The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 4, 1937 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, February 4, 1937
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER, OP NOHTIIEAST ARKANSAS' AND SOUTHKAST MISSOURI VOL. XXXIII—NO. 275 lilyUie-vllle- Courier niylhevllle Herald niylhcvlllo Dully News Mississippi Valley Leader BLYTHKVILLK, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, FICBUUAUY 'I, 1037 SINGLE COPIES FIVP. CRNTS PASSES CAIRO TODAY Sketch Draws Shaw's Satire It 11CIT! Pilc.li Camp at Fairgrounds as Fears Concerning River Abale TmlayY water S'SKCS: At Carulhersville: 15.85, up .15 of :t tool, in 21 hours. At Barlkld: 2C8.C. up A nf a foot in 24 hours. At Wig Lake: £50.1. down .4 of a foot in 21 hours. Al Itosclaml ditch: down .2 of :i foot from llic erosl. As the Mississippi neared Its crest eiist of licre, well below a stage | which would seriously threaten the levees, some 400 CCC men and officers, traveling. in 150 trucks, pitched camp at the Mississippi County FairgromiLls today, prepared to render aid in any emergency which may develop. ' i The CCC men, comprising one of three truck battalions sent to Ar- i kansas from the north for emergency flood duty, are expected to remain here until the Mississippi river flood crest passes on south. Presumably they will then move to a point further down river. Stand lly for Emergency Col. John c. Pegram, commanding army forces on flooj duty in ; this slate north' of the Arkansas river, said al Little Rock last night that the other two battalions will be held at Camp Pike for the present. ! "The army is continuing to stand by, In event of a greater emergency." Colonel Pegram said. The trucks, he explained, were sent to , Arkansas for use if any further evacuation of families from flood areas becomes necessary. At Barfield the rise in the river's stage in the past 24 hours was only .2 of a foot, less than in any day . since the. hig,_ris2 . got .underway. . Thii-.stage-tlils niornirig was 2686 and ' Thurman "Red" Atkins Off City Police Force I Mayor Cecil Slmne said Hits' mornlni! he had no comment lo, make on Ihe dismissal yralerdayl from Hie city police force of! Thin man "Itcil" Atkins, . velemil police officer. .... . Mayor Shane said Hint Police Chief p,d Kicc wonlud , make the nppoinlmenl of 1111 officer to^'flli ill" vacnncy. ' \ j Mr. Atkins lind served nlmosi fom- years during Hie admlnlslrfS; t!on of Mr. Slmne nnd had "also served for a lime under n previous administration. • I ICPTIH IN Ul'G STRIKE IT CRITIC! Silt I Authorizes Sale of Norris Current -to Aluminum Company KNOXVILLE, Tenn., Feb. 4 (UP) —The Gore Injunclion against Ihe Tennessee. Valley Authority was modined today bv Judge John Oor; to permit the TVA to sell and transmit' electric power lo the Aluminum Company of America When Artist LeRoy Luce, brother of actress Claire Luce, submitted to George Bernard Shaw for autographing the sketch he made for her, it, was returned with the Shavian comments, penciled 01 the margins: "Who is this ancient sheep?" and "I have touched it up 1 into n .remote suggestion of G. Bernard Shaw. 1 ' Lewis and Kimdsen Meet Face to Face; No Agreement Today BETROIT. Feb. 4. tUP)— Ncgo- luiirns between Geur-ral Motors officials and union leaders entered ,'| n new and critical phase this afternoon. Corporation spokesmen said there was no chance of any agreement today. Face to face talks between John L. Lewis, chief of the Committee for Industrial Organization, and Wllilnm S. ICnudscn, General Motors executive vice president, were Interrupted at about 1 p.m. mid and iti subsMlnrlcs from -Norrls dam. over a lln? I wo t'o groups for Gov. Frank Tennessee Senate Voles Ban on Child Marriages NASHVILLE, Tenn,, Feb. 4 (UP) —The Teimc.sseb smile today voted unanimously to outlaw future child marriages such as the much publicized wedding at Snecdvllle of '-, 11 0-ycar-o!d ulri nnd a gangling mountaineer, 13 years her senior. The bill, sponsored by Senator ru-ornc precman of Petersburg, would make It unlawful for persons under 14 to wed regardless of parental consent; The bill now goes lo the house. Rmweird, Si otic Vetoes Items in Budgcls o( Attorney G e n e r u 1 and'Treasurer gallon of. lhe',,Red-.- Gross-.rin'-'-the ihicknsawba district of- (he coiin- At Caruthersville the rise in 24 •hours was only .15 O t a foot and engineers there-were quoted as saying that all threal of disaster had passed. Farmers Oo lo Work Farmers In Mie Artrtorcl-Hickman- Hurfman section, near the levee, had stnlk cutters al woi'k today In preparation for spring planting. At least one had a plow in the field yesterday afternoon and if fair weather continues plowing will be general in n few days. Equally encouraging was news from the Big Lake-Little River Hood seclor. The sla^e at Bb Lake this morning was 250.1, down .4 of a fool in 24 hours, and J. \V. Meyer, District 17 engineer, said that the high water fight there could te regarded as virtually at an end and that conditions would probably permit withdrawal of all crews from Ihe levee by Monday. ' Record Flood Held The holding of the main levees of the Big Lake-Little River system against a flood crest a fool above any previous record was a remarkable achievement. in - n statement today Mr. Meyer expressed high praise for the work and cooperation of Julian Belts, charge of the high water fight at the lake for the army engineers. Ins county WPA organlailion, headed by Jess Wiggins, the Lse Wilson Co., and all others who helped provide men and malerials to hold the levess. He plans to go to Memphis this week end to confer with army engineers concerning repairs to the breaks whicl occurred at the stale line and near the lower end of Ihe west ftoodwas cvec. Presumably these repairs can ue made in time to provide protection J 0r this year's crop. While water Is still pouring thru the gaps in the state liuc levee, east of Ihe head of Big Lake, apparent- y it is diminishing in volume as he past day brought a definite fall In the stage of the water crossin" Highway 18 near Roseland. The water level there is now about 2 of a fool bc!o\v Ihe crest, if there are lip further heavy rains the fall should continue but it will be s«v- eral weeks before the affected areas between Highway 18 and the Missouri line and between the, east floodway levee and the Kochfitzky levee s-oiith of Highway 18, will be free of water. Rescue operations in the area have virtually ended. The only duty which rescue crews are now |»r- fcrmlng | s to provide transportation In and out for residents of the flooded area who must make trips to gel supplies or feed Ihelr men now remain on duty at the Roseland 'ditch station and the slats line station northwest or Josnell. However, all oners who lave been employed are under .nslruclions lo be ready oh • short notice to report for work again. The number of refugees in Blytheville and other concentration camps, at Manila 'and Leachvillc, Remains about stationary with a 7 ew added each day and about he same number leaving the camps lo return to their home. Visits Hair Moon Arch Lindscy, deputy sherill, •aid he went out into the Half Moon community .late, yesterday 'o investigate persistent reports 'ro:n that section that there were -risons i;i need who had not hren evacuated from the flooded The order was filed in Unite-:! States district court here and si<*n«I by Judge Gore and Attorneys fam-is Lawrence Hy and William Flits for TVA. Charles M. Sev-j mour for the power companies, nnd ' R. R. Kramer for the Aluminum company. . The modification was made at the -eouest of the Aluminum company, which cnlered into a contract long Before the Gore injunction was issued for an exchange of power. Under that contract TVA will use Aluminum company power in building Hiwassce danv while the Aluminum company, under the modification order, is permitted to buy "any desire:! quantity of electric energy" from the .TVA. •;..,.' ..".•}? The order staled that it was isr sued without prejudice .lo.ihe-pow- cr companies In their, claim that TVA power activities are Illegal. nboul an hour. Murphy, special medlalor for President Roosevelt, went from one group lo the other. Reports til Sloan At 2 p.m. the conferences brokr up. Knudsen hurried awny lo hi! offices,. presumably to report bv telephone to Alfred 1>. Sloan 'r,, General Motors president, in New York. . ' ] He was accompanied by Donaldson Brown; General Motors ,11- nancc chairman, and. John Thomas Smith, corporation counsel.. The executive • reiterated his previous utterances lhat both sides have proceeded with great care and consideration and that all negotiations .were being con- dueled In u hopeful spirit. Picturesque Figure Succumbs to Pneumonia at Flood Hospital "Buffalo Bill," a recluse who kept his past to himself, so that „. . „,, UI , als ,., osou few knew him by his real name of j route to Egypt. Marshal Balbo Is £™V "?"""""' ", led f! 1 . 11 ": 'Jf "^"'Ing here to attend the wccl j.^ of Musso u n ji s son> v u tor | 0j ah Pays', Visit to Italy's Air Marshal ROME, Feb. 4. (UP)—Col. Chas A. Lindbergh, preoaratorv to an audhncc with Premier Benilo Mussolini, visited Air Marshal Italo Balbo at the Excelsior hotel today. Lindbergh intends 'lo leave Rome tomorrow, taking an undisclosed Cross emergency hospital at the city hall this morning. "Buffalo" was not" n flood refugee but when he' was found ill at his shack in the ca«t end several dav s a»o he was brought to Ihe hospital. He was (o have the | Roosevelt In Touch WASHINGTON,.' Feb. 4. (UP) — President Roosevelt Is being Informed .constantly of developments In the General Motors peace discussions : at Detroit, the White House. revealed Uo day. '. ^. ', Secretary of Labor IMnces ,pcr- Sliis, 'iiV lb'uciv'".wllh'' : .bovi- Frank Murphy by long .distance, telephone, Is' reporflng -torllie''- White Hou$e on' developments as rapidly'as they LI'ITLE ROCK. Feb. 4 (UI'I— Gov. Carl E. Bailey today velocil two Items . In the appropriation tor (he attorney general's office and one In Ihe slate treasurer's budget. No explanation wns given except the governor did not think the appropriations' "Justified." He marked otf one assistant and a combination seci'etary-rqporlcr in the attorney general's budget •m<l Ihe flrst deputy In (lie treasurer's olflce. A supplemental'bill, may'lie In Irctluccd to give the Ircasuur" ifTIce an additional cashier If necessary. • • The house of representatives to- lay passed a measure incrcas ing the state's liquor gallonajc ax from 40 lo 80 cents a gallon. The revenue derived from the bill, iccording lo ll.s< iiulhor, Rep I JT N. Moore, would be placed lo llu credit of the old age pension fund. : While White House emphasized on Saturday. country nearby. gees but his •I-uidsey said he found that crilic[ " nncl •here were several families from conf l" ercd 'he flooded Bis Lake bottoms Missouri Auto License ... , Deadline Is February 15 been moved later because thcj hospital is striclly for Hood re(u-| The deadline for purchase of occur.. The that the Detroit discussions are proceeding at the direct sugges- (loii.of Mr. Roosevelt, conveyed to participants in the Industrial conflict through the labor department. Today's conference, it was Indicated plainly here, is regarded as the most critical session and the one on which peace or further conflict probably depends. It was declared here that the Detroit discussions between William S. Knudscn. General Motors vice- president, and John L. Lewis, strike I leader, are now centering almost entirely on the question of recog- 1 nttlori of Ihe United Automobile Workers union as the bargalnin agency of workers. condilion became Missouri state auto tags is Febru- pncuraonia finally ory 15, Trooper P. W. Scott of 'Ivinif in a church building east •>f Half Moon nnd a mimte- of •ther families who had left their '-•omcs and moved into the Half Moon community, which is not Miundated. and needed foot!, which e no per- "Buffalo" was an | Kennett, Mo., attached (1 Slkeslon office of- Ihe to the Missouri character for a number of years slntc "'i!'"™!' natrol; advised the He lived in a tumble-down shack Courier News loday. - i j in a elrcaiy section nnd kept Mr - Sc °lt accompanied the con- prelly much to himself. He eked ot approximately 150 Irucks, stock, it, bildg; was said al Roseland morning. . „.„„,..., „,,.„„ ,,, i he refugee evacuation organ- flood downstream. vai supplied. There an. =ons in any serious danger no,, in Ihe flooded country west and north of Half Moon. Numbers if persons are still in the see- 'ion, looking after livestock and livins as besi they can in their '\omes and other buildings, but !hfy do not want to be removed lo refugee camps, it is stated. Pitch Camp a( I'ark The truck battalion which arrived here toclav consists of 333 Civilian Conservation Corps members and 11 officers. Capt. M. H. Henry, commanding, raid that it was composed unll-s from various camps in the Sparta. Wis.. CCC division. Cant. Henry said lie had ord- •rs to report to Col. Robert F Hyalt of LItlle Rock when his men arrived here. At 2:30 o'clock Col. Hyalt. so far as could be learned, had not arrived in town but was expected momentarily. The CCC youths, traveling in some 150 trucks, arrived at Walker ci>rk and fairgrounds here nnd their kitchen details immediately started the preparation of a noon- clay meal. Parked In a row. their trucks almost completely circled the drive around the park. Capl. Hcnrv stated lhat he had r.« information as to whether the group would be located here until the Mississippi flood danger subsided or would be sent els*- where. Mayor Cecil Shane however, said lhat he had been advised the battalion would remain hCI ? , f , or ts ewral days and then probably follow Ihe cro.il of the out a bare living gathering and carrying 388 members of the CCC selling scrap iron and junk. """' ' ' ' ~ ' ' ' cff!c;rs here from Frederbk- town, Mo. The convoy stopped If he had money, as ucralslenl ""'"'. ' . ', "" lluy ™"w™ east end rumors sav he had he cvcm ' s ll nl sl *« cn - T "" ™ M * never revealed its ' hiding place, "'T f ™" " I|B '" VIXJ ' ?""" "~ even when he knew death was a{ cort al1 Ihrol18h ' ML «<»'"hand. He refused to reveal the' " ' name of any relative until invesli-1 ClO^itlff Stock galors found a iclure of a woman, i ' d "Sit Down" at BIRMINGHAM. Ala., Feb. 4. (UP)— More thnn *"" -'-- 'hrown out of work today when a "sit-down" strike was called by the Committee for Industrial Organization at the Birmingham Stovr and Range Co. This .was the second "sit-down 1 strike In this district, called bj John L. Lewis' C. I. O. The flrsl occurred in December when mor; than 100 members of the Amal«a- apparently made some 20 or 25: NEW YORK, Feb. 4. (OP1- SteTthat^f T '^ ta ™ -££, £* nde ( r,al ^rw^ls'^terS £Z « "^™ °°^ he died he lold a welfare worker that she lived in Florida. The body Is at the Cobb Funeral Home morgue. industrial average made a new high I since 1931 and then encountered ! profit-taking thai brought Irregularity. A. T. and T ! American Waterworks ' Anaconda Copper VSL-..I. r< f-t Anaconda Copper ... Yor k C of ton \ ueth. stcci ; Chrysler NEW YORK. Feb. 4 (UP) Cotton closed steadv. 183 1-8 26 1-4 55 5-8 84 1-3 128 1-4 — Cities Service 47-8 1 Coca Cola /. 135 open high low close'General Electric ..'. 62 l-'2 1283 12«3 1272 1275 i Gon. Motors , 633-8 1205 1265 1254 1259 i IntJ. Harvester IOG 1-8 1250 12flO 1237 1243 ! McKcsson-Kobbins 13 V-8 March May July Get Dec Jan E|Kits closed steady at 132s" o'ff five. 1190 1135 1185 1101 11GS 1185 1182 1179 1184 1185 1180 1179 New Orleans Cotton NEW ORLEANS, Feb 4 (UP) — Cotton closed steady. open high low March 1276 I27S 1167 Mny 1261 12C2 1252 July , 1243 1243 1235 I'M 1166 1179 1191 .1191 1191 1185 1186 1185 1185'J Montgomery W|ird 58 New York Central 43 Packard 11 3-4 Phillips 55 5-8 Radio Corp 11 5-B St. Louis-San F 33-4 i Simmons Beds 55 1-8 Standard of N. J 72 Studcbaker 163-4 Texas Corp 51 iu. S. Smelting 88 1-2 i U. S. Slcel 99 closa : Warner Bros 151-4 lno .Zonitc 83-3 12515 enlly quite us hale ns ever. Justice Harlan Stone pauses..outside a, vole of 10 lo 11. Rep. Clolde I his home In Washington, D a on Cdiio Appeals Safe; Big jl I3oils Near Elaine Arc 11 Unclei Control CAIRO, III, fob 4 (UPJ—TliQ 1 Ohio ihei began to drop today n"> (he flood ciLst pouted Into Ihe Mississippi Lai go snndbolls which developed at l\vo places along the ^200-mile leiee line. IQ New Or| leans weic icpoiled umlci control. Aim> cnglneeis said Ihe gauge here had [hopped a quartci of nti Inch In 11 homs b\it that workmen wcic watching a new sand- boil that dcveloued this morning ' Within the flood defenses of Cairo the gcneinl situation Ls good" a mid day communique from engineers said. A linge saiulboll developed opposite Clajton and Dundee. Miss "A ling of sacks 300 to 400 feet i In diameter was built promptly , aioumi the boll" Ihe communique ' iddcil nnd even b'cfoie this work "UBS completed maintenance crews began to consliuct a bub levee , aiea lo diowii out the boils At It ,i i m Ihe situation was undel i contiol Theic will be no rela^a- ! 'Ion of \ijjllanco, however t Ample. Frcclioaul E\cr>\\lierB , f "As cicst wntcra pomcd into i the Mississippi rUci liom the ) 3mo ample ficebonrd (the pail 1 3f svnllii and levees above watci) U icnoiteil on all fionls. On the jnck piotecllon le\ee of the Buds ^nlht-New Mndild floodway the teeboird Is ahout llncc feet Be- ow NCM Madrid on Ihe Ions itictch all the way lo Helena, ^iK, the minimum fieeboarct Is bout (oui feet" There vvere slight drops In the inugcs at Hlekmnn, Ky, and New i Madrid Engineers said consldci- ible seepage had occurred nt New VIndild and IHat some .sticch had -1 ocen cloa'd to Crafta as a jlre- " )aiitlonary measure, , '' „ amount that 1 workers;'might obtain from Insurance snlLs lor In- 'uries was .passed by a vote of 09 to 1. The resotulton, according lo Its author. Rep. Lehman- L. Mlkcl, Sebastian county, would submit the amendment lo n vote of the people and allow Ihe next lesls- iature enact a much-needed 1MFEU i t l ls | mated Association of Iron, Sli-? and Tin Workers. C. I. O. artlli- ate, "sat down 1 ' at the American Casllng Co. until the management, met Ihelr demands. T. C. McVea and Thomas V. Pale, c. I. O. organizers, said Ihe Union is demanding an increase In wages of from 20 to 37 cents an hour for common labor, reinstatement ot several men discharged allegedly for union activities, and thai company foremen must "stop using abusive language loward union members." CLEVELAND (UP)—Miss Elsie Snow nnd Miss Oenevleve Frost are juxlaposcd as clerks nt Ihe ccunty com (house dog license distribution counter. Internal Revenue Collections (ov 1936 Are Up $428,000,000 WASHINGTON, Feb. 4. (UP)— Internal revenue collections for the calendar year 1036 showed an Increase of 5428.106,315 over 1935, the treasury department announced today. Total collections from all sources for 1936 amounted to $3.787,336,060.30 compared with $3.359,229.14593 for 1935. With few exceptions practically every state contributed more In tax payments to the federal government" In 1936 than In the previous year. New York was the largest con- Ir.'fiulor. paying $815.893,348.17 last yenr compared with S723.S09.118.68 In 1935. Pennsylvania was next with $327,613.34880, a substantial gain over the state's 1935 payment,' of $265.974.435.11. Income tax collections for the year amounted to J 1.559,652,595.80. a gain of $316.677.754.80 over Ihe 1935 total ol $1,234,974,841. Will Requne Tianspor Planes to Carry Improved Radio Devices WASHINGTON, Feb. 4. (UP) — The Durenti of Air Commerce Is orcparcd lo require commercial air lines lo install two' new navigational aids on all ships In nn cf- foFl to reduce air hccidents, Eugene VIdal, director of the bureau.'told an air safety conference today. Vld.il said the department Is "on Ihe verge" of requiring all commercial air lines to install directional homing clcvlcjs and shielded 'oop antennae. The regulations may be placed In effect within a tew.months, he said. Spenkln? belorc 200 representatives of air line companies and cx- pcrls from the Bureau of Air Commerce. Vidal asserlert "we nil know thai faults In existing radio equipment have contributed lo several ilr line accidents." ELAINE, Aik (UP)—u. S army ; engineers today halted two sand , boils and cut an 014 line levee to ' relieve dnngei lo the main Hue levee system In Ihe Elalnc-Mell- wood vicinity. "Hie sandbolls have been bought under control and everyone belleies the r le,\ees throughout this seclion will hold," Lt W M Anderson of the Arkansas national guard toldi Mite United Press M 7 He said one sandboil occurred at Hcniico, in Desha county^and the other near Wabash, Ark. - WASHINGTON'. Feb. 4. (UP)— A cold wave, which may carry tem- ChiGayo Corn open high low close | j Rites at Sandy Ridge 108 1-4 108 1-2 108 1-2 1-21 - n fL. July 1021-8 102 3-8 100 1-2 100 1-2! *"* mf °° lery for Chicago Wheat —. ..^ , open high low close Spcl,<; closed steady nt 13M, off May 132 1-8 132 1-2 130 3-4 130 3-4 'July 115 1153-81135-81137-8 Dec Jan four. for Mrs. Ira Coopei Funeral services were held this afternoon at Mrs, Ira Cooiwr, 33, wife , , . . of E. H. Cooper of near Luxora, LlVeStOCK who died yesterday at the Bly- Ihcville hospital. 41 The Rev. Slanfield officiated at | the services. The Coub Funeral Home was In charge of funeral arrangements. Mrs. Cooper Is survived by her husband, her fatre-r, Jimmy Gay, and six sons, J. D.. Howard, Al"ln,| EAST ST. LOUIS, III., Feb. (UP)—Hogs: receipts 8.500 Top 10.40 170-230 Ibs 10.15-10.35 I'Jglit weights 6.75-10.15 Bulk sows 0.35-9.75 Callle: receipts 3.000 Steers 8.15-8.90 Slaughter steers (nominal ranse) 6.00-12.25 Mixed heifers and yearllixss 6.00-8.00 Slaughter heifers 5.25-10.75 Beef cows 4.50-550 Cutters and low cutters 3.25-4.25made his first solo flight. Mi-s. G. G, Haynes of Clear Lake Dies Mrs. Emma Etla Haynes. 66 wife of G. G. Haynes. died at the family home in the Clear Lake community yesterday afternoon at 5:30 o'clock after six days illness of Influenza. Mrs. Haynes Is survived by her husband, three sons, Erwln, Buford and Alvln, nnd two daughters, Mrs. Essie Beard and Mrs. Emma Lou Andrew. Funeral services will be held Friday morning at 10 o'clock at Ash bury church at Ripley, Tenn.. and Interment will be made at Ashbury cemetery. The Moss Fu- ncml Service Is in charge of funeral arrangements. periiturcs down to io or 12 degrees ':! | abo\e ^ero fonlght and tomorrow In the Ohio \nlte) was forecast today by the weather bureau. No precipitation of any consequence was foreseen during, the next 36 hours Theie was only i trace of rain m the pist 24 hours over the flood area, the, weather bureau said. The r.ew cold wa\e will spread as far south as Memphis with belotf freezing temperatures. The Ohio continued to fall slowly at Evansville, Ind., and more rapidly at Cincinnati and oilier up-river points, but still is above, flood stngc for 500 miles above.' Cairo. Red Cross Will Not Buy Tobacco for Refugees No cigarettes, tobacco or snuiT will be paid for by Ihe Red Cross, which is asking local merchants not to include these articles in the lists filled for flood refugees. Only staple groceries are to be on the requisition orders. 'Restrictions on Highway Travel to West Lifted Another Refugee Baby The fourth refugee baby bom at Ihe Blytheville hospilal this week arrived last night. The other three have teen girls but this Is n son, born lo n Mrs. Grace, who was brought from the refugees camp at Osceola-. Her condition Is serious. There have been a total of 11 refugee babies born at the hoc- pi la I since Iwo weeks ago today. WEATHER Arkansas—Fair, slightly colder in Guards were removed from Highway 18. west of Blvthnvi|le.--»-» ->'1; east"aiid""centi : ai ~j»rtions"."Fif«ii- restrictions on use of Ihe highway i ng i on | g ht. Friday fair. ford. H., James and Charles Win-'except those Imposed by waterover M:mpViU and vicinity—Fair and the road near Hossland were tilted I colder ton'jht, lotest temperature this morning. The highway Is open! 23 u 32. Friday fair. OBERLIN, O. (UP)—Following only four hours of flying Instructions, William i. Judsou, athletic ticket manager of Oberlln college, to Roseland but water makss It 1 Impassable beyond that point. , I The maximum temperature here Travel over Highway la to Ihe yesterday was 46. , minimum 27, east Is still limited to those having' clear, according ,lo Samuel P.- Nor-, business In that section. rls, official weather observer.

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