke would divide among various charities In wlilch us the prince of wales he had been Interested, C. H. Kirslmer, 74, Dies At Kansas City Home (1. 1|. Klrsliiwr. falhi'r of K. V. Kh'.shner, died Saturday at Kansas City, Mo. i where lio resided, nftcr having been 111 for two months. Mr, uncl Mrs. Klrslmcr left Snl- lirclny morning for lhat city but did not reach there until after his death. F'lmernl services Wfiv lifld ul Kansas city this afternoon, Mr. ICirshncr hud frequently vlsi- lod here with his son and family and whilu attending to his interests In (lie loan business. lie was 74 years ot age. besides 11, P. Klrshnor. lie Is ulso survived by his wile, two .oilier ROILS, m-itt' Kirshner of Kansas City, and a son wlio resides in New York city, and one daughter, Mrs. Grant Brown, of Jollet, 111. DELWJ5IRIP Will Rest At White House, Go To Georgia Afterwards SENfllE IEDITE RITES FOR GINICME Former Blytheville Resi- riVni R,,^ h,K vu I ! iWOCKeinursi's appeal dent ouccufnbs At ^.ake • c i-v~« t . j r r • P,.^.:J,... r • Submitted To Court jBrockelhurst's Appeal Providence, La. Last rites was held ihls afternoon for Charles Augusta Mc- Mlcjiacl of Lnke providence. L.I., who died thei-c Saturday night. The Rev. Alfred Carpenter conducted the services at the first Baptist church and burial was imatio at Elmwood cemetery. Members ol the nlythcvllle fire (Icnartment. of which nov Hend Is head, were pallbearers. They were: ilorace Walpole. Ed Anderson, Charles Short, Joe Williams, Herman Osbornc. Aubrey nickel-staff. Osbome. Aubrey BSkcrstfiff, nil HIM Swealt. Turner Klsscll and Murray Daniels. Mr. McMichacl. who ws (he father of Mrs. Head, lived here for 16 years. A native of Ohio, he came to BMIwvllle in 1911 and was connected with the old Dlythevlll Coop- erase company for a number of __ years. He followed Ihe slave mill handed down today, up- business after the local firm closed. WASHINGTON, Nov. 22 (UP) — "resident Roosevelt today postponed his Irlp lo Warm Sprlnns, On., on the advice of Ills While House physclnn, who suggested llml he rest thls^-fweck to regain full strength after- a short Illness Mr. liooscvclt bad planned U) i'nt his Thanksgiving dinner ai Warm Springs. . The president last ivcck suffered from an abccsscd tooth nnd n slight litlestlnal disorder. He re- mnlhcd In llic White House today. The clmngc In Mr. Roosevelt's Thanksgiving plans was announced by While House Secretary Stephen Early. Early .said Mr. Rooseveli would delay his southern trip proliably until the latter part pi this week or tiVe Ural part. 6: Would Provide'Control Of Cotton, Wheat, Corn, 'lobncco And Rice WASHINGTON. Nov. 22 (UP)~ Tlio senate received from Its ag- ilciilliiral committee today a 'favorable report on a farm program (Ji'.slxiiecl lo siaMlzc fnrni Income mid prevent commodity scarcities. Chairman Ellison D. Smith <LXMn., S. C.) presented the report to the senate at noon Majority Leader Alben W. Bnrkley (Dem., Ky.) moved to begin floor debate Tuesday. : The program—number one ob- ecllvo of President Roosevelt's Icg- slallve program for the special session—provided for control of vlicnl. field com, cotton, Urbacco niul rice and provided for n threo cur period beginning In 1938. It's major provisions Include: Wheat nnd corn: Voluntary acre- ace con}v.ol contract* with marketing <iriolas made mandatoiy by two-llilrds vole of produccis of ;he commodities. Parity payments lo Klalnllic' farm Incomer and sur- " plus loans; tho penally for mar- » ccllng In excess of quotas 'Is 5tl per cent of tho parity price; Heavy Penally I'rovlded Cotton: Referendum to determine participation in a:program, railing for acreage control. A Iwo- ;lilrcls vote of farmers In the com- .nodlty to make tho acreage control compulsory; parity payments -ind n penalty of 75 per cent of ;he price obtained for cotton grown , 3n acreage In excess of quota. Tobacco: Marketing quoins with • benefits provided through sollcon- ;ervatlon payments for diversion , of land lo soil building crops; penally of 60 per cent of market _, High Court Denies Appeal From Mississippi County Coui't Convictions LITTLE ROCK. Nov. 22 (OP)— | The state supreme court. In three held the penitentiary sentences given two state men convicted of voluntary manslaughter and two sentences on robbery* charges, Allen Smith and Charley Parker, convicted In the Osccola district . bavins; pone to fuka, MSS., where he remained for four years before he moved lo Lake Providence six years ago. H-> had been n excellent health until he was stricken with pneii- K T" (ls "*» dld not Matthews of Camthcrsville. Harry;' "„„' Carpenter of Wilson, A. O. Corum". j „,„„" E. A. Corum and VV. C. Corum of I Memphis. , ° of Cobb Funeral Home is in charge T " "<™ ™ °" m funeral arrangements. ! ' Mrgcs ' _ followi:le .' le of Mississippi county of robbing i monin five clays before his death. John Joshua in June 1937 ap- Hc wns M vrars olcl Besides Mrs. Head, of tills city, ho Is survived bv his wife, and an- olher daughter. Ivarena McMlchael. of Lake Providence, and a brother, William McMlcliael, of Tulsa. Okta. Cobb Funeral Horn was in charge of funeral arrangements. I incut. raign- James W. Cathey lost his appeal I for a new trial on manslaughter Livestock (Mean* W "-U«3 NEW ORLEANS. Mov 22. (UP> —Cotton closed steii'Jy today nf- nth of Lamar Reeves on July 16, 1937 as New Edingurgh, Ark. x Cathci'-.s appeal was based on i.i.- inability to produce Dr. E. B. Dunman as a' defense witness. The court held that because no written notice for a continuance was LITTLE ROCK. Nov. 22. (UP) — Tlie case of Lesler Brock el burs I, 23-year-old slayer of '• Victor AJ Gates, Little Rock landowner, today was submitted to tin- state supreme court with the high tribunal's decision expected tr. come next Monday. Brockelhurst was convlcltd June 24 by the Lonkc County Circuit Court anil given Knee, noberl J. llu> death ceil Bro-vn nn.-l O. W. Wiggins, Hie youthful "tour- ;ng slayer's" attorneys, starto'l ar- »i:lng the case today. Brown said he didn't believe Brockelliurit. received "even handed justice . fair trial by Ihe state." to Warm Springs, he will Florida for four or five days lish- ing and rest In the sunshine, rc- turnliijf : lo Washington fcy wily of Wnrm Springs nnd Gainesville, On. Plan House To House Red Cross Enrollment In a I'liins were being made- loday for a houss lo houso canvass ol Blytheville In a llnal cifort to increase the Red Cross membership here, il was announced today by Doyle Henderson, local chulr- Wlth tho exception of teachers in the schools and business women, very few women have joined nnd It is believed that a house to Increased cnnvn'ss will enrollment. make an A flnnl report of the Blylhev^lle enrollmenl will be announced on Thursdnv. Lions And Rotarians To Meet Together Wednesday The Lions and Rotary clubs will meet Wednesday noon at the Hotel Noble for their anminl joint Thanksgiving program. The two clubs have met together once a year for the past several ycnrs. The program for the luncheon Wednesday is under the direction of Jesse Taylor and W. D. McClurkln. i , , ) Josic Cnrr, negrcss. of Marie, is In a serious condition at the Blytheville hospital from wounds received when she was stabbed Saturday night at Marie. Negress, Knifed Saturday Night, {n Hospital Here Stock Prices icr weaker stocks and uncariness made following Calhey's inability I 1937 concerning congress wiped out to produce the doctor < as » wit-' early gains. EAST ST. LOUIS. 111.. Nov. 22 (UP)—Hogs: receipts, 16,009. Top, 7.90 Light weights, 7.15-7.85 Bulk sows, 7.35-7.60 Cattle: receipts, 6,000. Steers, 6.25-9.00 Slaughter steers, 6.00-15.50 Mixed yearlings, heifers, 5.50-8,00 Slaughter heifers, 5.25-U.OO Beef cows, 4.15-6.00 Cutlers and low cutters, 3.50-4.50 Dec. Jan. Mar. May July Oct. open high . 800 800 . 795b' 801 804 805 815 •794 805 805 815 low close 793 795 70i 794 796 793 797 800 800 801 810 I ness it was unable to act on tne | case. Cathey was ; year sentence, given a four NEW YORK. Nov. 22. (UPi — Slocks met support today :iftn- a one to nine point dip led by United Stales Stetl which made a new low at 50. Part of the decline wns restored but there was no disposition to follow the recovery. The tribunal denied the appeal of Homer Hogue of Scott county given seven year sentence me slaying- of Royston Judy a year A. T. A: T Anaconda Cop. Assoc. Eelh. Spots closed steady at 797. un changed. 810 ago. Hogue, according to Chicago Wheat open high low close Dec. 91 1 (2 92 7-8 90 1-2 01 3-4 May 913-4 92 90 1-4 91 1-2 Chicago Corn Dec. May open high 53 3-4 54 1-2 VM-B 67 1-2 low close 53 5-8 54 1-8 56 5-3 57 1-8 flew York Cotton NEW YORK, Nov. 22. (UP>- Cottou closed steady. open . hleh low close . 700' 753 77-1 775 . 134 7«i 778 773 . 790 v 793 783 785 . 797 798 788 790 . 798 800 792 795 . 808 310 802 StU Dcc. Jan. i\far. May- July Oct. Spots closed steady at 790. oil 1 AMARILLO. Tex. (UP) — Tlie Handkerchief Queen Is now living In Amartllo. Mrs. Florence Rochester, who built the Rochester Handkerchief Factory' at Enid, okla., has Joined her husband—and has quit all the hard wor& ' given in the higher court, pleaded self defense in killing Judy as the latter approached the farm home near Waldron. The tribunal upheld personal damages granted L. R, Kendall from the Kroger Grocery com- D. G. Steel . Air , Chrysler 144 3-4 75-8 44 22 1-2 52 3-4 •Montgomery Ward N. Y: Central Fire At Manila Theater Follows 'Blaze Year Ago MANILA, s Ark., were alreacfy In Nov. 22.—Plans the making, it nice: Quotas, aliotted^,On tho basin of domestic consumption; benefit payments of 25 r 100'of -a .enl per pound- on rough rice produced during 1037 and 5-10 of v cent per pound for rough rtco produced after that date. "Blanket" Authorization Financing: Committee made a "blanket" authorization for finances; tho secretary of agriculture l determine tho cost, estimated at approximately $700,000,000, and his will recommendation subsequently be considered by tire budget Jincau and congress. The committee wrote the, "blim-; ;<ct authorization Into the bill de- plte warnings from President Roosevelt that fuurls required, in •idSllion lo the $500,000,000 avail'-: able under the soil conservation program, must be obtained from new sources. "It is my opinion," Smith said, after nil day conferences yesterday, "Hint the bill conforms as nearly with Ihe expressed desirca of those who attended regional farm hearings ns can be written." Secretary of Agriculture Henry A. Wallace favors the general principles qf HID bill but has suggested processing taxes on wheat and cotton to help nuance tho program. President's Vote Elected Him pany by a Clark county circuit j Packard . court jury. Kendall received S25,- Phillips Pet 000 damages for injuries suffered I Radio in a warehouse accident In Mag- nilia on Dec. 31, 1937, that ieit nim permanently disabled. Cities Scrv 2 Coca cola Ill Gen. Elec 37 1-4 Gen. Mot 32 1-2 Int. Harvest 53 1-2 . 32 3-4 . 16 1-8' . 4 7-8 . 37 3-8 . G 5-8 . 25 . 21 . H Echenly Dlst. Simmons Socony Vac. Std. Oil N. J 43 1-2 T UT !? A ' N ' , Y ' <UP>-Raymoml Texas Corp. '.'.'.".'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. 351^2 Lux, 49, says "If a man can't drink I u s e; n , cl , 55 i*, 1,1,. i.-...- \. _.._, . . .... u -. ^- smul ao In ills home he might as well be in jail." WOONSOCKET. R. I. (UP)-Jus- Lux appeared at police head.- ttce penalized Justice when Judge quarters demading that he bo ar- 1 Edwin F. Dwyer violated the traffic rested. Police accommodated him. | cede, He previously had meted out In court, Lux cad hs wfe refused fines In such cases, but this time to let hm drink "in his own home" he paid $2 for parking on the wrong so he mght as well be in Jail." side of the street. was reported here today, for rebuilding the structure housing Ma- j nlla's New Theatre, which burned early Sunday morning, at a loss of; about $3,500. The fire occurred a year, to the day, after a previous fire which virtually destroyed the building. The frame structure was thoroughly gutted by the 'blaze al- lliough the two side walls remained slandlng. Firemen worked desperately to save two other frame buildings and! three brick buildings in the .same block and succeeded. James Van Zant, fireman, narrowly escaiicd serious Injury when he slipped while attempting lo man a fire hose nozzle alone and fell from the roof If Ihe burning building to the roof of an adjoining build-, Ing. I Investigators said the fire was due, at least indirectly, to failure to a. brick mason lo remove a two by four inch plank bracing from a brick chimney while the building was being constructed. The Plank, sealed In by brick above Hold Final Rites For Landrum Baby Sunday Barbara Mac Latidrmii, one-year- old daughter of Mr. nnd Mrs. W. E. Landnmi, died at their home on West Cherry street Saturday after an 11 day' Illness. Funeral services were held yes,- terday -morning... conducted by Ilia Rcv.;Mr. tilllison.: Pentecostal mln- ls!er"of this', city.' . Slie ls"-5Virviv«V *y her parents, five brothers. arid two sisters. ' Arrangernenter:,were under tho direction oK-Marina^Funeral Home. 10 Days And $10 Fine For Negro Shoplifter Eddia Lee Taylor, negro, pleaded guilty to a charge of pstit larceny In municipal court today and was fined $10 and ten days In jail. Taylor, who admitted i stealing two pairs of boots from , the I. Roscntlia! store Saturday i night, was arrested by officers [ after a chase through the business section. Six were tried for public drunkenness. Because a recount showed he won office by a majority of one vote, Cecil Marshall, above, Democralic candidate (or Super, . , ,, , ,. j l*£LI udcMIV: VdliLUUdlc IVJL kjuu^l and below, apparently was ignited intendent o{ Highways of Hyde and started a blaze that fired Park Township? N. V, gives other Umbers. The building was owned by E.| C. Fleemon and C. W. Tlpton Isi of the theater. I President Roosevelt credit for electing him. He Is the first Democrat to hold the office in 35 ; . yeavs. WEATHER Arkansas—Cloudy with rain or snow tonight and Tuesday; Sightly warmer Tuesday. Memphis and vicinity — Mostly clouciy and slightly colder tonljht; ' ' '---••• (<j temperatures. fa- -ith stovly 3iv«jj

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