The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 4, 1937 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Saturday, December 4, 1937
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS * flTTT T\/\\m3A1iS*T\ mmrewt ft m—H —_ „• : : .• ^Vl^^ VOUJJIB XXXIV—NO. 222. Blythevllle Courier Blythevllle Herald THE DOMINANT MEWSPAPBt OF NQimCEAST ARKANSAS AND BOTJTHEAOT MISSOURI nLYTHBVILLK, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, DECKMBKK 4, 1037 Blythevllle Dn% News Mississippi Valley Leader SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTO LIMITS DEBATE ON FARM Serious Situation Develops •When Armed Japanese Pass Ihrough Zone SHANGHAI, Dec. 4 (UP)—Japanese soldiers were involved in an- olliei tense IncUcnl with foreign troops today, 24 hours after b-usli- «:.•; wllli United stales marines and Hrillsh soldiers. French troops, tracked liy armor- id tars, hulled five Japane.se mlll- 1'iry trucks .scekinsj to pass alone Hie 'French concession bund iioiii Hongkew. Japanese section of Ihe international settlement, to Nan- tao, the Chinese district between the concession and tlic whang- ])oo river. French Klock Way Fifty steel helmeted French an- naniiles, lined up with fixed bayonets, barred the way. Japanese and French officers stood in tlie street aiul argued hotly while three French armored curs behind the Frcncli soldiers directed their yims at the Japanese trucks. The Japanese force was composed of 35 soldiers armed with lilies and several officers. They had asked permission to move military supplies along the bund into Nantao nnd the French had given permission provided the Japanese wore unfirmcc!. The Japanese were fully armed, however, and the • French stopped them. Photograph Scene While the officers argued a Japanese officer photographed the scene. The French finally permitted the trucks to pass, but placed armed officers aboard eacli vehicle. A French motorcycle escort led . the way,.and trucks moved through the concession into Nanlab-;\yilhom tnillier,.disturbance. Calls Death Of Girl i "Romantic Misadventure" I.OH ANGELES. Dee. 4. IUP>- Stnnlryr Brooks awaited n decision today on whether lie must undergo a .second trial' for -Jie death or Ethel Scliwiuv. 23 who fell nude from Ills nrui story hold window. A jury that heard tils murder trial was dismissed yesterday after thi'ei: rtity.s <lriib- erallon. One juror miuirkeil. "II was merely a romantic, niljiiidveiiliire that mljjnt have liuppi'iied i 0 anyone." . FLIGHT IN FIST Flies Non-StoD From San Diego To Miami In 14 Hours MIAMI, Ma.. Dec. 4 .UP)— Richard ' ArchboW, piloting n big flying boat, landed at Pan American airport at 0:47 a.m. (c. s t) today, completing a- non-sfbp night from San Diego, Calif, to the All-American air maneuvers Archbold. Standard Oil airman bettered his planned time on the transcontinental flight by nearly lliree hours. He had expected to make the trip in "about 17 hours" but lanele/j in Bi.scayne Bay just a little more tlmn 14 hours" after his takeoff. The big alrboat carried a crew of seven in addition to Archbold. It had a fuel load of 1,750 gallons of gasoline at the takeolf. Archbold manned tlie flight as "shakedown" cruise, looking to- a projected hop from San to Borneo, early next year on an expedition for the Ainerican Museum of Natural 'History In New Yprk: - , - . OF (OTTO! CBf IS mum The Nation's Besl >1-H Leaders ward 35 Miles from Nankin; SHANGHAI. Dec. .4 tUP)-J ft p. nnese advance units have smashed their way to within 35 miles of Nanking, a Japanese army spokesman asserted today. An army spokesman claimed that the Japanese had occupied the town of Tanyang, approximately, 80 miles west of Shanghai and 1 were advancing on Kuyang. I The occupation of Kuyang, according to tlie spokesman, would bring the Japanese Into a position for a niml offensive against the cnpllnl. The Japanese encountered some resistance by Chinese forces occupying a section of the Klnngyln forts but were expected to wipe them out shortly, the spokesman New Orleans Journal Says Crcekmore Has Recommended Such Action NEW ORLEANS, Dec. 4. (Ul>) —The New Orleans Cotton 'iYadp, Journal said today that u hud learned on "highest authority" that dissolution of the American Cotton Co-operative Association Had been recommended by E p Creekmore, vice president and ge'i- ernl manager of the A. 0. C. A. The dissolution recommendation was made, the Journal said (o the A. c. C. A.'.s board of directors and action on the recommendation is expected soon The dissolution move, according to the Journal. Ls made 'in line with Wednesday's vote by !he Fanners National brain Corporation to dissolve that co-operative." Dissolution or the present A. C. C .A., which has .served the subsidiaries as ,a marketing agenc> and in other capacities, would not necessarily mean the dissolution of all the subsidiaries." the Journal said. Is Under Investigation The cotton co-operative association is now under investigation by the senate agricultural committee with particular attention dirccled to throe points; "1. The activities of the American Cotton Co-operative Association In connection with the grading, stapling, reconcentration nnd marketing of cotton, financed by the federal government, by means or loans and advances made by he Commodity Credit .Corporation and the coilon producers : •-"' '"'• ' ' j association ami oIhel''\>ers(mV^m1 the losses Incurred by farmers as a result of such activities "3. 1 Tlie membership of the association, its Interlocking directorates, if any. its financial structure and operations." Sheriff Will Ask Slayer 1 About New York Man's Death LONOKE. Ark.. Dec. 4. UP) — Sheriff 'I'roy Carroll ot Lonoke comity said today Lester W. Brock- elhurst. condemned slayer of three men. would be questioned in connection with the finding of a body at Poughkeepsie. N. Y..' Carroll said New York ofllcers bad informed him tliat the nude, badly decomposed body of a man ivas found this week and he had ~ " "•'—-•*" L "&n minimum, i asked that Brockelhurst 1>* nues- the spokesman added, and it wllijtioncd about it. Officers said tiie ne started as .won as supplies and I man probably had been dead wv- raenforcemeiits are brought up.'«•»! months. said. Plans for general offensive against Nanking were being made uy the Japanese high command, . Increase In Cotton Acreage Blamed For Soil Payment Reduction The toial payments to farmers in Mississippi county who cooperated in the soil Conservation program not likely exceed $600.000 this year, despite tlie rate of, payment having been increased 1C per cent over that of Huge sliver cups-the Moses Trophies-were the rewards for Natloiul club leadership which Clifford U Breeder, 18, a! lafayettu Hid -uvl Helen Michael, 1C, of Eugene, Ore., above, received from the National i-ll Club Congress in Chicago. They were chosen from among PW youthful farmers and farmerettes for their project activity achievement, and genera! excellence in 4-H clnli work. The Congress Is held eacliyear in connection with the liilcrnallonal Livestock Exposition FATHER FOIL! -" "i -i-- - -. • • ••-- .»-- *-..- -'\*?jl. ,* . ,Ll -,, . . „_^^__ Youth Questioned In Death Fund Drive Will Take Of Jdsh Morris, Trapper, At Barfielcl Tlie remains of Josh Morris. 33- year-old trapper of Caraway. Ark., who was fatally injured near Barfield late yesterday afternoon with R gun fired by his 14-yenr-t.UI .son Woodrow. were taken to Caraway last night. Burial was to have been made today. The son. who is held In 'lie county Jail here Joe <iiiesllmiiii<{, will bo examined late today by Deputy Prosecuting Attorney H. d Pflrtiow. According to Constable Erv/jji HniTlson, of Huffman the boy told two .versions of the shoot. '-- wlilch led lo his being . ( r- in rested, Two Pound Baby Girl o . , ., rei OUCCUmOS At Hospital cond <™ned "crim r the death rotv. The two pound baby girl born to Mr. and Mrs. P. L. Oswell 16 _.-j..*..„. .%. fj^., v 1,111 wvui III HI 01 in Si Sheriff Carroll said he would I y^r. Co-operating farmers in ih'ls , -—-- w. ... v<-* i wit Oil 111 III; >VUUHI I •* "" i go to Tucker prison farm .uid lcoull ly received approximately question Brockelhurst Monday. Ttiej $950.000 last year for this pro- (lays ago, died at the Blythevllle hospital yesterday afternoon. She was born at the Oswell residence but wns removed to tlie hospital several days later. Mrs. Osivell, who accompanied the baby to the hospital, was dismissed the first of the week. ••• Burial was made at Sawyer cemetery this morning with the Cobb Funeral Homo in charge of arrangements. Besides her parents the baby is survived by three brothers and Eisters. Carl Wayne. Olenrta Mae and Billy Jean. 137 Persons Examined In Mobile X-Ray Clinic There were 137 persons who had their lungs X-rayed by the rooMe X-ray machine here this week for the tuberculosis clinic sponsored by Die Mississippi County Health Unit and the county tuberculosis seal drive. v The 'equipment, in a trailer re- •cfintly purchased by the stale health department, will be used in a similar clinic al Osccola Monday and Tuesday. Public Service Dropped For Business At 70 BOSTON (UP—After more Uian W years as a public servant, John J. Drtscoll is entering private business at tlie age of 70. Drlscoll was senior architect in Ihe Boston schoolhoiise depart- — —,,„,. „_ on the «Yt mcnt, and has helped design more have a shorter than 120 Boston schools, te tourist" ts in Can-oil quoted Now York officials as saying evidence Indicated the victim found at Poitghkeep- sie was slain in much tiiu samo manner as the three victims of Brockelhurst. Stock Prices NEW YORK. Dec. 4 (UP)— Stocks advanced for (lie third, consecutive session today, carrying the averages well above the levels of a week ago. Volume continued light. A. T. & T ISO Anaconda Cop 32 Assoc. D. G 81-2 Beth. Steel 54 Boeing Air 251-2 Chrysler S8 1-2 Cities Service 21-8 Coca Cola 119 Elec. Mot. Gen. Gen. Int. Harvest Montgomery Ward 44 36 68 3-8 36 1-2 Y. Central 20 Packard Phillips Pet 41 3-8 Radio 7 Schenly Dlst 23 3-4 Simmons 23 1-2 Eocony Vac 15 5-8 Std. Oil N. J 45 1-2 Texas Corp 42 5-8 grnm. The difference due lo the genera, inerea.se in cotton acre this year, according to D. S L trlp. comity agricultural agent OrTlcrm \ mc (old that Morri and his son, with Dr. J. w. Turner, also or Caraway, had estab- •ecl u camp at Musgravcs Bar the Mississippi river for the The father and .son ince from - - —- .'..«UIMI B occurred. Woodrow first told officers that he was holdln s the 22 rifle across fished u on fm • Ih U e whcn tho llred ' will be five and n half cents j>cr pound, according to'announcement made today. However, imtler 'his year's regulations, the local expenses are to be. paid from this increase whicli, according lo th» county agents, will leave a five per cent increase, or five and on? fourth cents per pound payment, for Mississippi county producers. York Cotton NEW RORK. Dec. 4 (UP)—Cotton closed steady. open high low close Dec. Jan. Mar. May Jill. Oct. 786 790 797 802 805 • 800 787 791 798 802 805 807 785 787 791 794 798 802 784b 787 791 794 800 804 Spots closed quiet at 801, off t. Orleans Cotton NEW ORLEANS, Dec. 4 <UP>Cotton sold off six to nine polnls today. , just, Later he is said to have changed his .siory in sonif ! body was held at the Cobb "Hi Home until relnllves arrived. Morris is also survived by his wife, Mrs. Arlelia Morris, nnd jus mollier. Mrs. Sarah Morris, both of Caraway, and one broth- cr. Simon Morris, of Black Oak. Ark. |TUT€yJ YOU BY 8CB H BURNS J There iise'la be a saying that "you can take the boy out of tlie country, but you can't take tho country out of the boy," but that U. U. S. Steel Dec. S. Smelt, 67 1-4J Jon 58 1-2 Dec. May Chicago Wheat t open high low close 945-8 S5 5-8 341-8 95 92 931-B 917-8 921-2 , . screen stars •life" than those who make a success on the stage, Mar. May Jtil. Oct. open 803 802b 809 8iO 814 317 lilgli low 903 801 809 BIO 815 817 804 806 808 811 B04 807 810 81! : ---- —» -..« the country ', ain t no hurdle at nil. Not long ago, Grandpa Snazzy S|x>ts closed quiet at 805, off 8. , t PlaCO u " U)ere '" Chicago Corn open high low close Dee. 533-4 343-8 533-4 637-8 May 501-2 571-2 561-J 571-8 /-i™„,)„., i"»-v ui< uim,. uiuuicyer, ftirs. Marry turoy, Mrs Grandpa says- "No, I dWnV-I Elton W. Klrby, Mrs. N. B. Men- waait there more than a week ard, MrST Jack Parker, Mrs. J. M. >wncn I fell rlsht into their ways." *"-"- -- - ' • •got so I could seat In tho street car «. . T .» r me and I dltlnt fco! a bit scS Form 0 ( Local Bond Sale Campaign The combined" efforts of civic organizations, (lie Chlckasaw Athletic club and the local school board will be back of a drive next week to sell approximately J7.000 hi "bflby bonds" lo supplement WPA funds for the construction of a new $31,000 high school stadium. The project received (he approval of chamber of commerce iffllclals al a meeting last night at which it committee representing the school board and athletic club sought the support of the chamber of commerce, and it Is understood that members of ilie Rotary and Lions clubs will also appoint committees to cooperate In llie sale of the bonds next week. The bonds, or certificates of Indebtedness, will be Issued in denominations of $10 to $100 and will be retired through n percentage of future gate receipts from football games. During the past two seasons the local high school has realized n net profit of approximately $2,000, and this amount together with Ihe $7,000 stadium sponsors hope to ralso through the sale of the bonds will provide the $9.000 necessary to pay for materials for the stadium. The balance or the $31,000 the structure will cost will be represented In the WPA labor payroll. On the basis of football gate receipts for llie past two seasons, those who buy the slndliim bonds would receive a substantial payment al the close of the 1938 grid ;eason, It Is stated. Tuberculosis Bond Committee Is Named The committee on seal sales for the annual anti-tuberculosis campaign, in a meeting yesterday with tlie county chairman. George W. Barham, appointed the committee on Health Bond sales. A committee of 25 has b«n named to begin work on Wednesday and the bond sale will be continued for two days. The workers will meet at Mr. Barbara's office Wednesday morning for final Instructions before beginning Ihe campaign. Members 01 the committee are: Mrs. W. J. Pollard, A. O. Hudson, Mrs, J. p. Holland, Mrs. P. B. Joyncr,_Mrs. S. S. Slcmb«rg, Mrs. „„,,,„ u ,-••>— —•«"«!<» -jim/..., Harry W. Halnes. Mrs. Charles L. came back from a trip to the city Wylie. Mrs. H. G. Pflrtiow, Miss l S 5 * . 6t , y °" /clt migllty Hnma Kalc Richards. Mrs. E. P. " . . . . Mrs. Harry Kirby, Mrs. USEVEIT GUIS "Delayed Healing" Resulting From Tooth ". lion Changes Plans MIAMI, Fla., DM. 4, (UP)—ne- cnmc Ihere has been a "delayed lieiillitfr" of lits gums, President Roosevelt win abandon his Rsh- Inu lodny and returne here to entrain for Washington. Ml* .sudden change in , 'caused canuellnllon of lil.i wh-d- uh'd visit to Wiirm Spring, Clii., and Gainesville/ Ga., where he hnd iilatmcd to make a speech. H cut .short his fishing off Dry Tor- tngas, near Key West by two days. Will Entrain Tomorrow Mr. Roosevelt's yacht, the Po- lomac, will sail this afternoon und arrive here tomorrow afternoon, He will entrain at once and arrive In Washington tomorrow Marvin H. Mcintyre. his sccre- Inry, In charge of tlic temiwrary white House offices here, said that the change of plans was not Indicative of any nalrmlng reversal In Mr. noosevclt's recuperation from the polsouiui! of an Infected tooth, extracted Nov 18 and that his general health was excellent. General Health Good Mcintyre ,™ld Hitre Imd been a delayed healing of the uimi trotn which the infected riiolar was extracted, and that tlie fishing Irlp had been shortened only because there were no facilities n board Ihe Potomac for tlic tyiw of dental care nedeii. It was asserted by persons who have seen the president In the Pfist 21 hours that he appeared in excellent -physical condition nml Iti high spirits. He had been burned a deep brown by the tropical .sun. Norman H. Davis On Way Back To United States HAVfiE, Pruned, Dec, •). UJI'i . Norman If. Davis, Unllrd Hlates "ambassador lit IIII'KC." left (or (lie (fnlU'il HlaU's today ubonnl lln 1 liner Wn.vliliigtou. Davis Is MiIK'rlnu frdin bronchitis, conlracl- i'd iilh'j mi atlack of mipp<>. lie liuil to remain In, b«l Jcsterday imMI ()»> born tnilti left Paris. His lllno.ss pii-venlcil him from cuntarrliiK wllli French diplomats ovrr various problDiiis, Including lh« mitoJiiic or tlio Unissi'llit l-Hir Eastern wnicrence anil Fmncu- American relations. John D. Hamilton's Mother Dies Today LOS ANGELES. Dec. 4 (UP)— Mrs. Mary HamlHon. 81, mother of Chalmiau John D. Hamilton of the Republican national conimlt,- tee. died early louoy. Her dealh resulted from a stroke ot apoplexy suffered more than a month ngo. Insurgents Gain Strategic Position On Upper Aragon Front HENDAYK, Franco- Spanish Frontier. Dec. -I. Ui'l-A day-loin.! nrllllory bombiiriuneiri, followed by hand In hand buttle with trench knives and rule bulls today smashed one of (he- loyalists mo it heavily far until positions on llii; upper Arayon front, Insurgent frontier dispatches reported. Unforc dawn . Generalissimo . Frar.clsco Franco's heave milllery. ilvawn .up nn tho .snow-covered slopes north of Babiliaiilgo Lo the enst of his Jaca base, began hammering the loyalists' concrete lines of fortifications n round Ollvan. K Large holes were ripped In tj w government line, for wcoks threat to Franco's Jnca-Hu communclatlun, and a larije part of tho loyalist defenders were i">- Jiorted to have, retrcalcd before the Insurgent infantry attack. The hand-lo-himd fighting Inst- cd more than two: hours, "dispatches said, ivnU resulted In In - , surgent -occupation a) • tlio strategic points oh the line, I he enemy Imd spent scvcni months in cnn.slnictliiK. Owl Upsets Decorum Of City Night Court MIAMI, Fhi. (UP)—A .hoot owl threatened to break up a nlglil session of city court. Judge Gorman N. Blaklcy, after . , several minutes of dlgnllled ducking, called a 15-rnlnutc'recess. Spectators threw hats and coats Into the air In attempts to capture the Intruder. The owl was snared In mld-alr wlih a well- almed hat. Thy loyalists reportedly mado no Mlempt |o recapture the lost positions but retaliated with acrful bombing raids on Insurgent fortifications around chlmlllas. The Insurgents, In turn attacked with tanks asaia-it loyalist positions In (lie neighborhood of Qulncena. First Driver's License Of 1901 Is Souvenh PRINCETON. Mas.-;. (UP) on the wall of his offlc thl.s- country. Tlio license, issued by the of Yonkers, Is dalcd April 0, 1S01 tintl cost Dole To get tho $2. certmcatc of (h E Barkley Successful In Placing Limits On Speaking Time WASHINGTON. Dec 4 <UT>)_ The Semite loilny agreed to limit debate oh tlic farm bill after Senator William H. King (Dem., Utah) bitterly allackcd tho measure n.t confcrrhiK dictatorial - pow- on (ho secretary of agriculture. ,' Upon motion of Majority lender" Alben W. Uarklcy (Dem., Ky.), de- liatc was limited so that each .sonnlov may speak only once and not more than 10 minutes on the bill and onco and for not more than IS minutes on each amendment. The limitation was sought by Datklcy lit an effort to speed consideration on the, controversial measure, whlcli Is the first ob- Jectlvu on President Rooscvelt'n Iculslallve proErnm for the special session. .ijrreenieiit Iteached The agreement will become effective Mondny, Minority Lender Charles L. McNitry (Rep,,/ Ore.) UBiwd to the limitation only after he had obtained a)i agreement that sessions would begin at noon each day. Bnrkley has 'called the seiutc into session nt 11 aji>. throughout this week'. Condumnalloii of the fann bill as conferring "dictatorial" powers en the secretary' of agrlcultuie by Senator kins precipitated u general attack on administration policies In the senate. Senator Arthur H. VaiKlcnbcrg (Rep., Mich.) • in- teri»sed to trace the political situation In Brazil and 'qiiotcd "President _ Roosevelt as saying on his most goodwill lour lo South America Hint- there ircre l,wo people who invented the "New 'Deal" _ I ho president of the United States t mid (lie president of Brazil. Senator Deniib Chavez (Dem., N. M.) entered the debate with an attack on the "socializing and communlzlnB" of policies of the Indian bureau. Debt Adjustment Board Will Meet On Monday .'. H. 'Smnrt, chairman of the Mississippi county larm debt nd- lusttnenl committee, announced today that farmers facing com- .. .. ~, . ,7. ....-..,. iv«uij IIMLL iimucrs mcme com on not u *T K ° f f- Car '°- P !lcntc " " obf 'i™ blc '>' s «<"' l'° *«?, ™f.w e " rsl CWr lssu(!fl '" blc f ° rccl »w«s are invited to submit llielr cases lo the committee city for possible adjustment and !,o- hitlon when the group meets here Monday. The meeting will be held 10 at the county agent's office in the , ., , ...^...i. u. .n^ IMJ 1,11; l;umlly ngelll/S mobile class. • , v j,i e i, entitled him court house at •> n m hnu?''"^^^,^"^.^,^" 1 "!,. 13011 ' «* '<"<" **tor or a cred- boiler and engine to drive through the streets of Yonkers," Dole had to "shovel cofil Into the steam boilers at Yonkers City Hull foi three hours." Wage-Honr Bill Facts Given In Question and Answer Form WASHINGTON, Dec. 4. (UP)- pioyes? A. No.' Blanket cxemp ore. in nue_it trm nrtii nnswpr rnrm ! itn»,.. «..« «.-.T- *_„ .._ Here, in question and answer form, Is nn explanation of the wage- hour bill released for house consideration afler being bottled up sincclast session: Q. What is the ptirixjse of Ihe wage-hour act? A. To correct substandard labor conditions "by fix- Ing maximum work weeks ind minimum wage scales, nnd by banning child labor. Q. What new labor sUmdanls are proposed? A. A maximum work week of not more (turn 40 hours, minimum wages of not less than 40 cents an hour, and a 16-year age minimum In Industry. <3. How would this be done? A. Through B labor standards board of five members appointed by '.he president and confirmed by the lions arc made for persons employed In executive, administrative, professional, or local retailing capacity; outside salesmen: ncamcn: rail, motor and air line employes subject lo other acis: farm laborers; persons employed in the "taking of fish, seaNfood. pr sponges." In addition the net does not apply to persons employed in purely burn-state business. Q. Has organteed labor endorsed the bill? A. John L. Lewis, chairman of the Committee for Industrial Organization, has urged Us adoption but President William Green of the American Federation of Labor opposed it. Q. What was Green's objection? A. Principally, that, administration of wases and hours of labor r . .....,**,..* «•>" (.»«••••••••••« wj »..^. wl v>«)-<.vt mid nours oi (floor senate serving five-year terms at would be in the hands o! an In»10.000 each. | dependent five-man board. Green <5. Would the board fix tho same sn id the A. P. of L. had concluded maximum hours and minimum because of experience with the na- wages for all Industries? A. No. llonal labor relations board which 3t would apply the provisions of it accuses of c r o partiality the act only afler a hearing in that It could not trust' such pow- whlch it found that such action er to this type oi administration, "will not curtail opportunities for) Q. Has the senate approved the employment." Tlie standards seti bill? A. Yes, by a 66 to 28 vote would vary from industry to In- - - dustry set. conscious." . , Mrs. L. L. Hubener, , j . Mrs. O. A. Tsnt, Mrs. VT y .» 8tan<UlV " x fr(mt of °- E. Coulter, Mrs. S. Joseph, B. L. Oilnes. W. J. Wunderltch and s. . . une • I Miss Manola Williams. within the general limits . How iroiild this nJTect collective bargaining? A. It would have no effect on collective bargaining. workers are specifically authorized to use collective bargaining to obtain shorter work weeks and higher minimum wng- last July 31. Q. Is the house bill just like the senate bill? A. No. The house bill proposes more than 60 amendments, most lmportant x of which are: (1) substitution of a single labor department administrator, for the five-man board; (2) Authority for wpge differentials between north and south; (3) A different child labor section placing enforce I wv ....... . . . ,. ....... .HW4 QCV,WUII pmtuig emurc» I Q. Will the act apply to all em- ment under the. children's bureau. - itor may seek adjustment assistance, with free service. Committees in the region embracing Arkansas, Mississippi and Louisiana have successfully assisted over 10,000 farmers in finding solutions to tliclr debt problems through adjustment, it hns been pointed out. Seventy one out of every lf» cases submitted have been nd- Insted through the Farm Security Administration, successor to the Resettlement Administration. Child, Three, Breaks Leg Playing In Bed Richard Limbo Reeves, lliree. broke Ills leg yesterday while playing on the bed at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. T. Reeves, at Braggadocio. He is at the Blytheville hospital:He was Jumping on the bed when he fell In thfe center of tho mattress, pinning one of his legs under him in such tv vray that the bone was broken. His condition today Is good.' Owen D. Young School Graduates 120 Adults VAN HOBNESVILLE, N. Y. (UP) —One hundred and twenty persons, the majority over 40 years old, received diplomas at the fourth annual commencement of adult evening classes at the Owen D. Young Central School here. Attending students Included village folk nnd interested adults from the surrounding farming districts. WEATHER Arkansas^rPalr said colder tonight and Sunday. Memphis and vicinity—Cloudy and coldei' tonight; lowest temperature 33 to 34; Sunday partly cloudy and colder.;- •.'. . '

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