The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 10, 1933 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 10, 1933
Page 1
Start Free Trial

Celebrate Armistice Day In Blytheville Saturday ' BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS Served by the United Press THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NOIIT1IBASI' ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSODRI HOME EDITION VOL. XXX—NO. 20:i • Dili. V»lle; i- unrvUle Oooritr. Rlvthfrille H«r»ld. _m.VTI[KVIJ.U.',, ARKANSAS. KKIDAV. NOVIO'ISKK 10. I'M SINGLE COPSES F5VE : CENTS I Lift Embargo on Importation of Liquor Wc!L»d 'Go Back to When Skirts and cenes Were Hi<>li. WASHINGTON, NOV. 10. (UP)— Fears of a liquor shortage after repeal of prohibition on December 5 \ ' were allayed In part today by the • | first official indication o! govern- jjncnt pollcv on im]x>rts and manufacture. : It was given at the White House D-i D >' Attorney Cici-.eral Cuinmings af- L '"> = ; ler a conference with President' Q ro .' Roosevc-lt and officials of the ajri- culture, commerce, and treasury dc-1 Cuntiiiuigs said the government This is the first of three- aril- was prepared to lift its embargo Hts on "Up \Vilii 1'riccs," in whlc-h' immediately to permit the impor- \ViJlis Thornton, NEA Service SlalT ' (.'(rrtbimndent, explains for Courier News readers the theories and tl:t steps taken by the administration to raise commodity prices and bring tm'k good times as they prevailed in 192U, theoretical "model yrnr." mm Man Promises Warm Sunshine for Big Celebration Tomorrow. INo Nariiosakc for You, BV WII.LIS THORNTON N'HA Service Staff Correspondent Dismal rain poured down, but the thousands crowding around a Broadway funeral pailor pushed rnd shoved, fighting for a glimpse of the front o( a building. I):)Z?ns were trampled and hurl. Police had lo be called to restore r rdcr. Inside the building a man lay dead. He was Rudolph Valentino, a movie actor. This was in August, 1920. A movie aclGr's death was important— important enough fcr thousands lo push one another jusl for n chance to s^c the building where his body iay. Those were the days! Days of 1920, when Joyce Hav.ley sat in E3rl Carroll's bathtub, and Gerald chapman was hanged, and Tunney beat Dompsey. Aimee McPherson came back to her flock with a fascinating story of a Mexican kidnaping. Queen , Marie barnstormed acrrj?,i.hs_coiin- Iry like a medicine show, and Calvin Coolidge sat in the While House assuring Ihe country' that economy was the first of the virtues, and let's not'rock the boat. And. oh, yei. a fellow named l-'ranklin D. Roosevelt was presiding at a New York State Democratic convention and helping to secure the nomination as governor ol a fellow named Alfred E. Smith. It Was "Normal" Year Those were the days! Days that we may see again—in at least one respect. The prices we were paying for thing?. By one means or another, the president has assured us, prices are going to b; raised. "Do it we will!" was his grim promise. And that year 192G is the one picked as the "normal" to which we are to return. Once we are paying for things what we paid in 1926. the plan is to regulate money, credit, gold, production, and other things so that the 1926 price level will remain practically the same for a genera- lien. Just Check This List Yes. we were paying plenty for things back in 1920. if you think prices are rising pretty slimy today. glance down sho.vs what people this paid Latte. It fcr com- inon necessaries, as averaged by the Department of Labor for the whole country. Mar. Mar. 15. 15. 15. 1926 1933 1933 Article Cents C^nls Cent; Sirloin steak, lb. 40.7 28.2 30.2 Round steak, lb. 3-t.O 24.3 2S.5 Pork chops, lb. . 37.2 19.0 19.' Bacon, lb 48.4 21.0 Ham. ]b 54.0 29.1 Milk. <]t M.o 10.1 Milk, condensed 15-07.. can .. Butter, lb. ... Margarine, lb. Lard, lb Eggs, doz Hrsad, lb. ... Fiour. lb Potatoes, lb. . Sugar, lb Cotfee. lb iscfl). ton 11.G 53.6 31.2 21.9 38.5 9.4 62 5.6 6.7 51.3 S3.25 5.9 24.8 12.4 7.9 19.8 6.4 30 1.6 5.0 27.4 R7.43 Aug 23.2 32.' 10.9 6.D 27.: 13.' I O.I 25.S 7.1 STRIKE IS predicted today that the allair wo'uld bring to Blythevillo the largest crowd that has be?n seen here i in years. I Much interest has been shown in j the celebration by nearby Aikanjii ;an<l Missouri communities, mosi ol . | which will be represented in the j beauty contest. Tne air program will be the most, extensive ever pul j on in this section, and also prom- j ises to be an important drawing j card. t o !. The day's festivities will open at 10:45. when the big street parade | ! will get under way. and will last i:ntil late at night. DES MOINE3, Nov. 10. (UP)-- Everything is in readiness for ne mid-western farm strike faced tne fluil annual northeast Arkana crisis today as non-striking [ s-'is-soulheast Missouri beauty con- armers organized to "fight vio- j u ' sl to ^ held "ere tomorrow as ence with violence," with shotguns i onc ° r tlle features of the Armistice Di Jnnosihon Wisconsin Farmers Vole on Continuing. f necessary. A poll to determine whether Wis- onsin farmers wish to continue the IrikC'was ordered by Walter Singer, Wisconsin milk pool head, and lold 1 ' Gilberls, Wisconsin Slate Farm Holiday association president. Tliejstrite will be called off, Slng- !er and Gilbert said, "if a major- ty.c/'famwrc, "cooperating with labor, pledge to start recall petitions on all county and state elective of- icers who have opposed and Tsjght "armers in their battle for economic justice." The use of dynamite and fire in the strike area resulted in added vigilance among law enforcement officers. Two bridges have been destroyed and two others damaged by fire in Iowa. A highway culvert was dynamited near Wausau, Wis.. and an attempt made (o dynamite a barn near Waukesha, state. in the same Price Gains Encourage Roosevelt Administration WASHINGTON, Nov. 10. (UP) — Advocates of the Roosevelt administration's new dollar depreciation Mlicy felt today that their plan had begun to show results. They pointed to fall of the dol- 'ay celebration sponsored by the American Legion and Auxiliary. A slight change has been made in the program. "Mips Northeast Arkansas-Southeast Missouri" will to selected at a public gathering tomorroy afternoon, 2 o'clock, at the city auditorium. The winner will be announced at thai time when a brief program of musical and dance entertainment will also be given. The crowning of the queen, and the presentation of the silv-? loving cup, will take place at, tne city auditorium al 9:30 P. M , instead of 8:30 its announced. At this informal program the queen and her ma:<js, who will bt' tne other contestants, be deduced lo th-? ai:din-cp and mil be guests of honor at the dance which is to follow. Everyone is invited ti-.tse events. to both of New York Cotton NEW YORK. Nov. 10. CUP)—Cotton closed barely steady. Dec. Jan. Mar. lar to record low levels in terms of May I July !Oct. open . 935 1002 1019 1030 1043 1GG3 high low 995 983 1003 992 1019 1006 1031 1019 1044 1033 1004 1053 close 983 992 1007 1019 1033 1053 Spots cliJsed nt 1005, unchanged steady. foreign currencies and to accompanying gains in'stock and commodity markets. There was no way of lelling to what extent the gains were directly due to Ihe government's new ef- XT y> j fort to lift prices by depreciating i\ew L/IVgOHS the dollar through purchases of gold at home and abroad. But in | NEW ORLEANS. Nov. 10. (UP) — . "ny event the movements of the dollar and the markets were in Hue with the administration's aims. Slight Damage by Fire at Piggly Wiggly Store l jul > Oct. An over-heated oil stove starl- Cotton closed steady. Dec. Jan. Mar. May- open . 990 . 991 ion 1031 I03G 1053 high low 391 977 991 991 1017 1001 1032 1036 105-t 1015 1030 1047 close 977 98fib 1001 1015 1030 1047 Mrs. Ben Chapman, pretty wile t3 th fielder, doesn't agree with the idea of gibing the first son after Judge William M. . Walker This novel sugBes:ion by the judse. shown Chapman in his cciirt. failed (o cltt'-i the Chapmans had debated the matter in a com; anlcroum. wife continues her suit for separate maintenance. SEEK FfiCTS ON lift ELECTRIC PUNT; Mayor's Committee on! Gtv Water System -Ex-! lends Scope of Inquiry.; The Investigation by Mayor Ce- ' ell Slmne's committee, named laU' month lo study the possibility i>( municipal ownership and oprr-1 fl:on of ihe lufiil water planl.- wns broadened todny (o Include j k"thiTh:s; of infoimiitlon as to. 'he- chances of s:ci:rln;i !ow-];rice j rawer from th-; Tcnnefsec Vullcv i Authority for a municipal ills- ' inbulinx system. | Miiyor Shun? admitted Hint a j |.u."-:ll:![- power supply from th; i TV/, th.- :tcdc:al yoviTiiim-m',; i ; liiin.itlc Muscle Shoals project, W.H ' Mil! hljihly visionary, but that ii!lci-|i!iitlon on rates nnd the (X - leni to which Hit- government 1'liin* in build transmission linos lioni the '|H:B,.- r.owerj Ei-ncrntin; •/hint is behm :oujjht. 'Ihi- cnmmli'i'e'.s sluelv of the local water plm,; -md system and :ts r.dnpt.iiioii to'ii.vnlclpal own- f.'lilp has re.m:herf'"!<- stage where :i group of cnmmiitce icm- Ui> plan H dip to Little lu.-K v.-ithi: the next trw days lo con- :<:r wltli RFC olllclals. Bella- en the rpcralin? and nntin- tensrcc cos is of the local plant bven received and a rcprc- •'•nliiilv!" of the federal receiver feii Associated Utilities, owner of 'I'' plant, has conferred .with committee members The final Jjiic- ,, . „.-».. . v t s ol rhc Propped Purchase ete- Ytm:.Yankees star out-^, nrt .s, of emirs:, on v.h-ther bond- nolders will accept mi oiler on I lie local cainiiiilti-c'n valuation of llio system, even If HFC aid Is Ulainr-d. Mimldoal purchase nnd UMiership of lh« water plant (and power dMributhi!; system if He's New Home Loan Chairman i family and naming ol Birmingham, Ala. hrrc conferring with i ifcoiu-ilhilinn, after So the l\vo jewelry Stores and 1 CAKUTHERSVILLE. Mo.-char- M Arc Victims ° f Havti - stntc rftv ' <1nv morning jiiry at 11 of SI at the JeffMsan Wedues- courllioii'se ' hero while he slept. The roblwry win- , vas commit'.rd bv n nepro tnisly heart from thr county jail. v.rr?' Fnley had miv to who Hoor of the b-.iilding Three plat: glass display M-S on Main street, in (he r.l the business recticn. v.rr?' Fnley had miv to the third .•meshed ovcr-niiriit by !hieve.s who Hoor of the b-.iilding to lake a :-caped with l.ol •..•'hied .it n!.vui. nni>. accompanied by Deputy ' -235 - i fihrritf Bob Owmby. Two jolery atcrvs. nnd one nur-| O'.vnsbv. snmmouod fm:u t'i" ;nutilc store v rre victims of the 'room, unlocked the door, and told hrick slingers. The stores rob- : Foley to re-lrick it from the In- bcd wcro Guard Jewelry slore. 2JI ;fide after he had sone. Folcy tail- Wcst Main: Jack Applcbaiim. lie \ ed lo do tlih. and when he awak- ",Vest Main, and A!dr:cis;e Jewelry j curd later he found that he had company. 307 West Main street. ' been robbed of nine S20 bills. Watches and rings valued at '• Tnvestieaiion showed the theft :<ppro:<imalciy S125 wrre removed 1'ad been committed bv the nccro. item a window at the Guard stc.iv. as he, relented from jail that dav. v. atches valued at about S1CO were .akcn from Aldridge's window, and a leather coat and other articles- iMucd at about S10 wer.> romo\ - 5.C 27.0 S7.77 Sllll Far Under 1026 That gives you the Idea. You will notice how. in every case, these things have risen In price since March of ITlts year. Ycl yo'.i see how far they musl rlss lo reach th: 1920 level. That level find that year have been picke.1 because, with prices at tho?e levels, it seems as though everybody wao getting about as good a Heak then as he's had in any r.ciMit year. For instance, in that year there stems to have been practically no unemployment, statistics on this were nothing like as complete as they are today, becarse then it wasn't so important to know about these things. The Hrookings Institute, however, estimated in 1026 that outside of a million or so people who (Continued on ftgt T*o> ;c a fire thai caused slight damage at the Plrgly Wiggly store .n Ihe 300 West Main street block about six o'clock last night. Firemen were called to ihe :crne and the fire was quickly brought under control. The night before firemen were called to the Federal Compress nlant on South Elm street when! Hidden loss of water pressure in' (he sprinkler system caused an| automatic alarm to sound. ] Hold. Funeral Services j for Edward E. Watson: presence, net him. A. T. and T. , Anaconda Copper Bethlehem Steel .... Chrysler Cities Service 116 . 15 1-4 . 30 1-2 . 42 3-8 2 1-8 CARUTHERSVILLE. Mo. —Funeral services were held for Ed-' Rad| o ward E. Watson. 68. at Ihe family i Simmons Beds residence near Cottonwood Point.' with the Rev. C. C. Earnhardt] castor of the Eastwood Memorial Methodist Church in this city conducting the services. Mr. Watson was born at Dexter,' b., and was reared near New-1 bern. Tenn. He came to this! county when about 18 years of: age. : | Interment was made in Little. j Prairie Cemelery in Ihls clly. with j the local order of the Masonic, tjOdgo having charge. Surviving arc his widow. Mrs. B. E. Watson, three daughters, Mrs. Eva Losxlng of Cottonwood. Spots closed at 975, unchanged, ld frc: " Appleb.-.iim's steady. Police Chief Ed Rice said that 'he robberies occurred at about ,.„„,,„, ,,. . .,. _ 4:30 o'clock this morning It BUS] dc<1 LlOSlllff btOCK Prlcea \ believed that tli; windows were" n rashcd while a long frci3n! (rain v,ax passing. The noise o' the train apparently drowned «;il ihe winder.-,- smashing, which w.i5 not-heard al an all ni.fiit restaurant in Ihe r,aiiie block as two .f the stores. A polU-c-nir.n li.;.i 1 asscd the stores shortly heror.' the freight train came thrciirii ..'.'.o~ the windows were iinbr.Vx.-n .it that time. Ihe rh:rt sairi. CfTlccrs were inuviijalina i!i-' l.i.iricd departure cf s?vci;:l nun liom a local hotel earlier ihisi looming as possibly juvin: s:i.,e| connection with the window smash- it>3. but admiLlKl that uiirrwis.- ihe • !-F.d no chics to the identity ci the thieve^. They were cer- S30 in a pnnl panic with others of his race later In Ihe same r-venin?. Witnesses said he exhibited five of the S20 bills in their When officers wont to however, he had fled, nnd as ycl has not been apprc- General American Tank 29 1-4 General Electric ...... 20 3-8 Genera! Molors International Harvester Middle-west Utilities Montgomery Ward .. New York Central .. Packard Phillips Petroleum . 30 5-8 38 3-8 3-16 20 3-8 35 5-8 3 5-8 16 1-4 1 1-8 17 1-2 St. IxKiis-San Francisco 2 5-8 Standard of N. J 43 5-8 Texas Co 21-8 U. S. Steel 40 3-4 Chicago Wheat open 90 3-4 03 3-4 high 91 1-4 94 3-4 Stolen CRF Recovered in Field Near Luxora STEELK. Mr.—The new Chevrolet car of Abe Rushlnj. cashier of the Cooler hank, stolen by robbers who look £1.500 from thr hank la?! week, was found Tuesday cvrninc In - field nrar Luvora. Ark. No other clues to tlv robbers have bc-er. found. 5 i Faccs Arson Charge nb- •heap TVA power -would be ainalilet ivould be based on n elf-liquidating program which -vould not make taxpayers liable heavy tmid issues, Mayor ? and other officials mill- dpate. Heads Tenth District Republicans CARUTHERSVILLE, Mo. — J. Ralph Iliitchliuon. well-known nli7en of this city, was elected chairman of Ihe new 10th congressional District Republican or- 'ani'tiUon at a meeting In Poplar Bluff. Hutchison hns been onc of the most active workers of his party in this county, and has served as nrosecuting attorney. He came to I'tmiscot county following the Ihe World War. Dewey Short, congressman 'from the 14th district, presided at the mrctiiiB. Other party 'etuicrs included: Arthur M. Curtis, nalional committceman and state chairman: enls. national Dr. E. B. Clem- committcc-uian: United Stales Senator Roscle C. G. of Patterson. Sate Senator J. Morgan. Lawrence M. Hyde. Springfield, and former LieiUcn- ant-govcrnor E. H. Winter of Jefferson City. The principal address of the meeting was made by Senator Patterson. IT HIRE HOC! Receiver Will Not Take Charge of Arkansas-Missouri Co. for 2 Weeks/ .lollll H. p;iln;y. ilhnvc. .Miis-.|. cllirsirtls hniikcr and pulilMn-r. is ilio new < ItainiiiiiL nf iln> 1-Viti'i-al lloini- Limn Iliiairt. A-.'.";nly a in.'inljer nf ihr-Im.iid, Kali.-;.- surociloil \V. [•'. Stovc-n- fvn in 1 ' Kmilh Ciircillua. w|m r ». .•'isll.-il Ih.o i-liiilnnaiulilji uill ILIli.liilS nil till- lilMiul IITLERi , EOIIIT! Tells Germans Over Giant Hookut) ,Ho Only Seeks Nation's Rights. BEKLIN. NOV. 10 (UP)—Chnil- celtor Adolf Hitler, addrcsslns millions of his countrymen In a K\- ganlicnlly coucrlvnl loud-speaker hook-up, demanded peace wllh honor and emialily lodny and shonlcrt of his withdrawn! from tile arms conference: "Germans are not bootblacks for other nations. Either equal rights or no conference." Germany wants nothing but understanding. Hitler said in an tmpasslnrjed .speech broadcast to factories, sl'.op^. office buildings and schools throughout the country and relayed through 3.000 loud speakers here to people in streets nnd subways and railway stations. Traffic throughout tli2 country and i>cop!e on the flrerts hnl:ed for one minute as he began. Paul Joseph Gocbtols. minister of propaganda, made an introductory speech and then Hitler began. "We do not meddle in other poo- pie's affairs." shouted Hitler. "Others should have us alone. "Others say they feel menaced. If anyone Is menaced we are. We have burled the hatchet with our foreign enemies, '('hey do net believe us. What can I do? What should I do to make them believe me?" LITTLE ROCK, Nov. 10. (UP) r ] Judge John E. Marlincau in federal. | district courl irns afterncon granl- icd the petition of preferred stock- I ho!dcrs fo> a receivership for the Arkiinsp.s-Missinrl Power company 3f lilyltievlllc bill ordered the'te- culvers not to take charge of [he company to rlivo weeks. It was indicated the company would take an appeal from Ihe decision. Judge Martineaii named Ca\. John R. Foidyu', member of the Male highway audit commission, nnd 2. M. .-.fcCaiioll. Walnut I'.idgs, as receivers. The Iwo weeks delay waa allotted In give defendants lime to 'file Mipercedeas. 'Ihe decision was in the case ot Anlon G. i7eiid:rcr. E. H. Eohrer, George H. Wells, and W. W. Metla v:;. Arkansas-Missouri Power com- i.Einy. Plaintiffs, who are owneis of 25G -I,ares of preferred stock, contended that unless a receiver is ap- pclnlcd to take charge of the company;; property "there is gravs elangcr of municipal lights and loss of plaintiffs property ber muss of such agitation. Suits -' would necessarily Isnd lo dlssipale > and sacrifice our equities.". . ; ,..- : " Thty charged misnmhegemcnt, ' uemorallzatton ( of personnel, and ". fntiresi or? .^efientiires*"nas"'nof v "' I been earned—thai II has teen paid ' till of the working capital; that unpaid dividends on preferred ^tock Is now In excess of $140,000: . that management of comixmy is now actually In charge of L.. s. Florshclm "because he happens lo be receiver of the Inland Power itnd Light company, an Insull company which holds the common Mock of Arkansas-Missouri Power.".Attorney R. L. Ward, Caruthers- vllle. Mo., who represented .'ihe' plaintiffs, asked that-the company', he "separated from the Insull crowd which Is bankrupt." He" charged that unless this Is dohC 1 the company itself would face bankruptcy. In his decision Martineau sairt he believed thai in view of the Riot Threatens When Foe Replies to Huey MINDEts. La.. 10. (UP) — a!n lliat more than one man par- licipalcd in ihn rolbrriof.!ru- .'arly if the windows v.ere Mini"!)- 'CARUTITF.RJIVILI.E. Ma — Preliminary heaiing for Jim Tlioo- I'ore wnll be held November 18 bo- was low close 89 1-8 89 3-41 92 1-2 93 1-8' id while a train ss railroad (racks separate blocks in which the stores mated. Chicago Corn . Mrs. Wyinnn Dillman of this city. Dec. Miss .Tenn, and one soni Elsworth. May open J8 1-2 54 .1-4 high 48 5-8 55 low 47 3-8 Si 3-4 fore Justice H. M. Bslrd. The i fe-ndant is charged with arson in connection with" the burning of a passing, dwelling In this city on or about ••- the July is. i93i, t h c ' property bc- aiv longing to Theodore's wife. Deputy Sheriff Bob Omisby • went lo Dcsota. Mo., where he took Theodore into custody, after Louisiana merchants are con-.evidence had been placed In the :sidering the shipment of SOOO lianas of authoiitie.> by Mark ; pounds of muskral meat daily to Jenkins, negro. [Ilir large markets of the country The negro Is alleged lo have this fall and winter. Here nioni 1 . said Ihat he was with Theodore close 15,000.000 pounds of muskral inca'' 47 7-8 are available 54 1-4 consumption. Greece Replies Sharply to U. S. Insull Note tlic nipjit the dwelling was fired, annually for food Theodore was released on bond U. S. Senator Huey P. Long, accompanied by a group of personal guards and friends, resumed his barnstorming tour of north Louisiana tsday in bcli.ill of a state legislative program thai calls for Ihc imposition of seven new tax levies A near rioi v;a<. averted here last nl?ht when Lo:i?"s bcdyjtuards hustled him off lo Shreveport ns Jitd™e Harmon C. Drew, president of the New Deal Leagu?. took th? n!a!f"m as Senator L3ng concluded his speech and denounced him. Unidentified Body Found On Highway Near Marion MEMPHIS. Nov. 10. (UP)—The body of an unidentified man was held at a mortuary here today after tehi? picked up on the highway five mites north of Marion. Ark., about 3 a'.m. The man was about 40 years old with grey hair and weighed about 140 pounds. He was wearing over- ATHENS. Nov. 10. (UP)—Greek courts Judged Samuel Insull justly and In accordance with clauses of the extradition treaty which the United Stales itfelf dictated, the government held today In a stoutly uncompromising note replying to American d?mmcialicn of the pact It was Impossible, the government said, for It to interfere with the course of Justice and extradite Ihe Chicago utilities executive at Ihs United Slates behest. "Apparently," the note said sharply, "the United States would bt> appeased only bv Insiill'-s extra- (iiilon.- ' ' t the holding company of th? common stuck of Arkansas-Mis-" touri Is In receivership, that prnV ferred stcckholders should rT^- ^omcthtng to say in regard to the company's operation. "For that, reason," he said. ."I think a receiver should be nl> pointed." lie set S25.0CO bond for the receiver.;. tho Will Sell Flag Buttons for Aid oi War Widows The American Legion Auxiliary •vlll sell nag buttons and confetti tomorrow on the streets of the city. Of the procecos irom the flag' button sale, 75 per cent remains in this community for aiding the children and widens of world war veterans who were killed. Mrs. E B. Woodson is In charge of this project. Mrs. J. F. Lent! is in charge' o* the sale of confetti and tho money from this project will go to Ihe general treasury of the local auxiliary. jnf sson ix-ndim; his preliminary, ails and n Ji.mper. Used Slug for Elevated Fare With $8,000 in Bank MALDEN, Mass. (UP)—A bank book showed $8,000 in deposits and Morris Gotz also had Sl(W in his Canadian Chickens Get Break in Great Britain MONTREAL (UP)—Fresh Canadian chickens are now being shipped to Britain or the first time. The shipments are made possible by recent tariff.-.changes in Great Britain which' 1 -admit Empire poultry duty; free while foreign poultry must pay threepence per pound duty, which Is irmich- higher than the former rate of 10 per cent ad valorem. WEATHER Arkansas—Fmlr, warmer tonight. Pair, warmer in east portion. Memphis and vicinity — Pair, warmer tonight and Saturday. pockets bill dropped a slug In an 1 The maximum terap&pture here elevated turnstile. yesterday was 65, minUJitim 50. • He was arrested and given 30 j clear, with heavy frosviut night, days In Jail and fined $100, Gotz| according to Samuel J;.>Kbrrl», of- annenlpri. ficlnl weather observer;

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free