The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 5, 1937 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 5, 1937
Page 1
Start Free Trial

BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS VOL. XXX1V—NO. 15 Blytlievllle Courier Blylhevllle Herald THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI " J I31yllicvl]!c Dally News Mississippi Vniicy Lender BIAT1IKVIMJC, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, APIlll, ft, to;)? SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Six Children Perish As Home Burns POET ALLEGANY, Pa., April 5. (UP)—Trapped in their second floor bedroom by an explosion and About l.AJU Are Eligible, nre ' six children were burned to r r . r-i • '" todny wh " c flrem(;n . lacking lo Last Lily Llection ""' '" ~~ ' ' ' ' Ballot After paiyns one of the quietest cam- water, looked on helplessly. Tlie victims were the children of Gerald Swcezey, 40, a chemical factory worker, and ranged in age from five months to 13 years. Swcezey recent years, Blythe- I nnd his wife, only survivors of the electors, some 1.200 or less I family of eight, were taken to a strong (principally because a poll j hospital with serious burns, tax receipt good in last year's: The fire started from an primary still holds good for the oil . election, will go to the polls tomorrow to elect a mayor, four aldermen and a city treasurer. With the present mayor, Cecil Shane, stepping aside after two terms, three candidates are in the burner explosion and spread rap idly through the two-story frame "factory" house of the Wyman Chemical company, a mile and a half from here. Police Chief Waller Hemmlngcr said. Heavy rains which turned the field' for his $100 a month job. ('and into a muddy swamp prevented ThVv „,-„ ><„,:„„ ,„:,, _ volunteer firemen from laying hose lo a creek about 500 feet from the Th'ey are Marion Williams, Insurance man and recently resigned first ward alderman, 'G. H. Qrear, grocer, making his second race, nnd W. w. Hollipeter. long time resident and former county official. Has Two Opponents Three candidates, including the Incumbent, Estes Lunsford, seek! the third ward aldermanlc post. The others arc Damon McLeod, ex-alderman and grocer, and W. ' L. Homer, lumber company manager. Floyd A. White, shoe store proprietor, and John C. McIIaney jr., monument man, are contesting for the second ward post that will be surrendered next week by Tom W. Jackson, was is not seeking re-election. J. L. Guard is unopposed as a candidate for a full term as first ward alderman, having filled out house OilnlfsLFOR I'S C Early Ruling Unlikely , U on Refunding Transfer j 1TEES FOR the remaining year Hughes' term when of R. D. --•-n-.^-j mui mitu the latter moved out of the first ward. But Williams, recently vacated : seat. > oaVryliij-an iinexpiiecTteriri'bf-ofic year, is" sought by E. F. Fry, coal dealer, and Jesse White, sign specialist. Hobimon Unopposed Jack Finley Robinson has no opposition on the printed ballot for the dollar-a-year post of city treasurer and there is little possibility of any write-in campaign by a last-minute opponent. Annual County Exoosition Will Be Held -September 28 to: October 3 Committees to handle various phases of the 1937 Mississippi County Fair, to be held tile week of Ssp- tember 28 to October 3. were announced today by the Mississippi County Pair Association. There will be horse, racing and a horse show, farm aiid. home exhibits on an enlarged scale, a big midway, and a number of special laxi Driver Links ant With Death of Eula Mae Wilson After the regular panel had ueon exhausted and a number of special Jurors had been examined before a jury was finally selected, thc state started presentation of evidence In circuit court this morning D y which it expects lo convict George "Buddy" Summers of murder in the death of Mrs Eula Mae Wilson. Opening statements of Bruce Ivy. district prosecutor, and Claude P. Cooper, head of defense counsel, conflicted sharply on almost every essential detail as to the evidence that would be produced. Ivy declared the state would show that Summers found lhe Woman, witli whom he had been living and who i was several years older, at a cats here, started hitting her. threatening to "bcal her head off." and after taking her home In a taxi prp- cccded to.beat her into unconsciousness, resulting in her death. Cooper, on the other hand, stated that, the defense, expected to show that Mrs. Wilson had been out on a "party" with other persons, had been drinking heavily and had suffered a heart attack early in the night, that she was in precarious health and that her death resi-lted from a heart attack after she had been put out of a car in a very intoxicated condition at the house where she lived with Sum- Ll'lTLE HOCK, Apr. 5 (UP)-- Employes of tin 1 attorney gcner- i-.l's, olficc said today tha't it 1 was unlikely that an opinion would be given today or tomorrow to State Treasurer Enrl Page on Ilia transfer of $100,000 into an account to pay thc expenses of Gov, : Earl E. Hallcy's proposed highway bond refunding program. The delay; according to em- ployes, was because Atty. Con. Jack Holt left loday for Harrison, where he was to appear ln\ n case In federal court. Former Teacher Wins $75 mers. Doctor Test! Ties , entertainment, att to - be! Hie The state had brought three witnesses to the stand before t'h« noon recess. Dr. F. D. Smith/ and Cor-, oner \v. H. Stovall testified "that body s!-.a\ved marl's 1 FLEET Spread Death Over Entire Nationalist 1 Area South o Capital MADRID! April 5. (UP)— A monster loyalist air licet has spread destruction and death over an area of nationalist territory extending from the Madrid front to the south coast, general headnuarlcrs asserted today. ' The raid .was believed to be one of the most important of the whole civil war. Scores of planes participated. ranging down from great bombers to the streaking pursuit P. n . . planes which have suddenly given J'irst I I'lZe in LlVC at Mntirl<l command of the air. - : Bombs and machine gun bullets Chrysler anil Lewis Resume Negotiations ] LANSINO, Mich.. April 5. (UP) —Walter p. Chrysler and John I,. Lewis resumed their strlkb negotiation conferences today as Oov. Frank Murphy planned n scries of meetings with other automobile manufacturers In efforts lo settle Industrial unrest In Michigan. coiiferencc got under way al . Laming from Detroit where he had cast his ballot In today's biennial spring election for nine state officers. Conferees recessed al 1:10 pm today until 3 p.m. . Sculptor Is Sought For Triple Crime NEW YOUK. Apr. 5 (UPI — Arrest of Robert Irwln, eccentric -- ^ K v» ,„.„,-,- w. lv su » illl l' toi- . "> connection 'with the 11:10 after Murphy had .sped lo lvll * lcl ' s " ndfl5 ' '»<ir«ers »< Ver- T n in-!.,.- r - .-. _ i" ... , ! . . nil Em { IniLirm , linn i it Iful arHi?t<?' Home Competition A check for S75 was mailed today to Miss Willie E. Marshall, who lives south of town on Highway 01. in payment of first prize money in the "Lire at Home" competition conducted last year by thc Blytlievllle Chamber ol Commerce. ! Other winners and the prizes they will receive are: Frank .P. Robinson. Leachvilie, second place] S50 in cash; H. A. Duvall, Bly- thcville Route 2, third place, 425 in cash: Mrs. T. H. Strceler Wilson Route 1, fourth place $10 in cash. The winners selected by a committee consisting of D. ,S. Lantrip, county agricultural agchl officers or the Chamber O f Com-' rnerce and presidents of local civic organizations.•.Miss Marshall, 'a'former teacher rained down upon nationalist troop concentrations, truck convoys, trcop trains and railroad stations. Loss of lives was uellcved heavy. Troops Continue Advance The planes started out yesterday as triumphant' lo.v-ilist column's were taking Valscqulllo In the Cor- ifiba area and Basque loyalists were fighting stubbornly against a ferocious nationalist attack In the north. The great air raid of the Madrid flcH overshadowed news from' other sectors but in the Cordota area, •••iv; n nationalist offensive has been turned to a retreat. lov«U;l troops continued to sweep the in- Special Message lo Confess Suggests 300,000 Enrollment Limit surgents before ported. them, It Loyalists stormed and took the important town of Valsequlllo northwest of Cordoba. From Valsequlllo the loyalists pushed on to Grandjucla, three All mayoralty candidates ex-! j 1 ' Bllrns ' P- s - Lontrip and Cora pressed confidence todov that! Ix!e Colema » nnd Assistant Comity <!,„.. ij n__,_. . .- . • Aszenl .r w . f7oi.nii,in,. Ihey would finish ahead tomorrow. Barring bad weather a good vote should be cast at the three ward boxes, city hall (first ward). E. B. Gee Sales company (second ward) and Ark-Mb Lumber company (third ward). Absentee ballots must be cast by tomorrow _wlth thc county court clerk. . The Courier News and KLCN, radio station, will as usual sponsor a broadcast of the election -returns. The broadcast will begin about 7 o'clock and continue until the votes hijve been canvassed and the returns announced. 'Shotgun Wound Fatal to Missouri Negro Eulas Stanton, 14-year-old negro •youth of the Pascola, Mo. community, died at the hospital today as a result of a shotgun wound sustained about 10 days ago. * Agent J. W.rCavendcr. Farm and Home Exhibits:—D s Lantrip, R. E. Blaylock and Cora Lee Coleman. Program- Advertising- — c G Smith, R. D. Hughes, J. A. Leech' Russell Phillips. Jeff Roland, Fred Saliba and'Hale Jackson •'•} ! '• Horse show:—L. G. Nash.'c' G Smith, j. A. Leech, L C B Young. ' ' Shows, Concessions ai.d Grandstand Entertainment:—c H Wilson, Floyd Acton, j. Mill rirooks as if she had been beaten and choked. Dr. Smith declared that the founds inflicted were sufficient .to, have .caused-death," - •— -,--Bob Scott,'former local taxi driver, now .living at West Memphis, testified that, Summers approached him at his taxi stand at a Main and asked htm to drive him about while he sought Mrs. Wilson. He said that-Summers told him thc woman had taken S100 of his money and that he wanted the money and "her head." He said Summers finally located Mrs. Wil- '. son and the latter's daughter at another cafe, got . them into the taxi and (hat he heard noises that sounded like slaps on thj way to the house. He said that they argued on the way and that Mrs. Wilson told Summers if he was going to beat her to "wait until we get home." Summers replied that- she was right and that he'd "get your head, too" when they got home, --•^- —'•• I.H...L <*i,r.Lui:uuiis ^10 - oe i tllc - wuiiiiui.-, uony snowed marr.s j -•-, •' t - .. " . ullj s.- "y;i.- Sv^-u presented In" front' of the'"grand-'!'about the head, shoulders and neck J'™ 1 ' 8 -' In ^35 she' won first -place stand. Among the latter will be «s if she had been beaten and'"! . =1 ' : "'"' 1 " "'- "' "WLS on Parade," a presentation choked. Dr. Smllti rinrinrnrt rh,,i P n 's ! of performers known' throughout the country for thein-wbrk -with the National Barn Dance each Saturday night over Eiadib Station WLS, Chicago. > . . Following are thc fair committees: Premium List:—County Agents E , ,. „, ., " r.i.mic.1 >^....ii.« uu tu urauujucia, tnree •m the Blytheville public schools, 1 miles south, and Blasque/, six miles I has been farming, for.. swA'-il west of'the-t/i«m ': ' _ pi county in the Mem Commercial Appeal's annual Plant to Prosper contest antl was among- the-three highest contestants in Arkansas. The $160 in prize money awarded today was offered by the local Chamber of Commerce lo encourage diversification nnd self-sufficiency in farm operations in this section. A smilar contest for 1037 is now under consideration. • - -.-j" tiwij, o. i>i_^ii oroojcs "^uvi, iw v>ued Lui:y «ui. iiome Advertising and Publicity:—H. w! I according to Scott. At the house failles, FlOvd Aptnn 1 VT~II i Slimmprc Kfftrt-orl rn mill II™ ,,.^,.. n .. Hames, Floyd Acton, j. Brooks. Racing':—zal. B. Harrison, n Highfill, Jeff Roland, c G Smith Floyd Acton and L. G. Nash. Flower show:—Mrs. D A Bu™ Mrs. o. W. Barliam, R. p. Kirs "J ner. Miss Lawson Will Speak to County School Heads "ccma Summers started to pull the woman out of the taxi by the head arid the last lie saw as he drove away was Mrs. Wilson fallin|; to the ground, Scott testified. Positive in Identification Defense counsel cross-examined Scott at considerable length on his ] Identification of Summers but failed to shake him from his Insistence that he had seen Summers on several occasions bsfore. He admitted , west of the town The objective oflhc 'loyqlisLs "is lo 'surround and reduce Peniiarroya arid Pueblo Nuevo del Terrible. Rebel I'lol Discovered MADRID, April 5. (UP—Police WASHINGTON. April 5, (UP>- Presldenl Roosevelt recommended lo congress today that the Civilian Conservation Corps ho made 'n per'-' rnauent part of thc federal recovery and relief program. I" a special message to connrcs. Mr. Hoosevelt set the maximum enrollment of CCC youths Rt 300000 together with 10,000 Indians and 5000 enrollces In United States territories and Insular ixisscsslons. Cltinn that figure for cons enrollment. , the .president withstood congressional pressure for Increased CCC pcrsonncli "To B o beyond this number at this time," he said, "... lhe additional cost wbuld seriously affect lhe financial position of the treasury." , The recommendation for,a pcr- :j mancnt CCC was In direct line with Ite president's statement last week that future government spending will be designed lo stimulate consumer's goods such as foo:l and cloihmg,Instead of. durable., goods- such as steel, copper and 'cement. Mr. Roosevelt sejit his, sp;cial ouica Cicdcon, beautiful artists' model, her mother and a lodger In their apartment, wns ordered by the police today. An urgent alarm on the police teletype system ordered all officers to hunt Irwln nnd "arrest I for triple homicide." ' . • Police Commissioner Lewis J. Valentine said Investigators had found evidence In the Oecleon parlment definitely linking lhe 29-year-old sculptor, a former asylum Inmate, with the slay- Ings. "We nrc worried that he will commit suicide. 1 ' Valentine said. lie declined to disclose what evidence the police had agalnsl Irwln. , A wide search spread over the city for thc sculptor, who twice was treated nt the Dockland Couiily Stale Hospital for the Insane as a "sex- psychopath." All bridges, tunnels, ferries, and other'avenues of 1 escape from thc city were being'witched. AIR Lift, [\m Arizona Range rV Son Watched Plane Crash In Snowstorm ..,.; ' GALLUP, N. M., Apr. 5 <VW— Wreckage of lhe Douglas trans- wit plane, missing since : Satur- lay with eight persons abonid. vaji reported sighted today. 7, Thc report here, unconfirmed 'rom any ; other souicc, was that i mountain lop ranger sighted he plane 'from Ills signal post. A son of the ranger repoitedly 1 watched the plane battle through a snow storm and then crash.into lie mountains. — ;• ,- Tlie telephone ojierator §1 '*§[ John's. ^Arlz., who made the ""re- no, t learn the ranger's The boy said the plane fell, m 1:30 o'clock : Saturday afternoon. The oiicrator said the boy's 'ina- .her confirmed that n plane "j|ew the station Saturday 'aitiir- ui "•*• today announced discovery of a plot | message .to congress on the fourth o initiate uprisings In the city. ] anniversary of the date he estab- timed to coincide with a concerted 1 Ushed CCC by executive order revel drive ^n M^IMH , ...„,„,„„ cost of maintaining about 300.000 tL T€LI YOU _ -Miss Willie A. Lawson Misslssippl county superi of schools, now ewu ?r >f the Arkansas EducaHon aa« itlon. will be the g\ St sieake, a't -He monthly meeting o lup^ rln I lendents and principals of S- _._„ ^. .,,. ,i tAl , iviun- day. April 12. It was announced today by Miss Winnie Virgil Turner, county examiner. BY 2 BOB BURNS Sometimes I think the system of punishin' law-breakers by fine is not altogether fair, when two people commit the same offense, they should be punished equally and it hurts some people more to dig up the price of a fine than It does others. That's the reason punishment by fine is never gonna stop crime amon? people who con alTord it. I knew one old man down home who usc'ta hang out with the boys on Saturday night and he always wound up by gitlin' in trouble. He was brought before the Judge one Saturday night and the Judge fined him $5.00. Thc old man dug in i his pocket and pulled out a bill ' and handed it to the Judge and he says "Well, Judge, I been workin' pretty steady this week—here's $10.00—that'll pay me up to and Includln' next Saturday night." Copyrigh(|l937 Esquire Features, Inc ton closed steady. open high May former I I" 1 "!. 'I* tendent K g * sa " lhe allegcd slily - 'New York Cotton NEW YORK. April 5. (UP)-Cot- 1444 1431 1377 1371 1311 ,... 1377 July Oct. Dec. Jan. Mar. _.'--•• --•• 11*1 Ull 1000 spots closed steady at 1508, up 2. 1401 1451 1398 1393 1394 1397 low close 1444 1448 1431 1437 1317 1389 1371 1384 1371 1384 1377 1388 that Summers revealed , at Iriat time and that Mrs, Wilson and-her daughter called the man with them "Buddy" on tified the defendant as his fare that night. Cooper, in his opening statement, indicated that Quinton Sprayberry. another taxi driver, would testify, in direct contradiction of Scott's testimony, that he was the driver of a taxi In which Mrs. Wilson rode home that night with other persons. I Under the meinod of Jury selection voted by the state's electorate last fall in simplifying criminal procedure, the death case jury was chosen fairly rapidly in contrast with the long drawn out process usually followed under thc old procedure. It was not, however, until the defense had exhausted thc last of Its 12 peremptory challenges (formerly 20) that thc last juror was chosen. Accident Occurs on Highway Near Burdette During Rainstorm Earl Camithcrs. 15-ycar-o'.d negro, died at the Blytheville hospital this morning of Injuries received last night when lieh was struck by an automobile on Highway 61, near Burdette. ' The name of thc driver of lhe car had not been learned todav but he was said to have been a nephew of Mr. McDonald, proprietor of n rural store on High- wny Cl between Burdette and Luxora. According to a report received here the negro youth, with others, was pushing a truck along the highway in a downpour of rain, attempting to start the machine. The automobile is said to have anproachcd from lhe rear as another vehicle was approaching from the opposite direction and the driver swung his machine sharply to the right and attempted to pass the truck on the right to revel drive on Madrid. A "substantial group" of phalangist rebels were arrested. Those arrested were rounded up in their purported headquarters in' the market' district of the capital. Rites for J. M. Roberts Held Sunday Afternoon Funeral services were held Sunday for J. M. Roberts. 63. well known carpenter and a resident of .Hlythcvllle for many years. Mr. Roberts died at 1:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon at the family home on Clark street after only a few days serious Illness. Tlie Rev. M. N. Johnston, pastor of thc Lake Street Methodist church, officiated at lhe services and pie Funeral home wns in charge of funeral arrangements. Mr. Roberts is .survived by Ills wife. Mrs. Lnura Roberts, two daughters, Mrs, Beulah Thomal- son of Holland, Mo. and Mrs. Guy Rogers, and four son. Dick, Joe, Mike and James Roberts. CCC. youths lii . will hs $300,•".- •> — •••-•i •*• i""k[j;) will l)£ ^ 000,000 for the 1938 fiscal year. interment was made at Mn- Grove cemetery. The Cobb Mother of Mrs. Paddison "We Believe in Constitution as Written" Says Dissenting Justice WASHIN-QTON,. Apr. 5 (UP) — Justice James C.; Mclleynolds 1(5- duy departed ' from the : preparec text of his dissenting opinion. In a supreme court minor case today to nssert thai "we believe In the coiisUttrtion? as written and no as whittled away by tenuous reasoning.'' McReynolds' remarks, : rcgardct cs of significance In the light.of the present Judiciary controversy were presented In a dissent to a majority ruling which approved'a District of Columbia statute which provides, for trial without Jury of certain petty offenders. : Justice Pierce Butler Jolnec McReynolds 1(1 the dissent whlcl was virtually the only business of the court decision day. The expected supreme court decision on constitutionality of the Wagner Labor Relations Act waf not presented. Thc court look three „ . ..!,, LULU i. iwri. IIUUU I1CLLUIIS Much Property Damage jSayf *^*"' siB " lricnnci! flt l °But/No Fatalities; Tupelo Given Scare MONTGOMERY. Ala., April 5. (UP—Winds of tonuullc velocity cut a narrow path of destruction over an 80-mile section of central Alabama and western Georgia today, demolishing homes, uprooting trees and injuring at least six persons. No deaths were reported. Most damage was done in Montgomery, where the winds destroyed or badly damaged a score of homes In a residential subdivision and Injured two persons. Tupelo Gels Scare TUPELO. Miss.. April 5. (UP — Hundreds of Tupelo residents- It refused to Interfere with an Injunction restraining the Georgia Power company from prosecuting a suit against thc Tennessee Valley Authority. It refused, as it hns severa times In thc past, to hear a request for an Injunction agalns a National Labor Relations Boan hearing. It declined a new test of tin municipal bankruptcy law, outlaw ed In .i court decision last year Mrs. W. T. Williams, mother of Mrs. ft. P. Paddison, died nt thc Pitts-White Clinic. Jackson, Tcnn.. early this morning after a. .. , - - ••= three months illness. Mrs. Paddi- a oid a collision. The aiitomo- son had been with her mother for one- struck the neero who was cnmn n.^ n ^..^ >«_ F>~Jji T i ,11 minnrcas o! Tupelo residents— loday at Jackson j thankful the $4,000.000 tornado de- structlon of Sunday night, Anril and Mr. Paddison " - — -.^.^ ,.,n, .. ..->• auiiu: unie iiiici i\ir, pushing the truck on thc right, joined her this morning. near the road shoulder. -...iday night, April 5, 1936, was not repealed, today crawled but of storm cellars and chuckled over the fears which caused them to spend several hours crowded into underground havens of safety. it was Just a year ago that a tornado swept out of the southwest Mrs. Williams had visited here I " nc ! strtlck Tupelo, killing 225, in- Closiny Stack Prices]^ NEW YORK. April 5. (UP>-Oil shares paced the slock market higher today in quiet tradin» ', often having spent two monUis of Mr ' l>ntl New Orleans Cotton Mcmbcrs °f «><= J«o- arc; wy lf> ^""W" Welch, J. H. GInley, H. C. Buck, Lloyd Stickmon. Walter Davis. H. M, McLcod, Ira Crawford. D. O. Gracy. R, c. Blackwell, Phillip Applebaum, Steve Moore and Harvey Hart. . — —._, ,. v i ulll g lnosl QI new highs reached for ,,ome months on new consumption reports and unfavorable weather In the southwestern cotton bell. Mas- July Oct. Dec. Jan. Mar. .. Spots closed slea'ciy nt'iws, "\>*°. open high • 1438 1457 • H31 1447 .'1370 1397 • 1383 1399 • 1383 1397 1388 1404 low close 1438 1445 1430 1434 1378 1382 1388 1384b 13891) 1390 A. T. Anaconda Cop. Beth. Steel. . Chrysler Cities Service Coca cola Gen Gen Motors .. Int. Harvester Gl 3-3 Electric 61 5-8 01 5-8 10S 1-2 Chicago Wheat OIMII high low close May 1443-8 145 1-8 143 1-4 143 1-4 ai. L, & San P -, 7 . 8 July 129 1303-4 129 1-4 129 3-81 Simmons Bed '..'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. 541-2 Standard oil N J McKesson 151-8 Montgomery Ward 53 7-8 N- Y. Central 503-4 Packard 101-8 Phillips Petro , 53 5-8! Radio ...'. '..; 101-8! »• L. & San P. 37-81 Besides Mrs. Paddison she Is survived by two sons. W. T. Williams jr., and Frank Williams, both of Jackson. Funeral services will prob-.ibly be held, Tuesday. Livestock EAST ST. LOUIS. II!., April 5. (UP)—Hogs, 12.000. juring more than a thousand and destroying a large portion of this city's buildings. When an electrical and rainstorm started last night, many of Tupelo's residents feared another tornado had struck on lhe anniversary of last year's. There was a ri'Jh for storm cellars. Hundreds of the frightened spent thc entire night In storm cellars . >ort, did mine. 10011. Sriirch Underlay BURBANK, Cal., Api. 5 U)P)i- A giant new Douglas air liner wns missing today:and feared lost with eight persons, aboard, probably In desolate mountain courf- try'between,here and Albuquerque. It carried no radio transmlUei and was not on n scheduled, trip, . so far more thaii 30 hours Douglas Aircraft Corporation withheld the ' news, hoping, it had landed safely and VTOS unable to comipunicate with heac|qlmrt«rr, Ninth : (')i.sli :|n' 3 Months'' Today trj'c-.Iiiirca'u. of Air Commerce .directed,..a* search 1 cov'-i- _' the ivesteni' half of fhe coun- ' try',from.Birfcank to Kniisas CIU ^ If'.Hi" r.iiiie had "cra-neil it uulchbe the nation's ninth maj't airways dlsntler "In three month'; and 11 nslijht < Increase Ihj dfaili toll in thnt 'time to 6G. A rancher reported to the ' V'n- slow, A;'!:',.,' nirpdrt loday that he- had .••(••:• i'j, airplane he behcict to .lie MJ :riisslng Hnei flylna oxei U\f! ?',. .-Join's ' district southe.i^l of WliiYciv at. 3 P. M, jpste'rV day. '. '"..'' .. Alrwit. t.iiclais dlscoun c 'l'it they sn id the miss- report ing ;>l,ine • would, have exhausted its fu.'l -,nt)f»ly before ,t reaflied that ?Kii, 1 „ Reported In Arlizona "' ~~ Transcontlnental and Western- Air, cooperating in the search for- the missing plane, said loday, ja* radio system had received a< nics- -ayc 'iJ-bt the. chift was seen-fty- Ing n>alh over Oieei, Ariz, fit 3 P. M.. Saturday. The messnee 3- no', say sighted • titp. Services Held Sunday for Lepanto Pioneer LEPANTO. Ark.— Funeral services for Mrs. Amanda Ferguson, 81. of Tulsa, Okla., formerly of Lepanto, were held here Sunday at 11 o'clock with Rev. J. H. Fielder. Church of Christ minister, officiating. Mrs. Ferguson was a pioneer resident of Lcpanlo, having come here from Bryan county, Indiana, in 1504. She opened the first hotel In this section here and continued In that business until she left for Tulsa to make her home In 1918. She Is survived by one daughter. Mrs. Tennie Bryant of Lepanto and ten grand-children In Le-| panto and Tulsa. The J. E. Murphy Undertaking I Parlor was In charge of 'funeral j arrangements. plane. t ^ Greer is 100 mile.) E0utheait ; *p*f the rulitc- the plane had'.' btjii expected to take., The country, south of Oreer vws described as exceedingly - rough and desohte.' Buying Rush Sends ;;^: Corn Price Upwai'd CHICAGO, April 5. (OP)—Grain' traders became acutely aware "of the scarcity of'corn today and began a rusli to.obtain supplies wh'iclv shot prices more than three cents higher on lhe Chicago Board of Trade. May new crop corn touched $L33' 1-8 a bushel, up 3 7-8 cents. , _.'J 4 Steelc Youth Wounded Elmer Bruton, 17, suffering from' a wound Inflicted, apparently by stabbing, above the stomach, "hate been admitted to the Blytheville hosital today. l He Is from sUele, Mo. , OOf/l" Burial in Mississippi Loulsiana annually .supplies the rest of the world with 2,000,000 frcgs. Texas Corp . U S. steel .. Top, 10.25. 1VO-230 Ibs., 10.15-10,25. 140-100 Ibs,. 7.00-D.75. Bulk sows. 9.50-9.75. Cattle, 3,000. Steers, 8.00-11.00. Slaughter steers. 6.75-13.50. . Mixed ycarllni ' 72 1-2 | S.85. Ql 5-8, Slaughter heifers, c.50-11.25. 119 3-8; Beef cows, 5.25-0.50. and heifers. 7.50- j county. 1 Attending Will Represent County at State Conference Mrs. E. P. Blomeyer will attend a three-day conference of social workers at Little Rock, beginning tomorrow, having been np- iwlnlcd by Gov. Carl E Ball>>y as a representative of Mississippi this conference will be other ladles In civic organizations of the state and outslaml- - .. ~ ( m.,.1 \.^v\a, j.4o-u.ju. imtjs »-i me siaie 1-21 Cutters and low cu:iers, 3,50-5.00. tug social workers. for Lepanto Farmer LEPANTO, Ark. —Funeral services for W. N. Nash, 59. Lepanto fanner, who succumbed in a Memphis hospital last week, were held in Amory, Miss., with burial there. He Is -survived by his wife, Mrs. Gallic Nash, five sons, Erb, Ralph. Joe and John, all of Lepanto, and Ira Nash of Hugo, Okla., and one daughter, Mrs. Baxter Chlsm of Lepanto; onfe sister, Mrs. Alice Tubbs of'Smlth- vtlle, Miss.; two brothers, Bud Nash of Hugo, Okla., and Neely Nash of Lepanto. open high low close May 132 1-4 !33 1-8 131 132"T-& July 129 !-2 — 129 1-4 129 7-3 WEATHER Arkansas—Fair and colder in east portion, temperature near freezing in north and central portions, heavy frost tonight Tuesdiy fair and warmer. Memphis and vicinity—Cloudy to partly cloudy and colder tonight with lowest temperature 32 to 35. possibly light frosl. Tuesday fair. Tlie maximum .tertipe-rature here yesterday was', 75, mlnlmumi'.'tt, partly cloudy-VytItlO.18 Inches-of. rainfall, according to Samuel P, | Morris, official weather observer.

What members have found on this page

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