The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 28, 1938 · 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:
Friday, January 28, 1938
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

VOLUME XXXIV—NO. 268. BOTH l™^QUmER NEWS Blythevllle courier BlythevUJs Herald Blythevllle D»lly News Vtito, AftKANSAa AND BOOTHKAST MISSOURI _BI,YTHBV1UJ3. ARKANSAs77HlD^JANUAltr^~^i7 SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENT* j. H. jasspon Tells C. of C. Dinner Audience Action Needed Asserting that "we must do or die (economically)", j. H . Jasspon. president ct the Memphis chamber cf commerce. In an address at the annual dinner of the Blytlievllle " 1 """ V "T °( commerce last night chambci declared the Bandits Get $25,000 In Bold Holdup NEW YORK, Jan. 28. (UP)—Pom- bnnillis In o daring walerfront raid May escaped with a {25,000 payroll of the United States Line The money was being lakcn from pli>r' C2 to Pier 01. The first report of the robbery said th e bandit., al , vm arnm| with machine guns. They took the payroll from a line employe and two guards In a passageway tK-een the piers. The payroll wns delivered to Pier u'""' Si' 5 ,'' ! yesterday hv ti.r»» „ , 1CIL tt01ll( i ue CALLS FOR NAVAL EXPANSION Heavenward Ho the Skvple ' "•"" '—[mn^»»i I ID lEJElffED. ini> Promises Seuale Fill- Usters Will Not Block Chief Measures , 62 yesterday by three armored trucks. Today Arthur Calnan, as"cotton south" can Islsttinl time keeper and "Kef ftom-shoun Joseph Sharkey and fI ,. - •--•••uii* UllUL III the arm" cotton control methods and urged fundamental changes In the nation's trade relations with other countries ns the basis of real security for cotton farmers Mr. Jasspon predicted that the cotton control measure, now beta" evolved by congress, will be the worst botched job you've ever seen." "You won't feel the bad effects this year," he said, "you'll feel the good effects, but you'll suffer later " Mr. Jasspon's' address highlighted R program which included talks by Clarence H. Wilson, retiring head of the local chamber of commerce, and Charles s. Lemons, Incoming president, and a brief report of the past year's activities by Secre'—•» .' Mell Brooks. Al Pritclinrd, Memphis banker, spoke very briefly, n. A. L-.nch was toastmaster. A trio, composed of Mrs. Paul L. Tipton, Mrs. Russell Parr and Mrs Oeorse M. Lee, and Mrs. H. J Klemdlenst rendered vocal selections, accompanied by Mrs. Murray Smart. Briefly extending the greetings of the Memphis chamber of commerce f tid assuring his listeners that "our interests are not in conflict but supplement each other," Mr. Jass'. pon soon, turned to discussion of ''cotton" a V "subject we're all Interested ip-" —"Politics and cotton don't mix," ' i • Mem: l.ilan declared, adding, "we can not expect to get any real relief until we separate politics and business." Insisting that the nation is now in the "most highly charged political era in its history," Jasspon said that "we have only ourselves to blame", because "we're always wanting something from the government." Criticizes Industrial East "Pressure groups are determining the course of legislation in this country," he declared, "and the industrial east and well organized agriculture blocs in the middle west are ruining the south economically.' o Kuards Eekt set out with it for pier 61. In the passageway they fouticl themselves confronted by Hie gunmen. The bandits escaped in an automobile. cier fclll. WASHINGTON, Jan. 28 (tJPI- -1 Senator William n. Kins (Dem I Utah) promised ihe senate (ottay no delay in ,,n- pcrtunt business legls'ation in O r- "-- lo consider ihe ami-lynching Ciiri-j'ing on the three weeks nil-' buster against the bill, King said I that he considered it imconstitii- Uonal nnd unwise. Encouraged by 'failure of attempts to Invoke gag rule and by a poll showing 40 senators ready [o vote to lay aside the nntl- lynchlng bill, the niibiistcreis reported Hint n move would be made sometime next week to end bate and bury the measure Senator Robert p. Wagner %?:: ?•?> .™»»«' enSiTE Forrest City Attorney, Former State Bar Head, Dies At St. Louis ST. LOUIS, Jan, 28. (UP)—Judge Sam H. Mann, 70, of Forrest city. Ark., died today In a hospital here. Judge Mann was an outstanding member of the state bar associa lion in Arkansas and was Its president for one year. He was a member of the stale constitutional convention in 1918. In 1932 he campaigned for J. Marion Putrell for governor. , de- . . r o bolster support to the measure but L mH nCl , erSt00d llmt proponents had little hope of preventing success of the filibuster. Asks Little Rock Man To Attend Conference WASHINGTONTjan. 28 (fjp)_ Juslness men Invited to Secretary of Commerce Daniel c . $£££ • little fellow" conference at Washington Hsbruary 2, include Fred w Walton of Little Rock, It was an: nounced today. Morgan Re^ed To Memphis Home 'ft 1 '^ M S i ^lS^:2S 16 in which Mrs. Blllie a "d Miss Mary Hires were killed was removed yesterday from Blythevllle hospital U> the home amb7ancl S '" ^^ "' & Holt n wm • o • lu aiice. USCar Wilkinson Sustains f . Mr - Morgan Is slowly improving "* ' Jobless, Refuses I'o Mil Pood He Couldn't Pf " or CI.RVK! AND, Jim. 28 . IUV> _ mi;! social workevfi todn (io-ycdr-olil Jobless ciir- D I' f T n I-, . r v, Jiniti'r lo I'm! a IfJ-rhy fast hi IACIICI lo he Uriel; New llll(l kl! i )t wnvt. uficr his w,» .«- YiW Aciir-.n/v«. I?,- ,"' BS lm<l S "" |K '° uw "y nml |ie lint| mm. Advances l-rom 'wn too proud | U nm-pl, dimity, Norllnvesl • wuvu will be untii'd anollicr droi> In l!y Two days' roller In Arkimsus' i'urri.|il cold tomorrow w. lempc-rr.iure nil over Iho slnto, II), biirciui nt l.ltllu Itock inv dlfulcd today. . . .~ nil 'over Arkansas showed rises of us much n-i la degrees Insl i)l a hl with even wtirm 1 - cr scheduled tor lonlght However, the freezing spell will be short-lived, nccordlng to Ua weather burenu at Lltllo Rock The forecnst for (onlght indl- r-lltp/l ^,«,itl,v.. n .i Hl . , ,, rl.ws iln the mer- wlll be cmiiillcd cnted continue cury but thh The task of elevating this church In Denver was not altogether splrltual-as this striking photo Indicates. To erect Us graceful 160-foot steeple, workmen first assembled the spire on the ground and then hoisted It into place, by complicated derrick maneuver.,. In the background of the church glistens the ( lo,i,L> of Ihe Colorado Slate ( Capitol. Fractured Ribs Sliehtlv Hurt •Jilgmiy Hill r Oscar Wilkinson, 59-year-old car salesman of Hayti, has four fractured ribs and possible internal injuries, and his 17-year-old son, Warren Wilkinson, has lacerations ^ ibout the head mid face as the i result of a highway accident near Son Is I . ? fT to work os soon as t My recovered. He came here four months ago to be connected with A drastic acreage reduction cotton I Caruthersvllle last nigl bill "will put India on notice that we are to permit them to take our markels from us," Jasspon warned. He said if the government would take half of the money it proposes to pay out In subsidies and help move cotton out of warehouses and ship it abroad to be consumed it would do far more ultimate good than by a subsidy program. Limitation of the cotton crop to domestic consumption is most dangerous, he declared. Only by exportation of cotton, on an exchange bask for products of other countries, If necessary, can the glutted market be alleviated and employment provided for the greatest number at (he same time, he insisted. He warned that political alignments are worth little. Democratic or Republican, unless economic benefit can be derived, and predicted that a strongly unified agricultural group, not tied by any political bonds, would be necessary to force readjustment of tariff barriers that anchor agriculture in subservient Inequity to a highly organized industrial east. South Most Awaken Admitting that the tenor of his *ilk wns pessimistic Jasspon said the south must awaken now to the necessity of .unified action if it Is to take Its place on economic parity, with other sections of the country. He urged a broader use of cotton and Its by-products by southern housewives, by packers, and by almost all types of business for which methods of utilizing cotton products have twen provided by advances In processing. "Tills Is not a boycott," he declared, "but self preservation." Mr. Wilson reviewed accomplishments of the local chamber of commerce during the past year and said that many things remained to be done for Blytheville, urging Increased Interest In civic affairs among business men of the city. Mr. Lemons promised "no New Deal this year" and said the chamber of commerce would continue to promote "substantial Improvements" for the benefit of the city and its trade territory. Branding was a legal punishment years ago. but often. 11 was n"lv a formality, with a cold Iron beln? used. , Their car was demolished when it overturned after it struck an unlighled truck parked on the 'ilgliway. Lights from an approaching car blinded Warren Wilkinson, who was driving. Both were brought to the Bly- i theville hospital but the son was' removed home llils afternoon. The driver of Ihe truck, who Is aid lo have been a negro, disappeared when the accident occurred and had not been found to- Jay, it Is said. Mr. Wilkinson and his son were 1 Jul J snroute to' Blythevllle for the fa- j Oct ther to attend n meeting of n>rd Dec. salesmen when the accident oc-! Jan! w the NU.WU Cleaners and Laundry Others injured are also improving. Vernon .Duer, of Pittsburgh Pa., is yet at the Blythevllle hospital and Harold Sudbury is steadily improving after having been removed from the hospital to his home. Miss Mollie Pis her, whose leg was broken and 'knee dislocated Is yet at a Memphis hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Clovis Crockett and daughter, of Wilson, have recovered from their Injuries New York Cottnn NEW YORK, Jan. 28. (UP)-Cotton closed steady. Mar. May curred about seven o'clock at the "Y" in Highway 01 a short distance south of Caruthersville. open . 835 . 842 847 863 . 863 868 high 838 845 851 861 867 868 low 832 838 845 856 861 867 close 831 841 849 859 834 867n One reason I came to the city was because I wanted to get away from the nosey gosslpers of a small town They told me that in a b i g city everybody minds his nnd her own business. .The other day I was calUn . on a city lady here and I noticed a family was movln' In next door. So I says "What do you think of that new family movln' in?" and she says "i ain't a woman that talks about my neighbors" She says "All I know is that their stuff come in one truck. They had one bedstead with brass on It and most of the furniture looks old There's six in the family. The children are all boys and they have two dogs. The man Is a lot older fliw L W f an a " d the V had R lllc tl;uck dr 'ver when 862 871 875 856 865 870 Spols closed steady at 844, off 6. New Orleans Cotton NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 28. (UP)— Cotton futures closed steady today, three to five points lower. open high low ifar 849 849 844 May 854 856 850 Jul 860 I Oct 869 ] Dec 870 Jan 878b Spots closed steady at 858, off Livestock EAST ST. LOUIS. Jan. 28 (UP) —Hogs: receipts, 7,000. Heavy weights, 8.75. Light weights, 7.50-875 Light weights, 7.50-8.50. Bulk sows, G.50-6.85. Cattle: receipts, 12.000 Slaughter steers, 5.75-1000 Mixed yearlings, heifers, ' 600- close 848b 85S 862 871 875 878b m they settled with him and their name Is Smith," 7,55. Slaughter heifers, 550-825 Beef cows, 5.00-575 ' ' Cutlers and low cutters, 3.754.75. " len high 1-8 94 3-s 93 close Students Escape But Some Are Forced To Abandon Books, Wraps The school at Hatcher, rural community near Lepanto, was destroyed by Hre this morning which broke out at 9:10 o'clock. All of the slightly more than 200 students escaped safely although some ot them were forced to leave the frame building without their wraps or Classes books, had Just Jury Still Out At 3:15 O'clock ' This After^ noon Receiving the case shortly aftw noon a circuit court Jury (it 3-30 o'clock tills afternoon had not arrived at a verdict In (he suit brought by J. w. Britt against O. F. Scrape /or alleged seduction of Ills minor daughter. Starling early yesterday afternoon trial of the case consumed ^ ......I* rtflernuji session and the the fire broke "out In"'The attic' m(tr "' n X session today. Argument from a .defective flue. The six counsel were concluded shortly started when teachers had the boys nnd girls to march from their rooms and those In rooms farthest from the nre had time to gather their books in their desks and to get their coats and hats as they marched through the cloak rooms. Tlie school, which has 12 grades Is situated one and a half miles off Highway 40 In Mississippi county. Edgar Carney Is superintendent and other members of the faculty are: Mrs. Edgar nr- ney, Miss Otfe Rowell, Mrs Ethel Mays, Miss Juanlta Meadows nnd Tollle Cooper. Plans for continuing classes had not been completed this afternoon pending a meeting of the school board and conferences concerning the obtaining of books. The school has a nine months term with two montlis session during the summer and seven during the winter and spring. The loss had been estimated, It is said. not Stock Prices NEW YORK, Jan. 28 (UP) Stock traders expressed disappointment over President Roosevelt's armament message today by soiling the market down lo new lows for the year. Trading picked up on Ihe decline, and at times the tape lagged. A T & T 142 1-2 Anaconda Cop ............ 291-8 Assoc DO .......... '.'.'.'" 61-2 Beth Steel ............. '/.'_ 541-3 Boeing Air ............. " | 29 1-2 Chrysler .............. ]" 52 j.j General Electric .......... 39 General Motors .......... 327-8 Int Harvest ........... .'.'.' 53 Montgomery Ward .... 3] l-j N Y Central .............. 15 5 .g Packard ................. 45-8 Phillips Pet ............... 36 aftir noon. Prltt feeks damages fi.r .shame aivl Jiuin.'linLlon whiC'i he charges was due lo the alleged stouotlon; Scrnpe Ctnics any misconduct. Scrape obtn.'nrd a Judgment 'n another suit, Involving a controversy over their farming arrnnjjt- mcnts earlier in the term. Scraps Is a former landlord of Brill's Partlow and Bradley represent Brltt and Kelll Reed Is attorney for Scrape. with another drop tomorrow night, Two (tculhs have been nttrlb- Hcd In tho slate lo the cold The xxlles of two men were found n ,," crcck "°" r l> ' lrls yesterday. Doth nppnrciitly hml frowm to dcalh when their bout cnpslned as lliey crossed the creek. The northwest section ot (he state lust night reported n rise ot 12 degrees nflcr the mercury «lood it n low of 10 degrees the two preceding nights. All inn the • northeast porHon had Jumps In lemperntiires rnmt- Ing between four nnd five degrees Jn Hie vicinity of BnlcsvlIIc, Wednesday nluht's low rending of 10 wns repented. Although the Ouachlln river hnd driven more thnn u scoro of f nm "™ l »/ cfu 8«>,i>t Calloix the BlUm, lie crest Is reached nrly bureau to. fall after llio,White.- river will-* f n il-.-»t repS " l P °" lt -' Bbovc> " ll ma 'EL DORADO, Ark., Jan. 28 ^,, -Backwater: from Snmckbvw creek, a tributary of the Ounchl- la river, today forced suspension of'operations of 76 oil 'wells In DID Snmckorer Held, north of here Oil men sold that the high •••-' ter has not ' to date. New Cold Wave Coming A new cold wave moved out of the far northwest today nnd brought additional hardship, for most of tho territory cast of the o?kv mountains, nlrcndy buffeted hy Icy winds, Wizards and scattered /JOOU.1, .. .. •*"!* promised some relief In the north central states frotn snows which in their wake loft communications crippled and whole villages Isolated In drifts 30 feet Road craws, battling to nk lUio.highways 'm Michigan, blanketed by 40 Inches of snow, were tampered by bitter •pi. rliTirliy, Hi> wanted to die. John Qni'ilor, Iron-willed six rooter, boKBi'i) 1 0 mnlltme without (nod unless tliuro was smiio way lie could |my for II, They convinced Clm'llor they wtmld ilnd work for him nnd forced him in ,s|p liquids, the only nourishment his wwikened elom- nch could tail 1 . he could not pny he \ M \ Kk'pi"u'n lib ovcrcout on the Moor of his humble room aim had refused to IJiirn the lights for which he hiwl no money. Till! strange fust of principle wns revealed only whi>n buttered In antler's bolted ,to«r nflcr Ills Innclludy, Mrs, Irimi Crutch, hud become ntarmed. e r s United Mine Work... Want President To Seek Third Term WA8ffINCiTON, Jan. 28. tUP)- neprttenlflllvo Jnnica H. Oildea (Dem, Pn.) today urged nppliiiid- ing dclet-atcs nt the United Mine Workers convention to draft President Roosevelt for n, third term- Commending the delegates tor submitting elgljt, rcsoltitlori^ urRliig Mr. Roosevelt's re-i(ectlpn r VaiWisa said. Inbor supports -a third'-'leA'ft 'not, ..because It Is'., Democratic minded, not because it Is Republican mlniled,' but because It's wage conscious. "Labor sees In' Roosevelt an ex- cmpllflcaUon of the Idenl of better wage security for the nmti who works," Glldca said. "In suggesting Roosevelt for a third term Iho miners nre giving malerlnl evidence that this wage consciousness will be felt In American public life." Says World Tension Too High For Nation To Bo Unprepared WASHINGTON, Jan. 28. (UP)^ President Roosevelt today warned congress that America's national defense Is inadequate for national MLUiiiy mid called fo r a $800000000 long time naval building'pro- Krmn Immediate start on construe- 1 Km of two additional drendnaughts nnd two new naval cruisers. v, fnnn 5 ™ 0 ' 1 " dlt!Uons of more than V .000.000 lo the present billion dollar defense expenditures called for In the 1039 fiscal year Mi'. Roosevelt nsked-ln view ot <ynr nlnrms spreading through the lorld-thiit congress tuin Ha Immci dlatc atlcullon to enactment of legislation designed to eliminate pro- nicer ng hi any future war and lo equalize burdens of any possible war so far as possible. Tho now defense program would "<d $20,800,000 lo the nation's 1039 military and naval costs, plus whatever might be spent In launching the proposed now dreadnaughls and cruisers, Tension High |,i „ 'Tension throughout tlio world Is "iBh. declared Mr. Roosevelt in his message lo congress.- "Armies nre lighting In Iho fur .enst 'and in Europe. Thousands of civilians ard be tig rtriveii from their homes and being bombed from tho air. "As commander ' In chief of the Jinny nml navy of tho United States'' It is my constitutional duty to report to the congress:that our national defense Is, In the light of the increasing jirmament.s of other na- July 89 1-4 M 1-2 833-8 883-4 Chicago Corn May STiU 60 8 1 8 & 8 93 1.2 Radio 61-g Scheiilcy Dlst 22 1-2 Simmons 191-3 socony Vac H 1-4 Sid Oil N J « 3-4 Texas Corp 377-8 U S Smelt 62 1-2 0 S Slccl -,.,.. 53 Funeral Services Held For Accident Victim CARUTHERSVILLE, Mo., Jan. 28. — Funeral services for Ernest Lorcr/ia (Buddy) Iflckerson, 10- year old son of Leonard and the late Dollle Hlckerwii, who was Wiled Tuesday night when struck by an automobile driven by Albert Muiigrum, local barber, while crossing Ward Avenue, were held Thursday afternoon at 2:30 at the Nazarene Church with Rev. A. o. Shearer in charge. Interment was m Little Prairie cemetery. Mangrum was exonerated without an Inquest as eye witnesses declared the accident was unavoidable. The child was a student In the ifth grade, and Is survived by his father, Leonard Hlckerson. and two brothers, Mervln, a Senior In nigh school, and Hcrschel, who Is working at Portagcville. His mother died last March Mrs. Jennie B. Durst Dies At Forrest City .,™ RR EST CITY, Ark., Jan. 28. < UP>—Mrs. Jennie B. Durst, wife of John T. Durst, editor-publisher of the Forrest city Times-Herald, pled shortly before noon today of a heart attack. Mrs. Durst was secretary-treas- POIIER M'S OFFICE nces Osceola. Man Annour Candidacy For County, Probate Court Clerk T. W. Potter of Osceola today nuthomca the Courier Naurs tri with babies. Dealers reported they "".re unable to replenish exhausted supplies because of mounlalnoii< At Niagara falls a great mass of ice began moving slowly down the Niagara gorge, carrying with It the torn steel wreckage of Palls view bridge, the historic span from which thousands of honeymooners have watched the cataract. It collapsed after a 3a-hour battle with an Ice Jam 100 feet high. James W. Norman, 76, Succumbs Early Today James W. Norman, 76, died ot three o'clock this morning nt the home of his daughter, Mrs. Hallle Craig, with whom he had resided for a number of years. Funeral services were held at four o'clock this afternoon at the Holt Funeral home with the Rev. F. M. Sweet, pastor of the Lake street Methodist church, officiating. Burial was made at Maple Grove cemetery. Funeral Services Held At Ripley For Jackson LUXORA, Ark.—Funeral services were held yesterday at Ripley, Tenn., for B. T, Jackson, about 40, who. died Tuesday In an Osceola Jail from injuries Inflicted by his girl wife afler he had fatally wounded her father and mother. Jackson, whose first wife was killed in a highway accident near urer O f the Times-Herald company I Portageville, Mo., !ast summer, Is and was an active member of Its staff for a number of years. Funeral services will be held here Saturday. survived by a brother, Willie Jackson of near Ripley, a- sister, Mrs. Elsie Lewis, of near Ashport forry, and a daughter, Oracle, 10. . - ----- « clerk, sub- ect lo the action of Hie voters at [He Democratic primary In August Mr. Potter Is a well known flg- we In Mississippi county, having made his home nt Osceola for tiro Pnsl 30 years. At present he is serving as deputy county court clerk under Mrs. Carey Woodbum Piieeney. His experience l n this capacity extends over <i six year period as he nlso served ns deputy under Fred Flceman, being In charge of the Osceola office under both officials. His experience as one of tills 'Wity's officers also Includes eight years of service as deputy c court clerk. He served in this John ., . ,. o — •••~>>n, \/l ulllUk lltt- lions, inadequate for purposes of, r-flltonnl seonrlty nnd requires in-' crease for .that reason." f '• ' ?*MM RSffshv-ett, -declared Y'ttp tin! < plllnj up of. arms nnd war implements In other nations "Involves a threat to world ]x>ace and security." "It Is with Hie deepest regret" he said. "Hint : report to you that armaments Increase tcdav at an iim>reccde»!e<l and alarming rate. It Is aii^pmlnous fact thai at l?ist . . -"• V Hi- twirl's nomilntlon Is Involved In merciless, devastating vr '•' snite of the fact thnt. nost people lu most countries in-~ clucluiff those where conflict razes, wish to live nt peace." Dcfcnsn rroWem Nnt Simula ^ Mr. Roosevelt noted that the defense problems of tho nations are not simple—thnt America, has two long coast lines and must fire' possibility of a war tri which both coasts might be Involved. "Adequate defense," In. K iid, "means that for the protection not only of our coasts but also of our communities for removed'from the coast we must keen anv Dntenliil enemy many hundred miles away from our continental limits." "We cnn not nsntmn (hat our defense would be limited to one ocean nnd that the other ocean nnd the other coast would, 'with certainty be safe. , "We can not be certain that the connecting link—the Panama canal —would be safe. "Adequate del owe ntfecls therefore the simultaneous defense of every part of the United State ol America," Mr. Roosevelt declared that his arms proposals were designed solely for defense nnd to implement the nation's effort for \vorld peace. Introduces Naval Bill WASHINGTON, Jan. 28. (UP)— e ° w » W. Holllpetcr. Mr. Potter has had many years o: training nnd experience as nn accountant, being connected with Ihe Southwestern Bell Telephone company as auditor for a number of yoars and also serving as an accountant for the Kclser Supply company. ' Friends of Mr. Potter point out that his record Is exceptionally good, both as n public worker nnd as n citizen, and that his qualifications merit the serious consideration of voters of this county. "If elected, I pledge my best efforts In serving Mississippi county efficiently, courteously and honestly." Mr. Potter said. WEATHER Arkansas-ParUy cloudy, warmer tonight; Saturday cloudy, colder. Memphis and vicinity—ftlr and ; house naval* affairs commlt- .troduced .1 bill today author_ a 20 per cent Increase in the combat strength of the United •States fleet to provide the greatest navy the nation ever had. In response to President Roosevelt's defense message Vinson asked congress to axithorlze on $800,030.000 program calling for 4Y new combat ships, Including three more dread- nnurtits, 22 new auxiliary vessels, 1.000 additional airplanes. 14200 additional officers and 20,000 more enlisted men. Enactment of the bill would increase naval program beyond expired treaty limitations to a strength comparable wllh that'of other great powers In their projected building programs. Automobile Damaged By Fire Last Night A car, belonging to Q rover Can- * ady, was badly burned last night warmer tonight; lowest tempera-, n *en It caught fire at the Sinclair lure, 3» to 34; Saturday cloudy. The maximum temperature here '' ccar ' «» r of Billle's awarding ( to Samuel F. Norrts, offi- l :2 fl o'clock this c ( clal weather observer. Sen-Ice station, 119 East Main street, where Caiiaiy Is employed. Firemen w>re aUq called to 'the -- of Billle's Beauty shou nt tvhen a , tradl p ,, e

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