The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 4, 1938 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, January 4, 1938
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ___^ THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTKBAbT ARKANSAS AND SOirniEAErr MISSOURI VOLUME XXXIV—NO. 247. Blythevllle Courier Blythevllle Herald Blythevillc Dally News Mississippi Valley leader Justice Says He Married Ford Executive's Daughter, Missing School Male AUBURN, 1ml., Jon. 4 (UP)— Justice of the Peace Miles Baxter said today he married Gertrude Bennett, 17, (laughter of Hairy ,11. Burnett, Ford Motor company executive, and Russell Huglies, missing Michigan Stale Normal college students, In his office last night. "They seemed excited like any young coiiple but not overly excited like they were breaking a law," Baxter said. Witnesses to the marriage were a Mr. and Mrs. Harger who live across the lijil! from Baxter's small office on Auburn's main street. Hundreds Enter Search YPSILANTI, Mich., Jan. 4. (UP) —Department of justice agents were hurriedly called into the search for Gertrude Bennett, 17, today as her father, personnel director of the Fordk Motor company, expressed grave concern for her safety. The girl disappeared yesterday afternoon, shortly after visiting at the home of her college sweetheart. Russell Hughes, at Dixboro, 10 miles from Jiere. Bennett discounted theories that his brown eyed daughted had eloped vph Hugh, amateur tap dhncer and drummer and a classmate at Michigan state normal college here. Discounts Elopement Theory "I know she would have called rne before this if she had gone off to get married," Bennett told reporters in his first interview 'since Gertrttde disappeared. Obviously worn from his Ion? night of waiting; while approximately 1,000 city and state police searched for Ills daughter, Bennett was convinced that, slis /need some danger. Hughes he said had visited Gertrude a number of times in the past few months. He added, however, that the boy had not been invited to a tfew Year's Eve party Iast.._Friday., night: Harry Bennett, father of the girl, • and one of the highest paid executives of (lie gigantic K>rd company reported to state police at midnight that Gertrude was missing. All Highways Watched He last saw her yesterday morning before she left for school. Last night at six o'clock she telephoned her home and asked for her older sistdr, Billie, !9. to drive to the school to meet her. Billie waited from eight o'clock until ten for Gertrude, then failing to find her, returned. After checking Gertrude's various f'n\ friends, Bennett notified police. Immediately every force of the state police was thrown Into the hunt and every main highway from Ypsilanti was blocked and guarded. Auto Inspection Law BENTONVILLE, Ark., Jan. Scnnlor Clyde T. Ellis, slate iilor from Benton county, has .sent lo Oov. Carl E. Bnlle'y a letter requesting that he include in any call for n special session of the Arkansas Legislature the repeal of Sections 133 to 138, Inclusive, of| Act 300 of the lost Legislature! A i providing for Ihe inspection ( if Advance BLYTHEV1LLK, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, JANUARY -I, Britain Trains 'Good Mudders' urn SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENtl niolor vehicles. Senator Ellis states Mini 'he act, which covers TO pages in the printed statutes, was Intended as nn act regulating traffic on Ihe highways and asserts that Ihe lections giving, authority for car Inspections have resulted in benefits only to the persons sponsoring the Inspection stations who are receiving all the revenue. p. Actual Construction of Stadium, Gymnasium To Start Wednesday Actual construction of a new $35,000 high school stadium gymnasium was scheduled to start Tlmnigh Rich 'rovince Toward Interior Commercial City SHANGHAI, Jim. 4. (UP)—Jtiji- nnese armies di-ove against rich Slmngtnng province today In n swift campaign against Suchow, important railroad junction in north Kiiiiiesii province. A Japanese army spokesman asserted Hint the Shnngtunn drive had reached Tnwenhno, 25 mile:; south of Talan, and u point six miles sout?i of • Feiching. west of Tslnnn. Tlie Japanese Dome! news agency reported from Tnian Hint the Japanese were extending their lines toward the almost devastated city of Txingtao in an effort to cut off a Chinese retreat. Near Sacred Mountain With llic occupallon of Tawen- kuo. according to the reports, the Jnuaness routed Ihe Chinese In the mountains near chlehshou, 20 miles south of Feiclieng. nt Wanhsinvnng, tomorrow morning at Haley Field. The project received the final approval ,of WPA niitlioritles in and; 20 miles southwest of Feicheng, and "at the Tsingshihkwan mountain pass at the foot of China's sacnxl mountain of Tnlshan. The Dome! agency also claimed Washington early in December, bull that the Japanese occupied Tushu- unfavorablc weather and the fact that local sponsors of the project had not definitely decided'up- on a plan for obtaining approximately ,$9,000 needed to supplement the government allocation, prevented ning. innnfcdiate begin- Miles Likely Appointee If New Judgship Made •LITTLE ROCK, Jan. 4.—Vincent Miles of Port Smith lias b prominently mentioned as Hie probable appointee to the new fed eral circuit court bench for Arkansas if a new district is ere ated. The attorney general lias suggested designation of n third fed eral judge in Arkansas to pro vide additional service in Ihe east ern and western districts of th slate. Senators Miller and Caraway o Arkansas had indicated their suo liort for establishment of the ne< judgeship. 1 BOB _ BURNS __ I'm beginnin' to find out Urn workln' in pictures Is Jest nnolhe job. You have 'ta get up at seve o'clock In the morning in ord to be on the set In your "wa paint" by nine o'clock. Then yo work all day long In the hea The reason people Uilnk It Is ro mantle is because they only sc the romantic side of It. It's Ilk the city man that came down ai stayed all night at Uncle Hod house. The next morning he loot ed out the window and he sa to Uncle Hod "my goodness, I em you having such a beautiful vie to look at." Uncle Hod says "We maybe it Is, but If you had plow I hat view, harrow it, hoe mow It, fence it and pay tax Since the project was approved the local school board together with the Chickasaw Athletic club, sponsors of the stadium, have decided to sell "baby bonds" to be tired over a period of years rough a percentage of ant-lei- 1 itcd gate receipts from football mes. The school board already is approximately $2.000 in cash th which to purchase materials ntil the additional funds ave ised through sale of the cer- flcates. A force of 22 workers under C. Baxter, WPA superintendent operations, started preliminary ork, at the stadium •: site lost hursday. A small building to be sed for sloring certain materials id tools and office quarters hni'e ready been completed. Old eacher seats have been knocked own and removed and the ground •epared for excavation. A WPA engineer is scheduled i establish the foundation lines •morrow morning and ground will e broken. kowchen on Ihe Tsinglao-Tsinan railu-aj'. Bitter fighting was reported lo have taken place on the southern bank of the Wen river. According to Chinese reports n large railway bridge over the river had been destroyed. Tlie next large city in the path of the Japanese drive was Yen- chow, although the real objective was Suchow. It was believed they probably would attempt to capture it from two directions. )emocrats Owe $219,791, Have $8,495 In Casli WASHING/TON. Jan. Tlie Democratic National Committee eported to Congress today it was arting a congre-ssional election ear with S8495.59 in cash and un- aid obligations of $219,791,52. The committee filed its report 'ith the clerk of the House. It iseloseii it had taken in $1,294,48.47 last year, which was added S175.019.87 c 193C. Expendi- iires totaled $1,461,272.75 for 1937 The Republican National Committee reported receipts of $028,040 ast year find disbursements of 632,185. It provided no statement o show whether it had any unpaid debts or whether it had :nr- ied over any money from 1930. a balance of led over from Makes Formal Announcement of Candidacy for Democratic Nomination R. C-. (T3illv) Galnes today authorized the Courier News to make formal announcement of lib cau- •"rtacv fo>- Ihe Democratic nomination for Mississippi county treasurer nt the party's primary on If Britain's troops ever .should lie called on (o fight ir Flanders again, they'll be teller prepared than durlnu the World War. Above is a uchlnd-the-sccne picture of the imlnlng mechanized foree;; receive nt Woolwich Arsenal, near London, most carefully gimnl'tf military zone In England. The crew mr- drivlne « light Irnclor « deep puddle. BUTE Com I Manila Dog Mad, Examination Shows; Drastic Precautions Undertaken MANILA, Ark., Jan. 4.—Advised by the state health department thai positive traces of rnble.s had been found in the head of a dog, killed here last week after Ihe anl- nml had bitten at least three perj- sons.and attacked an estimated 25 dogs,' local authorities today planned to take drastic steps to prd- vent further danger as a result- of the dog's attacks. An order was issued by town officials lo owners of nil dogs in the city, directing them lo immediately put their animals up for 10 dnys. All stray dogs will be killed. ' The town council is to meet in .'special session tonight with pfliy "inls of (he county health unit to discuss further plans. Those bitten by the dog before It was killed were: Elsie Scarborough, 10. niece of tlie dog's owners. Mrs. Bessie MacMasters. THe 10 year old daughter of Hugh Tatum, local resident. n 1 SftE HERE Little Demand For Either Slate or City Tags Reported Doth state and city automobile licenses nre now on sale here. Very feiv of either were uurchnscd during the first dny, Monday, it was announced at tiie olflcc of (ho Ar- knnsns revenue department and the cilice of the city clerk, Miss Ruth Blylhc. The state lags vary in price, according to the make, age and equipment of (lie machine, while the city tags sell for five dollar: 1. C. C, Schedules Meetings Over C o u n I )• y, With Finn! On Feb. 7 Ity HI AN It I lliillrd 1'irs.v St.-iir (,'d WASHINGTON. Jnn. 4. ~i The InliT.stntu L'ainmereu mission lodny stnrM roHlomil Ings i-xiii'drtl (o develop opposition hi the rivtlionds' plea for $!il'I.OUO.o«) moro reveiuio ,is n purl of the New Deal's program to aid busliUrt.-., In hc'iirhnjs last month before Hie 1,0,0., tlie carriers pushed their demand's for horizontal 15 lirr cent Incrcuses In (rolghl rates. Tlie roads nlso sought nn increase of from a ci-nU u mile lo Z'i- cents In pnssenuei- rates In Eastern ler- I'llory. Urn-lug the hearings, tho com mission issued nn ordur pcrmltllni! Western nnd Soiithwesleni i- lu rube ihclr passenger fares .in- imixlumtoly $2,500,000 unnually. The Pullman company is n.skliuj » lint 10 per ci'nt Increase iv sleeping and pnrlor car rates, In nnotliH- case, lo produce $2.000,000 additional nninml revenue. Ship IJin-s srelt Klse Rli'inuships onmUln;; from Clulf Atlantic nnd Chesapeake bay ports, inland water curriers nnd bell line rnllroads nre asking thnl thej Stale tags must, before March 1. be purchnfied The following statement regard- Ing the buying of these lias been Issued by Prank D. Clancy, supervisor of the motor vehicle^ division of the revenue department: ' '•""To enable the motoring public lo secure their 1938 nutomolrilo licenses with the least amount ot trouble, under the existing Inws It will bo necessary for those registering their automobiles for 1038. If the same is n 1037 or 1938 model, to produce registration certificates be Included in any Increase given lo the rlci-s. Ucyloiinl hearings freight Class 1 rate cm- set by the Convict Is Captured At Kennett KENNETT, Mo., Jan, 4 '(UP) — Crosby Sparks, i!'.!, was held today us (in escaped convict from Algoa (Mo.) prison fin-in alter hlehway patrolmen riddled hin cur with 36 bullets mill captured him hero lust night. Ho was slightly wounded by onu of Hie bullets. Rpnrks wus sought by officers who mild lie sllll luid four years to si'i'vc; ul Aluoni prison faun for n cafe holdup In St. Louis In 1034. Lnsl inorilli Sparks brother were pardoned jinii by Clov. Gordon Drowning of Tennessee while serving n live ycnr senlcnec- In Mini slnle for robblne a- dice tjunu' HI Memphis. Mississippi County Sheriff Seeks Nomination Second Term For I.C.C, open Jan. -l in Washington Other hearing dnte.i .scheduled are •Ian, 10 In Allanla; ,lnn. n in Portland, Ore., nnd Los Angeles; Jan. 17 In Salt Lake city nnd New Orleans; Jan. 25 In Chicago, and a turn! hearing In WaslihiK- to Feb. n. Oral arguments are lo be heard Immediately after the final hearing. Ihe commission nnnouncud. Tin) carriers bnso their plen on the nigtimcnt tlint railroads — u 528.000,000,000 Industry — would launch heavy commodity .purchases, employ thousands of men, nnd make extensive Improvements giving employment•'. to mlllloas Iri many 1 intiustfleg,"'-'If --given additional revenues. ' They point to Hie national pro- jram to aid business and argue an Ilnle Jackson of Osceoln today nsked the Courier News to mako formal announcement of his candidacy for Ihe Democratic nomination lo a second Icnii as sheriff and collector of Mississippi county, subject lo action of voters nt tlie primary, Aug. g. Mr. Jnckson suld lie was seeking the olllcc In accordance with the established custom of the Democratic party to return (he party's olflct! holders who liavc .performed their duties faithfully and efficiently lo ofllcu for a second term. He pointed to Ills record during Ills Drst term us sheriff, which ha Is now serving, ns the basis of lila of lib campaign for a second term. Ho said ho had tried lo serve the county efficiently and fairly and had mndo prompt settlement ot funds collected through his office with the various state, county and ' ten before the dog started Us wild Mr._0nines, who is serving his | tour o[ M nn|ia. at her home about "'two miles south of Manila. She WHS bitten on Ihe left leg about 10 clays ago and Ihe wound heal- Tlie Scarborough child was bit- 1 on same or receipts showing that second term ns comity nssesor, said that in announcing as a candidate for county treasurer he was following his flnn conviction that no Democratic candidate should ask[ more than two consecutive terms in any one office. He pointed to his record and experience as county court clerk, circuit court clerk and county assessor and said that he believed if the citizens of MLssis- Ippl county approved of his service In these offices that they would glee him careful consideration ns a candidate for one of the offices in the higher salary classification in the county's government. Born and reared near Blythevillc and a graduate of Blytlievllle high school Billy, ns he is familiarly known to ninny, lives in Blytheville with his wife and two children. He was re-elected to a second term as county assessor without opiiositlon in I93G. lot Springs Resident Is Slain By Robber MOT SPRINGS, Jan. 4 (UP)I. G. Stermer, local business man, vas shot and killed at his liome early today by nn unidentified •obber. The assailant escaped nftei he shooting. Pew York Cotton 4 (UP)_ NEW YORK, Jnn. -otton closed steady. open high low close 824 835 821 829 828 833 839 816 852 Jan Mar May Jtil Oct Dec 845 852 850 865 865 828 833 839 845 852 Dwight Blackwood Is Reported Improved MEMPHIS, Jan. 4. (UP) — Dwlghl Blackwood, former Arkansas highway commissioner, was reported Improved loday at Methodist hospital where he is undergo- ln<' treatment for a kidney ailment. ' ..... ed over, the little girl not being taken to a physician. With the report of positive traces of raMss in the dag's head belated Pasteur's treatment \vas to begin today, it was understood. The Tatum child was bitten by the do» at her home. The nni- mal, attempting a second attack, was beaten oil by her 12-year-old brother. Mrs. MncMnsters was bitten the same day. It was reported here that a youth living in n nearby rural section also was receiving: treatment but the details were ,'iot available. TIge Sandusky, gin employe, underwent treatment primarily ns a precaution. The mud dog severely bit a small pet dog in the ynrd of the Sandusky home. When Snii- dusky's llllle girl ran house after her father into had clnred his intention of killing '.he pel dog, tht! dog followed her in- lo the house and hid under n becl Snndusky. in dragging the dog out allowed Hie dog's blood lo cover an open wound on his hand :uid he was advised to take treatment .ckwoad was admitted to thel^ cc j^ en t Injuries Are Uil Saturday. His home is at _ J ....... hospital Osceola, Ark. 862 Stock Prices NEW YORK, Jan. 4. tUP)—The stock market advanced today under lead of armament shares. Gains ranged to more than six points. Bonds made nn irregular advance. Wheat rose 2 3-8 to 3 1-8 cents a bushel. Cotton had gains ranging to $1 a A. T. & T bale. 147 Spols'closed steady at 840, up 8. New Orleans Cotton NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 4. (UP) —Cotton futures closed steady today, up 12 and 13 points. Gains were made on Improved stock market prices, strong caWcs and optimism over the Smith senate. •••«... b ~...—., ,, 0 iu o^ ,.- resolutlon that the government re-JN. V. Central 173. Anaconda Copper 315-8 Associated D. G 71-4 Beth. Steel 61 5-8 Boeing Air 34 3-8 Chrysler 583-4 Cities Service 2 Coca Coin 113 1-2 General Electric 42 3-1 General Motors 32 1-4 Int. Harvester 53 1-1 Montgomery Ward 32 3-4 Fatal To William Pate LITTLE ROCK, Jan. 4 (UP)— William T. Pate, Jr., 54, Little Rock attorney, died today of in- sales tax lias been paid, before the department can Issue a license on said vehicle. "It will nlso save the molorlsl considerable time and trouble If he will have trie correct motor number, year model and style of car, upon making applicallon ;for license. Tills applies to all automobiles rc"arillcss of a«c. \ "It will be necessary for ail Ihose wishing to secure driver's licenses, to produce their 1937 licenses before they cnn secure n 1938 license without first standing an examination." Funeral Services To Be Held Tins Afternoon ior Paragoulcl Attorney PAKACiOULD. Ark., Jan. 4. Funeral services will be conducted "t two o'clock this afternoon for Michael pleasant Huddleston. 05, well known Paragoulcl attorney, following 'an Illness of nine years, due to a stroke of paralysis. Mr. Huddleston had been bcdfnst ' for six years nnd suffered the last ' str"kc T''«"V:s»ivlng Day. Mr. Huddleston was president cro tcm of Ihe senate while serving the fust district In the upper Friends Indicate Response io Presidential Message Is Very Favorable WASHINGTON, Jan. 4. (UP)- CIosu friends of president noose'- velt said today the chief executive was hopeful of u cooperative response from business lo his state- of-lhe-natlon message as an aid In lighting business recession. The presidential source declared Hint the reaction lo the congressional message may go a long way loward determining what tho president will say in his speech at the Jackson Day celebration here Saturday night. M?( Roosevelt was represented as feeling thai the door was open to business cooperation with tho administration In meeting the piol>Hiis arising frpm the economic situation. Congress Studies Message The description of White House views was presented, as congress iwntecd. Mr. Roosevelt's message and contemplated possibility or a inujor inquiry into business conditions, particularly those affecting rintl-lriLst problems. : White House aides reported that hundreds of messages and tele- phono calls liad been received on the congressional message and described IJiese as almost entirely' favorable JD tone. Tho aides said that they had noted only one unfavorable communication and declared they could not recall a more favorable and suonlnneoiis reaction to a presidential utterance. Jackson Day Speech Next A presidential friend pointed out that Mr. Roosevelt's Jackson Day speech will bo his first public utter.- TPP following delivery of the congressional message nnd lndlcate<l Its contents may be dictated largely bv the reaction to yesterday's speech. Tomorrow congress will receive Mr. Roosevelt's annual budget'and district agencies entitled to them, j accompanying message and the Mr. Jackson said he had made i next communication to congress, it every effort to maintain an expert- was said, probably will be an an-' cnced, alert and courteous slafr U oal for 'a. larger navy and later of law enforcement, officers and pointed -to his .ofnco'B'Jeoqni^ln'jJhti: apprehension , and , conviction" of Criminals, In cooperation with prosecuting officials, as evidence of .ncrense In freight revenues would rcsu ^* obtained. Ho said he would :lo more to accomplish that ot>- leclive than any other single act. 1 Vast Spending Estimates Made Ralph Budd, president of the Chicago, Burlington & Qulncy railroad, estimated tlint carriers night spend $900,000,000 a year on Improvements and replacement of rolling stock and lines over n period of several years, It given revenues sufficient to warrant public purchase of capita! securl- csttmated (hat $300,000,000 tics. He keep hk law enforcement activities on tho snme high plane, If reelected. . , : ...... larger navy, and, later Mr. Roosevelt plans to '• propose >-t»" : Hudson Will Produce New Low Priced Car .DETROIT, Jon. 4. (UP)—Hudson Motor Car conipany announced today It will double Us present v.-orklng force, and spend $11,000,000 in the next few weeks in pro- Presidential friends-described Mr. Roosevelt as feeling ho Is lending a fight for an overwhelming majority of business men. Thl 5 majority was 'pictured by Roosevelt friends as being "squeezed from the lop" by a minority of les than.lOfl liuge corporations which produce 05 per cent of the nation's consumable- goods. , At the same ttm e the major llv of husiness is squeezed" trom ttw bottom, the friends declared, by a fringe of "chlselers" who operat< sweatshops and engage In othei forms of uncontrolled competition t\ year might be spent on replace- ''notion of a new low priced au- mcnt of cars, $300,000.000 a year' tomoblle. on locomotives, and many mlHIo/us on new Improved track systems. Typical of the assertions of a score of major railroads' executives was the statement of J. ,1. Pelley, president of the Association of American railroads. •"With iidcquatc revenues," ho said, "we may reasonably expect a revival of railroad buying nnd I know of no greater single stimulus to industry and employment." The cnriicis generally nre ;n danger of bankruptcy, executives asserted, of the ZI. Scaudrett, trustee Chicago, Milwaukee, si. Paul & Pacific railroad, warned ,lhnt "all arft now headed in tilt snme direction" loward bankruptcy. Skippers rian Attack R. O. Fulbright, Washington juries suffered in an automobile house from 1901 to 1904 and acted accident December 28 in Lincoln ns lieutenant governor under Gov- counly. At the time of the wreck Pate lifld not recovered completely from Injuries ha received In another accident several months before. Livestock move six million boles from Ihe market through loans. open high low close Jan Mar May Jul Oct on It—then you wouldn't think It 1 Dec so dam pretty," 829 839 853 851 857 853b 844 851 805 870 876 829 839 351 851 857 842b 8501 859 864 80S 871b Spots closed sieady at 860, up 10. Packard 4 1-2 Phillips Petrol 39 3- Radio . 6 1-2 Simmons 251-2 Socony Vacuum 20 Scheiiley Dlst 15 Standard of N. J 47 3-B Texns Corp. . 40 \.<i U. EAST ST. LOUIS, III,, Jan. 4. (UP)—Hogs: receipts, 12,000. Top, 8.25 Heavy weights, 8.10-8.25 Usht weights, 7.50-8.10 Bulk sow's. 6.25-6.50 Cattle: receipts. 4,500 Steers. 7.50 Slaughter steers, 5.75-11.50 Mixed yearlings, heifers. 6,00-7.50 Slaughter heifers, 5.25-9.25 Beef cows. 4.75-5.75 Cutters and low cutters, 3.50-4.50. Chicago Wheat open high low S, Smelling ....'.'...'.'. 60i-<'M»y 321-2 935-8 921-2 931-2 '•nor .leff Davi?. He was prosecuting attorney for the second Judicial district from 1912 lo 1916. H e is survived by his wife, Mrs. Mattie Huddleston, two daughters. Mrs. E. I*. Schott of Detroit and Mrs. A. M. Jones of Octave, Ariz., one son, Pat Huddleslon of Paragould and two grand children, Gary and Kathleen schott of Detroit. Fire Damage Slight U. S. Steel 57 7-8 July 87 A coal house, at the rear ol the Bader building, on So<ith Broadway street, was slightly damaged by fire about seven o'clock! this morning. The fire, apparently, originated outside of the building. "A pntcli of grass the size of a wash tub," was the way a fireman described the fire which occurred at noon today. Firemen were called lo Seventeenth and Railroad streets but all they found chairman of the shippers' committee, snid major opposition lo the freight rate Increase "will be Generated In the field hearings,' starting Jan. •). The increase Is .strenuously opposed by livestock, cotton, grain coal and oil shippers, and favored by steel and some other groups he said. The railroads' case as presentee to the I.C.C.: 1. Costs of operation have in- ceased approximately $564,000,OXK n year, and material prices havi gone up some 40 per cent. 2. Carloadings have been fall ing oft at a heavy rate since Oct 1, creating a critical situation. 3. Shrinkage of employment from 1,174,434 in July to 1,133,003 In September lias been forced. Wage agreements have Increased costs some $175.000,000 a year. 4. Operating revenues have shrunk till the return on Investment Is approximately 2.85 per cent. 5. Truck and water caiTler competition has created a serious Tlie announcement was made by A. E. Barit, president of the company, nt a special meeting of dealers and publishers here. The present working force is 0,000 men, Bnrlt said. This will je doubled and slopped up to full time production, he said, as yart of n plan to "put men and monej back to work." "It hns become Increasingly clear High School To Offer Traffic Safety Cows? Blythevllle high school Is to onr f'c.l.j'.'p in Hiij safety program Ing sponsored' by the Arkansai Centennial Commission, AAA, stnt department of education and stnt police department, by having rear tilnr traffic safety classes. C. O. McKee, science instructo of the school, will go to TJttl Rock tomorrow to attend a specia to us that, with business slowing school of instruction for six day down as It has been recently, we were In a position to do more than announce a new automobile—we could set the pace in the manner of putting men and money back to worw" Bnrlt snid "while Ihcre are confidence Inspiring moves that cnn nmt should oe made the specific Job for Industry lo put men and money to work." Production of the new car will start Immediately. Barit said. It will ndd, he estimated, $1,250.000 to the Hudson monthly payroll. Commenting on the proposed car, Barit se.td: "It will measure up to every tradition of lowest priced cars In economy of ownership and operation." 87 3-4 86 3-4 87 1-2. was a small patch of burned grass. 6. Loans which must be repaid the Reconstruction Finance Corporation aggregate $350,000,000. 7. Besides E. P. C. loans, loans from the public Works Administration amount to $200,529,000. 8. ftinety-slx roads are In ic- ceivcrshlp. many more threatened, and percentage of railroad mileage Involved is the highest in his- Six Die In Airplane Crash At German Airport FRANKFORT, Germany, Jan. 4 tUP>—Six persons were killed today when a passenger plane, from Milan to Frankfort, crashed a 1 the Frankfort airport because of ice forming on the wings. victims scngcrs, chanlcs, were three the pilot, German Tin pas Upon his return he will immediate ly take up classes in this subjec which is already being taught I the Junior high school. At the conclusion of the .cours a dummy automobile will be sen to Blytheville for all students t demonstrate what they have lean ed In safe driving as a part of the examinations. Although credit is not given ft this course, all pupils are belt urged to take it, Siiperlntoidei W. D. McCluikin said today. Methodist Pastor Is Lions Club Speak< The Rev. H. Lynn Wade, past! of the First Methodist churc spoke on "Lions Ethics" at tl weekly luncheon meeting of tl Lions club today at the Ho! Noble. There were 36 present. Holiday Vacation Ends, Schools Reopen Mondaj Chicago Corn May Julv open 61 7-8 61 1-4 high 62 3-8 61 3-4 The city schools reopened _ terday after a two weeks vacatl and two "me- because of the Christmas and " Year holidays. A few more students liave tered school hut the exact numl has not been checked. Others I expected to enter January 21, wh the second semester begins. low close 61 7-8 62 1-1 61 1-4 81 3-4 lory—some 28 per cent—excwdlng even the critical 1861-1895 period. WEATHER Arkansas —Pair, :not mi change In temperature tonight i 9. Stockholders are "forgotten Wednesday, men and women" receiving no re-j Memphis and vicinity — Pu turns on their Investments. 10. Both federal and state taxes have been Increasing. cloudy to cloudy and slightly er tonight and • Wednesday; l temperature tonight, 34 to 3*. " '

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