The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 5, 1937 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 5, 1937
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS { THE DOMINANT VOL. XXXIII—NO. 240 Ulylheville Courier Blythevillc Herald Dlylhcville Dally News NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI DlATirRVILUC, ARKANSAS, TUKS1MY, JANUAHY 5, 19.17 SWCUD COPIES FIVE CENT3 OF ALL G. Russia Believes 'Army Plane' Safcly P evice Prev « rits ] He'll Be CTPlltlpr-^fl 1 - • • i Capitol Elevator, Craih with Neutrality in Spanish Wai' Is First L e g i s 1 a I ive was the routine •"roblem By LYI.E C.. WILSON ' United 1'ress Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, Jan. 5. <UP)— The seventy-fifth congress, top- heavy with Democrats In both senate nnd house, assembled ot 12'02 p.riii today. With traditional horseplay and confusion In the house and move t formal routine and ceremony in the | senate,.the nation's legislators inaugurated a session expected to adjourn some six months hence after enactment, of the framework of " President Roosevelt's second New- Deal. First business of organization. Microphones in House Galleries in the upper house were crowded as Vice-president John Nance Garner, garbed in an ordinary blue business suit, rappsd to order the senate, comprising VG Democrats, 16 Republicans and four minor party members. In the house fewer spectators than usual watched initial proceedings. Galleries were sparsely filled as' the session was called to order by Clerk South Trimble under the glare of movie kleig lights. Microphones transmitted the proceedin»s by radio broadcast over the nation Principal business before the house was the formality O f electing William B. Bankhead as speaker and quick appro\-U bj the mem bership of the house foiei n af fairs committee This committee is being named with special speed to be picpnred to rush emergency le= islation through to guard the coun trys neutrality in the fepamsh civil conflict i 'President Speaks Tomoiron --A-s rapidly as formalities allowed both houses adjorned until tomor row «hen the} \ull comene In joint session to.certify President Koose veils election and hear his message on the state of the nation Before 1 pm (he senate had completed its brief business and adjourned until 12:30 p.m. tomorrow The house 'with equal speed lushed through the formality of choosing Bankhead as speaker. Majorit/: Leader Joseph T. Robinson advised the, senate that neutrality legislation .will be the first important action :in the new ses- sion'of congress. Two Aboard SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 5 ( u P y —Army authorities said u, at „ Martin, bomber with two men aboard dlsnpiwared lust night after being sighted less than 15 miles from Its base at Hamilton fhtd 15 miles north of here. Those aboard were Sreoml Lieutenant Herbert E. Knlerlcm pilot and sergeant Hartley Roberts, observer. Fifteen planes left Hamilton Held to search for the missing craft, which was one of a flight of seven bombers maneuvering Aver. the un- per San Joaquln valley. . The plane was due back at. Hain- flton field at 10 o'clock' last night Olncers said it was sighted a few liilnutes previously In the vicinity of vallcjo,- less ; than 15 a ir mil A east of Hamilton fleld. ' •U. KnlerlcnVs companions believed he might have been forced down in the marshes of upper San Francisco bay. A "breathing spell", hr Soviet Russia's party spy system was forecast wilh. appointment of Nikolai I. Yczhov, above,: ns' head of the OGPU, secret political police. He succeeded Henry G. Yagoda, who gained eminence- by ferreting out prominent 'enemies of the regime. The countcr-ievohition'thus effectively 'quashed. Hussi;i expects n milder OGPU imrfer Yczhov. Yngodn has been ^innde commissar of CQinnuLnica- tions. WASHINGTON, Jan O'(UP)'— A senate elevator plunged two stories'out of contiol but. wVs. halted by safctj devices before reaching tlio capllol basement to-1 day. Eighteen passengers : w'e're slightly Kimkeii up but uninjured, Two hew fonalois were abojiid the elevator' when the accident, occurred. They wcie Senalors Henry Cnbot Lodge tnep, MOS.S ) and C. O. Andrews <Dcm., : Fia3 'Mislit Marry' Aide to F. R. Ohio Will Go Above Floocl Stage; St. Francis Slill Rising ••''.• Baptist Workers Plan Activities for Future The Mississippi County Workers Council of Baptist churches made plans for spring and summer ac' ™ V l' CS J n a mcetf »B yesterday at Dell. This group Is made up of pastors and representatives of the •M churches-in the county The Rev. E. L. cole, of bsceola, - was the principal speaker. His . address was followed by a busi- sess session in which It was decided to have an enlistment nnd evangelism campaign in July following several months of .study These meetings will be held on the first itesday of each month in the future, instead of tn e first M Monday, it was voted. Tlie February meeting will be at Kctser Grandfather, 76, And Blind. Youth Take Bar Tests MEMPHIS, Jan. 5. (UP)-Hcavy but seasonal rains are swelling tributaries of .the upi>er'Mississippi river to and bevond flood stiges the weathei bureau reported heie to nhi i T f W Brist s " w the Ohio Ls expected to go above flood <=>•"•" at s-veral points bv Sundaj Votes Participation m NYA Pioject foi Home Economics Cottage Work on the construction'; of home economics collage on the Biytheville high school campub maj be started shortly it \ as in nounced this morning by -W. D. M c O 1 u r k i n, superintendent of schools, following approval by the board of education last night of tentative .plans for erection of the building as a National Youth Administration project. : The cottage would provide improved facilities for work in home economics at the local school would release space in the high' school building for other purposes and would enable the school qualify for federal-state aid der the Smith-Hughes law toward the salary of the home economics teachers. The project has already re- or \rondij and that the middle St Francis mer was still rW after Takes Case Undei Advisement Following Hearing at Caruthei'sville CARUTHERSVILLE. Jan. 5v-Af- ter.a hearing yesterday rftornoon and this • morning circuit Judsic James Reeves nnnounccd that, he had taken under advisement the contempt"of couit chaiges against Hubert tltley and J B (Speck) Barnett, Holland night club .operators. He indicated i\, daclsi^n might be reached Saturday, Otley and Barnett nre charged with violation of a .circuit-court injunction which was issued more than a year ago prohibiting gtim- bling and the keeping of firearms around the Crescent night club at Holland. Among the witnesses who testl-; fled for the state uere (our jouth< who were companions of !,o»ls Howard, slniii at the night club a number'of weeks ago They are James Haggard, Lionel Thornton. Milton Adanis and Woodrow Spencer. They testified that fireaims were used at the night club tlift night Howard vvas slain and that drinks of liquor were served at Ihe nt LITTLE ROCK, Jan. 5 (UP)-A grandfather, 75 years old, and a blind youth, 23, were included in nwJ ,i' CtSOns who today, completed the two-day written state bar examination. Tlie grandfather, according to examiners who are glvine tlie tests here, Is C. H. Galnes of Monette, Ark., who will be 76 years old next month. Galncs, who refused to discuss his earlier life, said he had stud- led law in his home for the past four years and .felt certain that lie would pass the examination The elderly man, ; In taking the examination, used n typewriter that was classified as "the latest model" in 1905 with the speed of a modem stenographer. The blind youth, whose name was withheld, was answering the lest questions on 21 subjects through a stenographer who typed his answers. According to supreme court attaches who were watching the test the student has sudied law for the past three years by having members of his family rend to him, ceived the tentative approval of J. Paul Faulkner, NYA director for tins county, and of state NYA authorities. The building would be built with the labor of NYA clients, under, the direction of ex- oerienced crafstmen. The cost or materials, estimated at about $2500. would be shared by the NYA and the school district. Plans approved by the school board last night are for n brick veneer building, about 33 by 55 feet, containing one large room to be equipped as n work shop for home economics classes and a smaller room to be furnished as a living nnd dining room. Its location on the high school campus has not been finally determined. Tlie school board last night also discussed the suggestion that a balance of some $1,500 in the high school athletic fun be made available for financing the erection' of a gymnasium on the high school campus as a Works Progress Administration project. WPA officials have Indicated that such a project might receive approval If the community would provide as much ns '$3,000 toward the cost of materials. The school district has no other funds available but it was indicated that the $1,500 athletic fund balance woulud be applied to the undertaking if an equal sum cold be raised otherwise. Livestock The crest O f_ihe Ohio 1 swollen bj recent rams is not yet in sight Bnst said ilthough he emphas^c:! present slates of that river and an other Mississippi tributaries wer- r^nfrT" 1 " unlcss f " rtller i <i ins laij Forecast- show the middle St s^r^f fiS'V^g with a crest stage of 195 to 20 feet exp= c u-d at St. Francis, Ark., by Thursday Flood stage there is 188 feet. Fo.ur From This County Freed by Penal Board LITTLE ROCK, Ark.— Four men sentenced from Mississippi county, two while 'men 'and two ne- groes, were among 84 Arkansas penitentiary inmates paroled yesterday by the state penal board Amos Jones, 'serving a 21-year sentence for carnal abuse, am Harmon Norris, whose life sentence for first degree murder 'was commuted to 21 years in 1932 are the white • Tlie negroes men. arc 'John King serving one year for grand larceny, and Ernest Miller, serving five years for burglar}- and grant larceny. light club. Roy -Marr. well known fijuie arouiid the nightclub, testified that of Palos' Cai^o Demanded, "New Meas- uies" Thieatened BERLIN, Jan. 5 (UP)—An offl- inl'•communique snld today* that lie commander of the German loci .In . Spanish waters had rte- ivcred mi ultimatum lo the Span- sh loyalist ' government dom'nnd- ng release'of Ihe cni'go and pas- Inkcn from the Gciinan tt'amshlp Palps, Unless the Palas' cargo and Its >n.ssenger are surrendered by" 8 a. Januaiy 8, It wns said, the ommahder of the fleet threaten-, d that the German government loulcl "dispose of" the lojallst tcnmshl|)s Aragon nnd Mnrta uiiqucra, seized by German war- liiixs lo the credit of the Span-' sh rebel government. 'Should furlhci act.s of plincy if. .committed • against dcrman hips," the uHlmnlum ended, "the "ierninn government, reserves the Ight lo tnke new measures.' The communique was Issued by lie official news agency, the Deutches Nachrlchten bureau. It was assumed that the om- umis reference. to"'new measures" night mean either further sel/- nes of loyalist ships or some even tcrnei action, for the Nazi gov- rnment seemed determined to ;et back the caigo and passenger akcn from the Palos nnd thus iphold the right of its ships lo plv the sens unchnllanged The Aragon wns seized by Iho mttleshlp Admiral Graf von Spec n southern Spanish waters and lie Marta Junguera by Ihe crulsei Koenlgsbcrg off the Bay of Biscay .ajs ithe state cJaimed-but that he jvas employed by utley as/a tn\i driver and to help In the 'club checkroom;. He iaid he.h'os been so employed since last July The state' Introduced evidence purporting to sho\y, that no license had been issued by •the county for the sale of liquor by the drink at the club and that the only county license that had been Issued vrai one to utley's wife for the sale of packaged liciiioi at the neaiby liquor store but that such license had expired in May, .1936, and had no! been renewed. Everett Reeves and Roy 'Harnsr; attorneys for Utley,- insisted that the injunction originally issued against utley and Barnett was Invalid and that the defendants therefore were not guilty of contempt for violation of the order. Robert Hawkins, prosecuting iit- was proper and had :hee nviolatcd torney, insisted that the injunction by Utley and Barnett. Jones entcted a plea of guilty and was sentenced at the April term of circuit court here In 1927. EAST ST. LOUIS, Jan 5 (UP) —Hogs: receipts, 15,000 Top, 10.40. 170-230 Ibs., 10.30-10.40 Light weights, 7.50-10.15 Bulk sows, 9.25-9.50. C'nltle: receipts, 4,000 'Steers, 7.50-10.00.' -' Slaughter steers,'6.00-800 Mixed yearlings and heigere, 4.7510.00. .' ' -. ', Slaughter heifers, 4.50-5.25. : . Beef cows, 3.25-4.00. , Norris and the two were sentenced In the district circuit, court. negroes Osccola Partlow Makes First Official Appearance Apparently fully recovered from a sudden illness which occurred at the advent of his term as deputy prosecuting attorney here, H. G. Partlow represented the state for the first time in his official capacity this monring In municipal court. Henry Walker, charged with wife and child abandonment, was the defendant in the only case for trial. Judge Doyle Henderson suspended n $50 fine on condition that the defendant pay three dollars a week for the support of his wife and children. Mr. Partlow Is sharing offices with Roy Nelson, city attorney, In' the Nelson-Keck building on Second street, across from the city hall. Chicago Wheat open high low close May 134 3-4 135 132^-21333-4 Jill. 118 118 1-4 115 3-4 115-7-8 Chicago Corn open high low close May 110 1J-2 111, 3-4 1,09 5-8 100 3.4 Jul 106 5-8 167'5-8 105 1-2 105 3-4' New Orleans Cotton NHW ORLEANS, Jan. 5 (UP)— Cotton closed irregular, one poin higher to two points lower, ex cept for January contracts whicl were down 8 points at 12.20. open high low clos Jan 1222 1223 1220 1222 March 1226 1230 1221 1227 May 1215 1216 1208 1214 July 1206 1208 1200 1204 Oct . 1172 1172 1165 1170 Dec 1179 1179 1179 1117 Spots closed steady at 1278, un changed. Accuse Pair Of Slaying Insane Man W'Pl'LE JIOOK, J.in. 5. • (UP) — Two tUU'mlanls at the Arkunsas slute . mental .hospital liere wow chnrgid with murder today In connection wilh the aliened slampliin and boating to death of n nicnl.il patient In the liasplltil I The minder clmixis wcie filed I against 0, H, McCreny, af, nilil Floyd D' Klnkson, 32, both of North Litllo Uock and altemliuiU In tho ward for violent patients, after an autopsy u|x>n the body of M. L rdmondson, 50, the pulcnt FOBJE SEED Experiments Sliess Oil Rathei Than Lint Yield of Plant A new While House lomnnco wni In view wllli the report Hint Miss Ailciic Endc. above, ot Boston Mass, had become en- finport lo Thomas ,1. Onnllers iiiwlj r.npolnted bodyguard lo Picsldent Hoosuielt Miss Cnde denied she nnd Quallers wcie foimnllv engaged as jet. hut admltlcd thot Ihcy 'might marry." !S TflX RELIEF I. C. C. Points 111 Effects of Undivided Sin tax Piofits in WASIIIJJGTOR, Jan. B (UP)— (lhe_ Jnte'retato Commerce Conl- n^lssloii i [oday abkcd congress to consider 'relieving~ railroads "of burdens Imposed by surtaxes, on undistributed profits \mdcr •. (the reveni)e?act. of JS.3Q., «",' '' Tlie :con)mlsslon" Lontende,d that discourage] Closing Stock Prica NEW YORK, Jan. 5 (UP) — General Motors corporation com mon stock led an active .rally o the stock exciiange today. ThR issue gained more than two points at iU"hl;fi for the day and surpassed all other issues In volume. A T and T 183 3-4 American Waterworks .. 26 1-8 AnacondaCopper 53 1-2 Bethlehem Steel ...... 75 3-4 Chrysler , 1133-4 cities Service 41-4 Coca Cola '....... 123 General American Tank NEW ORLEANS, Lai (UP)— Growing importance of the domestic fats and oils industry soon may require a new type of cotton plant, to be processed for oil content rather than lint, It was announced by the All-South Der velopment Council. Agronomists and geneticists of cotton states' experimental sla- tlpns already have been reversing their previous efforts to produce plants yielding fewer seeds and more line. 'These scientific agriculturists now arc attempting' to create seed families remarkable for size and quantity, the Council reported In Texas, a private cotton grower hns produced seeds more than double normal : size and which, when planted,' produce similar seeds. Further experiment are expected to develop giant seeds which can be' grown profitably for their oil, meal and hull content without regard for the quantity ot lint produced. Because seed hitherto has been of secondary importance, cotton seed crushing and processing mill: "'<= „-, vv - 1 -, l from using .their earnings fpij capital outlay, to ictlie fiindfld\del)t nnd lo create coipoiute suinlvjfs to meet emergency needs ' '' In Its annual v report lo congress the I. C. p.,pointed out It previously had ;recommended establishment of .sinking funds by railroads; with weak financial structures. "Those : companies . which have weak financial structures and should, use their income to Improve their property, retire funded debt, and build up a liquid surplus against a day of future rouble will, if they undertake to do so, be subject lo a'penalty, vvereas railroad companies with strong financial structures, and able to finance their requlrcmchls through the Issue of stock, 1 may dtstribute: all , their income "and thus escape Ihe surtax," the report stated. have their been unable ' to inlluence supplies of raw material, General Electric 53 1-2 General Motors ...;... 021-4 International Harvester 105 l-< McKesson-Robblns . .. Montgomery Ward 513-4 New York Central ..... 403-4 Packard 101-2 Phillips Petroleum 505-8 Radio Corp n St. Louis-San Francisco 3 1-8 Simmons Bed 45 Standard of N J 68 7-8 Studebaker 13 5-8 Texas Corp 52 5-8 U S Smelting 84 U S Steel >' 77 Warner Bros 11 3-8 Zonltc 7 1-2 the Council pointed out. and thus have been hampered In expansion and even In normal production Successful development of n giant seed and its use by cotton farmers will lend Impetus to e.ltabllshment of additional industrial plants throughout the cotton belt and will Improve the prosperity of Dixie, the Councl stated. In addition to refineries, feed factories, cottonseed flour mills, and chemical, textile and molding conccras using the vasi supplies of pure cellulose whicl would be available, it was said. New York Cotton (UP) — High School Senior Succumbs at Hospital Memphis Fighting a losing battle from Ihe beginning of his illness nine weeks ago, Roland l(unt, 18 pomilai mem- bei of the senior class of the city high school, died at the Memphis Baptist hospltalat ten o'clock this morning, nmcrol services \\lll bo held at the First Baptist church Wednesday afternoon 2 30 o'clock, with Ihe Rev Alfred Carpcntcr'ot- ficlatlng , . Death uas caused from typhoid fevei and a kidney complication After young Hunt had been ill for about ten dajs from what was first bclleied to be malarial fever, he was removed lo tlie Memphis hos pltal where specialists diagnosed his case as typhoid fe\er. His condition was^'ciltlcal for sonic time but he'began lo show Improvement and for a short time it was believed that he would recover if ho gre« strong enough for aft operation for the removal of a kWncy, He gre* woise spycral >dajs ago and lasl night a fourth blood' transfusior was ordered j E Arnold, Miltoi Glalmni,' Ray .Larkln, Fred Berryman, B H Ford, h)s son, Wilbur Ford.^ and Herman Carney y,cii 3own for''tests and Mr. Arnold's Ijlood typed T,hoy returned home c-aily; thiy morning aftei thp patient scemctl slightly Improved When previous transfusions uor given scores of Blythevllle friends volunteered for tests. Many knew young Hunt as he had frequently appeared In public as a singer and was also active In affairs of the First Baptist church He had been employed tit vailous places of business throughout Ills high school life and At. the'time o his 'death «as working at the RiU theater. He Is survived by his parents Mr. and Mrs. R. G Hunt, and an adopted brother. The remains will be brough home this afternoon, accompanlet by Mrs. Hunt, who was at his bedside when death came. The Cobb Funeral Home Is In charge of arrangements. Cotton Production Loan Rate Stays at 5 Per Cent LITTLE ROCK—W. P. Oliver, executive vice president of tt:e Production Credit Corporation at St Louis, announced yesterday that the five per cent interest rate on cotton production loans will continue unchanged In 1937. Mr. .Oliver led the discussion of cotton financing at a meeting.of production credit, association "officials of Arkansas and southeast Missouri, held at the Hotel Marlon. The rate is five per cent from the date of each disbursement madn through the planting and growing seasons. Forms already have been supplied .to the associations for taking farmers' 1937 applications. Mr. Oliver reported that the volume of loans by production credit associations in Arkansas. Missouri and Illinois last year showed an Increase of 24 per cent over the 1935 total. 69 PUIS 21.1, ME wsm C. I. 0. Leadei Calls Geiv , eral W.alkout "Almost Inevitable" WASHINGTON, Jim ' 5 (UP)— One official ot tlic Committee for tndustilal Organl/.atlon said today that a general slilke order against the Geneial Motbis Coi- porallon wns "n vliliml certainty' 1 iiless the automobile company ivlfily changed ILs policies Sitcli an ordci mould effect 211,00 employes, * "Unless they change their n(- Iliulc with respect to their enun- Intcil policies there will be HOtU- ug left (or Iho yorkcis but-lo , IBM foi Inch lights,' this otfl- ml said. ' l i' ' .SilciH on Sloan Statement ' He said the order would be is- uocl by Homer Martin, picsldent ! the United Automobile Woiki ri> of Ameilca, It It Is found ne- ewaiy. / Tlie 0. I O lias set aside no pedal strike fund Howner It ' AS announced readiness lo'back' walk-out will! all its resources, lilch would supplement the tuilb nlon's ' war chest" ' John li Lewis, O I O. chair- inn, lind no comment to mako oday oil the published statement if Alfred P, Sloan Jr, Q M c, 'resident - 'j, This statement accepted ' tlie hallcnge by Lewis tmd the auto jnlon and stated that Gencitil Motors "will not recoijnlze any mlon as the sole bargaining agency nf Die workers " Perkins SMS Koose\elt Federal Intervention In the automobile labor crisis appeared "a" distinct possibility today. Secre-* tary Frances Perkins conferred with President, Roosevelt shortly pfter the^ I O. offlclal's',pre- dlption of a general strikc.-order against General Motors Although Miss Perkins said'she had made no .recommendation to the president'that he 'intervene persona'ly, she admitted she might return to'the White House if nny "new developments" occur. Committees Discuss Budgets With Baile; -LITTLE ROCK, Jan. 5 (UP)— Members of the house and sen ate appropriations committees me shortly before noon today \vitl Oov.-elect Carl E. Bailey to dis cuss the appropriations for variou state charitable and cducallon.1 institutions. According to Senator E. C Gainings of Crlltcnden county tli committee hns completed the bud gets of all state department whose appropriations fire take out of the general revenue fund. It was understood that the coin mlttee' in its meeting with tl governor-elect would suggest '!th continuation of the sales tax, hors rating nnd liquor laws for th revenue that is derived from them. All three were passed during Ui fiftieth general session as rcvenu | producing measures. NEW YORK, Jan. 5 Cotton closed steady. open high low close Jan 1231 1236 1227 1233 March 1230 1234 ' 122-1 1231 May 1218 1222 1211 1219 July 1210 1213 1204 1210, Oct H7d 1177 1166 V 1172 Dec 1176 1179 1172 1176 Spots closed steady at 1291, unchanged. Baxter Wins Freedom Undsr Bond of $3,000 CARUTHERSVILLE, Mo., Jan. 5 —Isom Baxter, held to the circuit court recently In the LeRoy Johnson slaying at Braggadocio, has made bond in the amount of $3,000 nnd has been released from the county jail. i The bond was signed by A. W. Garfctt, c. A. Jollff and J. L. Cal- lls in addition to Baxter. Howard Stgert has been unable to make bond In the amount ot $5,000 and is still In jail. He Is accused of fatally stabbing .Johnson while the latter was held by.Bax- ter. ', Bank Call Issued Suffers Foot Injury Walter E Rylee, carpenter 'cm- ployed In remodeling the building of the Tom Little Chevrolet company, had his foot Injured when a heavy beam slipped and fell on him this afternoon He was taken I to the Blstheville hosplall for {'treatment. The'extent of his in r jury was not Immediately determined. WASHINGTON, Jan. 5 (UP) — The comptroller of the currency today Issued a call for the condition of national banks as of December 31. 1936. Longest Aulo Race Arranged SYDNEY (UP)—A course of 8,500 miles around and through the Wilds o[ Australia Is being laid out for the Round Australia Car ix>n- test which will be one of the lead- Ing sports features of the Commonwealth's Sesqul-Centenary celebration' tti 153? It will be the longest race of Its kind ever attempted. Prize money \vlll total $40,000 WEATHER Arkansas — Cloudy, probably occasional rains tonight and .Wednesday except rain or : snow ;in north portion. Colder in extreme north portion tonight Colder Wednesday, i Memphis and vicinity—Rain tonight or Wednesday with lowest temperature tonight So to 34, .Colder Wednesday. The maximum temperature here jcsterday Vas 47, minimum 24, clear, according to Samuel p, Nor- rls, official weather observer. Plan More Strikes ' ' ' DETROIT, Jnn 5 (UP)-Off tlclals ot the United Automobile Workers of America Indicated today they would continue their efjj' forts to close- General Motors- plants one by one so long n"i the corporation persists in its pres^. ent attitude of non-agreement on union recognition Homer Martin, international president of the union, whose of-; forts at collective bargaining have resulted in the closing of 11 of General Motors 69 plants, Implied at n noon press conference that efforts in this direction would bo 41 continued, * * Judge Calls Meeting 'f of County's Teachers Mississippi county teachers" will- meet at the county courthouse' here Saturday morning, Jan. i'c.. at 10 30 o'clock to vote approval' of a county school, examiner. > A call for the meeting was ts^ '| sued by County Judge S. L. Glad-' !sh, who Is icfuilred by law to appoint as examiner an applicant who has the approval of the school teachers of tlie county. Miss Winnie Virgil Turner has served as county school examiner during the administration : of-^Zal B Harrison as county judge and continues in that capacity nt this time.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free