The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 13, 1931 · Page 1
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June 13, 1931

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, June 13, 1931
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Served by the United Press THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AOT> SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. xxvnr—NO. TO Blytheville Courier, BljUievllle Dally News, _BjytheyllIe Herald, Mississippi Valley Lender. Y, JU.N'IO 13. '.• SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS VICTIM'S DEATH Heads W. C. T. L T . IL ENTER Stabilization of Operations Seen Through Industrial Plywood Production. Stabilization of operations in the plywood depnrtjiu'nl at the Slythe- viltc plant of the Chicago Mill nnd !/imber corjwration on something approximating a capacity basis is expected by officers of Ihe company a-s a result of successful ex- I>criments in the production of high quality industrial plywoods, adapted to use in the furniture, automobile, building and other industries. Heretofore the locsl mill has produced plywood only for use in its own box shop, and unsettled business coonditions of Ihe past 18 months have affecled the demand for plywood shipping l>oxes to such nn exlenl that it has ben impossible to maintain consistent production schedule.-,. Now the general management of the corporation has allotted fifty per cent of the cs- pncity of the local plant to industrial plywoods, and such an encouraging response has been received from users of such material that confidence is felt thnt the problem of stabilizing operations will soon be solved. Competes With Cnast Product InrJustrinl plywoods are a new undertaking for the Chicago Mill nnd Lumber corporation. In the past certain of the company's divisions have produced what is known as industrial veneer, single ply material. for sale lo other wood products manufacturer.-, but the Bly- thcville plant is the firsl to under- tage the production of the glued product. Decision to enter the new field and to mtikc Blylheville the scene of the undcrlaking was. based largely on the success of experiments carried on by the local mill management in an endeavor to find means of maintaining full time operations here. Heretofore industrial plywoods tired in the middle west have been chiefly of Douglas fir. produced on the west coast. Experiments herp have developed a cypress plyv:co:l which it Is believed will prove equal or superior to fir for nearly all uses, and which will have the additional advantage in middle weslern markets of a freight rale just about half that, from The local mill Ihe Pacific coast. NEA Radio Is Giviiii! America Uniformity in Accent and Pronunciation. Radio Making for Belter Speech Icre is a new picture of Mvs. Elln A. Boole of Brooklyn. N. Y.. v.-hu vas recently elected world president of the Women's Christian Temper- Union at the flection in To- HV DKX'i'KIt 11. TJ.;KI> NBA Service \Vritrr NEW YOnK.-lfs on the way- , u revolution In s|x-ech" (hat will I eliminate the charnhni; .'ouihern ' drawl, the New England nasal' twang, the western localisms, ihe mid-west yccal manneiisms and Ihe countrymen's collofiiialisiiis. "Yon-all" and "Naow stop 1 " olid "The Idcnr" nnd '•'Waal. I reckon" and "Fn'st turn tu the right | drown Ihe road n nirce" are on ihc wav out of common' usaf. E-,'en "Whatcha eoim f bo doim this a ['noon?" will be tabco And from this revolution will rise the foundation of :i new cos-j mopolitan speech, clnracieristic or; onto. Mrs. Boole also is president of the national W.C.T.U. all America, naiiounl in scope and! unmarrhtl by dialects. That is the opinion of lenders in — '.speech imnrovcmov.t, thi'alrlral. poetical and educational circles, as wel! as men who have for years bren In close touch with current, tipmts In snrcch. This will happen l-<?rau:-e of the i^Mt influence of Ihe radio in chnn^inE weech hnhlts of the v.-bric- ncon!e. And the new ccn- Wav Consumption Only Slight Under 1930 but .ast. Sen son Far Under WASEUNC.TON. June 13 (UP)— Cotton consumption durini; May iinoimted to -tK,77H nmninir bales cninpnmrl with 473.284 bale.s correct English even more oral ions, hrarinq- thilv. will V'. affected than their ciders. Good Models nn Rnilin "As those who sneak over ihe are chosen because they Iwst dic- ladio sr.?ak correctlv. nsine thi lion, the speech habits of all who hear r>re sure lo be ehmiCTd for Ihe better." savs Miss Dacmnv rerkhv. president of the.N-itinml May. 193(1. the bureau of census re- ! A^ccialion for American lor'tcd todav. . whose rprfccl some)] lias \v'nn for Cnnsuniplioii for the ten months n cun-cnt season amounted to .3CS.C42 against S.321 582 bales last eason. the ronort shows. Siiindles ictivr during May totalled 2R.397.- WC comnared with 28.357.M8 in May. 1930. Exports at cotton in May amounted lo 335,796 bales of 100 nounds each compared with! 1 *' 11 " eliminated. 111.871 In April and 208.695 in I ""' ' " " May. 1030. Tni|»rts were 15.183 ! m " her national fame. | She declares Ihe ban-iers'are bp- iiiL- broken down and that in all sections of the country uec|j!e are. imconscloiislv in many .cases, tak- 1'in those vith pure diction for their models. As n result, shr? notes, nrovSncinhsm is gradually "It' is nerfcclly possible the ra- Walter Raney Planning lo Seek Congress Sent TOUT SMITH, Ark.—At, the final day's norsion of the Arktmsiih I'l-f'.ss asstKiallon,'mi'cliny hei« in iinnunl ciHivcnllon. Wullcr W. nnn- t-y uf McCrory, piLblEsher o( the Arknnsas Crnlrnl Ixador »nd Woodruff coiuuy member of tlu.' general nwemhly, said lhat he ex- li'd lo mil for congress from the Hr.sl Arkansas district next year. ' Jiidno W. J. Orh p .?r of Osceoln Is the present coiiKU'.ssinan and has iti'feati^l Mr. Hancy In previous rni;es. Mr. Haney said ycslcrday thm W. L .Ward of Lee county, ul.^o n juemlx 1 ) 1 of the- .stale tcyl.s- lalurt 1 . was another possible candidate for the congressional i»sl. They believe the increasing inllficuce of radio eventually is going to eliminate accents and dialects from American speech in favor of a purer, national diction such ns used by the best, voices on the air. Top. left lo right, nre Daniel Frohman. famous theatrical producer: Dr. Tiobert Underwood Johnson, poet ami diplomat: Miss Dammar Perkins, president of the National Association for Americnn Speech; nnd bl-' low, left, is Edwin Mnrkhsm. the poet. : CHITON dorsod the cotton wrapper and promised payment by Ihe mills of the difference In weight of Ihe Will Crown Tnrf Avondale Advises' of Will-! Kino- a [ BelmOM! inpncss to Pay "Weightj This Afternoon Difference. change snccch habits of >ales against 08.807 bales find (1 '-? Phonic" says Daniel Frohmnn 53.328 bales respectively. fnmnus theatrical and motion pic- Ijinters consumed in May totall- lllr " producer. "The mechanism ed OC.949 against 66.807 in April] 01 thc i' a(Jio makes it nwsiljle in u-ill also produce gum and tupelo plywoods. Edward P. Mueller, formerly in era in warehouses at the end oH <l lmc "'" habit charge of sales nf ihe Chicago Mill! May lolnllcri 5.491,025 bales against ' P'-rfcclIy." ...... ind C7.201 in May, 1930. produce perfection in Ihe human Slocks of cottcn including lint-1 voice »nd thus HMwN-s v.-il] nc- of sijeaking nioi'e nnd Lumber corpor.ilion's wood container products, has been assigned the task of introducing the company's new industrial plywoods to Ihc trade. He has been here Ihis week arranging lor the shipment of 'samples to numerous manufacturers whom he called upon in Indiana. Illinois and Wisconsin, and whom he found enthusiastic over the prospect of being able to purchase their plywood requirements in the middle west. Prospective users of the new product include a number of automobile manufacturers, producers of C.034,295 bales at the end of April! After emphasizing that nothing nnd 3.379.414 at tile end of May 1930, Arkansas Editors Told Depression Is Passing FORT SMITH. June 13 (UP) — Alfred Hawn. publisher of thc Madiso:i County Record. Hunts- vilie. was named president of the Arkansas Press Association at the closing business scsion of the 59th annual convention here. Tie sue- more important in education I wrapper. Frrsh evidence that Hie movement among farmers to obtain Ih? eenernl adoption of cottcn ban^ini: for wranpine col ton bales will rer ceive the friendly coonnration of cotton mil]-i has been furnishrc! in a letter bv the president of the Avondale Mills. Birmingham, lo thc company's lilvtheville represer.tn- tive. in which assurance is gicpji lhat thc company will idr.dlv p.iy enough addi'.ional lor co'lcn wrnn- nr-1 in rotlnn lo makn up for Ih' difference in ilu> \veighl of Ihe funiif^toys and other wood pro- ceeds Ed McCoVkle of Hope, o'thcr ^ n duels, and building contractors who officers elected were Tom New- ,," than gocci speech. Dr. Robert Underwood Johnson, former ambassador In Italy and now director of the Hall of Fame at New York University, even suggests that as an accessory to the radio we have a section of the National Bureau of Education devoted to voice culture. This would help in producing better speech, \\z indicates. "For many years we have been 'eve-minded' instead of 'ear-minded,' " points out Edwin Markhnm, poet made famous by "The have found that plywood makes the mosl satisfactory forms for concrete Is High Quality Product Industrial plywoods differ chiefly from the box material which the plywood department of the local mill has manufactured for years in that they arc heavier nnd of higher and more uniform quality. .Most box material Li only of three plies while industrial plywoods have five or more layers, usually of a heavier veneer than goes into boxes. They must be free of knots and have a tight surface, necessitating slower operation of the veneer ciiltin' machinery. Grealer care Is necessary in Ihe glueing process. Thc finished product, for most purposes, ii stained on one or both sides to r. specified thickness. It is not expected that Ihe weekly output of the iccnl mill will exceed six or seven carloads per week of Industrial plywood. In raw material and labor, however, this would be more than equal lo p weekly box production of four times as many carloads. It is not planned to permit Ihe new product to sup- plnnl more than half the box capacity, as manufacture of Ihe latter is necessary to provide an oul- Irt for material that fails to meet the quality requirements of industrial plywood. It Is pointed out by R. N. Ware, manager of Ihe local mill, who in- New man of Harrison, first vice-president. J. W. Sallis, Clarksvillc. second vice president, and Cleo Harper. Little Rock, secretary. Tiie meeting will close today following a golf tournament. Moles of optimism were sounded by editors yesterday who discussed Arkansas economic conditions. Harper told the visiting editors Ihe worst of the depression He notes lhat the radio is changing that and that now we nre becoming "car-minded" aeain and all learning to s]>eak like the maslsrs of diction we hear on the nir. We are developing a national speech. "Radio is 1 rolling lo mind the neglected asset, the human voice," Avondale is one of the bi? southern manufacturers, producing twills. sheeliii!; other cotlon nrod'icls that had j fays. Another Aspect .. at mills nt Birmingham. Aliviuutei City. Pell City. Sycamore, Sylacau- ja and Slevenson. Ala. The letter follows: "There is quite some talk regarding the wrapping ol cotton in colton bagging instead of jute. We do not know just what weight cotton bagging would be usrd. but (be chances are thai It would be nbout six or seven pounds to tho bale lighter than the ordinary wrapping of jute. "We arc just writing this to let you know that if the farmers should desire to wrap their cotton with cotlon bagging that we would b» willing to pay for six or ssven pounds additional at thc purchase price over and above the nclua! weight of the bale." Similar expressions have been made bv other coltm mill executives. The Lane Cotton Mills. New NKW YORK. June 13. (UP)—The king of America's three-yenr-old thoroughbreds will be crowned nl nelmon: park this afternoon aflcr Ihe C3rd running of the historic Bchnont stake*. Only three will slnrl. George D. Wagner's horse Jamestown, thc Oreenlree Stable entry, Twenty Grand, .and Catherine E. Hill's Suii Meadow were the only colls considered worthy of competing in the time honored classic. A fast trnok w.is in prospect and it would not be surprising lo scr- thc track record lowered. Twenty Grand will probably go to (he post the favorite. White Jnnies- fown has won all lliree of his races IhLs year he has had no real op- posilion. Trainer Tommy Rodrock who guides the destiny of Ihe Hitt sla- ble made no claim for Sun Meadow in advance. Thc Bclmont this year will fall short of the value it carried in some recent years due to Ihe entailed number of slartcrs. First money will be only slightly over S50.000. while second and third prices arc S7.500 and $3.000. symptoms and scars of past mal- .idies.'' • happening to our speech because! 1 " 0 " ° [ . N ' o ' ]th Carolina, the Amcrl- of the radio, but he Isn't so sure it!? 1 ". Tnraid company. am , will eliminate provincialism. , - l? ent ?" son Calloiray of ll:c Amer- w* r.p* ««« >.i n « i" ILI ciimirmic provincialism. •> " l vl - v "<"*i- Expect 25,000 Little Rock "Americans are acquiring . sl ,-l«n Colton Manufacturers as.socla- T —,, ». -_ ., I ,^r_Ti\nrtnnrftr' I'n-Vpp oc i %-ncnii I t!on arc flmon^ ihcse whn have en- tetters on hrst Air Mail •"owcrftil Radio Combine Finds Back to Wall In License Suits. Governor to Probe Rumor That House Bill Sent fo Senate Was Forged. TALLAHASSEE. Pla.. June 13. (DPI—Possibility Hint a bill supposedly sent from the Florida house ot represenlalives to Ihe sr-nale nnd prised bv Ihe Inltcr body was a for- my torfnv had moyod Governor Dnyle E. Cnrlton to write Ro!«rt A. Gray, secretary of Mate, demanding n complete investigation of the mnt- ler and nclion to punish all oar- tip= who rniuht be found fliiilly. The bill passed by the senate .it the recent regular session would rn2ulnte Florida Inudrles ami would establish such restrictions ns to make the operation of small establishments prohibitive. Pholostnlic conies or the bill nnd of the snnnoscd certiflcale signed bv the clerk of the hoii'e were el- tnched with Cnrlton's leiter to the secretary. WASHINGTON, June 13. (UP) — i'he vasl cominunlcnllon system ol Ihe Radio. Corporation of America reaching around thc world and thru Us broadcasting subsidiary cnlerlirj e\'2ry radio equipped l]ome In the United Stales.;is battling, for Its very existence. ... ! Defeated yesterday In an lo prevent Ihe .federal.-radi mission from procccdhiB wllh a virtual .trial o alion's right to hold. dlo licenses, the Tt.C.A. attoirneys today declared thtrnsclyca prejarci for! the test. Should the 'radio commission decide Ihe reference in tin radio act of 1027; to monopolist!" control of,thc air applies" to the R C. A-. communication!^. Nntloira nroadcastlng, comoany', Cite R..CA. Victor '-company,,' -nnd..,0}e Kadi 'rir.i 1 : CorpovaIhVv nr'Ani.ojf a,>i n.C.A. siibsidlitries, Ihc case «i ly fought on through Ihe courts. Illinois Man Claims Record as Lone Farmer LITTLE ROCK. Jun." 13 (UP) — A pay load of 25.000 letters will Inaugurate Liltlc Rock's oir mail service which ' starts Monday, according to officials of the chamber of commerce. The Arkansas capital has been light," is the way Miss Perkins ex- placed on th£ Memphis to Dallas I presses it. line and thc iniiniclp.il airport I here designated ns an official a!r| mail stop. Two mail planes willjqucntly speaks on the radio, is o(fly daily between Memphis and ten pointed out as the finest ex- vnices as a resultj^p" arc al)lm S those who have en- per day. of trying to'maintain a conversation in a room where the loud speaker is nsver lurned off," is his thought. "Radio can be valuable medium 1 for teaching good speech indirect- i ly, for thc listeners absorb it nsl unconsciously as they absorb sun- NEPONSET. Illinois.""" (UPl""— Elmer Proban?, claims Ihe record ns n one man farmer. He is doing all thc work on a 240 acre Irnct and with the aid of a tractor ni'.d h.is planted on Ihe avcrnse thirty-lhree acres of corn daily. He IMS also bren plowing nt tlic rale of twenty-seven acres Sale of Timber from Government Land Ended WASHINGTON. June 13 (UP) — As a stabilization mcnsue for the Chicago Unemployed In Move on State Capita CHICAGO. June IS. (UP)—Chi cage's delegation of unemployc' started their march upon the stale capitol at Springfield today in 1 delapldntcd nulos and Ihhrce rick ely old motor trucks. Accompanying them were 20 shit police rldlnR in four fine automo biles, newspa]x:r reporters and plio lo^rnphers. The delegation was under orders to make no slops until it reached Springfield. Barfield Residents Believe Body May Be. That of Aged River Wahderei The secret of his death! appare.nl;. y was burled wllh liie body "ol.ft inn, about CO years old. late, yes onlay at RlpZey. .Tcnn. The body; vlth a bulia hole through ihe.head', •as washed ashore on Ihe Tc'nncs- ee banks of. Die Mississippi, nbo\" llpley, .yesterday morning.'It had :ccn In ihe waler (our or five days, Ivermen said, Rlnley officers communicated \vith Sheriff W. W. Shaver of this coun- y Intn yesterday. Indlcalim! tint he body had been tcntnllvelv Ideii- Itlcd as Hint of n 65-year-old inn i mined "Ilnll" who lived at Bar leld. 12 miles casl of this cllv, •sheriff Shaver quizzed Barficld res idcnts but thev declared no one by :hi> namr of "Halt" lived there , Dnrflcld residents said, accbvdlnt!' lo Sheriff shaver, that an old rii :r wanderer-named Williams who' lad been making hi? camn on the bunks of the river at Barfield (or n number of montS enlly moved on dov '.^nd tipper -'Ac -river In Imi pnst few (lays. '. , further TO port of his whereabouts has been received. Invcstlmtlon of the invslers wns parentiv nt n standstill todnt Sjieriff Shaver ctalnrcrl he hid checked every possible source of in- fonimltpn In an effort to find some trijcc of n shooting or, Ilie .dlsnn ppsrniice of n mnn from the \l ctally. of BarHeld. but .withoiit si:c Mis, It was pointed ' out that cc cnslnnal "arlftcrs _mov[y alone the river constantly, "mnkins. the Ins) nf.'checkuis up on their aellvllic ' Farmer Shoots Wife, Turns Gun On Self DESARC. Ark., June 13. (UP)— After shooting his wife three times Frank Smith, 45. farmer formerly of Joncsboro, turned thc gun on himself nnd committed suicide nenr here today. The couple was walking down the road, authorities said, when the shooting occurred. Marital troubles were blamed by friends as the Grade New Dirt Road South from PettyviHe County crews working under the direction of Fred Crockett, county hltthwny' enirineer, have nearly completed n new road south from' Pettyvllle to n- point v,'est of tha lost Cnnc schoolhousc. The roai! follows the Lille River levee for over n mile and continues straight south where the levee turns. The new rond ,it is said bv Comity, Judse Z. B. Harrison, will •_••' furnish an outlet to Highway" 18 for nearly 1,000 .families living- along Llttb River. .The county . judge said lie had rip knowtedge of- ' reports thai the state highway ,de'-. :: jarlnient .might furnish gravel lor this road, but said the county highway department was build- ins a well graded dirt road. : umber industry Secretary of i n -1 cause "t tl;c shooting. terior Wilbur today Issued orders I . to discontinue the sale of timber FilCs DivOTCe Action fro:n government land. Oregon nnd California lands taken over by the goyernmcnt from ortsinal grants lo railroads and Indian forest lands arc affected by the secretary's order. ESPERANTO GKOliP GROWS STOCKHOLM. (UP)—Tile interest in the world language Esperanto is increasing In Sweden. At the recent 25lli anniversary of Hie Swedish Esperanto Society In Stockholm 11 u-.is announced tliat the membership list now has more than 1.700 names. Against Jailed Husband Mrs. Amanda Hughes, wife of J. D. Hughes, Lrachvillc luuchstnnd operator, filed a divorce action In chancery court today following the arrest Monday or her husband on a statutory charge. Hughes is bcins held in the county jail here availing the action ol the grand jury next fall. He is alleged to have committed an offense against the person of his 16-year- old step-daughter. New Arlington Bridge Links Historic Shrines Golf Ball" n Flight A Royal Mndei The Prince of Wales, who fre- Dallas, nrrivitij? In UUle Rock shoilly afternoon. Schiff Leaves Million in Charitable Bequests Itblrd many of thc experiments j NEW YORK, June 13 (UP)— leading to tho new undertaking,! Wllh charitable bequesls of 51,- Ihat the BlylhcvlLle mill Is p.utic- 001,000 the will of the late Morti- ularly suited lo the manufacture of mer L. Schlff, banker-philanthrop- Ar industrial plywoods of cypress an: 1 ! 1st and president of the Boy Scouts be a (upelo in .that timber of these vn-iof America, was filed for probate', ln smple of diction used in an International manner. He has traveled so extensively and Is so cosmopoli- lan In his Interests he hasn't the natural characteristics of English"'^ , . . "His speech doeml have Ihe set vocal Inflection which many Englishmen have," is a comment made about him. SALT LAKE CITY, Utah. (UP) — A birdie usually thrills thc ordinary golfer, but one caused Dr. A. C. Calllslcr of Ihe Country Club to re j Urc Immediately to the shower I room. Dr. Callister. a lover of birds, essayed his shot. The ball rose mag- nlflcenlly. but only to strike and ( kilt n. robin nnd spoil the doctor's ottemoon. I (FISCAL YEAR LICENSE PLATES j SALEM, Ore.. (UP) — For the "first time in history, Oregon this year will Issue license plates dur- And now It is thought h; may probate 1 ,"' Aineni:.* p'or^hk^ wuic^con-' A Mw Batewa! ' lo til0 s o uth -tho Arlinston Memorial Bridge-here is shown in all Its pristine mag- rielies appaiently reaches Us hlgh-|al Mlncob! u'i.. lodsy"."The willi tac ts, hearing al types of dialects I " iflc(ince at the-point where it spnns the Polomac lo tho Lincoln Memorial. In the background Is the est nualily In the territory from I contained no estimate of the Fi?.c| and voices, an dlhen speaking In Washington Mnnumrnl. On Ihe Virginia side ihct b:ldge leads to Arlington National Ceinclery. where irnntiniml on Pane Three) |ol the estate. (Continued on Page Three) He thousands of America's hero dead. Exports Declare Ohio Locust Horde Harmless COLUMBUS. O. (UP)— No alarm need be felt over the advent of the 17-yenr "locust" breed of -1931.' which is now making its appearance in Ohio and a portion of Pennsylvania, according to experts at Ohio Slate University. • ' " The experts explained that the 17-year locust war. really a cicada, and an almost harmless relative to the harvest fly. althoush appcar- Ins formidable because of thc noise made by It and the large numbers In which the breed appear. Records available In Ohio show thnt the 17-year locust invaded the stale in 18?!). 1840. 18(53 1837 a I'd 1914. - ' . Members of Rival Unions Engage in PITTSBURGH, j lm e 13 (UP)— Open fighling between two rivnl j miers unions and an alleeed attempt to derail n train carrying striker breakers marked the strike L i of more than tO.OOO bituminous i coal miners in western Pennsyl- i vanla today. " j Violence flared out again as fed- i eral an dstate labor mediators I niv dothers pushed plans for a set- | tlement of the two weeks strike. '-. I Tuo members of thc United Work- . ers of Amercln were beaten by i about COO members of the Nation- | at Miners union who allegedly at- j tempted to break up a meeting nt ; Coverdale. A train bearing more than sixty strike breakers from Cleveland to the Kinlcch mine near New Kensington was stoned by ing Its fiscal year. Instead of the | miners after It was sidetracked calendar year as formerly. (near the Kinloch mine last night. ' j Windows In thc coaches were shal- WFATHPP |tered and three men were Injur- cd. ARKANSAS— Cloudy, thtmder- showers in extreme north portion this afternoon or tonicht; Sunt day cloudy and unsettled, The total net income In 1930 of 1337 American .corporations »•« $2,898.000,001), cr-24 poi' eenl IMS than In IBM, . '

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