The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 15, 1931 · Page 1
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May 15, 1931

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, May 15, 1931
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Served by the United Press BLYTHEYHXE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTJIEA ST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI HQMEEWTION VOL. XXVlll—NO. 50 Blythevllle Courier, , BljttwvUle Daily News, !V| BlytheylUt Herald. ' Mississippi Valley Leader. JU^YTIIKVIULH, ARKANSAS. FRIDAY, MAY 15, 11)31 3INOU3 COPIES FIVE CENTS A ARNELL ORDERS HIGHWAY AUDIT Urs>es Economic Changes But Says Class Differen- ,• ces 'Decreed by Creator' VATICAN CITY. May 15. <U1>> — Reconstruction of the world's entire economic system to bring about a more equitable distribution of wealth between capital and labor was set forth as a principle today by Pope Pius XI. in the most significant pronouncement of the church on social conditions since Ihc time of Leo xni. The pope. addressing 7.000 pilgrims of various nationalities gathered to celebrate the fortieth anniversary of Pope Leo's famous encyclical on labor. "rcnnn novarmn," introduced a summary of his own forthcoming encyclical reaffirming and elaborating in the lipht of modern conditions of his predecessor's pronouncement. Hroadcasl in Aniprica The j:J!i'.''s address was o'lnl- cart from the Vatican City radio station and re-broadcast In America so millions were enabled to listen In on the historic occasion. In the past the nope said there has been fin unquestioned, excessive. and unjust disproportion of lh° commodities of life between capital and labor and immense riches wrrc accunmlalcd in the hands of the few white the proletariat had nothing of their own save their haifas anil the sweat of their brows. "Therefore." he continued. "It !s absolutely necessary to reconstruct (he whole economic system by bringing it back to the rccjiiiremanls of social Justice so as lo insure mon equitable distribution of the unltod proceeds of capital and labnr. "By this will be achieved that uplifting of the proletariat which Pope LEO XIII. so ardently desired. The differences in social conditions of the human family which have been wisely decreed by the Crealoi must not. and cannot ever be abolished, but on the other hand the condition of the proletariat can- no). forever b? the normal condition of the bulk of mankind. In the above passage the pop? made H clear lhat the 'reducing of all mankind to a common level as sought in Soviet Russia is opposed by the church. Lynch Will Speak al Junior Bankers Meeting B. A. Lynch, president of the Arkansas Bankers Association, will be one. of the principal speakers at the annual meeting of the Junio.- section of this organization in Hoi Springs tomorrok. This group, made up of younger employes in banks of Arkansis/ir a part of a nation! organiza'Soi which has 223 chapters in Ihe Unil- nd Stales with 75.02C members. Las' year's membership was the hrgest in its history. .Formed in 1000. it is the educational section of the American Bankers Association. There are nov, 45,000 students enrolled and 15.150 standard graduates. Commercia law, negotiable instrument, economics, business banking, publii Wales' Admiration Aids Her Because the Prince of Wales was charmed by her performance at th= National Theater in La I'az, Bo- ivia, and sought an introduction, lie will have a chance to see Senorita Fatma Carell, above, on Euio- pean stages during the coming season. So unusual was Ihe IiDnor accorded her that, contracts were offered for appearances in London and Paris. Committee Will Consider Two Proposals Submittec Association LITTLE ROCK, Ark.—Two plans submitted by a committee of the Arkansas Education association for the reorganization: 1 of the state's nublic .school set-iip will be considered by th legislative committee on school problems next Wednesday, and it is predicted that one of them be adopted as th IS SUPEBli OF mi_5iET K'ielder of Tremendous Financial Power Is Lit lie Known to Public. Silent Financier basis for .working out a solulioi of the financial difficulties ii which Arkansas schools are no^ involved. A third plan submitted by tin education committee, submitted vesterclay with the other two. was rejected because it would require i constitutional amendment. A nroposal bv Frank Horsfall. nrcsl- ''enl of Monticello A. nnd M. college, did not seem likely to receive serious consideration. The two administrative plans lhat will he taken up at iwxt Wednesday's meeting, in brief, are: To equalize all public schools, on the basis of a nine months', lenn in 307 consolidated .school centers, giving aid in the pav- mcnl of nil Indebtedness in excess of Ihrce per cent of Ihe assessed valuation of property. This plan would roqmre S3.054.243 additional revenue. To equalise Ihe schools on Ihc bnsis of a nine months' term, using the county as the school unit, and giving aid in the payment of all indebtedness In excess of three par cent of asscss- BY PAUL IIAltKlSOM NKA Service WrctiT NEW YORK.—H look a Congressional Investigation of the "money rust" in 1913 to reveal to the pub- .Ic Ihe power and presence in Wall Sliect of the late George F. Baker. But, not even the recent death of Ihls dean of American bankers, at he age of 91, and the passing of one of the world's largest fortunes :o his son, have served to bring jcorge F. Baker jr.. into Hie llmr- iyht. Tlie senior Baker was the "Sphinx of Wall Street." In all his life he ranted but one brief interview, and lhat was devoted to (elling why .ie didn't give interviews. He made lis first, public address at -'.lie 'ace of 84. But his son exceeds even lint tradition of taciturnity. George l\ Baker jr., never has granted a single interview, never has issued a public statement. Ills Inscrutable, aloof attitude toward the public is deliberale. To friends—and he has scoies ot them—he quotes his father's doctrine of silence by way of explanation: "There is rarely a reason good enough for anybody to talk. Silence uses up le.^s energy. II Is my secret of success." Succeeds Father Tile formula certainly worked, for George Fisher Baker jr.. the new "Sphinx of Wall Slrect," who has just been chosen to succeed his father as chairman of the board of the famous old First National bank- now controls whut Is sakl to be Ihe Ihird or fourth largest fortune in the world. No one, not even he, knows how vast it is. but estimate.; run as high as S500,000.000. Nor docs anyone know how much of it he built, although it Is certain he played a more important part than ever was credited to him. In fact the slories of father and son are inseparably linked from the day when the younger Baker, wiih a Harvard degree and a thirst for power, went into business with the elder. That was In I80S. Twenty-one years before, when his son was born. Baker had opened a special bank, account in Ihe youngster's name with the S20 gold pieces paid lor attendance al directors' meetings. George Baker collected directorships at that time as some men (Continued on Page Eight) cs wit hover 1000 Instructors in I:gal banking and accounting. Gosneli Commencement ( Exercises Last Night Miss Willie A. Lawson. county superintendent, was the speaker at lie commencement exercises of he c,osi»]| school last evening at Ihc school auditorium. There were six girls who received diplomas from the eljlilh grade Miss Dollic Blake was valedictorian, and Miss Gertrude Loll, falu- tatorinn. Other members of the chss were: Miss Alra Necdham who presented a pen picture of the class. Miss Beatrice Cook who read the will. Miss Frankle Tucker who gave the pcem and Miss Jessie Crawford who announced the class prophecy. Prince of Wales Enjoyed Brazilian Coffee quire $2,617,832 revenue. year in new The. report said the association's committee did nol believe it eilher necessary or expedient to make definite recommendations as to nossible sources of revenue until the Legislative Committee has disposed of the problem of what kind of school advantages are lo be offered, and what will be the cost of those advantages. The committee said it will make a supplemental report as to ))os- slble sources of revenue if the Legislative Committee desires such a report nftcr an administrative plan has been agreed upon. «r?aon.kl-lurno etaol shrdln cmfw lEICHERS IE DELINQUENT TUX IE HEID IT Put ret! Hands Down Decree In Favor of Iiiter- venors In Title Action. Here's the new "Sphinx of Wall Street." George P. Baker, Jr.. who succeeds his late fathr-r as custo dian of one of the world's largest fortunes and as the most silent of today's great financiers. Twenty Grand Favorite \\ for 57th Derby Saturday CHURCHILL DOWNS. Louisville'. Ky., May. 15. itFPJ—Fifteen colts were entered today for the 57lh running of the Kentucky Derby tomorrow. - ••' Charles T. Fisher's Sweep AH drew the iffslde post. -Headed by Twenty Grand, the Greenlree sln- ble entry, ruled the favorite in tile latest betting. Albert C. nostwickSi Preakness winner Mate was second choice, with c. V. Whitney's Equipoise third. A light breeze and warm sun dried the racing strip today and If a forecast of fair and warmer for tomorrow malcrializes a fast track is assured. New Atlantic to Pacific Line Will Also Service Little.'Rock and Dallas. NASHVILLE, ' Te'nn.. May ' 15 • UP)— Plans p.re near complellot for establishment of a trans-con tinental airmail line from New York through Cleveland. Nashville Memphis, Rock, Dallas and None Resign Positions Here Tranccly Averted When Pilot Is Warned of Broken Landing Gear. BETTfS FIELD, McKcesport, Pa.. May 15 (UP)—Three women passengers and a pilot, marooned in the air for an hour because of a broken landing gear, escnnrd injury when the plane was brought lo a safe landing here today. The plane tipped over on one I «'ing as it was brought to Hie irround by Pilot Charles Weiblin of Pittsburgh Airways. A strut on the right side of the Fort Worth, . according to an noimcemciit here by postmastc Ollie .Minion. Minton, who has consulled wilh the second assistant postmastc general of the United States, sal< Instead of extending the Cleveland-Nashville line lo Memphis, a \ first planned, the line would b 'sent, through these cities to Lltt! Rock and Ihe Texas cilies. Minion believes the line will be opened about July 1. [LECTI Jurist, Father of 18, Attacks Hi ill i Control Annual Flection of County nnd District Directors to r. Held. rountv will hold its ele^'on Rifrrda Chancellor J. M. Fulrell In a decision handed down here this morning held thai delinquent lax sales of land in Ibis district, through which the state seeks to confirm title, are void, "not only for one but for several reasons." the decree, however, affected only the sale of lands In which Interventions lo Ihe suit had been filed. Tlie chancellor's decree affects a number of "squutlers" nnd others who have sought to secure proiwrlj*. on which past laxes arc clue, thru miatlon from the state. With n de- ree holding void the tax sales over he period of years up lo 1921 In- olvcd In Ihc title confirmation ac- lon, no Mile Is Invested in the state iiid consequently the state Is wlth- nu power to transfer the'title. As i result "moving da'y" will probab- y soon be in order for a number of parlies living on lax delinquent irnperty as soon as the taxes and costs nre paid, The action brought by the state o confirm title was based on nets passed by the state leglslalurc in 1929. Confirmation of title was not jrn.nted by the chancellor" In any delinquent tax lands but the action was continued against all lands except those In which Interventions were presented this morning. In announcing his decision, Judge Futrell said that he doubted If there ever had been a legal tax sale In the county and. that he had heard there never was one in Arkansas. There was ordinarily no pretension of regularity or legality to the procedure, the chancellor declared, adding that the stale supreme court had ruled lhal every slep of the sale from the preparation of the tax books to the actual sale must conform lo the law to constitute a valid sale. The chancellor said that the unjust part of the legislation covering the tax sales and redemptions was that money paid on delinquent taxes to clear title goes to the state and that no appropriation has been made for paying back to donees of land the sums they have paid the state for donations. Probably between 50 and 75 Interventions were noted In court this morning but evidence «as stibmlt- led, treating the cases as a consoll- dalcd aclldn. Jim Bassi former sheriff, countj clerk and assessor, testified that in his belief a delinquent list of state and county taxes had never been posted in She office of tlie county court clerk as required by law In the past 17 years. He further testified thai the clerk had ncvor recorded Ihe delinquent list before publication nnd lhat so far as he knew the lax books had never been delivered to Ihc sheriff and collector but once on the first Monday In January of ench year as required ATLANTA, May 15 (UP)-Con- trarrpllon was defended here hy Mrs. Mart'aret Siinger tn :i debate with u father of eighteen children, a Georgia Jurist who believes birth control matter Is' "cesspool" literature and against the tenets of the bible. Mrs. Sanger, a leading blrlh control advocate anil mother of three children, told fifteen hundred persons she bvllvcd legu! contraception, which 6lio described as. the "picrenllon of life" urn! 'not "Ihe tiling of life," would raise the low rate in the United Court Judge Diehard mentality Slates. Supreme Rutfell based Ills rebuttal on ihc bible, literally Interpreted, and declared persons In humble surrounds 'frequently contributed Uic outstanding men In the life of llwlr communities und nations. He admitted coiilraccplion was prac- llccd widely In Georgia at Ihc present time but declared the jioor nd unfit for whom his opponent ' by law. Tax lists always pub- rv f T-. i nlo« ii . annUfl' SChO'*! O'P^I'On Ratirrrliv J •"«. it*.* noio ntii: tll\SUY3 UUD- Because of ReductionsU'f for Buffilo 5 TV"' l°° k!with the eulire counlv hallo inTtoi 1UM ln lm > OT <*'y 155 «« ° r « '" T "^ Despite an average cut of nearly 25 per cent in salaries for next year, not a teacher in the city public school system resigned because of the salary decrease, according to announcement"" 1 made today by Crawford Greene, superintendent. There will be three less teachers next year, which combined with the salary cuts, will reduce Ihc budget $20.000. In the past three years six teachers have been lakcn from the faculties to reduce expenses. Two teachers are being taken from the high school faculty. Miss Nolllc Kerr. English Instructor, resigned to lea*.h at her home city, Clarendon, and another teacher will Lone Student at School h "Teacher's Pet" GIRARD, III.. (UP)—Roy Miller s "leacher's pel" at the Lynchburg school near hero but he can't I'.elp himself. He is the only pupil in the' school. Every morning wten the hell " COHON-EL PROCOPIO. Parana Brazil. (UP) - Brazilian coffev made n hit with the Prince 01 'rings, he ma r hes In lo w W»to on his recent trip into the: plays marbles alone at rc-e"s- ocs : home for luncheon at noon.' and Brazilian interior. He clunk H small cups of coffca then returns on the journey between Sao Paulo session, and camlinra where he visited the for an afternoon field. Wclblin circled about the field for an hour seeking an opportune place to land the plane. As he flew over the field a ptnne was rent aloft with a sign reading "stall it on runway." inway. 1 Fire extinguishers wore along the runway and ambulances ctors. Five candidates an; seeking the two countv hoard notions. Thny nre J. C. Chanin of Manila. J. B. of . Fd n«i| o f Bas- setl. R. H. Robinson of Kci.scr nnd John Bearden of Lcnchvllle. The lined > nclftion nominatiue Ed Wlldy of nnce. 1 ;' ni ._ . . .... ' . the city. Their work will be <loii2 I by other Instructors through combinations In the faculties. This Ur i leaves eleven leachers at Sudbury, | m ' six at Lange, five at Centrr high. This is exclusive of Greene. Ing attempt. The ship came down with a thud and a grind. Operation Saves Life But n His Voice *r ay ' 5 (Ui ' ~ An ^ the life of J. ' * * of five chll- , f that There will be 50 teachers In the entire system, trie negro school having six instructors. «hen he told physicians he was prepared for the operation. A malignant growth made the operation necessary, Underwood, whose voice had been foiling him since last fall, would not permit members of his family to witness the operation. "It Is a tragedy of life," Ivs said Over-Heated Stove Ignites Wall Paper . • , . . «n-» nit i in, til n L11H3LILUIIU An over-heated stove ignited which dulled the pain but permlt- ™" , F ari ;I " l ,, t . hc . "°' ne of Wln te<l h'm to see and hoar what the as he walled minister the for nurses to Rd local anaesthetic Wrlghl, 1000 , ----- — _ - -^ u |u tj£iijwim^ 111 ."-UJUL* 01 i lie giant coffer planl.itton of Ihe Col- lack nf competition, according lo i-ii«.-il Anlrv'iin Tlnrlvicift iXfi<-n i>__..:_^ ». .. . . . , , , ... .,?* ose street, • physicians were doing. "Thcv .stout. C ocloci: tills morning suffer pnniieh- «-hv lie Is professing In spile of the Damage was estimated at $15 by crease will in- oial Antonio Bnrbosa. , Mi,, liernice Newell, inslruclor. new seat has been created In accordance with the new slnle law increasing the board to six. Tn Blvtheville two nlaces on the 'oca! school board will tw at stake. J. A. Leech and C. M. Buck are sceXIn» re-rlccticn while J. L. Guard is a third candidate. Cecil Shane, president of tbfl citv board, said this afternoon that officials who served in the last city serv,-! election were remilred in the school election. to Three oollin? bootlis will bn own Addlson Smiih, present deputy county court clerk, testified that no delinquent list had been posted in the clerk's office while lie had been employed (here. R. L. Galncs, present circuit clerk and former cotin- ly clerk, testified similarly as did E. M. Terry and Byron Morse, local abstractors, stating lhat no list, had ben posted over a long period of years. Testimony also showed thai taxes were extended each year against all real estate Irrespective of ' to the state • - pre " ceding years had been made. wun inc newi'v 11 - 1 "^-' luntuure to me the size of through failure lo pay laxes on New York Cotton In the city, one In each ward. The | j an ' NEW YORK. May 15. (UP)-Cotton closed barely steady. May July Oct. Dec. and officials follows: First ward. City Hall: Judges! Louis Cherry. H. H. Reeves. I. E.! Parkhurst. Clerks. Arldlson Smith, I B. S. Allen. Second ward. Ford Bldg.: Jake Ungur, M. A. Is.iars, O. C. Caudlll; Clerks. Steve Moore. E. M. McCall. Third ward, Ark-Mo Lumber of- Opcn High Low Close 948 949 938 939 967 968 955 1003 1003 990 1026 1026 1012 1035 1037 1025 far 1053 1054 1042 Spots quiet at OoO, ofT 10. 055 991 1013 1525 1042 New Ortcnns Cotton NEW ORLEANS, May 15. (UP) — Chief m y Jtod o 'the cit y fire I now department. m . g """' ° C Cd opm(lon hs(ct , „„ hours . Judges, W. M. McKcnzie, Rufus Sevlcr, Arthur Hale: Clerks,.Mis- Jack Homer, U. W. Mulllns. July I Oct. Germans claim tn have perfect- Dec. , Cotton closed steady method for waterproofing con- : Jan. surfaces bv spraying them ; Open High Low Close 944 944 940 942b 970 970 !>54 959 1002 1002 D37 992 1024 1025 1010 10)5 1035 1035 1021 1025b 1050 1057 1047 1018 'cslrcd Information were fln- nclnlly unable to secure II even f II were readily oblalnublc. Judge Russell will swear in one >f his sons soon Georgia. governor of Denies Act Prevents In- = vestigators from Going Behind the Records. .'.'-. Informed this inornhiR that Governor Parnell had ordered the state highway audit commission to car- rv out (he terms of IK? net under which n. was created. Chancellor J. M. Futlrell, chairman Af Ihc 'commission, here for a special day of chancery' court, said that no nlil linve no statement lo make • lil lie had soon the governor's ordci, but reiterated hh opposition the $100,000 npproprl- -' : -' In allon for anything tes than n com- urcl'.?'.islve Inviwlliralloii of the highway department. . ' "I cannot commemt unon .the.' •'•'?! iwcriior's order until I have seen' '.-• it." he said, 'declaring, however, '.. lhat while he could not sav what further action would be' taken by .;?': the commission which he 'heads .;A that he personally would not be ft ' "•"•' So un audit which could not '- : e ,>, ronclijEltt! . answer. !t6 .'£ ctin.^s th.it have, been made con- ' : ccrnlng- the •administration 'of .-•''' highway affairs. • . . ' '•.'.'" :..£ LITTLE ROCK, May 15 (tjP)^ • \i Holdlnrr that the legislative'."net. ••- "••• creating the 'Elate highway '. nii'dlt /; commission provided full .authotity^j '<> for that body to conduct' 4 cbfif-'> pwhcnslve check of the :highway --S department, Governor' •' Harv'ey : .'• Parnell lias ordered the cdmmls- ' '-'• slon to carry out the terms of the! '.-? net. The governor's "Insistence upon- ••'•>:. \.\v commission continuing its,work: : tf ! follows closoly on-the' heels"of' ex- ;'••';'•'• report Eiihr-'ilttcd ; to" the' chief, ex- •'''., ecutlve bv the body.refusing to' Jqt.j-v •• contract -for -'the work on .tba",.:': •fifoiifl'BS">h'i i 'aa^irmltc^fSj^trlii'*^ to a check of the records x and Sid not authorize Investigation ,of material construction and '-. other ..r.; phases of the highway depart- '. : - ment. .' ; . . • " Tn dc".::iiidlng'that Ihc coriimls-- ./• sion t> --il the contract for the'"V audit the chief executive said'it ^ wm hts belief that the act set up - ; ' the MOO.OCO fund to be used In •"•'. any manner tka commission o"e- Smith Will Revive Bill ' : •'•• '-> Efforts to obtain nasage of the . '•; hichv.ay audit bill rejected by the',- ' House will be. renewed at the s'p'e-" . cliil session of the legislature which" ." Governor Parnell is expected to iveatest o( American Theatrical Producers. Succumbs to .Heart : Ailrhent NEW YORK, May 15 (UP)—The passing of David Belasco, 16-year- old miracle man of, th'e';4irkricfl.n stage,-"was mournedno4«y&&r'' k: out'Uie realm of the theatre. The ctenn of producers died not dramatically and In the throes of production as had been his life wish, but quietly in his four room apartment at the Gladstone hotel, late yesterday, A clot in one of the arteries near the heart brought to an end a colorful career which had its bc- 5lnnlng In H dingy San Francisco basement. Funeral services Imve been set tentatively for Sunday morning at the Central synagogut here. He is survived by a daughter, Mrs. Nforris G.'st. and Ihrce brothers. Edward, Walter and Solomon, all of Los Kngeli'S. Another daughter, Mrs. William Elliott, died 15 years I call, Dr. Morgan Smith, a PiiYaskl "!°- • county representative, who was trie "I am fighting for life, doctor,"; Bir.hor of the rejected measure, he said, smiling up from' his bed sild yesterday in commenting up- at his physician, Dr. Jerome B. on Hie decision of the state HlghV Wagner. A few seconds later he way Audit Commission not to at- '• die <i. . tempt to function under the present law. "It Is to be presumed that the governor will include the audit problem as one of the mailers' .id be submilled lo tho special BOS-. slon," Dr. Smith said. "On every hand It Is conceded that the pub-" lie is demanding n real sudlt, such as the bill which I introduced would have provided. Every objection that the Audit, Commis- . sion made to the law that -was"' passed would have been taken care of In my bill." Anticipated Failure Dr. Smith added that he was "not surprised to learn that the commission could not proceed satisfactorily under the measure which was approved," and jald that he other representatives had predicted such as outcome during the debate in the House which culminated in the rejection of his b!' ; mid Ihe pasase of one spon-. sored by Repr.osenlallve Gsorge T! Brown of Cleveland county and H. K. Toucy of Jefferson county." The bill which Representatives Archer Wheatlcy of Craighcad county and J. W. Kimbro of Drew county signed with • Dr. Smith would have provided for the employment of a compelcnt engineer who would have been directed to determine whether the roads constructed were as called for by spe- FinrJs Anticipated Revenue from Two-Cent Passenger Fare Not Realized. ST. LOUIS. May 15. (UP)-Officers of the St. louis-Snn Francisco railroad said today the public service commissions In stales where the system operates have been a'l- visod by telegraph the Frisco will seek lo rcslore Its 3.G cents per mile passenger rate on July 1. The Frisco nnd other' major railroads operating in the southwest were granted permission tc reduce rates to two cents p?r mile last winter by Ihe Interstate Commerce Commission. The move was made as a 'result of bus compe- lllion. v Officials of the Frisco said the experiment has resulted in loss in passenger revenue rather than a gain as was expected. The state commissions Informed of the road's stand were those of Alabama. Mississippi. Missouri, Kansas. Oklahoma and-Arkansas. Officials of the Missouri Pacific and Colton Belt railroads declined to discuss the action of the Frisco- Tiny Y»cht Goes to Museum HAVRE, (UP)—Alain Ocrbault, No Support From Officials With r^'rrence to the expression of dis»vpc;ntn:cnt from-Dwlght H. Blackwood, chairman of the state . Highway Commission, after the j (Co:itiru:td in Page Three) hermit of the seas, has decided to I • WEATHER present to the French Naval Naval j Academy In May the Firecrest, the tiny yocht In which he circled the! i ARKANSAS- globe alone on board. I 'air and y fair. According to the official weather Spots quiet at 920, oil 15. PARIS, (UP) — A new wireless observer^ Charles Phillips Jr, th2 siatlcn, which will he the most'minimum ter.ipcralure here ycsiT- PpwerfL'! in France, Is being built day was 58 degrees and the'maxi- clOEe to Salnt-Nazalre, and will mum 79 decrees Today a year ago probably be in operation lato this the minlimim temperature was 52 year. It is intended chiefly for . degrees a.i.l the maximum. IS dc- thc assistance of navlaaUirs, Irrfu, <-lo-.;ciy,

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