The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 26, 1934 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, October 26, 1934
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Served by the United Press VOL. XXXI—NO. 190 THEVILLE COURIER NEWS THK DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NOK'l'HKA Bl;~u!«-.TTT .^"^' * * JL ^ "*-• ' -•—• TT IsJ —- „ : __ ^ AKft-AWBAB AljD SOUTHEAST lAIHttOUKl '^•^ HOME FIHTION BlytnevUJs D«Uy Newt ValieyLemer BlythevUl* Herald .,. ,„„,„,..., , ~ - - 1.1 A 1 HKVlU,K.j\jtKANSAS. FRIDAY, OCTOHKK 1>G, 193-1 ./ y Brag Wins ,00 Job Offers Diminishing Revenues and Increasing Demand Create Difficult Situation BY TED H. MAI.OV United 1'rcss Slaff Correspondent Ll'lTLE HOCK. Ark., Oct. 2(i (UP) — Diminishing 'revenue from n crumpling property tax system, an apparent Inequitable distribution of the revenue and increasing demands lor education are the explanations back of Arkansas' crippled school districts. Children in 127 districts did not hear school bells ringing this fall because there wns no money with which to operate. Scores of other districts opened their schools with funds enough for only two-month sessions. Limited assistance to these destitute districts will come from the Federal Emergency Relief Administration, authorities have promised, but the apportionments will be only on a relief basis. The grants from federal funds will be a pauper's share, providing a poor substitute for full-term education. Many Districts Overburdened Why are the districts in such condition? There are many answers. Bond salesmen who outlined financial programs about 1927 to qrect new buildings have placed several districts in virtual bankruptcy. Property assessments from wliich revenue is derived dwindled with-the depression and tlie school boards ^{pund their overhead expenses too. great. Ad valorem taxes — those from the property assessments—for the . school year 1933-34 dropped -back to levels' of 1926 and 1927. : Last year the schools received 58,498,312 from this source of revenue—57,124,432 was in local school district taxes and $1,363, 941 was from the stale three-mill tax for the common school fund. For the school year 1926-27. the total ad valorem revenue for schools was $8,423,453 and in 1927-28 it was $8,6*2,795. Millage ;taxes have increased periodically. The . constitution first " provided/£> flye'-mUUiocaf:' school district'--fax and a"-tob-miu'sfate tax. In 1007 the levies were jumped' to seven and three mills • respectively, m 1917 tha school district maximum was raised to 12 mills with the state "tax unchanged. In 1927 , the maximum school district levy was advanced to 18 mills and the state tax still was unchanged. '• Revenue from 'the 18 mill tax last year was about the same as it was in 1927-28, the last year the 12-mill tax. was in effect.To- tnl nd valorem tax/receipts for schools dropped 52,000,000 from the' 1929-30 school year, to last, 3'CQIV .... High Schools Expensive Comparative figures • for" enrollment In public schools during-.the past 10 years are misleading Until five years ago children who moved from one district to'another were counted in both districts Now the enrollments are merely" transferred. Under the old system there were 520,940 public school children recorded as enrolled in 1922-23. Last year there were 451,900 imdcr the . new system' of counting. In 1929-30 there were 453 691 children in the public schools and 11,197 teachers on reduced salaries nd -valorem tax revenue last year 11;717 tcachres on reduced salaries taught the 451,900. High schools have brought a great Increase in expense lor the school districts. Operating costs for the higher grades are estimated at from two to .three times as much as for grade schools; and demands for better educational op- portunities'continue. High school enrollment Jumped iOT™ii 4 ' 039 in 191D - 2 ° 'o 31.081 in ija-a> and to 43.499 In 1931-32, lac last year for which records are aval able. Although the high school teachers had their salaries reduced along with others during the depression they still receive an average Hint is nearly twice as much ns that of the grade school Icachefs. .y--» itlt,,, oo.illon. too wHi l«unUln: tltrt: i fclf P» »' llrlpcr: liluri ttlt&v; »hou hou "Triilli in pays," but a little IrifliHK with •'truth pays better, vows. Miss Zaila Sucncer, 30, nbbve. She [old employers B!IO was an honest, hard-working' girl. Iml tdmul no'job, to support hor in»|ljor. So slic- Inserled [lie want' ad Ehqwn above ,ln a Kiiiisus City newspaper nnd more tliiin 100 Job offers poured in! • Griffith Trades Manager o for Player and Record Fi S SpSt Lash ;rayment WASHINGTON, Oct. 26:/(UP) -Joe Cronin, manager and.short- stop; of. the -Washington Senators. haSijKcn ^olfl.Ho. the'. Boston Rid Sox, the, office of the local Amerir can League club revealed today: Cronin,' whq : led the' Senator's ito the American League cHamploh- ship In 1833, will-be-'"player-manager" of the Red Sox, it was said. Lary,_Red Sox'shortstop,, comes to Washington 'in -the .trade, Clark Griffith, president or the Senators, announcixl/ : ."The'.deal that sends Cronin to Boston as manager of the Red Sox is one of his own choice," Grif^ fith-said.'"All negotiations pending the 'deal .were conducted'with hii> full knowledge and cooperation "• • -Cronin goes to Boston with a five- year contract, Griffith said, adding that the trade involved a financial transaction "the,largest "in the history of baseball." Griffith refused to reveal how much money..was 'involved In the deal (but said Cronin was'sold "for more than twice as much as was ever-paid for a ball player before." In addition, Griffith.said, cron- in will receive "a tremendous salary" under his five-year contract. chase of Joe Cronin, manager of the Washington Senators, as play- connrmed today by Eddie Collins general manager of the Boston club, who said the purchase price was "far in excess of $139,000." : Cronin will succeed Stanley (Bucky) Harris, also a former Senators' manager. It appeared that Harris had been merely "let out." Will Appeal Decision on Railroad Pensions WASHINGTON, Oct 27 (UP)The justice department will appeal ' ccurt the ruling of the District of Columbia court holding the Drug Store Employe Is Held On Memphis Charge Andrew Hnlen Jordan, 21, soda Jerkcr in a local drug store, h,,!> been jailed here in connection with c, sale robberv which oc-, curred nt n Mcmph In August. Sergea.it Morrlj Solcmon of the Memphis detective bureau arrived liere today to conff- with local officers regarding return of Jordan to .Memphis aiter the youth had been taken Into custody here by POM* chief Ed Rice on request of Memphis officers. Jordan I:, said to have been cm- P'oyed at the Mer"phl£ store at me ,ime of the ro'obr-iy. He has occn working here only n short time. Cummlngs indicated that ,p«me court ruling on unemp^ment Insurance in ct. 26 (OP) Imports and exports Increased sub sUntlally during Se ' % • i" a( , r!> " ks »<:ond and Russia in the number of Jewish peo- »*t« i. , * -""*•"<-* vi ouwmu peo- /vi;g Pie hi ihelr respective countries; her. Trade "'"" commerw reported lo compared with f 119,515 000 \n. Au°, ".. uwij -, UV:K September, Hi33 flgurd of 643,000. Scptembe August ciM i "just a Question of What You Can Get By With" Girl Student Declares MEMPHIS, Oct. K (UP)—Socinl iind moral conditions at llie University of Missouri were reported "at a very low ebb In relation lo what (he Christian ideal qf morality is," by Miss Louise Luckcy, student representative nt the Ali- Soullicrn rta|)l!st Student conference here today. Miss Luc key, a pretty 20-year-old •ororlty girl,- (old the conference that "morals on the campus urc just a question of what you can get by with and you can get by with anything on the campus' ff you are clever enough." She charged that one professor cams' into his classrooni recently "almost too drunk 'to stand UP." • - : •• "Most students except n small percentage smoke—nnd the small percentage Is composed mostly ot! men," MKS Ltickey said. Other sneakers on today's program ulaincd selfish, narrow, sinful, and indifferent humanity, Hv- in ; : unjor the guise of Christianity, for the spread ol Atheism and International tension. Dr. T. G. Dunning, London, malrmnn of the youth committee of the Baptist World Alliance, de- ciared this morning that "as long "S nations divert their gaze from Jesus nnti make faces at one another over national boundaries iroublc will arise." "Some say that war Is Inevit- ibie," Dr. Dunning continued. 'That has been said of slavery and Infanticide and these are be- "ig successfully . abolished." • He charged armament firms with "powerfully organized foes SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS —~ — V ' . Mystery Surrounds Fatal Injury of Negro on Road How can he induce his sons lo give up their arboreal retreat ami return to conventional life within the four walls of their Home? That's he problem that has O. K. Thompson, n,, ljsh nrl|t , stu , , Uie-boys went back to nature on'th, family cstlUc ,,Wir Clmlfont SI Peter, England. They are shown about to retire for the George, D, giving Kenneth, 10, n hand U| , tiie ladder while 1 old Paul 'puts out Die are. f and president of the Southern Baptist Sunday School board, declared last night that the "greatest menace tc Christianity ,|n colleges .and everywhere is . not the r size ,of :the sinner .but the smaH- Ksn of-the saint."'-'"' .,::•*'*. Ravenden Man, Driver of Other Car, Charged With Intoxication George P. Oreb, president of the ythevilte'. cannliiB company, suV tnlned an Injury of the right shoulder, and four other motorists sut- i. j Schuggrown Robbery Defendants May Be Turned Over, to U. S. Agents' JONESBORO, Ark., Oct. 26. Rufe Persful, former Arkansas convict, and Riley Gurin, 38, held at Jonesbo'ro on robbery charges "ay be turned over to government aler ' rem °vi agents for prosecution 'in federal Grb ' who court on charges ol kidnaping. M ""»-'- The men were arrested Oct 5 for alleged robbery of Scimgg Brothers store at Schuggtown, near iere, on Sept. 31. They allegedly Kidnaped and carried Jack Adams , ' ni " ries •'" a " «, r-n v- —-J-: -v« in un HtmuiMii on Highway ei, a f e «- hundred yards north of Blytheville, about 12-30 o clock this morning. . H. A. Perrln,' of Hnvenden ArEc •Ivor of one of .the two ears in the accident, , v as arrested by Med Donaldson, highway officer of the state revenue department, and of Pcrriii ' s Bluff t' t" m / utl(Je Phat. of Pine n . «, ' nnci Harold o. Kelly ot e . Ark,, were also detain- nkenness charges. Ebiier u. Allen, other occupant of the cir ™« not held. .Tuoof the" aS CmCgl!llCy '"M-nent at the ' h ir-removed to jail. but were . , , --»-- .« tuiti cu utith. ntiHins, BOSTON, Oct. 20 (UP) — pur- j lu '^to\vn officer, unrt Clcve and turned ILLUSTRITE Inn «'L UK! adj No to will row vcr tlie .. coninie ma cm . Oommc called vlltc, ei It will 1 Ing choc. undc nccc Rev. Alfred Carpenter Will Show Films of His Recent Tour Motion pictures of a trip through Europe and sermons relating to these subjects will feature a Loyalty, revival to open at the First, Baptist church Sunday. The Rev. Alfred Carpcntur, who has recently relimud from several months siay in Europe where he attended I he /World Alliance, has arranged the 'sepnons to fit with the films in which he will give his ob- rercntions. • The, motion'pictures will bcf.'n will! scenes from the World's'Fall- al Chicago and will take the 'au- <wnces to Berlin, Obernm'mcrgau, foi the. Passion Play, over the again.' „ H r ?' J ' Ofl thc Pavement. said, when th e C3r dr)TO11 ^ "' "PProaching f rom tlie north, ihe rear of his machine. The p 5P " n . Greb ' 5 car arom " J »"'! Perrm's machine hurtling over and over righ, sidc up Two Held to Grand Jury on Charges of Forgery ' C ' Wncc!cr and Warren Wash- in' ' acuon > action of the grand jury, which convenes noxt week, V char™ jcnderman, store manager, accross lie Arkansas line Into Missouri ind tied them to trees. Persful nnd Gunn arc tilso accused of n kid- naping ' at Silonm Springs several weeks ago when n. man, woman ind girl were taken from Arkansas into Missouri and released •pie alleged transportation of Kidnap victims across a state line Jives the federal government grounds for prosecution. Federal gents are to confer with local of- icers here tomorrow and will ask hat the pair be turned over to he government for prosecution. Persful was captured in Oils ounty about two years ago while at liberty on iurlough from the talc penitentiary. He was' accused n robberies near nig. Lake but dentiflcation' was not positive and ic was returned to serve his prison erm. He was later released. Fers- ful has been a slayer three times, and semen«ri7,T™ V T™ * DU s a crack shot imd when arrested larceny '° C0 days for P ctlt n this county carried a wcl! filled cartridge belt as well as guns. Batesville Jury Names Primary Ballot BATESVILLE. Ark., Oct. 26 (UP) —The Independence comity- grand C u,_^ Cll "»lngham yes- fined $25 on a assault and B f nc for assault and battery. n rBC °f rSCkless drlv! "S «' OJ! ind H i ag " ltlst Flrnnk Gumming and trial was set for today. '' r " lcd . - ~~,"*> —-me independence county- grand Advance in SeDfemKo,. )UI >' todav abused James P. Bris" v F"=inner tow, 38, former employe or the , , Batesville Dally Guard, of steallns election ballots from the paper's >ffice several days after the August Democratic primary. "We find that the ballots were II- «gally taken by James P. Brlslow," ; he jury's report said. With the re- was a recommendation that , 000 \n. Au,but were considerably; below \hl , 6 clectl011 commission hereafter Scptembei, 1S33 flS?i' o .!"* fur ">* '<>ck boxes as ballot de••"». V - tn each township, tj.lRH). i^oituiifs in eacn lownsnip, Exports totaled $191,690000 In i-, 1 "?', 0 "' alle S«lly admitted tak- cptember acalnst $1719G7u{io ' l " g ba!lo! * f r«m the newspaiwr of- uust ciM I '' Williamson, at Newport, defeated candidate for circuit Judge. Alp; to Venice, Athens, Syria nml I nlcstme, Jerusalem, Joppa and Tel Aviv, with ancient Egypt mid Modern Rome as the final subjects. On Sunday the pastor will speak on "Throe Days on n Riv2r Bank" at the morning, session and hi tlv- evening on "Man's Make-Up" Other subjects to be discussed will ne "Christianity ,ind tlie Nazi government" and "The Holy Land As It Is Today". The revival will not have lor is primary purpose to increase the membership t.: -.lie church. "coming to the Hcv. Mr. Car- Wnier, but b ?t Blytheville near and see cond.tions of Eitrop (0 , ve , h( , an opportunity to dl ' ected by Chrisiian Church ToJTold Mid-Weck Din 11 c r Meetings ' About ntty members of {he Christian church sat down to a potluck dinncr Wednesday night and cn- inusiastically adopted the new pro- Brain presented by the minister, V Uuttcrn-ortli. K° W mld - wccl! Program pro- by Mr. Hutterworth, which ° Ca!lerf " Thc M'<l-»'cck lhe Father Defends Part in $50,000 NASHVILLE, Oct. 28 (UP) — Thomas H. Robinson, Sr., testified today that lie participated In the payment of $50,000 ransom to his son with the belief that federal agents approved the action. Fighting to prevent removal to Louisville, where he ! 3 charged with violation of the Lindbergh kidnap law In conncct'on with (he abduction of Mrs. Berry V. Sloil, tile elderly Nashville contr.iclor told of conferring willi c. C. Sloll and Frederick Sackett, relatives '0! Mrs. Sloll. ivill sit down to „ ,«,ui,,;,v irought by tiie families at- a^t 7 o'clock questions from In open forum. . rill move to the " cift'r'niw'"'" ailtiltorlum where spc- I i iiiblc study will ba conducted. ifV, • Bllllerw °rth announced that l^ B ??l°f Revelation will be stu- M. « ?. g varled eilch - v «k- Air. autterworth announced that «ie people of Blythevllie and com- t-y are welcome (o Join in this •nm. There are no charges CWI/-H T ho ""i" 0 for d!llllt!r are ex ^ d l ° "n^lbute a share of the 'or ftwi £ M Those who no c - 1r e or me dinner are invited to attend f ° nim nnd Blblc study sessions. i Tiic labor of a million men Is Itst annually through insects in this country alone. BE RESULT Lawyers Said to 13c Urging Prosecution' for Criticism of Judge Keck OSCKOLA, -Ark,, Oct. 2C.-THO Jrospcct that un lulervlcw pnbllJihcd •ocpnlly In the C'oinnierctnl Appen). imphls newspaper, may 'result in •ut'ciillon of ihe pawi-, and ot K. Snpwden Jr.. Crlttcnden counly •Her, for contcmpi of I'ourl, wns i. when.the full term ol crlm- court here, Its work complel- ivns it'ci-isrd i (H l!i v until Sul- lay, Novciubci- 3,-lnskiul ol bolila '""nicd for the icrm, imiiowiccinnit «'as nnirte as Ihe purpose for w h| L .i, n, 0 coun 1 reconvene n week from tomor- and Prosceuthiij Attorney Ueii- •Dudley and otlier olllccr.s of :court declined .to muko any .ment : oii the contempt of court itler, but H was common talk around (he courthouse that the lobar and other lawyers ol 11)6 Id were Insisting that u le mcrclal und Mr. anowdcli bi il to answer tor the allegedly ntemptuotis Interview As Judge O B. Keck, of Ulythc- l11 " presided i n Uic matter clls- -^,1 in the objectionable article is expected Hint another tudM 1 bo called In if n contempt hear- Is Jiclrl, or that the bar will :hoose a siwclal Judge, nltnorigh the law this would not be :cssary. Tlie published Interview to which mcmlMra_ of the ba,- and others have taken exception dealt with the decision of Judge Keck In refusing to Issue an order lo compel tho placing upon the Crlttendcn county ballot of nn Initiated salary act question. -Snosvden, leader or the Crlttendcn county stilnry B ct advocate, is alleged to have nmdj remarks reflecting upon the integ- II 1 d CQXlrt VVl " ch w * !r(! pul) ' „ While the IntervicTdealt tvltlfa Crlttenden county matter Judsc Keck was holding court at osceola when he handed down the decision. He refused to order the •-salary act Placed on tlie ballot on the eroi-nds ™ i * S ' is5lss 'PPl-county circuit court In which he wns then presiding, had ,110 authority to take sucl) action with respect to a Crltf«*n/ipn county'matter. '•. ft . or ? tu -. nilei > n-y, dcjiiily aiiccur, by ollici ,, t - Bitx's, who said lljey were wnrned l« slay, out. o( Missouri. A slioil (lislnnce south-or Sicdc: nnolhcr car pulled up beside the negroes' miichlne and llic-drlver of I lie lulu.,- was ordered lo pull osw In the, side of the road niid stop White men, ncuupanls of the oth- i' w. pulled one or two of tin- Woes uul ntul started beathiB i»a\. One of the negroes stiirlcd inning acro.w (lie highway to os- ri|n; his attacfcers- und was rim over by the othor cnr, a woman up. "'irently Whig.at the wheel. Stunt Flying and Trips in Bie Tri-Motor . Plane Will Be Attractions .The Blytbeville airport will be the scene of considerable interest for aviation enthusiasts Saturday nnd Sunday when Cnpt. R. c Dow- Mng, vcternn transport pilot and rise Trowllrl< ' i!e ' sllm t flier, will Trowbricige, piloting a J- 5 Trav- ela re stunt plnne, will present some hrilling ,, eH - slimts on Sunday al- tcmoon, Including an exhibition of precision Hying, serpentine cutting balloon bursting and breath tnHm.' £« U ^'-J« a slock Ford V-8 driven by n rep- Activity will begin nt the a earty as 8 o'clock Sunday nn- >g when pxwengcrs will be taken up at bargain rates h, th« huue Pord trl-motored plane. This" pl"*e was „ wln s spread or 70 ^^ nnn ^" g> " Ild svciBh5 ovc r 10,000 pounds. C, H. Voss, 50, Burdette Farmer, Dies Thursday C H. Voss. 50. well known Bur, ct iV ar T r ' dic<l nl hls nomc at 3:45 oclock A.M. Thursday Mr VOM had been in ill - ii ca i t ' h for 'mc time. Funeral services will be held nt u- «" y » homc thls tt «"noon -iln he Rev. James Duncan, ol Umphis officiating. ', Final rites 5iili be held at Arkacielphia Ark inr...rrow afternoon at 2 o'clock. In ermrat will be made nt Arki- dclphi.,. The cobb Undertatclnit ° f . Th 3 dwtnscd is survived by his «idow four sons, seven daughters four brothers and one sister Threatens New Strike in Textile Industry NEW YORK, Oct. 26 (UP) — Unless 13 textile milk in New England and tho South come to an agreement with employes in the next 48 hour.i 10,000 or more workers will be called from their looms, frauds J. Gorman said today. Mystery today .enveloped Die fn:'l injury of » negro on Highway it. near Stole. Mb., some lithe last night, 'i'liu lilentlly of HID negro, whose "oily i.i held nt ,i i om i negro 1111- dcilnklng c.stnbllshiiK'iit. could not <>c learned anil (lie innnner in which was filially hurt was known on- Ihroiigli „ story told Arch 1,1ml- Frisco Brakeman iVictim of Fatal Accident at Hayti This Morning .HAYTf, i\fo., Oct. 20.—llcrman Martini, 65, nf Clmllcc, Mo., wns fatally Injured this morning at 1 o'clock when he fell beneath the wheels of a fnsl ptisco Clmilca- Mcmphis freight In the yards about 100 yards north of the Hnyll city limits. ' Martini, brakcman on the train, was tt-a Iking on the top of the train when he fell' between two curs to the tracks. Both legs were severed just below tlio hips. He wns given first aid treatment by Dr. \V R. Liinbaugh, of Hayll, 'nnd taken to the nlythevlllc hospital. at 0:10 o'clock. Martini was well known among employes of the railroad, having been with the Frisco for more than 20 years. He served as u freight conductor for several years. He is survived by his wife and mother, both of Chnffee. o. E. MnsscngUl Osceola druggist, is ,a brother-in- law of the deceased. ' ' ' HATQN ROUGE, l,a, Oct 20. tUI')— A sixth special train \\n$ ud- t (led to Senator Huey p Lang'b po-i llllcal foothill Junket tortaj and reports spicad nmld the huily burly "mi the Klngflsh vos planning ,to imounce his ciindlditcy for pr'esli sill of the United States at Nashville Snluidoy. S\ Uiiig Dolled at Uie umior pn^i •ubtly replied that he was ream' going to nimoimto. for the "presidency of Me\lco" Political obsorseis believed, how; ever, that thcie wai some motive behind all the ballyhoo, The-ru; mor Ls tliat long intends to rail for jiresldctit p on his "share the wealth" platform In 193C, that he ins chosen the football trip to fo- :»a attention on liimsclf to Ural he can startle the nation with lit announcement at Naslnlllc, the humo city or Andrew Jackson 'Hie six special trains, bearing more than 5.000 Louisiana Suiii students and townsfolk') will sloit rolling for Nashville at 5 pm Ine trains will be gaily decorated w *n streamers, nags nnd bunting The university's 1,500 mtlltaiy cadets, arrayed in bright new uniCoims, the 120-pieco bund, the glee club and the rooting sections yiill mid pariifi lo the occasion: t Two sound trucks veteran' de-'- 1 , vices of the Long political campaigns, have bceii sent ahead to' be Installed at ihe Vandcrbllt inHver- slty stadium *here,they will broadcast the Kingnsh's speech before tlie gainc. The football team letl list, night In quiet contrast to the commotion .that will attend this afternoon's departure. .. announced today but "the body .'was returned to Haytl and will probably be carried to, Chattec- Immediately. App arent Value- Inflated to Lure Investors/ Fraud Trial. Witness Says CHICAGO,' Oct. 26. (UP)— An expert government accountant, ".fortified with bulky books and charts. testified in the Insull mail fraud trial today that stock dividends ol 'he Insull utility empire were "kited" fifty, fold .to trick investors The witness, Wayne S. Murphy, told the jm-y and Federal Judge James H. Wilkerson that stock dividends listed at $10 were Inflated to $»18.G2 after passing through n network of companies controlled by Samuel Insull. ^ "In their inflated form." he said. 1 they were represented to prospective investors In the Corporation Securities company us the jewels of the Insnll empire." The 7-V-yefcr-old Insull and 16 ™C'' officials of his crumbled $2,000,0*0,000 : domain are charged with swindling $143,000,000 from the sale of. worthless stocks. Th" Cor- :oralion Securities. company. It has been charged, merely was a "dump" for surplus securities. • State U. D. C. Officers Guests of Rotary Club At. the regular. luncheon meet- ng of^ the Rotary 'club at the Hotel Noble yesterday, state officers of (Ac (.is.itcd Daiighters of e confederacy,, which was hold- is a coiuentiun here, w«re guests Mrs. Charles w. Lowthorp, of npo.jt.ite prestdent, Mrs. Daniel Hon. of Fen smith, honorary state ^resident and education' chairman and Mrs. j alnci . B . ci ., rk of lhfe city, slate '.roasurer, spoke briefly. Bank Call Issued •WASHINGTON.' oct. 25 (UP>— The comptroller qf the currency today Issued a national bank call for condition of the banks as of October 17. The national bank call, the third tor the current year, was expected ^o show further strengthening ot tho national banking structure and another large increase In, total deposits of the country's national banks. LITTLE ROCK, Oct. 20. (UP)— A state bank call was Issued.today at the oflice of Bank Commissioner Marlon Wasson following the national bank call, PUT BIT III Select ion of Nashville Football Game As Scene Hinted Fred Smith, 47, Farmer of Near Lepanto, Dies : -LEPANTO, Ark—Funeral services .for Prcd Smith, 47, prominent Mississippi county farmer, »ho sue-' Climbed at his home near here following' a short Illness, were held Phursday at Garden Point ceme-' tcry, with Rev. J I. On ens, pastor of-the First Baptist church of Lepanto, officiating. • Mr. S.nlth. who was n planter former in Oils section, having come here over 40 scars ago from Tennessee, is survived by hh wife, Mrs Lily. Brnnom Smith,-two dau°l ters, Kate Smith Williams and 01 Smith Wen, and two sons S ^ and Fred jr, all living near hers in-the Hatcher school neighborhood, and tbrcc brothers Roas, Ghs, and Bud, nml one sister, Eie Smith' tfoblc, all of California! '-• 'Funeral nrrangemsnts were irf charge of J"E Murphy Undertaking parlors of Lapnnto .^ ST. A Visiting Pastors Will ^ Hold Mission Services Pilgrim Lutheran church will o'b-' :crve Ml.sslons Sunday October '28 with two special services. In th'e afternoon and evening The Rev Warner Welch, of Lafe, and- the T Rev. victor Biuggc, .of Memphis, radio speaker over WMC will be Ihfl guest speakers at the 3:30,and 7:30 p. m. services, respectively. iMisslons Sunday is nh , annual event In the Lutheran Church" de'r signed to nnke her members more miwion-mfnded by reminding them of the • opportunities offered especially today, and of the reciprocal; obligations resting upon them n furthering the cause of missions; Invitations have been Issued to Uitheran Churches in Arkansas, Missouri and Tennessee and many visitors are expected. .A social hour with refreshments -has been planned by the ladies of the Pilgrim Guild. A cordial invitation is -ex J tended especially to our localpeo- ple to hear these speakers. ' : . .' Negro Wins Acquittal in Osceola Circuit Court OSCEOLA;, Ark,, Oct. 26!—BO Gloster, negro, tried in circuit court for the killing of Willie Sh.'Uon, another negro, was acqutttsci :,y & jury in the last Jury trial c tha current term, late yesterday -fr- noon. , • , Circuit Judge O. E. Keck, presiding, was to return to Qsceola. tbls morning to pass sentence on thirty prisoners, after whieh court will.be adjourned. . WEATHER Arkansjusr-Falr tonight and Saturday, warmer. Memphis and vicinity—Pair tonight and Saturday, not much'- change In temperature. The maximum temperature here ' resterday was 14, minimum 85, clear according, lo Samuel P. Norrls, official weather observeri

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