SIX ! ' t'K i rnriMr.K !fKWS I IKS DEST1I Tiny Scrocn Slav In Hospital Firemen Respond lo Two ••_'• Calls Late Last Nighl and ;.,.This Morning. '-^ Two houses \vcre completely destroyed nud I wo damaged. by fire in- the negro residential section. In tlie' southeast part of Uie city, la c t night and cany Hits niornlni;. Th: total loss was ct.slnutecl at approximately $2250 by Fire Chic: Roy Head. The Inss was only partially covered by Insurance. • Fire of unknown origin destroyed . "ail empty house. the proi>crty of • Msr.iiel Minor, at 217 West MiUh- ! £ws street nbsut. 1CK30 o'clock last I i- night. Th3 blnze caused slight clam- j a?e to a nearby hoiis; ownrsl by i • Ein'rvia Drowu, negress. before bein^ J • brought under control by flrcme:> vho were forced to lav a 10113 line : of hose to reach the fire. •The firemen had just completed their work when one of the sro'r,>. . returning homo, noticed nnother blaze and turned in the alarm. The fire was at the hotne of Pearl Martin, rftgrcss. 707 UDiilh franklin Street, where a stove pipe had fallen from its flue setting. The hon^ was piactlcally destroyed. The blnze caused damage of approximately $400 to an empty house next, di or. - owned by Mallndy Austin, ncgress, .^•hich was partially destroyed by fee last fall. • .The two alarms kept firemen busy from about 10:30 last night until 3 o'clock this morning. IKS TO GET Development of Arkansas River Will Swell Volume of Crop .Moving by Water The various bnrse lines now in operalion on the rivers find n very good.business In transporting cotton to Memphis and New Orleans • lor export. The rich Red River ' 'country, the Ounchlta River and its tributaries, the CiimbTland TCi- ' ver, lo mention onlv three, produce annually many thousand bales of cottou which move to market by rail or bv rail and water. -.. , A much larger proportion of tills Annual cotton business will naturally go to the rivers when barces - - begin runnin? on tiio improved channel of the' Arkansas river from thc World War, hi had re-onllstcd in the mp.rlm-s, bin finding ]x.'ncc- llmc srrvlce too monotonous lie de- llu> mailni'.-i (or the Ic'-ion In 1910. After CJOdlji-y k-ft ills home. Ills mother married u;;ain find movc<l fiom .St. Joseph to St. Kouls Mrs. Frank Mulkcy. In this incT he lost trace of her ami con.svriiii.-nUy none of his letters L-VCT reached hci". l.nlcr. she moved back to St. Joseph, whlicre she now re>.l:U-s. • * * NEXT: linn n "di':id mail" found lilinsrlf iiml IHNVIIIIF happily reunited with Ells nmtlitr and IUT ITU- ranlll.v :»ft(-r working lii* way lj:n!l frum Niirlh Africa In Missouri. Open Grocery Store on South Franklin Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bryant have opened a ivlijhborlieorl grocery store mi Smith Franklin street. BIGPRIZf iof ths< v liil«r,intb<nl Mi»izl:i r > co. ,, . ,. ; 'r.n1 pJltor of Ccs-no-Mlllnn. I Ill'lSCf l\€WS \ Wllllo'ii fi. Arbac^rr. TO ".. FYoV ! Oils Chi.'ds and Harvey \Vit;o:i \ sli-cct. Onnway, Avk., a ni'.-:it airl' tk.tid h-iesids in Memphis, Sun- cattle dealer. was t!:e o:ilv Arknn- day. j .sas winner. II" was, awarded SIC 1 ). Dr. and Mrs. J. T. Polk of For- \verc rc>si City, visited Mr. and Mrs. II. I> Dunavi'.nt last week-end. Mr. Wesley Holliman and Miss />/ I A toHl of 032/!23 ! received In Ilic contest, wiiich wis 'annomifMl In an el^hi-d.iy IK-*?- -. . NallVC o! Irclaild Awarded I piper R4v;i'tl?!i>',' c-utiiKiisrn in j.imic Nichols nttcmlrd the show <!:••><: fifi A • f i /-•• whlni 1113 clalllf-s. S13J woeXh.-s a: Hlylheville. Sunday. lU 111 Lailicl Llg- and 420 collie and rr.uni-HI np-.vs- ' Mr. and Mr.s. Clovis Crockett of fnnlncl lepers wwc used. The oiilv c>th:-r O-.ic!ol:i were pin.sts of Mrs. Croc- UOmcSl. of in.- iioth will l:i (In. 1 business. ctively engaged ill WINSTON-SALEM, N. C., May ca ,,', 13.—James Thomas Slinrkcy, 32, a ! merplv '<>f n-\ it,i-nii'-M milkman in Rcslcn. v.as av.-arclod |"IP con'oU de'.rb In l'"> the SM.CM fl'st prize In tile $50,f)'JO ! l )3rs - natlrm-wlde contest for the best I lot'-'- of ,.„,,,„ letle setting forth tlu advann-jes! to .smok?i3 of lh? r.ev mo\H:r.v- j' proof cellophane wrapper on Oeni'?! 1'"".. "ill'T fil«lr!t'iit!irs. )iai-k:iae.s. cfllrhih of 11. :o"""ill-; n' Ms work. v ..,,- . ten's mother. Sunday. .,,,;,. j Mr. Kobm Clillds of Osceola was ,..,,^[1110 f,urst of Jran Moore. Sunday. ,..,.,.[ I Kiss Bcnlia Bruce. sti:dcnt nursa ,. vr( _|:-t the Blythcvllle hospital, is vis- III!H:,' her parents. Mr. and Mrs. n _,. I liriirc for a few days , ,.. ! Mrs. J. K. Childs and danxlitcr, P. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company the coniest Judges nnnoiincod today, bluirkey lives al 101 Train strec!, UD/c!:?slcr, Mass., n suburb In Tl Tnkcn suddenly ill in v/iulilnjtan. H;'iry K.iii-. who iilayetl the role of !hc Iri'iiclu-rous mldytt In l.on Chanoy's piciini'. -The Unholy Tlirec." was rushed to a hospital \vhnu his ailim-nl wus dla;noscd as appendicitis, nrrc you see n mr::i! (ikln; lh«; diminutive actor's pulse just belurc he w.is remove:! to the opeiMiiii^ room. Arnold Godbey, Alive and Well Has Been Declared Legally Dead of Boston. Mr.s. Waller Sivcst. mother of -. | U r. ,, . i three children and wife of a niarin? .iCOl'ge L3.nge >Vms Voice! corps captain now Elation al th- Honors at Illinois Meet SXte of " a " yar<1 ' w °" thc Cicor^c f^:ve. Jr., who attends school nt Cli:ii]i]»ilt;ii, 111., was winner of first honors in boys' voice :if the Central Illinois high school Interscholastlc meet at Springfield this week. Mrs !«ingc. of this city, went up for lh? contest. She accompanied. Mrs. Fred rtcichcl nnd daughter, Mary, who visited nt Mar- (Continiicd from Pnpe l> swoop down like (he Indians did when attacking American soldiers In the old west, i "It w:is one of those smprlss nllacks Hint found mo nnd several hundred of my buddies in the. of the famous 1'iftli HKdment of Hie Marines. lie was i:i tliL' Ihlvk of tlrn nglil- hip; at Clinlciut-TliisM-ry. More limn OtKIO minim's i;nlbntly rhnrged the Ocrijians—only 503 came back. He was* passed. Iryhip (o drive (he Kilts hack ) - "We unit over the (op one morn- into thc hills. '1'hcro were more of . tii£ nt 5 o'clnrk." he says. "We ion. III., Mrs. Ulnae nlso visited her mother nnd two sons at Champaign. Third prl/e of S5.COO went lo Julius M. Nr.ltc, r?al cstat-j dealer of Diiluth, Minn., anil former s:cre- tary of the Duluth Commercial chit. In all (lilrly-elghl prizes were awarded, of wliic'.i five were for $1.000 each, live were for S500 each, and iwenly-rn'c were for $100 each. Judges of tlir contest were Roy Howard, chairman of the board of the Sf-rlpps-Howard league of newspapers; Charles Dana Gibson, famous nrlist and publisher of Life magazine, nnd Ray Lonj, president l"'Hl. IIP rimp lo l!ir> Ul!'l"-l n" a' th" nnr- nf s'v|«f..i 1l Fill's IJ-HIK! hi Vnw Y" ctW in'«. Ki"llt ••»•"••; a lili with i^ Hoi-1 r ivorlii" m:lk. He rrs" In I of foreimn anM n^-^' tii^ milk route-, under his sir; ith. and Mr. Hoivaid Bu .13 the Biicst of ; s. Sunday night. Mr. and Mrs. H. isldrcn and IDr. Tommy Shcrrlck for „, „ . ^ Ir n"f eh ^ NM " 1>. nnnavaiU and and Mid. J. T. Con I.,HI-I- Slrr-ins W)" PAYTUCKF"iT. R. 1. H P<u;1uchr[ rx)li- Afi mcii are n" If not t>Dlite. \V!ien Atim n coninhiincd thit ?o:nebc'[y .stolen a whe^l from her in') Mr. and Mrs. John Watts and Jauahtcr. Xathiyn and Mrj. joe Mounts • motored to Meniiihis, Thursday nisht. They were ac- (.ompanicd home by Mr. Moini's j who h:ia br:n In Atl.inta. Cia., for ! several weeks with his uncle, ftlio '•j seriously ill. Messrs Ilimnon Wilson niek Watson, S|»nce Williams. Fred Smith. Charles Nichols. Ancel Tl:cr? v.ill Ue services at (ho Driu'r Orove eliiirch, fc'unday. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Sprin^c-r visited Mr. and Mrs. Albert Has- klns at Half Moon, Wc:lncst!av. Max ,"rc;<;tn, who has been lit for seme linie. Is .slowly improving. Mrs. l.'lla Divr.r.ey of [.one Oak was the !>ucst of Mrs. Maude Smnfer and Mrs. Lthel Swain, Thursday. Mr. Waller Doles vislled friends it Ffele. Mo., yatnrday and Sunday. nii5S"ll R]i!it!L'ri' sucnt l:ul «cek- r .i-d with Mrs C;. A. Hal! and chll- dr;-ii at clear Lake. Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Alexander ir»i Miss Tiiliie Ilor.un of Leach- viltr, sjient Suturcirij 1 e.nd Sund;iy u!th Mi 1 , and J.li'-. Claudo Joiie^ ^n:i Siicrty Alexander. A Inr^e crov.cl from this cotn- i:.unity enjoyed the Moihi'i's Uiv ui'o^iara i\r.i\ picnic at Lone O:ik, Siinrliiy. Otto Scrap; of Dogwood was a vHtcr r.t Erivt-r Grovf. Sunday. Mr and Mrs. Earl Meadows have moved to this commmiicy lnmi Crn:ell. Mr. nnd Mrs. Cecil Backrider )iavc tr.overi to Oo.snrll whero they will make tlitir future home. TOOL 1SOX IIKU) S3IM THOy MIM.S. I'a. cUP)—A bnx of tools, sold at an auction for !?••.; than $1. proved a bonaiun lo Huiry J. Peyton and his brother. J. K. , ,,,„., ., Montgomery and Miss Irci!5 Cat- P.ivtoti. They found S865 hi bills ni'tonnbili;. Pilrolinan IMtnr-k !>v-jiMi-jc attended the party at Miss ' In !• lln eallnntlv loa:i?d ^cr on- sn slip nornlhy Cl:tlcon's. Tlmrsday nialn. " Mr. C. I,. Kiehola nnd sons mo'- Viricis l-'avnr l.ui-.'.-crs ored to Blytheville Sunday. They BOSTON, Mass.. (UP) — Six- v.-ere accompanied home by Miss te;n cl the forty members of Ilia Iri'iie Ntrhols who spent ihe week- Massacliubells State Senate are • "<1 'htro. | lawyeis. could gel iiOiiiD l-i The orange tree is said lo IK? the only one which bears frui'. and Mower.s ul tlio same lime. them (linn usual tkiat day ami as thov swept down upon us, we barely hnd lime to answer n hnnle cull and rush lo o'.ir cuus. which had been stacked, and prepare for the attack. Camel Slml From IhultT Him; Trampled hy lien! "Some of us foughl en fool, seme on horseback ami romc on camels. Thc camel on which I Mas mounted wan shot down when Ihe HifTs were still ^omo distance away. I was jus', scrambling (o my feet and snatching up my gun when th: horsrmen pcun-icd down on me. "Those natives can surely ride! With a rille In one hand nnd a Enliir In the other, they crime on. I Imd just- fired one shot when on; surprised Hie Cienuam by fori'lns; nlund In the face of their lire instead ol infills in or hugsjlng the trees The heavy 1'irins! that (jreet- e<l us wius devastating. They tlidn't expect to ,'i'e us cnnllnne lo advance when our tr.cn were shot down, but we did—and yon know how Ihe battle came out." For hi.') heroism in Ihat bailie Godljev was awarded a Croix de Ourrre and the Dlstineuishcd Service Cross. belated D. S. 0. was awarded nfier he had joined the leiilon and disappeared. The War Department, believing him dead, forwarded ihc' cross to his mother. Tn April. 1030. a St. Jowph Tuka, Oklahoma lo thai rivcr"S|Of the attacking hoi>enr:n loomed confluence .with the Mississippi This fact Is Indicated In a comprehensive report compiled recently for the Mississiopl Valley Association by Theodore Brent, traffic exnert of New Orleans. - Steamboats and barges are first- rate carriers for such bulky commodity as cotton. Loin; experience has proved this. The early flal- jMtfomed little Western River steamboat of a typo made familiar by old prints and magazines was entirely resconsible for building up that enormous cotton trade in the lower Mississippi Valley which, as long ago as pre-Civil \Vnr limes, put the South on Its feet commercially. Later, court declared Irpally dead. Mrs Miilkcv came the bis palatial j~- steamboats In the seventies. ei2h- fj . ties, and nineties—flatbottomed, like l< their predecessors. Famous oid l : ; steamboats whose names arc writ- ji ten in gold in the history of the \'- Mississippi River, were noted as iv cotton carriers. The Robert E. Lee i' carried 5000 bales. The J. M •A While 6000 The Grand Republic i| 7000. The old sternwhecl Henry '* Frank, a long lanky greyhound of : D a boat, astounded the world one •i. time when she came booming down :; to New Orleans, with 9220 bales of up over me. I saw his uplifted salx".' nnd then I saw him start lo swing. "I was on one knee, so I leaned over n. r . far as 1 could when he rushed by. But I heard i swish and frit n stlniln; ssnsallon In mile ft ride. When t noticed thc b!oo:l on my Innlc I knew I'd bsvu slashed. 1 trial (o gel up—but couldn't. "Then I saw a cloud of dust cnm- 1 Ing from the other direction. The 1 ' RiiTs had stampeded our park camels. They conic Ihumlnin; awkwardly towards n:e. Then everything went black." Ma::y duys later Godbey a\voke n an Algiers hospital. As he regained consciousness he was told hat the saber blade had missed a :ital spot by barely an inch. !iul ho uouiulli)'.; camels had broken both nrms. snapped seven ribs anil j crushed his pelvic bone. A medical corps had foni'd htm and brought him in. For scvrn months ic lay flat on his back, not able to even turn on one sttle- It was If) uonths mori> before he recovered the ml.ssiny man hnd belii'vecl that there was no possibility Ihat he was still alive; for she liiufn't' seen him since that day In inn when he left. Following his discharge after R1TZ THEATER Tuesday, Wcdnusday nnd Thursday Through thc (errors of sav- ii«je A Trim they fnu.iihl their wily — to rormiiu'c! cotton on board in addition other freight and passengers. to I ';i! No ether craft than a flatbotlom river vessel could have served ti- eld-time cotton trade so cfliderit !;•• The ol<!< steamboats could nose ir.to bank at any place along the Misskiippl shcrc. push their snub noses up to Ihc landings of the various cotton planters, load thc cotton, and take it on to market In these days of improve*.! rivei terminals and concentration point! where farmers and manufacturer: may bring their shipments to b loaded into barges, it is not neces sary for boats to rur, Into b.ink at each plantation or farm. A single modern barge tow like those moving on the rivers today can carry as many as 60,000 bales of cotton. Combining the advantages of modern barge tows and thc ad vantage also ol mcJern methods of loading shipping and consigning, which the old steamboats did not have, it is likely that history repeat Itself on thc Lower Mississippi and that a great river commerce in cotton win develop to thc benefit of cotton producers as well as manufacturers and ultimate .consumers. : —Mississippi Valley Ass'n siifTlclrntly to return to the Irgicn. : r>c-ror.itril for Hrrolsm With Marinrs in France This wasn't, the first time Onrlbrv I hail faced death-and lived to tell i auoul it. Back in 1917. jus tbefcrc j tho United States entered th? ; World War. Godbcy kissed his | mother gocdby and enlisted In the i .Marine Corps. Although barely 17 I av/.l war j he was uroad of slmiiUcr nearly six fcot tnll. When broke out his re^imont was on? of ; Ihe first to be srai ID Franco. He wjs a corporal in the OTlh mnruny the Greeks for some 2500 year: consisted of having on urn to rep resent each candidate. The vote: tossed In a white pebble if he wish' «d to vote for a candidate and : black one if he wished to vot •ginst him. ,..The bridal veil had its origin ii the east, where many women sttl go veiled during the greater par .of their lives and where a husban Is not-supposed lo see his bride .lac*..until sftcr the-ceremony o Tuesday-Wednesday Thursday " fDarini; Drama of America's Dance 2 Shows—Matinee—1:.'10 and 3:-l5 Admission—10-25 ami ".."n 1 . 2 Shows at Night—(i::H> and 8:'la Adm. Night—25 and f>0c. Adm.—Matinee and Night—!All Children Admitted Min 10 ami 2oc. • Have Tickets. Paid to Wimners of CAMEL R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company lakes pleasure in announcing that the decisions of Judges ClIAKLES DANA GlHSOiS, HOY W. HOWARD and RAY LONO in thc §30,000 Camel Prize Contest have heen reached and that prizes accordingly have been awarded as follows: First JAMES THOMAS SHAKKEY, 101 Train Street, Dorchester, Mass. Second Prize, MRS. WALTER SWEET, Navy Yard, Brooklyn, N. Y. Third Prize. $5, JULIUS M. IVOLTE, Clcn Avon, D.il,,tli, Minn. ft Prizes of $1.000 each A. II. KliANKI.IN, III, 52 Kirklnncl Si., Cambriil B <-, Maw. JOI1X II. MrCAKTIIY, 721 Mnin St., Willimniilir, Conn. I'HKOKKICK E. KOBIKSO.N, Curnnado Hi'orli, Calif. VJI. A. SCIIKADEK, Hrciit Ajil.<., New Albany, Inii. i)H. I). II. SOVER, 523 E. UI-OKII, Iowa City, lown. J Prizes of SHOO each K CAIiTWHIGHT, Transji'1-.i Ht,! K ., Washington, O. G KU1TH COCHRAKE, Clcmnic Aic., Daricn, Conn. HAIillAUA LAWLESS, Anlnmrr, I'a. JAM-: 1'AKSON'S, 325 K 7<Jih SL, ^cw York, N. Y. KIC1LUU) W. VOGT, Green Ilay «o.d, Waukcgon, III. %'» Prise* of «/00 each MARIK AF.HEUTS. r.252 Sn. .SpacUling Avc., Cliirngo W. ii. HAilKKlt, Jit., 120 X. Spruce, Wiii.lon-Salcui.N.C. EU(;i-:>iK IIAIM'ON, 3625 I.i i.u/. SL, Kl 1'nao, Tcxna SlltS. XWV. F. DAI.V, 1133 l^iiif.ville Si., Si. I.oui?, Mo. \PM. G. r.HDAOIIKH, SOS N. I-'ront Si., dinwny, Art. I.EKOV rAHOlA.X, 69 Uartmcuilh St., VoresI Hilla, N. Y, KATHKYN !i. FRANCIS, -H8 F. 22d St., Knliiniorc, Mil. MllS. A!.i:XIS GODII.I.OT, 191 Wuvcrly I'l., New Ynrt C \V. CKAiS'CK, 2316 Crntral St., Kvaiist<,n, 111. C S. CliAVHII.l, I'aMonvillr, I'a. JOHN I. (iltlFCIiV, 1201! Jurkimi, I'lirliln, Col.ir.iio DA\'IU C II1U, 1'cytun aud -Vrlingtoii Kds., York, 1'a. ELIZABETH JARRARD, Ponrr Apt*., TaneinE, Mich. J. -VT. KEATING, 523 1'n.^irrl AM-., d.-vebn.^ Ohio }. II. KENNEDY, 2627 W. Sl.ili-. St., Milwankr.-, Wisr. JOHN Kii.i'f':i.AiM-:\ Wc.t Pun-, M ; ,; n c IHL CLIFTON 1!. LEECH, 211 Ang.ll SL, Provhienc.-, R.I. EDWARD MAKTIN, 121 l.id.lcll Si., llulTnlo, N. Y. MKS.I.C .MII.I.AUD,609 Smcklry Gnnlciij,Norfolk, VP. EL'GEISE SARTIM, 7-15 Chnpcl Si., Ollnwo, III. GRECOKY LUCE STONV; 735 Texas St., Mubile, Ala. DR. C I- TIIOJIAS, llour.1 Ai.y, N. C LEE H. \VOMACK, l-lfi Tcnncv Avc., Anilirrei, Oliin J. ARTIIL'H WOOD, 21 llurk,: iil., Jlrrlmnirville, i\. Y. EMERY IIKUUEKT VOUNG, l'ainu-,1 l>,, t! , N. Y. I N congratulating the '.vhuirrs 5n great Canii-I contest we n-;nit. :U the F: time lo thank inos: ronliaiiy the approximately million men and women who ills- :iir-scale<l in Camels (or your enjoyment nioistnre-proof Cellophane wrapping tho rich aroma and full llavor of choioc Turkish ami mellow Doinpslic lohaccos Iirtvc nliiycd llicir fricitilly tulercsl by sending in an entry. We vish also to tha iik ihc millionsof smokers throughout  lc eoiuilry for the appreciation they arc showing for our new Humidor Pack as is ovulenml by the notable increase ill the sale of Camel rigarellcs. By mcaus of this dust-proof, germ-proof, If you have not trio.1 Camels in the Humidor Pack all we ask is thai you switch over to this brand for one day. After you have learned how much milder, how" much cooler, how rmich more enjoyable it is to smoke a perfectly conditioned fresh cigarcltc, go back to ihe harsh holness of stale cigarettes if you can.
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