The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 22, 1934 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, October 22, 1934
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Served by the United Press ^THEIlLLEXOmiER NEWS VOL. XXXI—NO. 180 BlythevUlo D»ily Newt BlythevlUe Courier . — MlMisslppl Valley Leader BlytheylUe Her»M BI-YTllKVll.U.;, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, OCTO}||''R y> HOME EDITION SINGLE COPIES FIVE GENTS'' I^EAMUADplSTRALIA AIR RACES Former Blytheville Woman Stain This Morning on Roadway Near Memphis. MEMPHIS. Oct. 22 (UP)— Mvs Ola Brace, 26, was found dead on a suburban roadway early- today. her throat cut from ear to far and her body bearing other marks of violence. Her sJstei-, Miss Ruby Smith 24, also was missing. The two left home yesterday afternoon in u taxlcab with two men, according to their father, H. p. Smith. County ofriccOT) \nstitaUing a search for the missing woman and the two men, sought Sid Oim- nells, Mrs. Bruce's former husband, for questioning. Gnnnells' relatives here, however, informed officers he was working on a government fleet in St, Louis and could company with — ----- ~ „. the woman's death was unknown. Officers said it appeared Mrs. Bruce either had jumped from an automobile or wns thrown out. Her stepmother said the two women had been drinking snd that the party left "against, my will." . An expensive wrist watcli and Mrs. Brucc's 'purse were missing. After being divorced from Oun- nells Mrs. Bruce married Everett Bruce, of Blytheville, Ark., from whom she became estranged about six months ago, her father said. not have been in his former \vife. Exact cause of jSruce;-, employe ,qf Lee^ Gin, company' here" pja'tf- Md to leave for Memphis early this afternoon after being- advised of the death of his wife, from whom he had been separated for several months. Bruce' is in charge or the press at the gin and has been with the company a-num- ter of years. - • ••'.'• Fire Damages Old Depot, Used for Seed Storage The old J. L. c. & E. depot, used as a storehouse for cotton and cotton seed by Meyers Brothers, glnncrs, was damaged by fire of unknown origin early Sund.iv morning an d a quantity of cotton seed destroyed. Damage to ll, e building, properly of the Frisco railroad, was estimated at $700 by Fire Chief Roy Ifcnd, who sold he was unable to estimate damage to stored cotton and articles used in ginning. Ho said the center section O f the building, filled with cotton seed wns Ecricusly burned and its contents as well, while a quantity of cotton, stored In another section, was scorched, and ba°ghi" bale ties and mi electric motor damaged. A truck had left with cotton seed from the- building about 1 o'clock Sunday morning and the firs: alarm .was turned in about four hours, later. The blaze had Famed full lu'.'.rin-ay when it was discovered.' Hold-up; Men Secure $60 From State Line Station Terry's State Line Service sin- lion wns held tip Saturday night by two aimed bandits. Tommy Northern, lone atlcndanl m duty at the time, wns ordered into n r«t room arid locked within while the two hold-up men escaped with $<;o in cash. They "iad contrived to have Northern ipen the register by offering to pay for bottled drinks. Southeastern D u n k lin County -To Receive Highway to Blytheville A direct highway connection be- tv.'een Blytheville and a rapidly developing area in southeaster! Dunklin county, Missouri, is ir >ros|»ct. The Mississippi county highwaj department has opened a new road from Gosnell to Calumet ust west of the Cotton Belt rail- w'av right of 'way, and County Judge Zal B. Harrison plans to xtend this from Calumet to the ilissonri line, where a bridge will be build over the state line drainage ditch to provide connection t'ith Missouri, Recent sale "of Wisconsin Lumer com'Oany lands in southeast- rn Dunklin county has resulted ui exterLTive agricultural development in that region. In recent veeks some Missouri farmers have uuled^ wagon loads of cotton over he Cotton Belt trestle across the tate/line ditch-In .order to reach he gin at Gosnell. A eonsIderahie part of the.Bly lopes to, finti means for-'the -early completion of ".(His.:road and for raveling the' extension' on'to C.al- m'et arid .the Missouri' line. Noth- nn definite k now in prospect but hould (he coming .winter's relief rogram include provision for work long the lines .of Inst wlntcrl 3WA an effort; will' be made to aye this "road included. Completion of .siieh road •ould not only provide direct cbn- lectlon what promises to wcome a highly developed farm- ng area in southeastern Dunklin ounty but would also furnish an mportant link. in the long de- ired Blytheville-Ifornersville high- ay. . ! B «V Airplane Coming to Caruthersville Friday CARUTHERSVILLE Mo _ It was announced here today that one of the largest in-motored a ?planes ever built will be here M- day Oct. 26. The plane Is 76 tot wide a,, d 85 feet long, weighing 10,100 pounds, and cost $62500 Capt. R. c. Downing, with more than 8.000 hours in the air will pilot Ihe big ship. ' ' Duke Throwbridge, stunt pilot will also bring a stunt ship aii3 give an exhibition that afternoon at four o'clock. The two planes will land at the Pierce and Cunningham farm west of this city ••The pilots are enroute to the ntr races al Miami. FJa., It was said. Supreme Court Gets Shank's Sanity Appeal LITTLE ROCK. Oct. 22 (UP)- Atlomeys for Mark H. shank, condemned In connection with the "ami poisoning of four, formally PTOtnicd „ plca for a ^ today thC Sl<Ue sl| P rDme court A decision was not expected before next Monday. Miss Ruby Inez Neal Succumbs to Hurts Sustained in Auto Crash. Miss Ruby Inez Heal, 24, of thh city, dau?htcr of Dr. J. R. Neal. of Ashcville. N. c., imd Mrs. Ncnl. cf Blytheville, succumbed at 5:55 o'clock this morning at the Blytheville hospital of Injuries received In a highway accident on Sept. 28. She is the grand-daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. W Patter- fon, of near this city. Funeral service will be held nl the First Presbyterian church tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock \vtth tne Rev. a. H. salmon, paslor of the church, oniciating and the Rev. w. J. LcRoy, pasto,. of tl , c Lake Street Methodist church as- slstlng. Interment will be- made at Maple Grove cemetery Pallbearers will be: Bill Man,,. Eirl Buckley, J. J. Biyant. Oscar Hard- Si"' ^ Erwln nnd J ' H ' Ba Miss Neal was Injured when r m which .she ivas rldlne * - '"'""' ™«na struck an tniltghted parked auto Dooper "Ported l u, while returning with Ihrce companions from a other boat the bone ^^•"^^••'SiS Occident. The cobb Undertaking company in charge of funeral arrWixe- LEEIBI IB DELS! PLEfl EBR C i Oregon Republican Double "Ethics" of Demand in Behalf of Able-Bpdied. MIAMI, F!a., Oct. 22 (UP) — U. S. Senator Frederick Steiwe 'l?ei>.. Ore.) urged (he sevententl American Legion national conven tion today to consider advisabil ity of voting for "early insteiu of Immediate payment of the sol uiers' bonus. Senator Stclwer, n world wn veternn wlio voted for immedliU pnvmcnt of the bonus in 1032 addressed the assemblage of Le» lonnulres in Bay Front park " I am doubtful," he said "o the ethics of able-bodied men mak ' a demand for immediate cas', paymcnt of claims not yet du •hen many of them can wsll ford to wail for payment imil the payments mature. Would Mean Hitler Fight "At the risk of belngr presumptuous, lie continued, "I would sii"- gest that this convention consid-r advisability of standing for enrit payment and asking only thnt our go\'ernment ' meet this obligation when It will result In the minimum burden to the people of the country." Thj Oregon senator told the veterans he had "reason to ce- lievc" a vote for. immediate payment of adjusted service certificates, due In 1045, would +«« i. ; '"-ij, wuuiu intensify animosities'.', and "arouse an organized opposition which will make favorable action -more dilfl- Definltc action on payment of "' c rt ;°' dlcrs ' : bot| us Is scheduled ; 'cnt 5 ' ^' th ° Lcgl ° n con - m sa B »» us ' WASHINGTON, Oct y> (UP)— A. seven-point veterans "aid program, including Immediate payment of the $2,400,000,000 soldier bonus was placed before President Roosevelt toda ij, „ V«n . nei-ncnief of Ihc Veterans of Foreign Wars, H™" ? andt Cil " Cd at llle "'"ite House for a conference with the president, who at noan^e. Va «st week deHnllely indicated his opposition to the bonus in 1 e ace of the necessit y of using large unds for relief purposes seven-point pro«ram ivn at the Loidsville'con™,- thelvet « n ^ organization weeks ago. I,, addition o payment of the bonus it calls or a uniform pension system; ade- qi.ate pensions for widows and ro n7 ° f ^' tcrans ' Weml con ro of munitions plant, conscrip- ion of capital and industry m ! S, the ^Legion °y DSS Colony Worker Will Like Miami . SUM »^«_»« injuries When ._ j "Halt!" not nn American Lt- Slomialri! will illsiiliw (lie or-tier. The ililliculty will be to. ••KM"the."C(inv<!il(lim.il(!lef>atcx to"* lliuve [>u. u ri,. r t| lc yv B su'b'n Rernlec Tinisill. Miami. Flu., lienuty, ;in ilir- roie or a .tnillic M, P. She's promised to be on duty for ihp nn;!o±nl conclave. lir.lliu. Ploi'idtt'cKy, Oct 22-25 Change in .Varieties May Compensate for Low Per Acre Allotments. Greater emphasis upon grade nd staple and less upon per acre icld of cotton in this territory is kciy to result if allotments under le Bankhcad cotton control act re continued in force. Growers hereabouts, with few Storm in Northwest Claims Twelve Lives -•" v* «, «; L . K a oetter cash re- SEATTLE, Wash., Oct 22 (OP) !", J ' P lantin S varieties which -The Pacific northwest rnm^rt,,-: .,"! ~ ' E '™3 a smaller per acr< xccptlons, regard their per acre llownnces under the Bankhead ct as too low. TO avoid severe ax penalties, encountered by ma- this year, it will be necessary or them to cut their cotton acre- ge below that on which their ankhead .act allotments are based or to seek a better cash re- ... northwest counted'al twelve dead and a hu»e >mage today after n %i n which winds of small vessels, drove communications. Oregon Youth Walks 14 Miles a Day to School SCOTTS 1ULL, Ore. (UP)-Mi« n Dooper teacher at'the cr"^ (1 Finger school, is convinced that Lmco n was not the only • n education.-, Daily Dick Brown, 10, arrives . — ~ .v/,,,1, lv wrnves 'efore the final school bell His ionic Is seven miles from the 111- le red school house.. He walks the l miles round trip dally, Jflss South Dakota Dam Project nients. ^Extraction of alcohol from power use has In«™< , as CRUS e<i erection of 'a plant for this purpose at Johannesburg, South Africa, D. (UP) —The project, includ- - » dam for Impounding 126,. 00,000 gallons of water, will ue completed soon if the weather continues good, H. L-. En-ing, engineer in charge, said today. The waters of Bear Btilte creek 'HI be diverted into the j.i^c through a diversion channel. The lake will be full next summer If "nple snow falls this winter, Ew'""• said. per produce cotton that commands a premium In the mar- h.61, r - Lonj staple cotton can be grown' successfully in Mississippi county u Is not generally grown for the reason that medium and short staple varieties give a much higher yield per acre i n u,i s area . But » tax free allotment.'; under the Bankhcnd act or similar legisla- "°" are to be below the average production of the short staple varieties there -will be an Incentive o seek, the higher price which nch and an eighth or belter cotton commands. -Some growers are already considering a s, v u ch to long staple varieties and. If the Bankhcad allotments are Continued In effect another year, a considerable acre- OMver V. Voylcs. 48, m Mntll- «'» street, Uyess culony worker iiuccuinbeil hist ,,|«hj lo | n j ln . u ,., .1'ivimi when u [ruck, carrying JO colony workers em-oiile from H; to IJIythevllle. turned over a rondslde ditch three miles Horn tin- colony late Friday nf- 'liioon, Injuries to. Voylcs' spine nrcjsnld I" have been responsible for his deaili. 1'uiK-ral armngemenls are In- com|)icle actoullng lo the Cohw UiKli'itaklnu coinpniiy but funeral service's will probably l» held tomorrow. The deceased Is "survived by his widow and three children living lt< St. Louis, Mo., anil othtr relatives here. i f otton or 'Pe cr largely confined to the Mississippi delta Is probable Wedding Spoon Lost 100 Years Ago Recovered ROCHESTER, N.. y. (Tjp) _A sterling silver spoon, part of a set lost while being delivered lo a bride almost 100 years ago, was recovered by workmen In a raceway, Tlie bride was Carolyn Gould, daughter of the late Gen. Jacob Gould. The spoon, which bore her name, was believed lo have been lost overboard from en Eric Canal houseboat, ilTD GREET . CJFME Gommillecs Make Final Arrangement's' for Annu- i, al Convention Here. : "" With local.; committees'•. functioning _for,a(l features,-;<jf. ihc annual sl,stc' U. p. c. convention, 'which opens here '.Tuesday ' lilglit, final arrangements are being made for tljf affair which is expected lo draw. 100. visitors ;Thb" p'libllc Is 'being Invilcd to altcnd a - number of Hie mcellngs,' the- ' first, of which will be Ihc "I'-'nlng session at the city audlt- orltm Tuesday night, when reprc- irntntlves from other" state and local groups will welcome the visitors nnd -when there '.will be addresses by outstanding Confederate leaders. The memorial service at the First Bnpttst church Wednesday afternoon and the historical program.at, 8 o'clock^ that evening .at the city auditorium, and .the unveiling of the boulder here Thursday "morning and the one" at, Osccoln . Thursday afternoon are open to the public. Mrs." James B. Clark Is chairman of "the program for "the convention and Mrs. Henderson C. Hall is president of Ihc hostess chapter. . t; ' V •' Members of tile' local committees are: Hospitality—Mines. R s. Mott, Henderson C. Hall, Ellioll Siirtain, Elliott Williams, C E Criggcr, A. M. R. Branson It E L.ee Wilson, B. R. Allen and W. R. Adams. Highway Decorations — Bassetl Mrs. W. 13. Burkett, Mrs. J \v Miller; Wilson, Mrs. 'John Merrill- Osceola, Mrs. S. L. Gladlsh; Luxora, Mrs. C. B. Wood Mrs E R Bogan; Blythevllle, Mrs. Marvin Robinson, Mrs. j. D. Barksdale Chairmen of Pasts—Mrs. Edward Scgraves. Miss Martlia Robnson. Pages to state president s Patty Shane, Nina Barnes ^, Mlsse-s Virginia Martin, Ruth Jillalnmty. Marlha'Robinson, Eveyn Smart, Mary Catherine Dllla- lunty, Jane Barnes, Mary Adah Robinson. Color l:csrer, Miss Huth Diljahunty. Chairmen for decorations: Open- ng evening, Mrs. A. M. Butt. Mrs. Herman Cross. Refreshment tabld for reception— tfre. O. C. Ganske, Mrs. W. I Jenton, Mrs. Ivy W. Crawford Mrs. Joe Isaacs, Mrs. Marvin Roij- nson.-Mrs. Charles Alford. Wednesday morning decorations •Mre. M. Fitrahumons, Mrs J W. Robbins. Wednesday noon, luncheon—Mrs ' V. M. Taylor, Mrs. S. P. Martin, w. M. Williams, Mrs, Eakcr n, Mrs. Charles Hall. Wednesday Memorial service— Mrnes. Joe Dillaliuntv, ' Ivy w Crawford, w. T. Obcrst. Wednesday afternoon, Delphian tea—Transportation, M mC s. o. S Markcl Crash of Five Years Ago Broke Swollen Bubble of Optimism ''''"•• "ve Mini; financial slure (he Oclobcr, I'M, ^tork market crash which ijiuujurnli'd tin' ile|iri'sslon are ravlcwed In u scries, of six scurclilng, \lvld arllefes wlilrli •loliii T. Flynn, Hie nutlnn's forc- »>"sl writer on econnmU's, lia Parci) for Courier News. This nrll- c| e. the llrsl, looks buckwnril ul Ilic stuck crash unii l(s causes. By JOHN T. FI.VNN (Copyrlglit, 10:14. NBA Service Inc ) NEW YORK.—Never In the history of the world has there been a population so completely smug satisiled, cocksure of themselves as ihc ireoplc of America who climbed out or their beds on the mornlni of Wednesday, October 23, 1U2D nnd went merrily to' their work.' There were plenty of dnrk clouds overhead that morning. But nmoni! [be teeimologienl mnrvcls (lerfccted hi America was one called Publicity. And with that m aK | c instrument all those dark clouds were colored a soft June hlue or a sunrise pink. Thaw who read their morning papers saw a speech bv one ot our eminent economists. Thn headline inn—"Prof. Irving Fisher Says Stocks Are Too Low." A few gloomy souls had- warned of Impending danger. But thow ipio dared to suggest there was "a celling to America's soaring radius nnd that-the curve of the'business cycle would cease.its upward sweep Until It had curled over the moon .were-brushed aside as croakers. . .; For a weelrthe market had shbwii weakness, prices had slipped. There was a serious decline on Monday. Margin calls 1 went unanswered.,R>r- elgn money was flying swiftly'bu! very "quietly-from Wall Street. But next day there was a-vigorous're- covery. Leonard Ayres had said that a creeping bear was at work In the market. But this was lost In the chorus of rosy reassurances which shone In the headlines Secretary of Commerce Lamont told the world that business was sound. Bankers issued statements thai stocks were sound. On the morning of Wednesday, the 23rd, there was not, as one financial writer described It. "a single bearish note In the news." The market opened with plenty of good humor. Then about mid-morning a .good deal 01 selling developed. Prices sagged. By one o'clock, the decline spread to leaders like Steel, Westinghouse Montgomery-Ward. General Electric. That was the signal for the flood, it must have taken an hour or two tor the news to get around the country, for it was not until about two o'clock that the siorm broke nnd the selling orders poured In on the astonished brokers like a deluge. In .(hat last hour 2,800000 shares were sold. By evening five billion dollars in fictitious value had been squeezed out of the market. One stock sank )C points. That night lights burned ate in all the offices in wall Street. The famous old neighborhood is or dinarily as quiet at night Barnes, Marvin Isaacs, E. R Robinson, Joe --»»•.•», c.. K. uogaii, Mary Phillips Robinson and Hubert Potter Wednesday evening dinner — Mmss. A. J. Cole, Charles Alford. rJ"f u 8 ' Clark a " a 0cor B<! R- Crockett. Wednesday evening historical urogram-Mmes. A. wert, j w Bader, o. c. Oanske, R. B. Nolen, "•. .vOuuin, Miss Cora Lee Cole- hian. Thursday noon-Mmcs. j. w . r.;r ' = E. M. M.cCftll, Mabel Watts. Coal Firm Sci's Safety JIark ST. CLAIRSVILLE, O. (UP) he 2,jloa employes of the Hannn oal Company are knocking on wood as they ponder the record they have made of producing 2,Cla,oOO tons of coal without a single fatal accident. -^ 1-.W- .... utgiit us Its iclghbor. Trinity Churchyard. But this night the streets were alive with hurrying )r ten, offices crowded with over-worked clerks and Inner sanctums, filled with groups of brokers and bankers trying to nnd their way for the morrow through the astounding disaster which had descended on them. They did not see It. but what happened was clear The great Golden Bull Market of Calvin Coolldge—that monstrous bulbous mass of wind, wafer and heat. in, which America had been toomlng for six years—had definitely collapsed. In the crowded five years since that day. what have we forgotten- what liave n-e learned? As one looks back upon it several things stand out. One of them Is that the American Investing public In - the six years preceding the crash gave the most ama?.ing Instance of Invincible blindness—the blindness of those who will not see. First of all, it was perfectly clear that stock prices roust coliapss. A year before, the public was warned by the Journal of Commerce, the Commercial and Financial Chronicle and other observers that prices were utterly out of line. The New- York Times Index re|»rted the average of nrty lending stocks then as (Continued on F&ge 3) Movie Stars Will Help Fight Upton Sinclair HOLLYWOOD, Clll., Oct. 22 (UP) — Motion picture stars, whelh.'i of voting ago m no ^ ,,,.(. j^i,,^ linked by Ilielr fiimllus In contribute a diiy'.v pay lo help dclc.M Upton filnchiir, Di-mocrnile nominee fa nnr of California, It win, today. i's, Icclinlrlnns, wrll- CTS and nil oilier employe-; iil.so wi'i-c bi-hiB I'liioll,:,! , vl oampiili.H (Ci)lilbiilors toward MID KeimliJU:- eitiHlhlncy at ciov. nunk V -fl: Sinclair 1 -) piim-||],il opponent. Only ;> few studies WCIT 1:01 Involved In HID drive. Many employes were (jlvcn blank checks made mil to |,ouls ' B. MnyiT. prominent nepublluin mul lieiul of Melvo-Ooltlwyn-Muyer sliidlas. II wns snid "retly Bey Floyd Again liluclcs Police; Adam Richclti Taken. W15LLSVILLK. O.. Oct. 22 (UP) -Hunt lor dilute (Prelly Hoyi Floyd, notorious litiiiiuuti niul killer, sprcnd out tudny us mi In- Icr.slvc search of wooded illslrlru li: the region of Wcll.svlllc and Llrbon failed to flush the elusive b.'imllt. General belief wns (lint I^loyd, who f.liot Ids way out of u police imp hrro Snlurtlny. li.ul iimnngcu tn worm out of I lie cordon of oiTlcer* who had searched (he dls- '.rlcl for almost -13 hours. There remained [he possibility iU the bandit, believed lo have been wounded,, might be dead 01 £0 seriously Injured that he could only hide out In some remote si>ot In Hie rugged hill district. Federal agents mSanwlillQ.mnd 'preparations.u>, remove io Kansas GMy Adiim Hlchettl, 20, known confciferatc or Floyd, who-was captured in the gun bnttle with Wellsvllle, police Saturday; A plane bearing warrants charging Rlchettl with pnrtlclpntlon In Inc.:Union Station massacre hi Kansas City—a crime for which Floyd also Is • sought— arrived at the East Liverpool alriwrt, three miles awns', and the warrants were uislied. here by federal agents. kidnaper Believed to Have Inquired Road to Connecticut Town. PATTERSON, N. Y., Oct. 22 (U ')—John Trcxlsoe, gasoline 'sta- lon attendant, told police a man ic believed to resemble Thomas L Robinson. Jr., indicted kidnaper of Mrs. Alice Stoll, sloped at his station nl I A M May and inquired Hie road to /flclineld, Conn. State police of Brewstcr, N Y nnd Rldgefleld, Conn,, barracks were called out to patrol the highways. The driver, Trodsoc said, was he only occupant of the car. Al- hough all roads leading over the (ate line and In the direction of jltchfleld were heavily patrolled he car was not sighted by noon. Arraignment Tomorrow LOUiSVILLE, Oct. 22 (UP)— \rraignmcnt of, Mrs. Frances ilob- nson on charges of kidnaping Mrs. Alice Stoll was" postponed in federal court .today until 10 A W ! omorrow. At <,he same time ft was announced by Mrs. Robinson's ' at- orncy, clem W. Hujglns, that 111" defendant will appear In'court in person to enter a plea of not guilty to charges of aiding and abetting her husband, Thomas H Robinson, Jr., in the $50,000 abduction. - Mrs, Robinson and her father-in- law, T. H. Robinson, Sr, arc under $50,000 bond following Indictment by the federal grand Jury on charges of violating the Lindbergh law. The younger Robinson still was the object today of a nationwide search. American Team Is Flyiiig j' Third; Twer British -Fly-!;! crs Killed in Italy. DARWIN. Australia, Oct. 22 ; (0 ')—Tragedy marred the England--; aislralln air rocc loday as three perdy iilunen roared- toward ^the. finish line In the greatest ; avla- 'lon contest In history. ,,'; In Italy, more lhan 10,00 miles behind the leaders, one of' rfia. laggard planes, cnnylng . Olllcei-s Harold O. Oilman and •'Jilirjis. Babies, of Orent Britain, crnsliedv itior Foggla, alter leaving: .Rome, nwl Ihe dyers were burned' : to- leath. ''•-.; Of those still In the nice C.--W; A. Scott and T. Cumiibell nioek, if Great Britain, were dnshllig ilong the lust stages of the race, llyjng over Australia and well In' fro'nt. They hud smashed the. record from England to Australia by more than 100 hours. Their, mark Is 02 hours, 33 minutes Mid 15 seconds, ' . They left Darwin, OH the north- •rn const of Australia, at 8:34 ti. M. (c. s. t.) for CliarlcvJlle, Australia, i,3iia miles away, and 787 miles from Melbourne, the final goal.- -.,...;-,! Closest behind them was. the American Douglas ah' liner flown by the Dutch crew of K. D.' Par; mcntler', J. J.MoU/an'd C.' Vaii Brugge,. which Iplt Batnvla,. Java, for Darwin at 0 A M (e s t), n distance of 1,688 miles. Next came the American : team of Col. Rosroe Turner -and, Clyde Pangborn, who left Slngaiwre at about to A. M, with the.posslbll Ity of flying non-stop to Darwin, a distance of 2,084 miles. Fined on Liquor Charge Otho Bramlcw was fined $100 Friday In municipal court on a charge of transpor^ng Intoxicating liquor. A charge of robbery was docketed against Amos Goodman but no action was taken. • Clarence Morris Burned * When Gasoline Ignites Clarence Morris 44, 2110 I) iley street, was scveielj bumccl ^ut 'he legs and feet wh" is tank of his truck overflow^ le being filled with gasoline ai a stitc Hne service station and v,as Ignited by contact with the not exhaust pipe of the truck. Morvi; was brought to. the Bly- llievillr hospital, where lie Is receiving treatment. ^.According to reports Monk was Driving an old model T inick ullli- ;as lank; under the'sent. He asked for a certain number of gallons' of fuel and as the station at-- A'lidEnt pumped it In the. tank" overflowed, some of the gasoline? spilling. Besides burning Morris Ihc gas-fed flame threatened - to fire the station for a few minutes before attendants stopped It. , Young Woman Dies ' : at Memphis Hospital Miss Sura McGregor, 18, of 1600- South Clark street, died yesterday veiling at the Methodist hospital;' Memphis, after three weeks illnoss' of kidney trouble. She is survived by two brothers, \lvie and David McGregor, and 5 ler grandmother and grandfa- her, Mr. and Mrs. E.'D. McGregor, vlth whom she made her home. Services will bo held at the home tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock, with the Rev. Euplm D Be.isley officiating.. Burial will be uadc at Maple Drove cemetery vith L. Ci. Moss Undertaking com-" pany in charge of arrangements. Mother of Mrs. G. M. Lee Dies Near BentonviUe Mrs. W. N. Gipple", 75, mother. : of Mrs. George M. Lee, died Sat-' : urday- night »t her home near Bentonville, Arfc., following several reeks illness. - , Mrs. Lee had been with her nother for some time until Thursday when she returned home. Shu nnd Mr. Lee went' back Sunday and funeral services are beln»- .' held today. The deceased is survived by Iwr • husbanc, and 'Mrs. Lee who Is an only child. j WEATHER ARKANSAS—Pair and warmer In ncrthwest and central portions tonight. Tuesday partly cloudy. ,Memphis and Vicinity—Fair to-''' nlglii. and Tuesday, slowly, • rLslns'. temperature ' . - 1 .,.'.- ; i The maximum temperature here " yesterday was 89, minimum 56, clear, according to Samuel F. Norris, official weather observer.

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