The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 11, 1934 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, June 11, 1934
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Served bit United Pren THE DOMINANT MKWBPAPBt OP •T AKKANBAB AMD BOUTHKAOT HIWOURI V01,. XXXI—NO. dlythtrtlle Dtll? Ntm BlytberUl* Courttr ' Valley Leader Bljthertll* Bertld ARKANSAS, MONDAY, JUNK U, lfl;M SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENtS f SEVED IUG1LL MS ClfiPET BEFIIE SEIfll She Wants Seat In U. S. Senate Solons Quarrel Among Themselves at Brain Trustcr's Hearing WASHINGTON, June II (UP) — Wrangling among members of the senate agriculture committee and partisan outbursts by ths large crowd today threatened to disrupt the hearing on the nomination of Rexforrt Guy TuEwcll as uncler- secrelary o( agriculture. WASHINGTON. June 11 (UP) — The American constitution Is flexible enough for any changes that . may be necessary in America's economic life. Rexford Guy Tugwell said today at a boisterous public battle with his senate foe.; over "brain trust" practices. TugwJll, coolly parrying the questions of Chairman Ellison D. Smith of the senate agriculture committee and Senator Harry P. Byrd (Dern.. Va.) denied he favored any sweeping or revolutionary changes in American government; The handsome, dapper "brnin- truster," whose nomination has been held up many weeks by Senator Smith because he is not a "dirt" farmer, was righting to prove his fitness for the under- secretaryship of the department of agriculture before a senate committee. The caucus room, where J. P. Morgan and Charles A. Lindbergh also appeared, was stifling and crowded, but Tugwell not once lost his courtesy and poise. Tug- weir now is assistant secretary. Affairst "Blueprint" Planning -'.'So-far 'we .have no reason to believe : 'the constitution isn't flcx- ible'enough'," Tugwell said. , "Do you believe in the conslitu tlon?" Tugwell wa-s asked. "Yes," replied Tuewcll. "Why shouldn't I? I grew up under it." Senators wrangled over I he questioning Smith, atler questioning 8400,000 Firc;Sppiils in Ohio River .Remarks of Opposing Law-1 ye'rs Lead to Postponement of Trial Continuance of the damage suit brought by Earl Magcu;. D»ll planter, against (he Mallih Bus line for personal Injuries, 'after selection of a Jury had already begun, interrupted the opening I day schedule of circuit court, here today atul left .'the com I with no cases to try ifiis nftcrnoon. . ; |ji A psculiar .situation led to,-."~ linuance of the Magers trial Ill Uic next cjvil term. Ren of counsel wiilcli brought tntb Ac case a tincsllnji 5:; lo the lia- fiilily rn luck of liability of an insurance company brought Hi; case lo an abrupt termination for the lime being. A statement by Wils Davis. Memphis attorney, of dpfens" counsel. was objected to as prejudicial by the plaintiff's attorneys. Davis In turn charge.-! that tlie Issue was first injccle.l by the plaintiffs by implying the liability of an insurance company in the case. Harrison, Smith and An enerKcllc, aggressive woman Taylor, local firm, re'jresnnls Mais campaigning for the V. S. Senate seat held by Robert M. l.aFollRtte. She Is Mrs. Gar- 11 udfi Bowler, above, of Sli<>- boyRan, now Democratic national conirnilteewonian from Wisconsin, regarded as haying a strong chance to win her party's nomination. She. w»'» one of her state's leaders iu th* nglit for repeal. gers, and Mr. Davis Is associated with Virgil Greene of this city its defense counsel. Other cases, most of them minor TO-supra Young .Wilson Farmer in Serious Condition Memphis Hospital in 'Slain for Mad Mother's Whin ones, docketed for today failed to reach the trial stage and Judge Neil Kiltough of Wynne, prvsldlng. eleased jurors until tomorrow. The morning session, except for i short iime, was taken in in lling of motions and orjer;. Tugwell about his practical dirt farming experience, turned Ihe chair over to Byrd. not a member of [he committee. Senator George W. Norris (Rep. Neb.) objected to .some of Byrd's questions which were concerned particularly with a speccli, made by Tugwell in 1931 before the American Economic Association. Byrd insisted that Tugwell fav ored a planned economy, such as he said would lend necessarily lo constitutional changes. "The whole speech was an effort to show it wouldn't work," Tugwell replied. - Explaining his views of cflvorn- menl, Tugwell said: "If you consider planning as a kind of blueprint laying out for p..,,-,--™. n ,.„, , TID , -,„ years ahead everything that must , BAKBRSFIELD. Cal. <yP> n -T"e be done, 1 don't believe in it at' "™ " "' "" '" "" all. "I believe in the kind of planning (he president speaks about. "My conception is lhat we move County Consolidation Is Under Discussion HORSESHOE LAKE, Ark., June 11 (UP^County tpnsoiidatloh'was •;chc"dulc'd to hold, the, spoilighi today at the annual meeting of the Arkansas Peoples Conference here. J. N. Heiskell, editor of the Arkansas Gazette, was to lead [his discussion. Also on the program today was the question of whether Arkansas county officials should be placed on a salary basis rather than on the present fco basis. Judge Neil Marsh of El Dorado, and Culbert L. Pearce, of Scarcy, are scheduled speakers. Tha model salary act was drawn during the past year through co-operation ol the reorganization committee of the Peoples Conference, headed by Bob Snowden of Horseshoe plantation, with ihe comity government committee of the Arkansas Chamber of Commerce. Ijut or Nine laves Used tip MEDFORD. Ore. (UP)—Teddy, l-year-old cat owned by A. J. rlanby, has used up his last life. The cat had a fondness for radio music, provided it .wasn't ja/z. He would jowl and 'paw at the radio dial when jazz was received. Trout Fishing Reunited Spanish-American Vets Sf«k Hay Shipments for Dakota Farmers OSCEOLA, Ark.—Circular letters have been mailed to South Mississippi county farmers soliciting hay for shipment to the drotitl stricken area In the Dakotas. The large surplus of hay in this county thfs year will enable farm- Flames from an oil blast leapt'more than 100 feet in the air as the camera clicked for this striking .plcline, showing the $400,000 lire which raged on the Ohio river waterfront -at Louisville, Ky. The blaze envelops the Duncan Bruce, n towboat which was dcsl'roycd with $50.000 loss. Six other boots were burned, one man was killed, and three injured' in the conflagration, which swept live blocks of vlver proiwrly. WILSON, Ark, Jim- 11 (Ul 1 ) — Shot by Ills «l(f when he und his brolher altilrknt her fathlr Sunday, William Young,, is. fanu- rr, was In » serious condition ;it llaplist hospital 'In Memphis today. •The lower parl ol Ills body w,\s l?c|>l»r?<l by shut from MIS. Younn'.s uun. * -,T!ii] wlf3, . Daisy Mays YOIIII-I. 20, was not arrested. • Vmma's brother. Cap, is hold In. Jnll nl Oseeolu. charged \vllh>. HK.KLIUII u> murder. ; .. Barney Mays. Mrs. .Yumm's In- her, is GO yenra old. ''.The brothers beat him unmercifully fforj Mrs. Youni; arrived ;J«i lh<> K-IMII- wlili a shotyun. . ; Ydiing blamed t'liu Mioollut nn jealousy i>C.. ills ' svlle. "We hud been drinking, my brother and-;I." lie said, "and we were KOhuj: out in.'sfe some girls. Old man j-Mhys trlitt lo stO]i us. and then riiy wife 'shot I\K." Cap Ydiihi; find, just l;ccn i\'leased frnux, the coAi'nty [it'iial farm Salurilay. .'.-The "Young home Is on the Mississippi river bank, a short distance north of Wilson. Fayetteville Storm Unroois Dwellings • FAYETTEVR,LE, Ark., June -II iUP)—Roofs were off houses all over this city today, one building nt a lumber yard was demolished, and several houses were off their foundations as tlie result of a freakish wind and hall storm which | raged "here' last night. ; The wind blew down'trees, disrupted utility' service, and crashed out show windows in downtown stores. The roof' was blown from the grandstand nt - the fairground stadium. Lumber'frorir-sevenil him- It's Safe to Let v: This Man Ride ers to send generous shipments to her yards on the ouiskirls of the the area, it was said by members of the committee. Tlie farmers are asked to get in touch with C. E. Sullenger. disaster relief chairman of the Red Cross, C. L. Moore, Red Crass Chairman, Mrs. W. E. Hunt, .-ecretary, or County Agent S. D. Carpenter, listing the quantity of hay ihey have to spare and receiving shipping instructions. city was twirled about In every direction. ' . I Thousands of dollars worth of damage was done to orchards I in this vicinity. , lllrc of " vcr lrollt from thins; to thing liavc to move, and because we assess each thing as we go along, not bccausj of any plan laid down in advance." C'lianjc Already Hfrc Byrd kept asking what changes Tugwell would advocate. •"1 think the change was made in the election of 1932." Tugwell said. In his clash with Byrd Norris said: "Don't put Into the mouths of oilier people what you personally believe." Smith, who had retired to scat back of Ihe front row of committee members, buslled b.ick into action. "Dr. Tugwell is nble to lake care of himself. These personal flings are unbecoming to any man nt to be a member of (his committee." resulted in a reunion of two former soldiers who served together in (he Spanish-American war in Ihe Philippines in 1898. The men. Joe Concannon ol Chicago and C. E. Hoerlg of Sanla Baibara, 1/olh camped at Kcrnville while on their annual fishing (rip. While conversing as chance acquaintances ihcy discovered ihey \vere former comrades, having parted through sailing on separate transports back to America al (he close of ihe war. A two-man reunion followed. Largest Italian Family iji U. S. CHELSEA, Mass. (UP) — The Peluso family of this city will appear at the Italian Village at the World Fair In Chicago, as l>2ing Ihe largest, healthiest and most attractive Italian family in [he country. There are 54 children and grandchildren, and 275 relatives. U. S. Citizens Honored By National Boy Scouts BUFFALO, N.'Y. IUP) — Seven prominent citizeas \verc presented with Silver Buffalo awards, given annually by ihe Boy Scouts of America for distinguished service lo boyhood, al the annual convention of the National Seoul Council held here. Those who received the award 1 wero Newton D. Baker, Cleveland; col. Theodore Roosevelt, New York City; Charles E. Cotting, Boston; John M. Phillips Pittsburgh; Paul Percy Harris, Chicago; George Albert Smith, Salt Lake City; and Frederick Kernochan, New York City. Civil War Veteran New York Cotton NEW YORK, Jmae 11 (UP) — Coilon closed onrely steady. open high low close Jill 1214 1215 1196 1198 Del 1239 1240 1220 122i Dec 1249 1250 1231 1233 Jan 1254 1255 1237 1239 Mar 1264 1265 1248 1240 May 1273 1215 1257 -1259 Spots closed steady at 1215, off 10. Jul Sept Chicago Wheat open high low close 98 5-8 99 3-8 97 1-2 98 5-8 99 5-8 100 3-8 : 1-2 99 1-4 Chicago Corn open high low close Jul 54 7-8 56 54 1-2 55 3-8 S*pt 56 7-8 51 7-8 56 1-5 57 1-4 Closing Stock Prices NEW YORK. June 11 (UP)— Slocks turned dull again today after a brief pickup in activity late sst week. Prices moved irregularly with acute weakness in- Auburn on omission of its dividend. A. T. and T Ill Anaconda Copper 15 5-8 Beth. Steel 33 3-4 Chrysler 42 5-8 Cities Service 2 1-Z Coca Cola 125 Gen. Am. Tank 373-4 Gen. Electric 20 1-2 Gen. Motors 32 5-8 Int. Harvester 321-8 Mid-West Utilities 3-16 Montgomery- Ward 28 N. Y. Central 29 3-4 Packard 4 Phillips Pet 19 5-8 Radio 75-8 Simmons Beds 171-4 Standard of N. J 46 1-8 Texas Co 25 3-4 U. S. Steel 41 5-8 U. S. Smelling 126 to Fly ST. JOSEPH. Mo. l UP) — m 885. O. B. Linglc. Civil War veteran, was clerking in a general store at Cameron, Mo. The owner )f the store returned from a buy- 'ng trip to Chicago, and told about seeing the fantastic model of n weird contraption which was called an "air ship". "I hone I live long enough to ride in one of those things." was Lmgle's nnswcr. Today, at 89, he fulfilled that wish by flying three miles a minute on United Air Lines trans- Los Angeles to St. Will Present Salary Act Plan Next Monday The monthly meeting of the county taxpayers association, scheduled .for today, has been postponed unili next Monday. P.. A. Nelson, former slate senator, is to present, to Ihe association a proposal to initiate a conn- ] ty salar." measure for this county i at (he November general election.I Such a proposal in petition form' must bear the names of a cer-1 lain number of voters in the county before it can be placed on the r ballot. Nelson says he will leave it up lo the association to en-1 dorse or reject such a prO|»sal. I : i Blytheville Peaches j Going to City Markets The only orchard near Blylhc- •ille as large as 10 acres is sending approximately 200 bushels of peaches weekly lo Memphis and SI. Louis markets. Dr. and Mrs. L. S. Brhcoz's •Red Bud" cling peaches first ripened on June 2 and since that Ime the yield has been very good. From now until September this orchard will have fruits. BCC.UU: it is a normal season for frull. \ofmwAKm r«AY l!l][|i;i;iinlc lloilrir.iiez, IK, aliovo. In ilcad limiiiHr. lim' molliiir illscovi-reil [hut tlm Kill's fallier wai lint iliu Idijul man .-ho hurl lrn:ininr;il vl\nn »ln« murricil III in. Dona Aurora KoilrlKilet confessed In Madrid, Simln. millionth'* tliat <liu slew tlm Bhl, a eugenic child, :!!si;Tlctliu sleuu * Osceola Bank Victor in 52,000 Damage Suit OSCEOLA, Ark.—A jury verdict for the defendant, Mississippi County Bank ,of Osceolu; was returned In circuit court fere 1,1 tlio -,ult brought-by Robt. .D. Kellu Osceola, to recover damages of K.OW-which he alleged he sustained by reason of the tank turning down his check,for payment of a life Insurance premium. Tlic jury also found for the defendant, Coca Cola 'Bottling corn- In a suit brought by C. M. Uiuby. Osceoln, seeking tl.500 damages for himself and »1.50G for his 2-ycar-old son. Garland, as a result of alleged polsonlnj; from drinking a bottled coca cola. | W m s . Crowder, -19, native Court ntljourneil for ihe term this community and well know- following trial of ihe two cases. inrmer, died at noon ycsterda at the L'iylhevllle hospital. Fur era I services will be held toinor row afternoon at 2:30 o'clock the First Melhodlst church her Mr. Crowder had been in c L . A bticcumbs lo Ap ttt»ndirilis PenQICIllS, ' by Pneumonia Fire Destroys Barham Garage, Car at Osceola OSCEOLA. Ark. — Fire, which llealtl> for » l/ nnr or more pn broke onl about 3 o'clock Friday j ce(lln S llls death. He had ap morning In Uie A. F. Barham gar-1 P™"' 1 to oe in belter hcalt age. destroyed the garage and Mr. i nowcvor iml " Ilboia 10 d(l >' s a f Barnaul's Olrtsmoblle sedan. when he was confined with an a ft is believed the fire originated 1 lnck ° r a PPe lll| lcilis. complicate rom a match, pobably thrown In< ^ c "' er lroublc i Including pnei he upholstery while famllv was monia - Hls condition was sue port from Joseph. New Ortean* Cotton NEW ORLEANS, June U (UP> -Cotlon futures closed barely steady, 8 to lo points lower, after owning aboul half a dollar high- -r. open high low close «' 1215 1215 1196 1191 <** 1236 1M6 1217 1219 Dec 1245 i34i 1229 1230 Jan Mar May 1M1 1261 1247 I245b IMS 12«5 1257 1255b 10 Spots closed steady at. 1212, or: A IK-W rra of more rules for Tiitch Iiikrrs nnd more safety for motonsis is heralded by MIR M£ti nlilrh Wilson 'Jcn- nmgs, I'.iri?, Tciuv. adventurer, itling In the car Thursday"ills-lit tlm I'.'"n«!li>tc operation .cpu -•• •• . . . . ' »'"•• n ot be risked. Efforts to" bill up his system for the operatic failed : and his condition gre steadily woise. Mr. Crowder wus reared In tl- community and was for man years n I.ce. Wilson farm for man and manager al Armorel. F (he past two years he had bee In charge of the Highfill fan near Dell. Funeral services will be he with th? (lev. W. V. Womac :iours before breaking into flames. The loss was partially covered by insurance. Gold Dust Didn't Help Coast Miner Buy Food MADE!?A. Cal. (UP)—Like KillR Midas of old, J. A. Walter, a Coarsegold miner, had plenty of „ the yellow metal but he and his J pastor of Uie First' Method family faced slarvation. Walter came lo Madera wllh a small flask of gold dust he had panned from a creek, afler the store al Coarscgold told him It no longer had a license to buy gold. hours When lie- left i good crop U anticipated. Dexter Socialist Would Make Fraud Treason Memphis for S:m MiCRO. (,'nllf., Tin soon lc;n ti- il that auioisiii mistrust tlnimljors. Sf> when ho ratclics a ri<le, he onlcrs-lho. car liniulcntfrii situ! tc»<lerp tlio Uey to [ho tlrftvs.*, i4 nllay ^iny 1'rnr Mini b^'% a folilicr. He went Into one Madcr.i grocery and offered the dust In payment for food for himself, his wife and Iheir five children. The store refused to lake It. Tt was Ihe same In other stores. Finally, he went (o Ihe county welfare depai Imcnl. "What am I to do?" he asked. "My family and Noble Again Heads Arkansas Hotel Men empliian Was Co-Pilot of 111 Fated Newark lei Chicago Air Liner LIVINGSTON MANOR, N. Y., '.-'• me II (Ul 1 )—Tlie big American -\ '.rllnes transport plane which j iiilslml witli seven porsonK >card while en route from-Nc-. .' ; ark lo Chicago Saturday evening '. is found in the rolling Calskil! cuntalns lodiiy, destroyed, by'fire••''.-: wllh all of Us occupants :-. •nil. .; '(lie plnne, Hiihjcrl. of a huge ; arch by land anil air .since .dawn ' ; nulay, was fount! by William H. \ illock, and Ijee Lewis, two vol- •' Heer flyers, who landed near Die . inullshrd craft. Left Nrntrk Saturday • .' . ' Hallock told the United Press mt the passenger plane was a muled iiinsi of wreckage, Iwlslwt ml destroyed by Hr:. •'. • ' Ilallock and Lewis found, the r.mollshcd plane at 11 A. M. hilc the huge search wns being onceutraled slightly north aiul ' itst of Mill district In Ihe his-. orlc Calskill region wh?rj Ihn • -. l» Van Winkle legend originated. The trnasport plane, with-.four : jassengers. a pilot, co-pilot, and tewnrdcss, left Newark at 4 P. M., Saturday and reported 45 minutes alcr that all was well over New- 'iirgh, up the Hudson river. Then t vanished Into a triuhdershqwer. tit* Inquiry /'..- ; : Tlie department • of • commerce •• uppres.w4 nrst-, infonnation eoji- cerntng the flndinj of - the ptiiie, , church, offlclalinj(. Intcrme wilt be made at Maple Grove cem etcry. The following will ser as pallbearers: J. H. Smothcrnian. Simon Sniotliennan. J. R. Steadman. Jess Means. Billy Williams and R. A. McNeil. The deceased Is survived by his widow. Mrs. Elma Crowder, three -sens, Charles, Walter and Billy, two clai.Rhlers. Dorrls and Imogene, ,., nvMtujation. ...The 7 loco'l -cofontr •?•*- siarted for the scene, about 11 ' miles north of Livingston Manor, liorlly after noon. . - .'••* While Lewis, and Hallock. were : alklng to (he United Press ww-T. : csiwndent. they • were Interrupted • o accompany the official • party".'; o the scene of (he disaster. Tliey ,', :ald it was not possible for them', o land beside the plane because...' of rough terrain. The plane fell '' n a gully.' . . • '- .". The dead In the crash are: Clyde Holtrook, pilot, 38, of La Orange;'; III.; John M. Barren, co-pilot, 33, of Memphis; Miss Ada Huckeby, . 25, stewardess, of Henslaw, Kyi; Harry Pinsley, of Oreat Neck, L. L, employe of the Music Corporation- of America In New York; Harold,'. C. Copplns, 42, Buffalo, married,, • with one chiW; William A. Cass,Buffalo, married, with 'two chil--* dren; William Baxter Bader, 31,. Buffalo, married, .jrith three children. Pilot A War Hera Holbrook was an army ace In the World War. He performed one of the most difficult feats In trie' history of war-time flying. His . pl/nc was riddled by bullets from a German plane. His left wing was damaged, and at 7,000 feet, he stretched his weight against tiie broken wing, ihus balancing, It with (he right winy. The plane, - wabbled down but did not crash." Holbrook escaping death. '' Flew I.iltk Reek Rwite LITTLE ROCK—John M. Barron, co-pilot, of the American Airlines plane wrecked In the Catskill mountains, flew through LUIla Rock as co-pilot for about 18 months before the, air mail con- Iracis were cancelled several months ago. He Is well known by and a sister. Mrs. Carrie Hnmletl! " Irp0rt ° mcials hcre of SI. Louis. Mo. Mrs. Hamlcltl Barren was born In Meridian, has arrived here for the funeral I Ml"., but moved to Memphis when and her son. Dill Ilamlctt. is ex-l a child. He made his first solo peeled .soon. | flight eight years ago under Ihe I cannot cat gold dust and" we'll J The Cobb Undciltikius company direction of Capt. Vernon Oniltc. starve before I can send it to is In charge of funeral anangc- Ean Francisco and wall for a'infills. government check to come back.' Finally, H. M. Scott, welfare oHicer furnished Walter wlpi cash from his own nockel and - sent (he geld dusi to San Francisco. I Walter agreed lo reimburse him ' from the returns. HOT SPRINGS, Ark.—Crawford Nobie, proprietor of the Noble ho- ters nt Joncsboro and Blythevlllc, , Mo.—T. F. McCoy of: was reclcctcd president of the tnis city, Socialist nominee ton Arkansas Hold Men's association congressman from the Tenth dis- here. The association endorsed the Irict, is proposing a law to make proposed campaign of tltc Arkan- It a treasonable offense for any-jsns stale Chamber of Commerce one to defraud his township, vll- to Incrensc Arkansas tourbt pal- wreks each ycr.r with an lage, city, county, slate or notion.;ronage "one every six years, was Penally would be loss of citizen-' ship and confiscation of property. • McCoy, In announcing his plat-! form, salt! the New Deal and Ihe j NRA will -fall unless purchasing; Breaks Leg in Fall New Calendar of Even 52 Weeks Proposed PHILADELPHIA (UP) — A new calendar, calling for exactly 52 extra proposed at the annual meeting of Ihe American Association of Variable Star Observers at the Franklin Instllule by the Rev. John A. Inghnrn, of Leonia, N. J. power Is put into the hands of ; Dr - C. A. Ciildu-cll, local physic-] The calendar change, proposed the masses. i'an, siis!ain;d a broken leg in a't,y the Established Protestant The Tenth district Includes nine : lal ' Saturday night. ^ j church of Roumanla, woiiM sat- Southeast Missouri counties, Slod- j Dr. Calctwell's left leg was brok- Card, Bollinger, Butler, Rlpley, |en above ond near the ankle. He Pemiscot, DunMm, Mississippi, l was removed to the Blytheville Scott and Cape Oimdesu. 'hospital for treatment. Nearly $200 Raised for Child Cripples The sum of $197.38 was raised in Mississippi county In the recent drivo for the sale of white cro&Si seals for the crippled children of Arkansas. Mrs. James B. Clark has announced. Delay In making ihe final announcement was due to rural schools fallinj lo send In reports earlier. The towns and amount raised were: Blythevilte, Mrs. otto Koch- lltzky, chairman, (139.13: Osceola, Mrs. J. K. Mitchell, $31.56; Leach- vilte, Nfrs. L. G..Byerley, $6; Wilson, Mrs. R. L. Roach. S5.60; Yar- fcro, Thomas R. Ivy, $1.27: Dogwood school and store, $1.48; Lee .Wilson and Co., Armorel ,$2; Arnot change Sundays around as j morel negro school, $1; Dell, |5; other recently suggested plans |shmnw school. $3.50; Luxora, have outlined, .75. tsfy Ihe churches in thai it does He had been with American Airlines for three years. His wife and two children, Beverly, 10, and John M., Jr., eight, and his mother, a sister and a brother j live In Memphis now. Mrs. Baron last saw her husband a week ago when he left Memphis to (ike over his new di:tles wllh the airline. WEATHER ARKANSAS —Partly cloudy to cloudy. Thundershowers In south portion tonight. Tuesday partly cloudy to cloudy. Memphis and Vicinity — mostly cloudy, probably showers tonijht and tomorrow. The maximum temperature her* yesterday vas S3, minimum M, cloudy with .20 of an inch rtinfall, according to Samuel F. Nonis, official weather obMrwr. night and before 7 *. m. It-railed .«! c( »n Inch,

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