The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 3, 1936 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, September 3, 1936
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTH BAST ARKANSAS Z^ som^T^T^^ ^' >*"• ^ •»-* T T K~/ VOL. .XXXIII—NO. 145 THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKAN8M AND SOUTH EAST "TnsloUIU Blythevllle Courier Blylheville Pally News " ~~~ ~- r ~~] ~ ~ : Blyllievlllc Herald Mississippi Valley Leader BLYTHRVILLE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, SRITKMBKK 3 1936 SINGLE COPIES F1VB CENTS ' MERRILL AND RICHMAN SPAN ATLANTIC Presidential Nominee and President Meet Face to Defenders Have Backs Against Sea BEHOBIE, French-Spanish Frontier, Sept. 3. <OP>—The beleaguered loyalists of-Irun, their ammunition running out ami their backs against the sea, fought In desjxjra- tlon today to hold off the almost irresistible advance of the besieging rebels. Tlie two sides fought hand to MOINES, la, Sept. 3. (UP) hand in the outskirts of the city. — President. Roosevelt and Gov. All M. London clasped hands In the state capitol here today as Ihcy filed into the private dining room io be guests of Ciof. Clyde L. Herring for luncheon. "I understand. Governor, thai you had a hard motor ride in order Io gel here," Mr. Roosevelt observed. Landon said he (ltd, smiling broadly. Mr. Roosevelt then presented Landon to his son, John, who has beeii accompanying his father on tlie drouth tour. The nation's chief executive was presented to the Kansas governor along with those of Oklahoma, Missouri, and Nebraska, who will Join later in a discussion of drouth problems. Landon was first to speak to Mr. Roosevelt and Ihcn the governors and congressional repre- . sonta'tlvcs started for the luncheon room. There was no seating arrangement for the table but the six governors and Judge Charles Dewey sat at one. They merely pulled up chairs and sat down. Landon taking ' a seat two removed from the president. The luncheon got started shortly .before 1:30 p. m. As the president's automobile moved through the thick crowd around the capitol two secrel service men stood on Ihe running board and two trotted beside the rear seat. -. .^V.Tlie,^automobile procession, .with ' ""a dozeii '^motorcycle police ,hV the '.-lead swuiig once'around the'huge- .cap!to| ( lawn back to the front entrance where Ihe president enlcr-' ed on Ihe ground floor. He was taken by elevalor Io the second floor where a long canvas wall cut oir one wing of the capitol in the conference held. Large Crowd on Hand Tlie crowd was the largest yet to greet Mr. Roosevelt on the drouth inspection tour—a tour lhat has taken him into seven states thus far. Tlie president was escorted to the office of Governor Herring where the drouth conference was to take place immediately after the. lunch- con. In the president's parly were Henry A.' Wallace, sccretarv of n»- riciilture, Harry Hopkins. WPA administrator, Rexford G. Tiigwetl. re- EcUlcmcnt administrator, and Kob- crl Pecliiier, head of the CCC. Landon arrived at 1:10 p.m. for the luncheon which had been scheduled to start at I pm. His automobile, escorted by half a dozen motorcycle police, swuno- into Ihc capltol drive from A direction The rebels had entirely circled Inm from the land side. The loyalists were fighting .at their last ditch with the prospect of firing their lost cartridge within 'Lady Peace 5 Crosses Ocean Receiver, of Dist. 17 Meet With Large Landowners Clifton II. Scott, federal receiver for Drainage District No. 17, and B. A. Lynch, c. W. Altllck ami Jim Drain, district, commissioners, met with about 20 of the larger landowners in Ihe district at the Hole! n few hours unless they can smug-j Noble here last'night to discuss gle ammunition across the P^cncl: border. The 10,000 loyalists in Iran had barely 70,000 cartridges left, or seven to a man. Rebel spies insisted that the defenders waul to surrender but thai anarchists, who have assumed command .insist righting to the finish. Rebel plones added (o the consternation this afternoon, flying low and dropping bombs around Fort Arable. ' At the sight of the planes a siren shrieked from the fort and the remaining civil population Jumped into the river at low tide and waded over to Prance. rho tlon loan, already assure on (J08.500 willi $370,000 In I the proposed refunding of the district's bonded indebtedness. Mr. Scott explained the program by which tlie district's receiver and commissioners expect to supplement a Heconstruction Finance Corjwra- •ed, of 51,funds, already on hand iincl to bo raised, to ixiy o<T a bonded Indebtedness of $4.869,647, Including interest. Mr. Scott said the district lias on hand about $250.000, which leaves a total of $120,000 to be raised through delinquent tax assessments and current tax payments. In addition the RFC will require the raising of $15,000 as » rehabilitation reserve and approximately $25,000 more must be raised for a district reserve and Incidentals, meaning that approximately $225,UCO In actual cash must be raised among the taxpayers of the district if the sellement Is to be effected and the receivership closed. 52 1-2 Cenls On I>ollar The payment to district bondholders would be approximately 52',-J cents on the dollar or $525 on a $1,000 bond, if through. the plan goes Fu trail's Secretary Says No Clemency for House, Draper Indicated -—— :. ,,;.'• '. Mr. Arriick and Mr. Grain insist- LITTLE ROCK, Sept.' 3' (UP)— *& tnat funds to be raised should " "' sistant secretary to constitute a "pot," or • technically "utrcll, saId-:-' today lleld in escrow, separate ..artd/apprt ---••' ---•yjfrpmjhe, > dlstrlcl's. funds ami should ,'y =fioVV5e •coilsiUefed- Ss :'fixrpayfiierics' Tom Haley, assist; Gctf. J. M. Fi UmV -Zl.-ij . - .— -r——T-'^^TT?'- J ^y.*,7 r WiM^'»*i-r'""!'- Terlere with the "• execution^ at' Soy -House, 22. and Ayliff Draper, 2G. early Friday morning at Tucker prison farm. House and Draper were convicted of the .slaying of Toni Mesner, aged Garland county money lender. Tlie men had been granted two 30-day stays of execution wliile the governor studied the testimony offered in their Irial. Haley said that Futrell left the city early this morning for Lake Hamilton for a few days fishing and indicated before leaving that he could" see no reason why the executions should not be carried out. At the state prison farm Superintendent Tom Cogbill said that both men had been prepared for their execution and lhat they had ordered large meals for tonight. Escaped Convict From Arkansas Prison Caught lines stretched by pDlicc, Landon's auto stopped at an unprotected spot aboul half way between Ihc entrance to the capitol grounds and Ihc door of Ihe big building. He stepped out accompanied only by his own aides while the crowds dashed across the grounds to surround him. r ° llowln S SHREVEPORT, La., Sept 3. (UP) r Sn ° ring thc - BlKl<1 y S^ler, 20 escaped Ar' kansas convict, who with two companions attempted to rob a bank at Atlanta, Tex., last Monday, was New York Cotton NEW YORK, S;pt, 3. (UP)-Cotton closed steady. open high low close Oct. HG2 1110 1155 1155 Dec 1155 1173 1157 1157 Jan 1167 1111 1159 1159 Mar HT2 1180 11C1 1161 May 1179 1184 1167 1167 July 1178 1183 11G1 11G4 Spols closed steady nt 1195, off 10. Spot Average Is 11.09 The average price of 7-8 Inch middling cotton on the 10 spot markets today was 11.69, the Bly- tlieville Board of Trade reports. New Orleans , Cotton NF.W ORLEANS, Sept. 3 (UP) —Hedge selling Increased In late dealings on the New Orleans cotton exchange today and the mar- kcl closed at Ihe lows of the session, 5 Io 13 polnls down, open high low Oct. Dec. Jan. Mar. May July 1159 1161 1164 116G 1172 1173 1166 1167 11CI 1170 1117 1113 close 1151 1151 1153 1153 1155 1155 1157 1157 1162 1162 11GI 1161 closed quiet al 1190, olf 12. Cliicaoo Wheat open high low close 109 3-4 110 l-« 109 1-2 109 7-8 "" 108 -f-8 108 108 1-3 except in the event the settlement was actually effected. Mr. A If lick |K>hil«l out that to pay the funds directly to tlie receiver would make it possible for the bondholders to reach,the funds by court proceedings and take them for their'bene- fit in the event the settlement fell tlirough. A method similar to that suggested by Mr. Afflick was used by Mr. Grain and other-'commissioners of Drainage District No. 0, and Its various sub-districls. in obtaining funds resulting In the successful refunding of the bonded indebtedness of that dlslrict. Mr. Scott saidjie was doubtful if the federal court would allow such a procedure but. oihers present expressed confidence that the money raising • program could be worked out along such lines. Theyipoint- ed out that if the settlement was not effected, many landowners would allow their lands to go back to Ihe district rather than pay tax- Quite. Necessary Tobac") Habit' The last word in long range flying equipment' Is Ihc "Ludy Peace," $95.000 plane In which Harry Kichmnn and Richard Merrill Ituw from Nt.v York to Wales, jit Is seen winging over Hoyd Bennett Airport, near Ne^' York, nl a 225-mile clip. Announces Employment Of New Teaching Staff Members The ten teachers In the 1 city public school system, who ;have resigned this year, will be replaced by unusually capable teachers, according '' •'•• -W. D. ' McClurkin, su]>erhitendSiH, • Jw yh6' i: ''aimo|itlced the new Instructovs^today. }^ • At Central,il,JjrcS<|te Jj.-Baijljter will; , be , rep!aceci".' by;": Miss \jteila Mac '."Ol Ivef,'" "a '"'gra'duaEe T'or'-fti e University of Arkansas -mid -a primary teacher • In 'the Fayette- vllle, Ark., city schools for several years.; At Sudbury, the vacancy created by position will of Mrs. Mary Spaiui's in the first, grade will lie filled by Miss Mary, Virginia Harrison of St. Louts, Mo., a graduate of Kirksvllle Mis- Miss V Nettie Gray's not be filled. That souri State ;Teachers College..with 5 oi ]r i | n supervision, and 'nursing. She has had five years of leaching experience. The vacancy caused by Mrs. Jesse Taylor's' resignation will be filled by Miss Juimltn Lee, a graduate of M. S. C. W., with post graduate work done in Tuhinu University and Aslievlllc State Teachers .College. She has limgh't •six 'years- hi the 'Hatllesburg, -Mlss.;- scliools. Three " of Ihe seven Junior High School • teachers resigned lost spring: Mrs. J. W. Hill, Mrs. H. P. Willlngliqm, and Miss Mary .Emily Armstrong. Mrs;' Hill will be replaced by Miss Laura Lee Campbell of Columbia, Mo. Miss Campbell received her B. S. degree from the University of Mis- special .training in art, playground] pay I es at such a rate as must necessarily be invoked if the settlement falls. June, with a major in Science. Miss Armstrong's place will be taken by Miss Dora Coppedge of Big Rock, ;Tonn: She has taught- In the Stewart'Countj schools for. two ycars^ has her A. B. degree-from Murfrcesboro State Teachers College, and will receive her M. A. degree from • Peabody College next summer. Miss Charles Jones of Hiookland. Ark will succeed Mrs. Wllllnghani. Miss Jones has been principal and social- science teacher In Shawnee high school for three yeasr, having received her A. B. degree from Galloway College and her M. S. degree from the University of MEMPHIS, Sept. 3. <UP)—A self j Arkf >nsas. Before coming to Shaw- j styled "suicide of the 1929 stock Ilec ', sbe taught English and hls- Jailed at Memphis, Claims He Was Prominent Stock Broker Mlihl Be Repaid Quickly The Reconstruction Finance Cor- mnr kct crash" came back to life lioratioii loan could be paid back over a period of 33 years but Receiver Scott said he felt reason- today in n. city Jail cell. A man who secured a business connection here some time ago un- recapturcd without a .struggle ear-1 ably sure that the loan could be i <lcr tl>e nal "e of John Foster told •lth i police lod!l y from a city jail cell _. ate tlml hc W!1 s Edwin Herder, stock tain lands in the district I nmrlcet broker and member of a .dually being improved ana bs- I P ro 'nlnent New York family for ly today by Deputy Sheriffs W. W. 'wiped out in about 20 years will Boyle and Jack Christy. I the present four' per cent lax rat The officers arrested Saddler in I and cer a. cabin near the Rode-ssa oil field graduallj where Ihe fugitive convict had been In hiding for 36 hours. Closing Stock Prices NEW YORK, Sept. (UP)— coming self-sustaining and tax pay- I wllom rivcrmen dragged the Hud- Ing. son river seven years ago after lie Curtis Dewey of Chapiiian-Dcwey | wrolc a suicide note. Lumber company, largest land- Herder was in jail on charges owner in the district, said that his ' o[ embezzling approximately J850 company would "play ball" by pay- n Elcclr ° | U'c, Inc.. the firm with ing delinquent 1935 and 1936 cur- w)llcl1 ''e became connecUxl some ' ' " m e ago under the name of rosier. Today's stocic market was typically n» "* llave ruined my life by gamb- Anaconda Copper 39 Beth. Steel 66 3-4 Chrysler 1H Cities Service •! Coca. Cola 121 Gen. Am. Tank 57 1-4 Gen. Electric Gen. Motors 47 06 5-8 Int. Harvester 78 1-4 McKcsson-Robbins 10 1-8 Montgomery Ward 48 1-4 New York Central 43 3-4 Packard -121- Phlllips Pet. 41 7-8 Radio Corp 10 7-8 St. Louis S. P 23-8 Simmons Bed 38 1-4 Standard of N. J 82 Texas Co 37 3-8 U. S. Smelting 77 1-2 U. S. Steel 10 1-8 Warner Bros 13 1-4 Zonltc 63-4 More stony mcleorltcs have been found in Kansas than in Illinois Oklahoma, Utal^ Massachusetts! Washington, Idaho, Oregon, North Dakota, Wyoming. Nevada, New Hampshire, Ijoiitslana, Vermont Montana, and Minnesota combined. have before them in raising the I gambled away a half million dol- cash funds required to complete! , ln m V life ' the refunding program. A vigor- 1 went haywire. I felt . - . ous campaign to secure Ihe neccs- [ Iia<1 dls sraced my friends and snry funds will start soon It is un- my ' ani »y so I wrote a suicide note derstood, with the hope of com-l" nd d ~ a PP carcd - For da >'s , pletlng the fund raising within 60 days and completing the settlement early in 1937. Livestock EAST 'ST. LOUIS, Sept. 3 (UP) —Hogs: receipts, 6,000 Top, 11.75 170-230 Ibs 11.50-11.65 140-1GO Ibs 8.00-10.65 Hulk sows, 8.85-3.00 Cattle, receipts, 4,000. Steers, 9.80 Slaughter steers, 5.25-9.85 Mixed yearlings and heifers 5.50-8.00 Slaughter heifers, 4.75-9.25 Beef'cows, 4.25-5.00 Cutters and low cutlers 3,00 J 4.00. Chicano Corn open high low close Scp 105 1-2 100 1-2 105 1-2 106 Dec. 93 1-4 93 7-8 92 1-8 93 1-4 dragged the Hudson for my body, believing I had drowned myself." ' ! Recover Two Bodies | From Bottom of Mine LOGAN, W. Va., Sept. 3 <UP)- RCECUC squads, risking their lives to remove the bodies of 10 men trapped, by a terrific explosion Macbeth coal mine, brought the seared bodies of two more miners to the surfecc today, leaving only 4 to be taken from the dirt filled tunnel. The bodies of Julius McShane 40, and Ed Sanders, 40, both ne- groes, were the latest brought from the mine. Their faces were burned beyond recognition. It was apparent they died quickly after Ihe explosion. Those remaining in Die mine tunnels were believed to have met the same fate as the others. tory In Brookland, Arkansas arid in Tunica, Miss., for several years. She has also done graduate-work In Asheville Stale Teachers College, Tulane University, and Ihe University of Colorado. Three vacancies In the nigh school have developed since August I. George M. Hunt, assistant high school principal and social science leaclicr. resigned to become affiliated with the Reid and Evrard law firm. Hc will be succeeded by William Badger, a gra'd- ualc of Wesleyan College with an M. A. degree from Peabody College. He has had several years experience. In the English department, Mrs. I,. E. Old, who resigned lost month, will be replaced by Miss Mary M. Bain who has taught four years' ill Alabama schools. She received her B. A. degree from the University of Alabama ,and her M. A. degree roni Peabody College. W. T. Packwood, Smith-Hughes Instructor, resigned August 15 to accept R similar position In Louisiana. His place has been filled by Paul Craig of Conway, a graduate of Slate Teachers College who completed requirements for his B. S. degree I" agriculture in the teachers college In Bowling Green. Ky.. ihls summer. He has eight years experience teaching and coaching In Junior high schools.. To enter the first gradelTchlid must be six years of nje before Last Night's Storm Blamed 1'or Blaze Original ing In Office Fire, believed to hiivc started during a severe ruin, electrical and windstorm which slruck here' early last night, caused damage which' may run,as high us S 1,000 to the Farmers Bank and Trust company building, ihc ofllce furniture and equipment of Dr, Iluntei 1 C. Sim* and the S. H. Kress mid company's slore stock. The slonn deluged the streets of the city with better than three inches of rainfall and tree branches and limbs were strewn about. Damage to a number of buildings on farms near Blylhevllle, particularly east of the city, was n>i»itod. A barn was damaged on Hie A. T. Cloar farm, a new burn was damaged on Ihe J. li, llombolnskl farm and a house on the j. u. Smart, farm was damaged. Chief liliimes Storm Fire Clilef Roy Mend said he he llcvcd that electrical wiles were blown down or crossed In soim manner during Ihe slorm, causing u short circuit In wiring In the building. The lire apparently original?;! In the ofllcc of Dr. Hunter C. Sims, physician, on the second floor of the building, it burned lhroiij;h the floor inlo the Kress store b=- low. Dr. Sims' oillqe furniture and fixtures were heavily damnged, at a loss of approximately $000, |)ur- tlally covered by Insurance. The principal loss to the Kress store was caused by water damage while city firemen were , fighting the blaze. Smouldering for Hours There was every Indication thai the fire, Imd been sniAnldorln.? fo: several hours before It gained headway. Even before midnight "liuck'' Tomlinson, merchants patrolman, and others had noticed «n odor of a iTre but had' been unalfle to. find .the source. Tomlinson kept searching for the blnzn and when It finally was discovered he was the one who found |t. Had Hie blaze gone undiscovered a few mln- ules longer the lire would have been much more difficult to halt Chief Flead staled. The Krc.ss slore suspended business Uils morning while stock was being examined and damaged stock removed. Dr. Sims moved his office across tlie hall Io another olDce suit- in the same building where it will be located until his rooms are repaired. Airplane Runs out Of Fuel; Pair Land ,lh Western Wales . \ PILOT TO LOS1ELES Will Participate In Races After Remarkable Recovery From Burns HOT SPRINGS. Ark.. Sept. 3 (UP)—Earl Ricks, nationally known aviator and Arkansas sportsman ""•• """" "- ". anringnaus ol told the Untied Press today he will' N °rt» Carolina laic yesterday lolcl "take part in the Bendix air races 1 *'"' r ' 111 " r •"" '"'—~'--' • '• at Los Angeles despite the fact he was near death from first, second and third degree burns Iwo weeks ago. nicks, who suffered critical bums Aug. 22 when his motor boat exploded on Lake Hamilton near licrc. said he will leave tomorrow n his own ship for Los Angeles Io lake part In the races. His -quick recovery was consld- t^^t'" 8 "'^ »"««""« p»>y- 'Here is one occasion on which no one cnn objccl Io :i girl having Ihe lobacco habit. In Ixl, Ihere nilylil be some prolests if she waa without it, The Virginia bcauly'f costume of lobacco leaves trim- inetl wilh cigareltcs was designed to be worn in the National Tobacco lele at South Boston Va LONDON, Sept 3 (UP)—ThVaYr- jilane Uuly Peace, carrying njch- aitl Merrill and Harry Rlchnmn on the season's first successful flight across the Atlantic landed loJay in Wales. ' *•••>,The air ministry announced officially that Hie Lady peace landed^ nl Llandllo, Carmarthenshire,'-ln ; western Wales ' Jimmy Towns, Canadian pllot>' who Is a friend of the risers, said they rail out of gas and their radio' broke down: They landed safely'ln a field, he said, and uoutd con- J tlnue to London after refueling ,„ , 'As Towns made his announcement It'began to. rain 1'cavlly. Llandllo Is well inland, Just north of .Black..Mountain, In southwest Caarmarthenshlre. The Lady Peace look off from Floyd Bennett alrpoil In New York al 4:31 p.ni eastern daylight time, ycslcrdny. -it carried 1,000'galions, of gasoline which It wus estimated woould be sufficient to keep th« 1,000-horscpovicr Cjclone motor go- Ing for 22 hours. Apparently, houevei, tho flyers encountered heavy weather and the supply was drained prematurely 1 ; The original route, as plaiinecT, was 3,574'miles. LJandilo Is about 175 miles froin London, < Hleranan leleplioned to the town from UyWneelyn. saying he thought the (light look only about 15 hours Rlchman said lie hoped to refuel and continue to Crojdon tonight. IUKA, Miss, sept 3 (UP)_Wlld cheers sprang from clustered groups of-,luka; citizens' today ,when news' lj:was Hashed that one of Its native sons, Hicliard (Dick) Merrill, and Ills (lying coijpanlon, had landed safely In .Wales after n perilous flight over Ihe Atlantic. Pracllcally all of this little city's 1,4-11; citizens had stood anxiously by radios for more than an hour At Least Three Governors Interested in Farm Tenancy Commission LITTLE HOCK, Sept, 3. (UP)— Gov. Eugene Talmatlgc of Georgia today assured Gov. J. M. Fulrcll thai Arkansas' farm tenancy commission would have his consideration. Talmadgc became Ihe third governor of a cotton stale (o reply favorably to Futrell's letter of last week announcing the newly formed commission to help ihc share crop- ers and tenant farmers. Gov. John c. B. Bliringhaus of lorth Carolina lale yesterday told Fulrcll "t am Interested in Ihe problems of farm tenancy ami the studies which you are miking and I shall be glad to have you keep in touch will! our offices and advise us of new developments of your plans. Insofar as possible we shall be happy to* co-operate," Gov. Hugh White of Mississippi was the first to reply and promised co-oiwratlon. waiting for word the \eleran Merrill and Actor Harry Rlchnmn had landed safely. ..Apprehension was felt'when the flyers failed to arrive at Cioidon airport, London, on schedule—about 9 a.m. luka time It was almost an hour later lhat luka learned "officially that Ih favorile son had negotiated tlie treacherous waters safely. Merrill's joutli and career Mas recalled by friends as the :crowds-^ waited for news of his safe land- Ing. ^^_ Merrill manifested an Inclination for s|Ke<l al an early age ' He" owned Ihe first speedy automobile" In this ^ecllon. Proficient in mathematics during his school days, he chose Ihc aviation branch of the army when ne volunteered al the outbreak of the World War. After Ihe war he Hied at McGee' Miss., with Ills parents. He showed' ino Inclination for prjvale flying until after tlie war. " y- ur J C who subjected hi m to daily "iseman and Summers ay natural warm water balhs as part of their treatment. 1937 and must enroll first six weeks of February during the .. .... ______ .. school. No new class for beginners will be conducted the second semester. Registration for high school freshmen and sophomores li being held Thursday morning, end for Juniors and seniors Friday morning. All freshmen and sophomores who have registered today, and all juniors and seniors, arc urged to .complete their registration at the high tomorrow,- before school Monday. . ; school opens • , • Futrel! May Become Little Rock Citizen LITTLE ROCK, Ark, (UP)-Gov J. M. Piilnell is negotiating for a residence in Ltttfc Rock; plannin" to remain here on the completion of his term, instead of rclurnln? to Greene county, usually reliable sources said today. Close friends of the governor disclosed that he had been looking for a home here since the Aug. n Democratic primary. It was said the decision to stay here was prompted by the lack of support given In Greene county to Secretary of State Ed P. McDonald, ad- nilnlstrntton candidate for the gubernatorial nomination in the primary. Fulrell, however, declined Io comment on the rumors, Seeking Federal Jobs UTTLE ROCK. Ark.,. Sept. 3 (UP)—Revenue Commissioner Earl Wiseman and Deputy Commissioner Paul Summers have been assured that Ihcy will not be held over by the Incoming slate administration. Friends of bolh officials said Ihe men are looking for federal ixwlllons. While Wiseman and Summers refuse Io discuss the future, their close associates privately admit having seen communications to Washington officials, urging certain aclion regarding government Jobs. Political observers believe that efforls of the officials would be Passengers now are bcinjj car —-— ,,^..,. ricd over the Paris-Madagascar day's rainfall air ronle, pletci" In and the Irip days. is • corn- Evangelist Meeting to [ Begin at Tomato Sunday An evangelistic meeting will bei' Bin al Ihe Tomato Melhodls.1' church Sunday morning, II has" seen announced by Ihe uaslor the Ren J. C. Agnew. Services will be held each night;' 1:45 o'clock, with Ihe Rev. Harmon Holt, pastor of the Fjust"- "hurch of the Nazarene here-as- nsting the pastor. An Invitation has been extended the public. Treasury Department To Borrow More Cash WASHINGTON, Sept. 3. (UP) — In a surprise move, Secretary of Treasury Henry Morgenthau jr. announced today that the treasury will borrow $500,000,000 In new cash In addition Io refunding $514,000,000 In notes falling due Sept. 15. WEATHER Arkansas—Partly cloudy and unsettled tonight and Friday. Memphis and vicinity—Mostly fair tonight and Friday. Not much change In temperature. The mximum temperature here yesterday was 90, minimum, 67, in vain, since the federal Vgovcrn- partly cloudy wltli 3.32 Inches "of nient has recently discharged rainfall, accompanied -by a wind many executives and employes. "' —' "'—'-*-"-• -•- ; • • • and Electrical storm last night, according to Samuel P. Norrls, official weather observer. Yestcr- brought the total amount of precipitation since Tuesday .night to 3.87 Inches.

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