The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 26, 1932 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 26, 1932
Page 1
Start Free Trial

bit the United Press BUrmEHLlMffiMER NEWS J .. f^niamn ai AIJKAN3AH AND SOUTHEAST MI8SOUK1 . • - - . 7 » ****r VOL. XXIX—NO. 215 Blythavlll* Daily New*. Hlythcviile Courier. _Mksl5slppl_Volley Leader. Blythevllle Herald Jobless Husband Finds Work at Honw - NOVKMBBK 20, (932 Turns Household Manager While Wife Earns Living Monny Taken From. Belt While- He Slcot He Tells Chicago Authorities. CHICAGO. Nov. 26.-(UP)—A. A. Dnmimond, Tiilsa. Okl:i., ninclicr, told jiollcv loday tlml wlien he ule so much uii'key Tli.iiiJMxivlns that lie hod to removo his money belt und lake a Qnaii someone .ilole the belt mill the $91,000 It contained. Drimimond reported his less to :he manager of the Slieniian hotel where the money tell rtisap- x>urcd. lie said the belt wits stolen wtwceii Thursday evcnlinj and Friday morning. Police (|Uentloiiid Druniinond and expressed a bellaf. ••: may have been swindled, : ' Officers at n/sl doubted Drum- niond's siory Jlial he hud $91,000 n cash In (he 'money Ixrll. lie -vjis Indigtiiiin. They teieplioned AlmO rhonipson, vice-president of ths Exchange Nntlonnl bank- at Tii/ia rmd learned that Drmnmond lefl Ihere three weeks aga with at leust $37,500 on his person. Driimmond said he registered at ihe hots! M 7 a.m. Thursday. "Thai evening I went lo a restaurant nnd nle so imii'h turkey that when I got lo my room that night I had lo iak« oft my money bell which 1 always v.'Orc" Ihe rancher snid. "I laid this out on a little stand ised for suitcases nnd wenl to sleep. W/icti i woke up the belt and money were gone." Aulhorllles at Tulsa lelesraphed in answer lo queries u m t Drummond owns a 35.000 acre ranch In Osage county, that he paid J75000C for Ihe ranch, that he is married and lias nu II-year-old daughter, Mid lhat it is W cll known In his rounty Him he frequently carries large sums of money. • By NEA Smice ATLANTA, Ga—"Housekeeping i<; a man-sized job!" Thai is the emphatic opinion of T. S. Blntord. of this city, and he knows what he Is talking about. For one whole year he, lias scrubbed the children, washed jnd ironed their clothes, made beds, swept and cleaned marketed and cooked all the meals for their family of four, . "If husbands were required to do CriHcal Bullet Wound in Younq; Man's Brain Be- '••lieye.H> Accidental. 1 WINSTON-SALEM.- N. C.. Nov. ?G. tUP.l—Winslon-Salcm. rccover- •iig from tl:c.sensation afforded by tte death of yoitnc; Smith Reynolds, found a ne\v mystery today in the unexplained shcoling of Robert Critz. Reynolds' first cousin. • Critz. criticallv wounc'ed" in what nopcars lo be the accidental dis- rliatEO of' a revolver, was at thc Winslan-Salem hospital. Crii- w>-i Is 32 years old, is be- lifvta 'to'have been instating, ah r-'ilinu" <*'<;.Q] iu iii s bathroom when nn nxpfosion sent a bulbt into his head. He wns nn important witness at n»> iiiou°tt |n s t summer into the death of Smith Reynolds w>-o was found fatally shot after : partv at thc family estate. The latest, victim ef tra«dv that l:as urwt Die Reynolds family wn? alone in tho bathroom cf Ms home when the accident occurred In spite of Ihe fact that tin: bnli»t. <;n- tr-rsd his brain 1": succeeded in walking tt n telenhone and sum- n r n ,~ nimlns an ambulance, an action \ \J. L. braashaw Named 35 tlie cooking, housekeeping and home -making at regular Intervals they, wouldn't be so scornful of a 'woman's work, 1 " Mr. &inford said. "Moreover,. If wives' could substitute for their husbands in oDlces'.or factories and,, hhu' io 'bring home the bacon, 1 I believe '.there. -would . be more understanding all 'around and matrimony would be on a firmer Binford lost his job basis." followed. There simpiy was no employment to be had! In this emergency, Mrs. Binford got .a pnsl- lion in a beauty parlor down town When she stepped out of ths home her husband stepped in. ..' Keeps Honst Nfat After that -he prepared three meals a day. keeping on a biidgjt His house has won a neigliborhoo-1 reputation for being "neat as a pin." Alice Merrimeth, »g,?d 11. and Marion, belter known as "Brother 1 aged 9, still have tliat 'cnred-foi look their mother always gave Ihcm. And • eve n Mrs. Binford finds her clothes pressed,'her-lingerie washed, tinted and put away In her dresser drawers! . . .'•'I have always believed that tlie nome-maker should do such a thorough job of it that- the wa°a- "•"•"— has actual leisure when-he v v irh liis frien'rts say indicates r-oli- riiFfi-.-elv lhat ihere was no intent of suicide. p.. Tate Possible Successor W. A. Frasier. Mrs _ . _.. _„. ___ I* T A The 50vcrel 8n camp of Woodmen i . 1. A, or Ihe World, will meet in special .. _ _, session at Omaha, Neb., next W-->d- Mrs. \. E. Tnle. of Annorel. lias nesday to elect a successor lo W von appointed president of DIs-'A. Prasier, grand sovereign com- tncl 3 of tile Arkansas Parcn'-; mandcr, who is to be buri-d 1-ere Teacher association. This district today Jin-hides Craifhead. Polnsnt. Cril-1 The announcement was made by .teiiur-n. SI. Francis' and Mississln- national officers attending Frasier's i» counties. Uv virtue of Ihis of--' ' ----•—• . • b .r'«»«.rs Hosm'fa! Attendant Not Guilty of Murder AUGUSTA, Ga.. Nov. 26. (UP) — ncl'fcpraling cnly 30 minutes, a lury in federal court here acquitted A. f-. Urown. United Stales veterans Hi'n'tal allcndant. of ,1 charge of .wirderlnpr an inmate. C'.-arles Dickinson of Somerville. Tcnn. Flrown wa-, accused of beating Dickinson EO badly that 16 rife were fractured, cn« puncturing n lung, causing pneumonia from which he file:". Bro«-n denied the charge, contendlnz the patient attacked him and that he was forced to use stern measures to subdue the man. Melvin Infant Dies weeks old jnfant , - and Mrs - J - L - Melvin e fam!ly hon16 ln thc c <™im»nlty. south ot Were held tills RWge cemetery n L al im Crmenl va s made. The e nf f 3kln? «wi»ny'wM In Prtl " cral arrangements. survlved ing Sundays so my wife will IK fresh for work on Monday!" He stopped long enough to leK Brother bo come down off the backyard fence before he tore his clothing. Then he confessed som» of th(" difficulties that face a man when he swaps jobs with his wife. "First of all," he began "a man "as to get rkl of the notion that >t is beneath his dignity to cook a square meal Instead of sitting back 10 and eating one. I found, when ] started, that instead of iU bein» b»- neath my dignity, it was beyond my DALLAS, Tex.. NOV. 2 , (OP,- £& ^d^ 5\T ta EF of biscuits. Phew—Ptas Rnrncd! "My. first day at home I decided to have Irish potatoes and green Peas," he said. "Tlie phone rang five times before I could get those peas shelled. When I finally got them on to cook, the doorbell rang and a man started telling me whj I needed a vacuum cleaner. I «-ii£ explaining to him that I had e broom and that it served me well enough when 1 smelled something burning. It «<as those peas They """ •- ' that 11 D. E. Bradshaw, Little Rock, Ark., general attorney of the organization, was prominently rnen- sier's unexpired term ends in June 1933. A. Cunningham is in Dallas and will attend the sovereign camp I thin? which the Woodmen will choose a new .commander. He paused for a moment and shook his head as he recalled the tnbuialions of a beginner at this the Jimmy Walker Chases News Man With Brassy CAP d' ANTJBES, France, Nov. 25 (UP)—James J. Walker, former mayor o! New York, chased a pho- (ogr»pher and a reporter across the golf course here today, brandishing a brassy as he ran. Thc former mayor tost the race, however, when the two leaped Into a taxi cab. Walker was golfing with Miss Betty Oompton, actress, and had n ^ 6 to ^^ for a P ho '»o«raph which was taken without his consent. FOOTBALL ; Final Notr* D«ni« 21, Army 0. first noon. But Ihose scorched peas taught me one thing, ttat I couldn't hope to learn in a jiffy all my wife had learned through ye,i-s of experience. So I began to learn ono new thing each day. "Nobody was more surprised than myself when I got downright Interested in the Job. Now, if f do say so, as I shouldn't, i can cook tm'^'l 6 o!d - fasn! °n«d meal that win stick to your ribs—meat, string beans corn, potato salad, and dessert. But r must admit I hats making desserts." .. However, with all its tribulations, this year In the home has taught Binford a tot, he believes.- c 'Some such interchange of positions would enable many a nun and wife to realize the other's difficulties," concluded this man who ' as seen married life from bolh tne viewpoint of Hie wage-earner and the housekeeper. "Such an wider- standing as conies from It might be a good cur* for divorce." Unemployment Blamed For Triple Tragedy NASHVIlJjE, •IVnii., Nov. 2C (UP) —An unemployed grocer'* helper look (lie life of his wlfj and llielr 'rar-old son nnti ihen turned tlm fi»n lo his own eliosi late yesli«r- "ay us Hie 83-year-old gnuidnioih. <-r of tlw young wife, who had IIMD w'HiiiH on the 'door at the room for admission during the .shn:lln xs I'^'ied into the room | CO \m v \ 0 sWp ths trugedy. I-'urrpsl Dyers, 32, Iwlicved lo have Mvcn up hi ,u. S pal r nft Pr Lwo y( .. >rs of enforced Idleness 1UK1 cuuiilry- nUJi 1 spfti'cli for i'ui'iJtiy illicit is hoi '"I killed his wife, (/J ! s . zi (l;1 ,| II c-lr son. Joe. al Hie home of i],i : '""-'s Hitlicr where they were llv- •Mrs. sally Changer, UK' lulliev, shocked ii|ion dh. Uiu lliroe boilira, ,;oiild not in,-, B . mil over the phon e to oltlcern lli- intaniatlrm , m( i| , Wlu -i y , ln ',, 01 ,;. did a Imlf after ihs tragedy. • Appeal for Funds .Will Star! Tomorrow Throughout South.. Tlie First and Second Baptist churches will have their annual every member canvass beginning tomorrow and continuing through next week as a part of Hie program put on by V>raclicaliy all Soiulicrn Baptist churches. In the First church nil members In Sunday school will be given an opportunity to sign pledge cords. Those atte'nding church morning and.evening, who-were'not in Sunday school, will also be given cards During next week a committee of >0 will call upon all members of tile church not at one of the Sunday services. An intensive and extensive effjrl will l>e made In many ihousair'. 1 ; of Baptist churches throughout the Soulhern convention during this period, according lo Walter Qilmors publicity director of the promotion committee, to get every member K underwrite his or her share of (he support of the local work of the church as well as thc whole <Ie- lomlnatlonal program for 1933. Ony about one Ihlrd of Ihe membership of the chiircies has been supporting the enterprises of Ihe do- nominalion lilthcrto, nddsd Mr. Gilmore. but now that Ihe 'lon-'-- ••ii Is on, it has become Imperative that a larger per cent of the iiembership be enlisted in tl>c whole program. . From every section O f the Southern Baptist convention territory, including eighteen southern states, iiave come reports of unusual preparation for tills canvass, according to Mr. Gilmore. No fixed financial lias been set up by the co:i- vciilion this jcar, but each church •and iittivt<tual member Is urged ;0 do his besl In the light of Hie distressing needs . existing cvery- rl>ere. Mrs. J. li. v LoMti Wins Cruise for Red Cross-.Work! A semi-final report ot. the rc- Jiults of tlie Red Cross '(-oil call Thtch ended Thursiay, mai'e pubic today by J. A. Waterman, roll call chairman, apparently assures for Mrs. j. p. Lenll the Caribbean crufie offered by local business men :o the Red Cross worker obtaining the largest number of memberships. Mr. Waterman announced that >, i p 'M Tl • l r,. c.;'!" (-or Hif; rr>'>-cl ,S>\ Weeks Period Will Be $7.50 Instead of-$9. A $1.50 reduction In the tnlUnn cliniue for Hlytlievlll^ rcnlo,- hlnh srhanl has Ixcn announced for I lie third six-weeks term, which Iw- Eins Monday. Tlic reduction is (rom J9 to S7.50. Crawford Greene, superintendent of schools, stated tills afternoon llial a surplus in (union funds of Ihc .senior high had nccnumlalcd from the previous six-weeks terms and In nccordnnce with n policy oi oucratlnfc tlie school nt as low a tuition us possible, the saving was to be passed on to parents of senior students In reduced charges. Superintendent Crecnu «nid that, enrollment In tlie senior fChool 1ms .now reached 310, atxml •Kt more r.tudents being registered in ihe senior department than nt the beginning of Ihe school session. The reduction In tlie senior school luitlon is. the second cul in charges made since the schools opened, junior high tuition having .Seen lowered from eight dollars to SC.'fto al the beginning'of tlie.see ond six-weeks term. had turned In 648 member- snips, Miss Mary Ellen Stevens m. and Miss Hulh Whllworlh 220. Some outlying districts where 16- cal workers solicited Red Cross memberships have not yet made their reports, but there Is no possibility of these changing the results of ll)c contest, Police o{ Many Cities Advise Jobless Groups to Keep Moving. By 'United Press The national hunger march on Washington rim Into sucli dlfilcul- .ies today as orders banning merch- '.TS from some cities. aJmonUiDiis .0 "keep moving, we've got enough rouble of our own," and a proposition' to c'arh gasoline inonjy by chonping wcod on a city wood pile. Groups of 75 tn 300 men en routo o the national cap!!!] to press de- nands for unempioymsnt relief rom Ihc short term of congress nl- •raclcd attention at widely scat- 'ered points over the country. Near Niles. Mich., slate and inu- ilcipal police massed at the stale hie to meet a group of hunger marchers moving across Indiana. Kalamazoo and Battle Creek police cooperated. 'Mayor C. P. Burns of Troy, N. Y.. declared marchers would bs hrown out or arrested If they at- emplcd lo enter Troy. A contingent of more than 200 unemployed wns reported gathering there. Sheriff Charles Wienecke of Christian county, Illinois, ordered 7S marchers lo kero movlni; when thev appeared nt Taylorvllle. pro- ceediiii; in four trucks nnd nine automobiles. Contingents en route from New Means and Meridian. Miss t3 Birmingham. Ala., to loin n group tlrcady n.ssembled there, will be m ?t >v 100 officers prcnnrcd lo break un any meetings and lo prevent their spending ti,» n ight in Birmingham. Seeks .Oivorc* After 30 YeawWedded Life After almost 30 years of mwrtad re Mac Meyers of Leachvllle rural mall carrier, has filed suit in cnancerv court seeking n divorce 'rom oille B. Meyers. The Meyers were married in February, 1903 and separaled in November, 1932. Tlie complaint, which states that Meyers has Weed to pay his wife $40 a month minor, children, Indicates that the fiction will be uncontested. Meyers charges lhat his wife has sgged him for a period of years to such an extent that their ; rp- lallon ha s grown inlolerabic. Tlie divorce proceeding was filed on behalf of Meyers by Virgil Oree'ho, Blythevllle attorney, Pilot Yodet- Failed in F.f- forls to Locale Airport nt Man'ainia. MA1UANNA, Ark.. No','. :>6 (UP) -Tlirllllnu last mliiule effn'ls lo[ Kiildi! K. K. yotlor, 37, i>llo| ,,i lliinlei' alrwiivs, In u ,vife Inn-i- li'f. fni) ( .,[ )„ .,-, lvt i 1,1. nf,. nn ,| (Inl 'if his pnssonrvil MNs Albci- 1 , Miss WliicHkl", a .soi!lnllli< of HlHh Point.. N. 0,, wns I'l-lnn llnwii Jnlc yesleidiiy from f.lttle IJork. wlinrn n fev; h:mn uruvlomlv she hud nblnliKid n OO-diiv dlvorn; l< i Bpenci'i Wife, wenltiiy miiu- nfaclurur nf Wiuihlnntnn. Al Ihe uoiicliislon of lliolr In- veillpntlni nf Hie crash bolh Hlll-i Kiinnii. 1,1'uie Rock inniingcr of Ifunl.T Airways, mid u. W. Hiink- hlev. dcnnrtmeul of f.t»nwc-> I-- ni'Tlnr. tndov ii'nii<iun<-p(l Ihc'ncul- dent evldeiillv wn r caused by nt- momlicrlfc condlllons. '•'he fedenil Insp-clor luinoune- ed I lip plane wns In uood shone. "The piuiio was ^nlng iwilmps ICO oi 1 ISO miles mi hour when It crushed." Hucklcv said. "Looka llk'i in In'I not lonl In the heavy fO"." l.ost In -the (og, Pilot ' Yoder circled over Forrest Cllv twine, then over Marlumm, nlmo',i crnsli- IIIK Into ihu dfiinc of Ihe courl- I'oiinc. went, over Hutches, nnd I'.iadeil bai:k for Marliinnn lust. ii[|;lil. Field Illuminated Tho motor's roar atlracled citizens here. 'Hie lociil firetruck wns ruslicd tc- the uirixirt and Its ftooJ llohls turned on In an effort to Bllrncl the pllol'.s atlenllon. Plvo gallons of uns wore iwurcd on Ihe field ami Ignited, while nlwuf. 50 imtoiiioblles with their hciiOUehts mndi: a Ixiundary of the airport Tlie plnr.0 crashed when It struck an on!-, tree, 12 miles' uorlh- eiisl of Mailnnna. Tlie six plnce Tmvclalr plane fnriiierly \vnp owned by Div-J." lirlnklcy of Mllford, Kans. • MKi Wlncsklc . WA.H on her-way to Memphis to visit Mr. nnd Mrs. ,W,,J. Brlltoii jr. who had plan- tied scclnl affairs for her over the wccR ond. With her during her stay In Ullle Rock was her father, n wealthy hosiery manufacturer of High Point, Us left Wttla Rock lute yestcnliiy by train. for New York. Yndcr, a veteran pilot, made Ufa home In Tori Smith, Ark. Police Fir* at Handits, Kill Child 1.0S ANCIK1.K8, Nov. aO. (UP) — Tliiee-yenr-old Arthur MUIIIK w nii killc<l today when jja run into the line tif llro durini; a tjun bultlu bi!- tww'ii police and bnrultls. Ttie child ran lo Iho tdue of liio sWewiilk while llio butile was In livoEK-ss and wns sjilin by « bl:nl iroin n iwllcemnn'x sholijim. Arllmr luid siark-d lo |)H slor^ with hU older brolher whun Uic liaiwlll tnnehliu 1 careenxl aiounJ the curniT, clo.scjy piir.sued by n patrol car, AS llui maciilues passed !!.<! .Mi.'iioi-. lioiuij 0112 offltcr op»ne-.| llro with n shot gun. The bay re- wlvcd the full fora- of Hie i'linri'3 Ills biolher, Joss, n, ivns un»'i- Jiucd. The Iwu auloiiiobiles SJKM! on, tlii'ir wuiipiinU piwiiiimilily niin- wnri) of Ihc IniRcdy. , •-.'•«-•., '".•. ' ; f „' i - £~'-tf&l-fff!*ii$ ' : \<Z •£'7 = nftOTmhi™ Miss Wineskle Is rctnembereri In Blylhcvllte from a visit she made here several years ago when she was the guest of Miss 1-oulfio Webb, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, J. H. Webb, nov? of Memphis. DtBnllJEBTS Nalionalists Would Refuse Payment of Any Kind ' to United States. PARIS, Nov. M. (UP)—Nullontil- 'sl members of Hie French chamber of deputies look tho Initiative lodny in opposing "payment, of any description" on the wnr debt to the united Stales. Deputy Louis Mtirin moved to table a mol'ion proposing that tlie chamber refuse payment of any description. Including (lie suggested payment to the Hank of International Settlements. The government was not expected to opi>cse the motion and to permit Immediate debate. If 'the chamber makes its own decision Premier Edouard (Icrriolt will es- cniic thc risk of defc.u of his government. Tire government, however, awaited the British decision on the December 15 payment before dscltf- Ins; on tlie French attitude. Meanwhile It learned from Marseille."; lhat orders were given to rush overland lo England shipments of Indlnii gold amounting to $7,500,000 now en route to the British capital. WASHINGTON. Nov. 2G. (UP) — Ac.'lng Secretary of Stale Castle today handed thc councillor of the Polish embassy n note refusing to oostpone Poland's Dsccmber 15 debt Dayment but promising President Hoover would recommsnd to congress creation of a commission to rc-cxamlno the Polish debt. , Thc note to Poland, replying tn tlw request for debt iwstpoucment and revision, wns to be made public later today. It was learned aulhorltatlvelv the note reiterated the paints contained In messages on war debts to Orent Brllnln, France and Bel- glum. SOUTH SUDBURY, Mnss. '(UP)— A giant pumpkin weighing C5 pounds was grown here oil'the farm of Henry Ford, it)q motor magnate. Awoils Visit by Delegation Representing National Grange. WARM ai'RINCIS, On., Nov. 2!i. IUI')—A liciiVy rnln, that for the third successive day •turned Ihe red clay aeoridu roadn into tiuuBintra kepi Presldent-elcut Roosevelt, tc l»l.i 1'lno Mountain cotluv.e today wlieic lit 1 uwfllted tlic arrival of a delegation trom Ihu National Orange to discuss farm rcllcl le?- Islntlon. Bccnnto of ihe bad weiilhar tic gcvcrnor hi»rriipte<l Ills sclicdiil: tlml callel for a swim and a rou- liny of exercise In Ihe pcol of Hi: Warm S|irlni{s Foundation. He slnycd close to n ronrlng open llr; Inslend nnd worked a stnck 'of correspondence will) Miss Marguorll: iHaiid. lib personal secretary. Mrs. Hooswll, Mrs, Curlls D.\jl ll:e duiijjluiji of the governor, Col. Lewis McHenry Hows, Ills palltlcii' secretary, and '.others' of thc .'party went to Atlanta wliero.they attended .u'ie foot boll game betwcsn Georgia Tech' and the University of Georgia. .-. , v .. Tile governor nn^'the^a'rm'iSffd- ew, handed by Fred Frccsloiu, muster .of the New York State Orange «'cre to discuss an a»riculturnl program to be presenteil to thc tame duck session of conjre.w. . :. 1WIT Five Names Advanced for Roosevelt's Secretary of Agriculture. MEMPHIS, Tenn.. (UP)—Five southerners nre being proposed in pollllcal circles us secretary of agriculture, In the cabinet of President-elect Frnnklln D. Roosevelt. The soulh, with its 10.000,000 people directly dependent upon agriculture, u exiicetlnj recognition for the first time. Ur. Tall Butler of Memphis, ed- llor of thc Mississippi edition of thc Progressive Farmer and Southern Rurallst, a 70-yenr-old white hnlred little man, is being mentioned as possibly ihe next secretary of tiy- rlcullure. Clilly Alton Cobb, editor of tlir Georgia-Alabama edition of t!:c Progressive Farmer and Southern Ruralisl, and a nallve of Tennis- sec, Is anolhcr proposed southerner for Hie cabinet pasltlon. He Is 48 years old. C. O. M^oser, New Orleans, secretary of the American Cotton Cooperative Association, parent of all cotton co-ops, nlso is receiving mention. Dr. Clarence Poe, of Raleigh, N. C., president of the entire five cdl- lions of Ihe Progressive Farmer and Southern Rurallst, and Dr. B. W. Kilgore, also of Raleigh. N. C., are other two southern nvsn whose name.s are to be considered. Dr. Poe Is 51 and has studied agriculture In Europe as well as in this country. H; has besn editor ot the Progressive Farmer far nnny years and hns headed various state co-operative and farm movements In North Carolina. Dr. Kilgore, born near Oxford, Miss., in 1867, has served as state chemist for Mississippi 'and North Carolina, in 1924 to.was elected president of Ihe American Cotton Exchange. Sees. No Reason Why House Should Not Act Monday,"December 5 WASHINGTON, Nov 20 IUP)- tipcakor clnrner to ay said h" "could si-e no reason why ihc house should not vote December 5 «n n resolution to repeal the 18th niiKMidmcnt. Oarncr noted that If he did. not :cogiil/e RODU, member to take the matter up under iiuipcinlon of rules Uml dny, the first Monday of the month, that he. could not do 50 miller house'proce lure inll , -he third Monday, DftCCmber 19. "Atitl liy that lime we will prcb- ably have tt b:er bill Qanier sild Hie plan 'for an Immediate veto on repeal of the proiibltloii «m->nd imsnl was supported today by Dem- OEM tic Howsa Floor Leader Raln-j with Hie prediction lhat r»nWi would vet more votes than a miv for modincuUuii-or tlic Vnlstead act liiini-jy said many Republicans »ho would not T«vsr,« b°cr bill vcoull vol-3 for submi'slcn of Ihe l^i ""'f"""!, 0 " 1 "'! d , lh «> ">«nv Demo Greno «n B«nrh Absence of Cunningham Oreene, nctint as special of the miinlclcal co rt vtt- tcrdnv In tho. absent of judqe C A, Cunningham, mnd» allowance for the. "holiday celebration 1 ot two men .charged with public drunkenness and discharged them with payment of Jail costs Tn« iinir was arreited by pollra Thursday night. The case of a 17 year old boy iarged with petit Urcenv. WM Irnnsferred' to juvenile court ^ J. I>. McDowell, co«l dM)* wu fined »25 In court W*dn«*lay ! *uf the fine waj'iwpftxfed. upon kr- raim«menUito?:p»y1«lty pr);rt|t license: >He'wM ch»lt«l wS&Bfi- ure-to-(i»yiU*"'-'«&'"• ^*-^ ,Tom unlil Noveinbei- 3D to pernilt pay ' incut of thc_ license fee .-. - ; ••'."'• t rf Anatcur Gardenefi K«e«r4 tiOVEILiAND, Col (UP) —^arl Wlllett took up • |»rtenlng u a liouby lost summer and In' hti.first- try at the gentle art. he turhed .In a record .crop.'-. His ttrnlpj weighed 10 pounds each," « record size;for turnips' In tlii* 'district. Closing Stock Prices A. T. and T. Anaconda copiwr Aubuni Chrysler Cltlej. Service . Coca Cola .... General Electric General Motors Mkldlewest Utllllles Montgomery Ward New York Central Packard ....:.. Rodlo Simmons Beds Standard of N. J. Texas Co. ..'... U. S. Steel ..'. I 104 3 4 83-4 :42 1-2 14 S 8 3 1 S 11 1-a 15 13 1-4 126 8 23 58 23-4 534 7 1-2 3 7-8, U S-S 32 7-8 •5 New York Cntton NEW YORK, Nov. 26. (UP)— Cotton closed barely steady, Open High Low Close 580 584 575 575 587 . 591 579 579 . 598 604 ' 590 ' 590' 605 613- 600 001 ^14 620 609 609 629 '638 625 625 Spots closed at. 590, quiet, un- chang«d. Dec Jail Mnr. May July Oct New ' otton Fire at Smith Home A short circuit In an electric stove tt the home of John smith, 308 East Davis street, resulted in * fire alarm yesterday «ft*moon. Damage WM conflnsd to the stove A fire early thli v momtaf did slight damage to; a :eo»l jkhtd wid Improvised servant 'house it 104 West D*vl» »t«*ti , : . NEW ORLEANS, Nov., 26. (OP) —Cotton closed steady. ' . Opsn High Low close 578 585 573 573 586 590 580 580 597 fi02 583 589 6C5 610 600 600 016 621 611 611 831 833 627 627 ' Dec. Jan. Mar. May ( July Oct. Spots closed at 578, steady, off 3.- Chicago Wheat CHICAGO, Nov.'36. (UP)-Wlie«t Olosed: December, 43 i-4; July 46 1-2. ' ' - . WEATHER ARKANSAS-Pair, coW ,.„, temperatures 22 to 28 in north and 26 lo 28 In south portions tapljbt. Sunday fair, riling temperatures In west and central portloia. -.~y,. uu . A to thft official irc»u obwrrer, Chwle« Phillips jr^ -tn* minimum temptnilur* h*w jwttr- c'ay wa« 37 dtfrcea'-and tne maxS- mum 5s .dejTM*, cloudy. Tbitajf. a year ago 'ihe ' minimum tei»peT»- ture wac 34 d«tnes *od U» 'MMJ- mum St •*— '

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free