The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 21, 1934 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Wednesday, November 21, 1934
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Served by tKe United Press VOL. XXXI—NO. 212 YTHE TH, O MTWBPAPEH O f KQ B TE»* ffr HOME EDITION Dally Net* BJyChertlte Oruitor Vulley Le»d« BlytborUle Her»M SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS: BU'TIIKVIUJ!, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEAIBEK 21, 1 93 .| NL'.rlY SEVEN INCHES Of RAIN FAILS HERE fiFPflRH BRFllKIMC Grand Master IlllllirP D Dllllll Counsel for J nsu )l ;„ ' -n.--"», ~ ~T7^7T^rTT~: * — Downpour Ties Up Traffic and Puts Low Lying Sections Under Water MEMPHIS, Nov. 21 (UP)—Rain which officially broke all records here loday flooded and marooned homes, endangered (he lives of hundreds, tied up traffic, and indirectly caused the death of one I>erson. In approximately 12 hours the all time 24-hour record of 9.67 inches of rainfall here was surpassed today. Most of the rain' had fallen since 11 o'clock last night. It actually started, however, lit 9:40 p. in. And It was still pouring late this morning when United States Forecaster P. W. Brist reported that the rain was expected to continue until late tonight. There seemed little doubt thai the old record would be far surpassed before the end of the 21-hour period at 9:40 tonight. 9.83 Inches at Noon A total uf 9.83 incnes had fallen at noon, .16 of an inch over the old record which was made June 8 and 9, 1877, In a 24-hour period. A t o.tal of 9.30 inches fell March I.'i; 1919. West winds reaching 34 miles an hour accompanied the rain early today. Trees were uprooted and blown down across streets. Roofs were lifted and shabby structures blown down. Water soaked brick Masons Install Osceolan Today at Grand Lodge Meeting at Little Rock LITTLE ROCK, Nov. 21 (UP)— James Uenjamin Dunn of Osceola > was installed here today as Grand j Master of the Free and Accepted] Masons of Arkansas. lie succeeds W. A. Thomas of Batesvllle. Bunn also Ls grand innrshii) of the Arkansas Royal Arch Masons. Hcf is a past master of the Osceola Counsel for Insult in Closing Pleas to Jury CHICAGO, Nov. 81. (IIP)— The prosraillon uf Samuel instill Hiid his 16 co ; di'fenda!iLs'\ras described In closing defense arguments [lo<lay us "nn attempt lo crucify character upon the cross of prejudice." Charles S, Ixnmsbury concluded a dynamic, plea to the jury heading mail fruud charges with this dra-, malic appeal and. the funher suggestion that the prosenifion Vns .Queen Mary in New Style Ha'f undertaken clamor." appease public ' lodge, F. & A. M., high priest James B. Bunn, Osceola, who today was installed as Grand Master of the Free and Accepted masons of Arkansas. walls collapsed In some sections and basements were flooded. Water flooded some streets lo a. dep.fh of three feet and more. Street car. service on a large percentage of the lines.,was disrupted — early-.todfty-and. aiitomoblleB -ftere stalled or marooned in efforts to reach downtown. Hundreds of persons were, late arriving at their work. • • Escltenwnt Fatal Joe Cheney, driver for the city, engineering-- department,- dropped dead, as he was explaining to friends .the .'great' amount of water that had:; blocked Market avenue. Excitement' brought "on" death from acute Indigestion,' physicians believed. Police reported that negro baby .had drowned. A large number of negro homes In low sections of the cily were marooned and Hooded. Firemen and police went to the rescue In boats. Negroes Routed from Beds Many negroes hi lowland homes were rudely awakened by water soaking into their beds. Some climbed upon high' objects'mid screamed for help. Three sleeping negroes narrow-' ly escaped death or serious injury when a huge tree smashed their house. The rain hit hardest here. Shreveport, La., recorded 5 inches. Arkansas City. Ark., reported 4.12 Inches; Clarendon, Ark.. 3.24, and Helena. Ark.. 3.80. Much colder weather was expected to follow the rain, the weather bureau said. Services at Maplewood for Aubrey W. Harrison STEEI.E, Mo. — Services were held at Maplewood school Tuesday morning for Aubrey W. Harrison, 55, who died Saturday night after a brief illness. The Rev. M. A. Massey, pastor of the Steele Methodist church, officiated. Burial was made at Kennett. Mr. Harrkou was obm in Wayne county. Tennessee, but came to southeast Missouri in early child- , . . ., of the Osceola chapter, Royal Arch Masons, member of the Ivannoe commandei-y, Knights Templar, at Jonesboro, member of the Sahara Shrine temple, at Pine Dlujr. nnd Will Enlist Cooperation of Merchants in Holiday Decoration Sche A plan for the decorative lighting of Blytheville's principal business streets during the approaching holiday season, envisioned by members of the local Lions club a= ^.beginning toward s complete holiday lighting system,, was 'aa- proved at Uie 'club's; weekly'/Kirich- wnrtt the Hotel Noble yesterday Members of the club will solicit the cooperation of business men who will be asked to share the expense,, which will be nominal on a frontage basis, '• The 'p|an was presented by R L; Ong' slid C. V. Sebaiigh of the Arkansas-Misspuri; Power company it calls for.the erection of a fraifie around . each . of the . white way lighting; poles. The frames will be painted with aluminum or some other metallic paint and each ivlll carry .eleven 'colored lights In •••"lllon; Ihe top globe on each :e way pole wilt be red. The two lower globes on each white way fixture-will be white, to furnish adequate illumination To carry through the plan will require some small expenditure by the' 'city" for additional current which presumably must be authorized by the'city council, i The cost to business men will be S'M :er block, it is estimated. This Amount, prorated among business fiouses on a frontage basis will require only a small contribution oy each merchant. It is the idea of the Lions club that with the initial cost of this rear's installation out ot the way ' will be possible next year to Alain money for a more compre- lensive display. It may be possi- )le, for example, next year to erect pine or spruce trees in each >f the sidewalk holes provided or flag poles, or to provide for 11- uminated arches across the street. It Is hoped to have this year's nstallatlon ready tor use December I. >.uMi>.i-ti.>v *tn»3iiiii[ HI L'any cllllu- —•"••""7, m hood. He oincd the Denton Baptist s!lorl - llln «ss S. Eatmon, Wilson Dies of Pneumonia WILSON. Ark.- L. S. Eatmon, 54, farmer, died al his home Monday, of pneumonia, after n church In 192G. His wife preceded him In death several years ago. He leaves a son, Edward, four daughters, Mrs. Maude Killough and the Misses Fanie Mae and Amy Harrison, of Steele. and Mrs. Mary Copeland. of Holland, three grandchildren, nnd two sisters, Mrs. Ella Porter, Savannah, Tcnn., and Mrs. Lizzie Boston. Corinth, Miss. ola, and Mrs. Lola Wallace ofl ' 658 ' Wllson : Chlckasawba No. Wilson; Five sons Odle Wallace ! 134 ' B1 5 |neville ; Huffman No. 624. Alvls. Roy, and J.'D., all of Wll' J ' uftma "'' Lepanto No. 667, Lc- Grants Divorce Decrees in Two Manila Cases Decrees in vacation have been panted at Jonesboro by Chancellor J. p. oaulney in two divorce acllons filed )n chancery court here b *' residents of Manila: •• • V; Jessie Crabtree has been granted !,„„?*.'" °P grounds of desertion. I? ,c! s Atonzo Crabtree. >H i Wo< £ ial l has been grant- ii ji** ™ Bounds of desertion, divorcing HBe Wooda) i R. S. Hud sollp Manila , ,„ suits being the Mr. Eatmon was Lee county, Missi a past patron of Ihe Order of Eastern Star. He is an honorary member of 10 F. & A. M. lodges. Thomas Named Secretary W. A. Thomas. O f Batesvllle grand master of Arkansas Masons for the past year, was elected grand secretary. He succeeds Pay Hcran- stead, of Little Rock, who died last spring after holding th e office for S3 years, the longest secretaryship in the history of Masohry. Other officers advanced and the positions they now hold: Conrad N Glover, Sheridan, deputy «rancl master; Kugene il. Bly, Fort Smith, grand senior warden; Fred Stuckey, Lepanto. grand junior warden and Albert Kemp, Hot Springs grand senior deacon. J. T. Cos ton Named Orator Election of the grand junior deacon .was expected by mltl-after- noon. once elected to this office, the man advances each year until he becomes grand master. -The promotion does not hold true tor the offices of secretary,' treasurer " lecturer and orator. J. T . Coston, Osccola, was elected grand orator succeeding o. E. Williams or Pay- ettcville; Baker Clark, of Little Rock, was reelected grand lecturer lor the twenty-third -consecutive year,-and; w.'A: Hicks', tittle" Rock was reelccted grand treasure •* Hot Springs Party Brings Talk of Political or Industrial Ambition Fiist Froni This Section OSCEOLA. Arfc.-rnstaHation Little Rock 'today of James Jiy TEI) II. MAT.OY ?' United 1'rcss Staff Correspondent LITTLE ROCK, Ark. tUP) Much speculation came from the hospitality of Harvey Couch, presl- dcnl 61 the Arkansas Power and Light company. In assembling men of national prominence at his Couchwood estate near Hot Springs this week. Was the meeting to lay plans for the completion of Couch's grea Iiydro-eleclrlc-system in the Olla- chita River basin or lo pave the way for a new and more llhistrloui. political career? Those were the predominant questions of the speculators and the latter seemed nios attractive to those best, informed. Couch resigned this fall as a member ol the Reconstruction Finance Corporation board., About the same time Senator Joseph T. Rpb- Inson of Arkansas had been mentioned-as a possible candidate for a federal supreme court judgeship, Robinson has often been mentipn- *d as'a likely-ambassador and even a member of the president's cabinet. • It is no secret that Coucli would like the senate post if Robinson is promoted. With the senate position literally "served him on a silver platter" (he first time It is iln- lerslood he believes-he-would have a' good chance for .re-eleclion at Ihe regular, balloting. " . Couch has insisted that the gathering ot .the notables was purely UI.LK. nutr. umay 01 James B. -"5 «' .">v noiapies was purely Bunn of this city as' Grand Mas-1 friendship. Tlie -guosls 'included [PT nf rhr» TTVtin in,l A ~^ i • t '•**:. • OU'PM 1"^ VJIHTICT-. L XT :. w»_ . ter of the Frep and Accepted Nla- sons of Arkansas marked the first lime in Its history thai the Grand Lodge of Arkansas, established in 1838, has chosen a Grand Master from the part of the slate east of Crowley's Ridge. Mr. Bunn, who has been'Dep- uty Grand. Master during the-post year, has teen active In, Masonry throughout his adult life and has held numerous posts of honor. A native of Hamburg. Ashley county, in southeast Arkansas, where, lie was born July 7, 1888, lie came to' O.sceola 10 years a»o as manager of Ihe Osceola Lumber Co.. a position he still holds. Previously he was for five years nanager of the Marked Tree Lumier Co. He is a graduate of the University of Arkansas and a- veteran of the World War. Mr. Bunn was initiated an En- :crcd Apprentice in Prairie Lodge -o. 465. Hamburg, on September '. 1809. Ha was passed to t'.ie desree of Fellow-craft March 10. 1910, and raised to the Sublime Degree of Master Mason April 9 1910, In Key Uxlge NO, 7 siloam Springs. Has Held Many Posts Tlie new Grand Master Is past master of Osceola Lodge No. 27, F. and A. M., past high priest ol Osceola Chapter No. 57, R. A, M. past patron of the Osceola and Marked Tree chapters. O. E. s. a member of Ivanhoe commaml- pwen D.Youn», : 'New York Industrialist 'and ilna'ncler; Charles G Dawes of Chicago, former vice-president and chairman of the RFC- Halpli Hecht. New Orleans, president of the American Bankers Association; Senator Robinson Oov J..M. Futrell and former Governor Pat NetT of Texas. If aid or information was sought for-completion of Couch's power project on the Oiiacritta river there was plenty of talent arnon* his guests. He built Rommel Dam at a cost of $3,000,000 and Carpenter Dam at n cost of $5.000.000 in the first of his river development plan. His hydro-electric object cannot be attained, it. Is understood, until the third unit Ls built eight miles south of Hot Springs. One thing »nat aroused specula- lion of newspaper men was the reluctance of the guests to bs interviewed. No not Springs editors or reporters were invited to the party. A United Press correspondent did everything but Invite himself to the outing. Long distance telephone calk to Couchwood brought Here, are the hat and wearer tb.it set- cables buzj.Ijij;— Qufcen' Mary of England wearing n .'hat with a Jaunty feather spray Instead of her customary severely simple tonne models. This picture was uiatlo as cho attended a jubllc function In l.otidou. P,. 'rcpares New Cost System to Forestall • Congressional Inquiry WASHINGTON. Nov. 21. (UP) — Federal relief administration officials today prepared a model cost accounting system for state administrators in an etfort to reduce acl- 1 mlnlstrative expenses before congress can begin an Investigation. The United Press was Informed ON FffiSI PLOT IB SEIZE New York Broker "H / in ( <- ing, Himself" Says Invest ii.iiIinj^ Congressman NEW YO11K, Nov. '.>] (Ul')~ lOiTiild l>, AlncOiilR., Wall street bond salesman, nlh-ged to have broached the idea of » fascist revolt lo Gen. Snuidliiy D Duller has idejitllied Mmsvlf 'H.S tile •cashier" of a dictatorship niovt- mnil, Representative Samuel Dlck- 'itcln declared today. MacClulrCv who has denounced as "utterly ridiculous" charges that he acted us the ngeni of u yroup oi wealthy Now Yorkers In an effort to induce General Utit- IIT to licacl an army of 500000 veterans, "Is hnugliiij himself" Ulckslctn said In discussing thu salesman's ictimony before the congressional committee Invcstl- UliiB miAiiierlcau activities. Duller Testifies "I will cross exaintne him very thoroughly this afternoon," Dickstein said. He added that Muc- GiLirc had admitted to the committee yesterday Hun lie had been to Itally and Germany "and other countries where fascism nourishes," this year. Genera! Hiitlcr lesltncd before ihc coumiittce for two hours yes- totttuy. Aftci- he left, Congressman McCormack said the committee "had been awarde of Information temi- Ing to show an attempt 16 form a Fascist movement for the hist five weeks. According to the- reports under Investigation, General Duller lold those; who allegedly approached mm thul lie\\yasn't interested in Fascism "or- any other Isrn" and that he wouldn't consider any such proposition. Calls It rubllciiy stunt MacGufre was accompaled by hie lawyer, Normal L. Marks, and Ills brother, William MacOulre, of Atlanta. The latter was not called as a witness but came only as a companion. ' Attorney Marks, just before oc- companylng MacCUihe Into the committee room, said " we consider tills thing at the present time as a jiubllclty stunt on the part of General Butler." Congressman McG'ornmcfc said tile "hearsay" evidence before the committee would not be made public, but that a report on UK findings irauW be issued in due lime. . • Italian King Fit As Fiddle at 65 CTS a native nf a me " lwr ol 'vanhoe commaml- isisslppi > and a Cry> Klll « hts Templar, a member lapllst church Hni? f Saharfl Shrlllc '""P'c. »»d an , > member of the Baptist church Hpi of Saharfl Shrine temple is survived by his wife Alice- y mcmber of l ° three daughters, Mrs. Etta S- M ' lo(lgcs ' '"eluding Par three daughters, Mrs. Etta Shel den. Miss Estelle Eatmon of Osce _»_ , _ _ _. .' v-foti. lodges, rfo. 362, No. 658. Wilson; rk Avenue Carson Lake . Funeral services were held Tuesday afternoon Cemetery by at the the Bassett Rev. H I*wls, pastor of the Methodist , church. panto; Lcachvllle No. 689. Leach ville; Manila No. 588, Manila; Cardinal No. 671, Welncr; Mon- ettc No. 558, Monetle and Dallas No. 128, -' Through it ouch persisted the gathering was entirely social without any Industrial or political Import. Miss Florence Jones Dies at Mother's Home Florence May Jones, 39, died at the home of her mother. Mrs. Miuil Jones, in the 1700 block on West Main street, at 2:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon. Her death followed " long Illness, Funeral services were to be held iis afternoon at the home with the <ev. J. T. Kenfro, pastor of the Second Baptist church, officiating. ,, ' : interment will be made In Elm- Mr. Bunn was elected Grand wood cemetery. The Cobb Under- ral t\r in in IB T>» in in i>«. n.n>-' t nL-inn- «/^ m »,-».^_ , ._ . .' - tute. Officials consider that aver- Four Perish When Lake Ships Collide ALPBNA, Mich., NOV. 21 (UP)— Four lives were lost when the lake freighter W. C. Franz sank today following a collision — - • -•"• "•»•«• itnui jiitu i-uutij ivjiuwing 11 cojiision \vliti FERA Is spanrtlng just more than the S. S. Edward Loomls In a 11 per cent to distribute Its re- dense fog 17 miles southeast of lief millions to the nation's destl- Sturgeon Point in Lake Huron tlltn /->n^^J^l_ u_ ,,. , ,-, ... '-"•l\E, illlluu. , . The Loomis was badly damaged - ——- ...... ---.. »..->,.._, ,,i.o u.iuiy uiiiiiaireu age figure satisfactory and said in the crash but was procccdiiiB they considered anything under H (slowlv down the lake with Middle per cent for overhead ctficient man-i island ""•' "" '— ~ •• His Ii5 years Kll H R luly on KliiK V'lcloi 1 Emimuiiicl of Italy, shown hero In Ills newest iilclui-c. One of I ho monarch's chlot pleasures la liuat- ing and lie recently shot ilowu mi elephant nn n trip llifotiBli Bomnlllnnd, Africa. ". 1 TO OIL January 25 Set v 'for Ex.ecu- , lion of Paul Nelson, Robbery Killer NEWPORT, Ark., Nov. 21 (OP) —Tlie death sentence was pro- riounced In circuit court today for the first time In 17 years . * •- "** it \ till a when Judge S. M. Bone set execution of Paul Nelson. 21, cnnvlctcd slayer, for January 25. Nelson was convicted In the slay- 118 of B. P. Mitchell, at Ainagon, tear here, last May 27. Mlteholl .vns found dead in bed at lib rame where he lived alone. A stick of wood with which prosecutors laid the tigcd man had been beat™ lay on the floor besitle the icd. Mitchell was believed to -have '.ept large sums of money and the slay- Nelsoti was arrested at Harrls- urg later on a minor charge. Officers became suspicious when they round $593 in cash on his peison Joe Priest, son-in-law of Mitchell, who was implicated by Nelson n n statement at Little Rock was Granted $1,COO bond pending a tearing on his churge of first de- iree murder. Andy Thorpe, of near Olyphant, Sl.OOO bond on his robbery was blamed for ng. Fields and Streets Are, Flooded But Act iral Damage Is Slight ,; Itain totaling 0.95 |, lc j, cs te ]} here- last night and this morning [he heaviest precipitation in n similar period for at least seven years, according to local weather records.- Tlie i-riln started during-the nlghl and fell in torrents, Hooding fields, ditches and numerous local streets. At 8:30 a.in. today.the government rain gauge here roistered '1.00 Inches, and an additional 239 nches had fallen at 1 p.m. A stea* ily downpour continued this afternoon, • • ; .. Hear No Trouble at I,ake ':-'.- LIHIe (inmngc, asl<lc from inconvenience lo a number of motorists whoso cars "drowned out" by Ihe excessive water, was reported today riic Southwestern Bell Telephone company said service tm a tew lth.cs had been Interrupted as a result of the downpour, but the daiiiage was slight. The Frisco railroad experienced several minor dirt slides along the right ot way in the hill section north of here, but no uW age had been reported near here." A rise of between five and six feel in Ilt B Lake was predicted by John w. Meyer and s. J. Cohen engineers. Tlie anticipated rise will probably not conic for several day's and Is not expected to cause any damage to work underway there. The water has been at a low stage in the lake nil summer and the rise will not cause au abnormal stage Residents of almost every seclion of the city, hurrying to and from their work, round sidewalks submerged; and-xthe 'task_-of .crossing Intersection* MJitlcuit,. 'pe^ iudcett were those who, found a' wav To cross Tlooded streets without wetting their feet. •''••.' Water stood In sitests all over tht of uf y o i which were .not equii'.to the task of carrying aray the downpour..^ Leav.es. carried Into gutters by rain' a , « tlle . g the task of taking care of. the heavy rnlti still harder. •' ^ Some Loss to Farmers M,nn S y ^° •'"" ll(lve cot(o » '" the neld will undoubtedly suffer' low. Many nelds are covered by water and there will be damage to the cotton I -n ami Thunder Bay Is. vso ° n- uner ay Is agement of so large an enterprise. 'coast guards and the rescue shl p FERA overhead exceeds various i* * licl -« Brothers standing by munlclpal community chest costs tt that community chest charges «s represented In this survey include only cost of collection and distribution of fund slo the welfare agencies. Begins Extensive Drive To Dry Up Dry States WASHINGTON. Nov. 21 (UP) — The treasury began today Us biggest liquor enforcement drive since '?al of prohibition. Sportsmen Envision Greatest Bird Sanctuary BOISE. Idaho. (UP) — Idaho sportsmen plan to make their state one of the greatest game bird )ia- ns an accessory In the ig murder of Mrs. Buford '" on October lo. Court adjourned until December vens iii the nation, To Hoinor Roosevelt SPRING^, aa., NOV. 21 Quakes' Signatures .. Dirt roads in the rural areas i favored by unusually go(xi ^ thKT •» far tht., year, were rendered temporarily .Impassable i n many cases Drainage ditches *ere filled to^cS laclty and nt so me points- backeot- "Ji over fields. -,-•»- Arkansas Rivers «[«. ' / LITTLE ROCK, Nov. 21 (U P )_ Aikansas rivers rose toward flood singes today B s rains of the past, 2-! hours welled Ihelr banks Oimchita river was expected Tto «-nch the new 17-foot flood level at Arkadelphta late tomorrow "or early Friday, the federal weather bureau said. Saturday it will read, '7 feet at Camden. • ., The Arkansas river will have «h' 11-fool rise here by Sunday "the weather man said. There is no immediate danger forecast from rising streams, however '",' • uuj.1 have plans underway to i;.-,ry <up)-p rcs idciit Roosevelt today gave his consent for a second in° spend ,uore than. M,oooS ,, d -! um s ,7, f hi W, ° f r ' Wn « ™^ " fu ^.«»* ^*"« »-c T t l ,U£ ^ n ± h «Li: mountainous sections of the slate Co-operating with state sportsmen arc AAA officials. The forest service department is also takln» I a hand in making surveys of areas I ami recommending certain locations T,. , ~ *•"- l'rtuuyt,la, Tlie decision was reached after n conference with the trustees of t'lf Warm Springs Foundation who, with Mr. Roosevelt considered the offer of ifenry L. Doherty. chairman of last year's ball lo sponsor another one, be located near Boise and Faj-ettc. The program involves rigid col- Another, to be known as (he~Em- lectlon of federal taxes In a round mett b ! rd sanctuary, will probably ilD Of thnnsfinrlc nf Hr,iiA>- ^rtni A _- COSt $35,000. iip of thousands of liquor dealers who have not paid dry Only $130 in Current License Fees Unpaid . . e Cobb Uti'ter- | Orator In 1928. In 1930 he was taking company Ls In charee oi fn- appointed Deputy Grand Master,! neral arrangements ' os ,, ln(:ren «d collectlor ' of j 1933 . Tenth district. He was elected Grand Junior Deacon and served In 1931 and In 1932 he served as Grand Senior Deacon. He was fueled Grand Senior Warden tor was .elected and served t only -J130 In unpaid license fees for the last half of 1934 remains on his books. Mr. Beavers hopes to, trim the amount below the JIM mark In the near future. <" culmination of his rise In the state Masonic organization. ' In addition to his business and Masonic activities Mr. Bunn has found lime tor civic affairs. He -....~ .u. V.I1V Itllubtit. 41C 1ILV> IJUVt; l\VU UJ1 is a deacon of the First Baptist and Martha J.inn. The deceased Is survived by her mother and a brother, •Jones. Jim in !e — - J utuibij VMIV "Jrt^C U Ihelr excise duties In full. In this manner the government, U was learned, expects to obtain "OR- revenue and aid diy slates in driving out Illicit sales of liquor. A score of smaller projects will bring the cosl of the program to well over $1.000,000. f I Winds of Gale Force Coast club, and secretary of the Mis- PENSACOLA committee. Bunn mar- . . ilori Miss Annie Bowen at Perry- vlllc, Ark,, November 17, 1024 They have two children, J. B,, Jr., 21 displayed here today by order of Hie government weather bureau which Indicated the approach of winds of gale force. Ships were .*.,..,,; cautioned to remain In port. . I ferint. /CRIP Blytheville relief stamp funds arc useJ for no purpose whatever except lo provide employment, and to give aired relief to those Indigent cldiens who 50 Per Ct. of Swarthmore Students Are P a c i f i $ t s "••" " '<> ^t'coraeci oj SWARTHMORE, Pa. CUP)— A1 .] selsmo e ra Ph Glanella ost half of the siiiriimt* ; .,,.i,~ ' nb ' c . to l(i -nlify the on Aid to Scientists RENO. Nev. (UP)-Earthquafcei leave their signatures on seismograph and enable scientists lo more or less readily determine their location, Is the discovery of Prof Vincent Glanella of the UnlversSy of Nevada. ••• '• , p . rof ' Glanella, seismologist at the institution, explained that the waves of the shocks vary accord-"" S to he earth- fault from which lliey originate. Whenever a known fault in the -.._.,, ,, v , vur i—/\j- most half of the students ; -. v ho voted at a poll at Swartlimcm College declared themselves as bc- mg against any kind of military fighting. ' Seventy-five per cent of the men in the college balloted In the poll and of these -13 per cent voted against war. The students, however, favored the entry of the United Slates In the League of Nations and World 228 voting for It and 50 —o-.., i*»i«tLiu H/IU ouurt, ore really and truly on i he verge ] against. buy "our Stof'%L™ m T ° U Tot ^ dl ^™»""ent also showed be secure In fL if IJ"" 1 ,u* n ? m ^ ot ^ of votes with 176 bal- " 9 «"«' sludems suf- ivited for lnci-ea.sed armament in _,_ u I Ihe United States. n Is recorded on the local ^ _,_ "'^nella usually Is the origin of the -iuse of tl patterns recorded \ WEATHER ' Arkansas - cloudy, occasional rains, much colder tonight. Thurs- uay cloudy, occasional rains and colder. Memphis and vicinity—Rain lo- night. Thursday generally lair. Colder tonight. The maximum temperature here yesterday was 72, minimum 68, partly cloudy with 4.56 inches of rainfall last night, according to Samuel p. Norrls, official weather observer, •

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