The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 19, 1934 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 19, 1934
Page 1
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Served by United Press BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS n*u« ns%*fYW*M*r WUIUDAUVD /-\» unD*tw»A «.* '.«-..-. ._ - * " *^*^ THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTH** »r ARK AN BAB AND BOOTMABT lUBBOORI VOL. XXXI—NO. 105 Blythevttle DtQy Newt Blythevtlle Orurier mmaippl ViUey Lemdar BlytheTlUt Renld ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, JUI.Y 19, 193-1 8INCJLE COPIES FIVE SAN FRApiSCO STRIKE IS NEAR COLLAPSE On Hardtst Job. In S. F. Strike Roar Out of Washington on Mass Journey to the Far North WASHINGTON. July 19 (UP) — Ton blown and yellow army tomb- Ing planes, biggest aerial death dealing machines in Hie United Stales, ro;ired away from Boiling Held loday for a rcconnolterin" flight to Alaska. The first bomlwr skimmed up over tlu> Anacostia river at 10 a. in., followed in lour minutes by the others. They assembled In the air in lliglu formation in groups of three, with the tenth plane trailing. Then with a roar that reverberated throughout Washington the great ships circled the city, dipped over the capitol dome, and cut a bee line for Dayton, O., and a brief stop for gasoline. Then they will head north, spend the I night at Minneapolis, and head- across Canada for Fairbanks, Alaska, their hnal destination. More . lhan J,(.M citizens were on hand lo waive the ships farewell. Pecora Will Supervise )ra win supervise -\/i \/r \ << Stock Market Tradiog Mrs - -McAdoO ' Wins Divorce IN WIRES TODAY I Dyess, Reid and Bouton Join in Appeal for Federal Assistance Eegs Hatched After Death VEEDERSUURO. IlHl. (lib) -The bla/ing sun' shining down on the furm of John Compton killed a hen setting on a nest .of 13 eggs. The hen wus removed. The eggs remained in the sun all the next day and the following morning 12 baby chicks were hatched. The versilier wlin wrote tlul "a policeuiuti's lire h :iot u happy one" must hnvr- had !iis minrl on William Qniini. aliovn, cliief ot H;\ii r'rajiriscn jmlico, wlio has hnd the toiiKhesL jiu- 1 lice jo!) in the United Slntp.s i dumped riKht ir, his lap by l!ie yonoi'yl striko. LITTLE ROCK, July !9. (UP)Appeals for federal aid in dronlh stricken cauntlis of west and northwest Arkansas were mads today. Telegrams were sent to Washington by w. If. Dyess, fedsrul relief administrator, T. Roy Reid, asslst- arit director of the University of Arkansas extension service, and C. L. Boulon, department of agriculture statistician. T!;e decision to ask aid was made at a conference in Dyess' office in which a drouth survey, mnde by T. J. Collier of the PERA rural rehabilitation department, was con siiered. Immediate aid for Sharp, lzard, Nfarion, ucone, Carroll, Benion, Johnson, Hope, Lojan, Sebastian, Scott, yell, and Perry counties was asked. A secondary area of (en counties was set out by ihe drouth survey as in need of sp2cial feed and seed loans, with'ti-.e FERA advanc- WASHINGTON, July li) (UP)—, | Ferdinand Pccora is (he new slock :iiarket traffic cop. Supervisor of slock market trading is the official litle of the Job. assigned today to iMe man who iifirricd Charles E. Mitchell and Albert H. Wlggln oul of New York's biggest banks. As a member of the new securl- lies and exchanges commission; F'ccora will keep a keen eye on trading In the speculation that Wall Sireet will try some pool maneuvers despite federal la*. -, : Over-the-counter security. Bales.' also will be under Pccora's observation. Attempts to violate the new blue sky statutes are more- likely In the division assigned to Pecoru than elsewhere, it was thought. • Mississippi Cotton Grower J Challenges Its Constilu- . I ing food, clothing I forag and feed for New York Cotton NEW YORK. July 19 (UP) — Cotton closed steady. open high low July Oct.; Jan March May Spots (|Uiet. ui3 13 ic 1335 J341 1349 '1352 1359 13CO J366 1288 I 3 . 29 . 1310 1317 1327 1300 isisB 1327 1326 1345 closed .at 1325, off 10, Lloyd Sharp, recruiting officer for the CCC in Arkansas, telegraphed Washington for an additional allotment ot 1,000 recruits as a further drouth, relief move. Collier's survey showed varying . degrees of droutn damage Ihrough- '•out the stute, except in a small group of northeast Arkansas coun- | ties, including Mississippi. Bank'head Plan Explained by Speakers 'at County ' OSCEOLA, Ark., July 19— Mississippi county farmers' and their New Orleans Cotton NEW ORLEANS, July 19 (UP)— 'Flic cotton market was two-sid'jt: today, advancing during early trading on unfavorable western crop reports, and tanging toward the clcs* on false reports of rain in Texas. The close was acout ^ cenls a bale lower than yesterday. At the higlis prices registered gains of eipht to nine points, open high low close July 1316 1300 1302 Oct 1323 1330 1295 1312 Ucc 1339 13-13 1325 1324 Jan 1330 1330 1310 1326 March 1351 135-1 1320 1335 . May 1,157 IMl) l'J:!8 !3-t'J Spots closed at i:U2. olf 10. steady. Cloxinij Stock Price* NEW YORK. July 10 (UPi The .slock market \vo.i in a nervous tension loday with prices drilling and volume continuing light. Optimism pervaded trading circles at- the opening as reports of |»!-- sible settlement of the San Francisco strike were received. Stocks wore -pushed forward, some as mnch as two points, accompanying a rise in cotton prices to new seasonal highs and further strength in grain markcls. Selling in commodities started later. A. T. and T. 113 3-4 Anaconda Copper 13 3-1 Bethlehem Steel 32 1-2 Chrysler 40 Cilios Service 2 I'-S Ccca Coin 134 General American Tank 36 3-4 General Electric 20 i-; wives, numbering more than thousand, gathered at the county] farm near Luxora yesterday to| hear experts in farm and home] management and authorities on I agricultural legislation outline the' dfsisn and applicalion of the federal ngii.-uHiiral adjustment program. Congressman, W. J. Driver, who played a prominent part in passage of the compulsory cotton con- irol bill, discussed th? infiu;nee of organized agriculture with the New Deal. "The foundation for national recovery will be laid in the eotton patches of the South, the corn belt of the North and the wheat fields of the Micicllewest," he fttid. Mr. Driver was introduced uy County Judge Z:il B. Harrison ol Blytheville following an address by Dr. C. O. Brannon, recently named acting director of agricultural extension in Arkansas. Dr. Brannon'.s subject was administration of the Baukliead act. The /meeting opened at 10 o'clock yesterday morning with f.irmers and their wives welcomed by Judge JACKSON. Miss., July 19 (Senator William Giblis McAdoo i wus sneecltly divorced by Klea- 1 Jiur WllEo:i McAdoo. above, (UP) daughter or former President Harrison. A picnic lunch and bnrb:cue was served at noon following the morning program and separate group meetings for the men and the women wern held in the afternoon with E. B. Whlt- (Ji-ncral Motor:; International Harvester Montgomery Ward New York Central ...... Packard Phillips Petroleum 1'iHlic Corp .' Simmons Ueds Si. Louis-San Francisco Str.ndard of N. j Texas Co U. S. SIcc! .'."" U. S. EineiliiiK- 31 3-S 33 28 ?.1 3-4 3 1-8 17 1-8 C 1-1 13 Power •ompany Seeks Injunction Against Kennett CAPE GIRARDEAU, Mo.—A suit i which the Arkansas-Missouri Power Co. seeks 13 have the city of Kenneti, restrained from building a municipiil elsclrii; plant has been filed in Federal Court here. It directed at the city. Major P- Jones. members of t.-e council, the clerk and treasurer. The company, which states in the petition it has. one of its 91 distribution systems in Missouri and Arkansas located at Kennett, says the city practiced fraud in connection witlf statements and representations in a campaign pfior to balloting in Kennett en bonding the city for J140.000. lo allow building of the municipal system. Erroneous statements were "mada, it is charged, and it is stated in the po- tition the company's existing business will suffer if the city plant is built. Th? plan is contrary to policies of the NIRA, it is further stat•:d. The election on the bond matter was held July 14.J933. lh= petition says, the city being given permission to issue bands to the extent of $140,000, with the bulk —Contending that the Bankhead Worrirow Wilson, la undirected cotton control act confiscates pro- -proceedings hi Los An K cle» su- perty without due process of law, ner.'or court. McAdoo. Junior a suit attacking the constutlonal- senator frnni California wan ty of the act will be filed in fed- I'rejlileiu Wilson's Bccretarr or era! district court at Meridian. • l]U] treasury. incouiusvlbllUy Ciaston Therrell, Ixjwndes county 306-bale cotton fanner, said he, will contest all regulations passed under the government's first comr pulsory crop reduction law. Secretary of Agriculture Wallace . and all state unit federal officials? charged with enforcement of the' act will be .named defendants. Therren, charges the. act is "totally!, unenforceable and unworkable,"an<l'; that there never has been' 1 'any • overproduction in any true .sense.'Applications for Work /Mai-distribution and not over-, 'T. ., ,, . ~-i '• T production?/.hii: said, "Is the p'rob-; Must Be Made IniOUCh lem." • i _ . • _ o. In addition to asking that net be declared invalid, the farmer will ask thai lie be "confirmed [ OSCEOLA, Ark., July ID—Wm in his rights us an American citi- Anderson. Little Rock, this week zen to carry on in his own way, subsumed the position ol director wltli_ his own help, free of bureau- °f the National Rc-employmcnl t he i ' Employment, Service L'anger Gives Up Olfice But Will Resort to Courts to Regain It •niSMAIJK. N. D., July 19. (UP) —William II. Iiamjer, who phiced fee stale under iiiurtliU law In nn effort to thwtirt his ouster us governor, today turned over the olllcc to Olc II. Olson, lieutenant governor. Linger slopped nside as the stale legislature met In a "rump" session to find a means uf keeping Langer In ofllce despite a supreme court order or removal. Rump legislature Meets Only Lunger's iralitical uuppariers appeared for the special legisl session, which gol underway at neon. ' Lawmakers aligned with Olsbn came to Blsmark but remained away from th; legislative chambers because of Olson's order revoking Ihe session. Lunger's abdication lo O!EOII left the legality of (he legislative meet- ng In doubt. Linger apparently had gone Into seclusion. He could not be reached. But - his lawyers and polltlni! riends continued aclive here. In the supreme court, his lawyers filed a petition for rc-hcaring the ouster order and asked thai Its execution be stayed. The court u greed to accept the rehearing pe- ll(lon but refused a stay of judgment. An appeal to the United States supreme court for final adjudication of the ouster was revealed as I/mger's legal batlle u!?.n. Official's Home Guarded National guardsmen were posted before the home of E. A. WlUson, hetd of federal relief )n North 1 Da- kola:' following 'reports of ttjreats that he'woukl be tVrrcd'and feathered. Rumors-'of possible harm to federal relief officials have circulated during the emergency situation created'hy the ousting of L3nger. FLASHES mVOKCK I'OSTTONKU HOLLYWOOD — The l.upt Vrlci-Juhimy Wrtamullrr ' di- vurcb acllun—llollyvtoud's curtain urr-«i«ln donxtllc rcl»- llonj cue—h»» Imn potlponcd, Mlrs Vflti' iccrtiarjr toM the Dnittd frtm today. Wll.l. HAYS UNDER K1KK BOSTON—The Immediate rcs- Ijiudui. <j( XVIII lluyi, iJifsldtlit <-< Ihr Motlun I'irtutc Frodni'- ir.i uiiU Distributors of Anurlo, Inc., his (wen drmundrd by 2*W independent MuMfhubellH exhibitors. At u mrrflnc uf their orjanl- intkin, allied with JZ.WO other Independent cxhlbltoni Hays wan bUmtd for the went Ihml of boycott. »|iiiiut screen immorality. ;.-atic control." • akcr of Uttle Rock, agricultural \° { . the mon «y to be borrowed from extension agent for northeast Ar- L," a Sovernmcnt agencies. The PWA has agreed to lend $120.000. cansas, conducting an open forum on provisions of the Bankhead act, and Miss Addie Owen. Lcs county home demonstration agent, discussing ivith the women the responsibility of the farm wife in the AAA program. Scrawny Montana Chick U was claimed. Service oflicc here following transfer of J. M. Castleberry lo tlu : Pine Bluff office. 1 Mr. Anderson was formerly em j ployed in th; little Ucck office of the re-employment service. The Osceola office, which has nrrvlcyslv lwnd!:ii applicants for employment on the Mississippi river fleet and in private industries, this week look over the rcsponsl- HLAN HUlKit: 1'KI.ESCOPE • CORNING, N. Y.—Convinced uf fusibility of constructing oyftoptan cyts throuih which to view outer planets of tin universe, a jruup cf nUss seltn- (Iris completed plans Icday to build a. new mirror for a (Iran- llc tekbcopc to be placed on .1 mountain lop In California. STRIKE ADVOCATE SHOT DECATUK, Ala.—lint bloodshed it] (he, attempted statewide textile strike occurred TIGHT LIKELY TO fie-Up .a| Bay Region Industry and Transportation No Longer Effective BAN FRANCISCO, July 19 (UP) —Labor leaders throughout tim San Francisco bay urea today led definite efforts to br/ig the t;wi- crol strike here to a close. In Oakland the strategy co'rimiit- lee, directing the strike of 42,000 workers In that city, Alamada, Berkeley, Hayward, und suburbs, called u meting for tonight "to vote on the question of returning to work. Tlie committee recommended an affirmative vot*. ... In San , Francisco the. general itriko committee today will coil-: slder a resolution formally ending the now admittedly disintegrating strike. This resolution will have the support of conservative labor leaders, who were tightening their control of the situation. The resolution was framed after a meet- Ing during the night with Gen. Hugh Johnson, NRA administrator, who . took' .command dramatical'^' her.- today when iir. ulleted strike l lor the ?<"«""«"': yesterday, advc<.ite frum ilicl In the It;. iluntsvllle was TH BILLS ARE EXPECTED TOUT ^ulaski Grand Jury Still in Session cm Helen Altemntpfi R p Mi r n In. ility of interviewing and recom- /-mempiea return to . niending app | lc ,, ms for work on Fo 21 rmer I 1 f -i \i i r> Level r BUS ; NOW . I V -2-Cent Ulc Dj '° ess 'colony. Employees at Dyess previously Applied at the colony nnd were hlrod (here. Und;r new national There was another (lurry. rn.' rulm S= "ny prospective colony gasoline prices here, yesterday and employee must (IrEl be recommend- when it was over motorists were oc ' by °" c ol tn « National Re-cm- paying 19 cents a gallon, iiiclud- • P !o > m !!»t bureaus of Hie state. Trie jug tax,- one cent above, the level E rcntcr number ol established after last week's break • n!mdlctl ll "' ou gl from 21 1-2/ cents. llicm \illl to :o O.irrola of- Ifice. Some skilled employees. how- The price went back to 21 1-2 ever ' are comin B with cards from cents at a number of stations yes-| Hot Springs, Pine Dlulf und LKU, terday, but at least two of the;° "' big companies refused to meet the rax. In the afternoon stations of the latter concerns put the price at 19 cents and the others fell in line shortly. There it is stabilized, tempoarily at least, al- Rock. fiix skilled carpenters, known as "blue print" nun. were implO'Td Monday to supervise construction of the homestead cottages, which were begun tnis week. Mr. Anderson said the Osceoh I Earned Name of Jonah | delivered at' thc°co'unhouse Caldwell Will Speak at Courthouse Tonight The first campaign address here of the current three-cornered race for the First district Democratic I congressional nomination will be though with gas now worth 21 ofltcp has suppjlid the colony with cents in Memphis, and 20 cents in • fometntj 'e over 200 men this wert. I "he total manner of employees West Memphis, some fear was felt that an additional one cent boost was in prospect here. At Osccola 'municipal gasoline stations, established to meet low prices which until recently prevailed in Crlttenden county, were still selling gas at 16 cents. Reports here were that some of the big oil companies had filed complaints with, federal authorities in Bill)! PROBE Dr. John R. Neal Files Formal Protest Againsl Registration Frauds NASHVILLE. Tenn., July 19 (U P>— A |»Fsible U. S. senate probe of allegedly fraudulent registrations of voters In Memphis and Shelby county loomed 1 today wri announcement of Dr. John R Neal, senatorial candidate, that formal protest had been filed will the senate elections investigation cornmKtac. Neal. a Knoxville law professor Is n candidate In the Democrati primary for the post held by Senator K. U. McKellar. of Memphis Alter spending several days check ing Memphis registrations. Neal said he filed the protest with the committee, asking for a "watch" over the elrction In Memphis Aug. 2. Similar complaints by Neal in 1930 brought the Nyc committee LITTtE ROCK, July 19. (UP) — Indictments were expected from the Pulos'xl county grand jury. by 3 run. today In connection .with the slay- Ing of Helen :Suencc Eaton, escaped Arkansas murderess, who was killed last week as she attempted to make good her getaway from the Jack Eonvlllc woman's prison. The grand -Jury went back into the jury room shortly after 2 p.m bi!t at 2:20 no report had been Issued. Efforts to reach Carl E. Bailey prosecuting attorney, were'answercc with. "He Is working on Indictments and unable to come to the phone." The grand Jury retired for noon recess after questioning Prank Martin. trusty guard, who slew the girl 24 hours after her fifth escape, and A. G. Stedman, who resigned as superintendent of pr.rjns following a meeting of the state penal bDard Martin was before the jury foi more than 45 minutes and.Stedmai was questioned for more than ai r.our. Indlcnllons were that speedy trial: would be held If Indictments wen returned. Conversion of Liberty Bonds 'Seems Probable w ' . -- — i — -j — i3.iv uiutigt LI 11 11; nyi; uuiitllllllLu l ""eascA during the past Icn , o Memphis. The committee fr ° m 7M » approximately branded Shelby county as a "little " ihv POWDERVILLE. Mont. (UP)—A scrawny little chicken in (he flock of Mrs. Dick Richardson is named i. Caldwel - of who Is launching a vigorous fight for the nomination. tonight j a n attempt to force the Osccola 1 price into line, but confirmation of this was lacking. The greater number of; Philadelphia", but took no fur- new emplo3-ees are carpenters, [n( , r aC |j 0 n. . , -- , and their helpsrs-. and men skilled In other phases . of building, who will be employed in pushing the early 'construction of the 8M homestead coltages. -2 23 3-3 13S 1-4 Chicago_Wheat open hfgh low close July old 99 1-2 100 3-8 98 7-8 99 5-8 new 100 1-4 100 1-2 99 1-4 99 5-8 Mr. Caldwell opened his cam"Jona'.-.' 'because: paign in Phillips county several Mrs. Richardson saw a bullj wceks R §°- H « was to speak at snake gobbling cjjs from the ne-3t I. llxor:l lhis afternoon before com- of a setting hen; killed the snake. I In 8 "ere for tonight's meeting, retrieved an egg from the snake'sl Saturday afernoon he will speak Innards and s?t it beneath another i nt Manila and Leachvitle, and| hen; a few hours later a crick was! l!>ler llc Plans a thorough stump-' i»ntc!:cd and was named "Jonah."I'"* of "> G entire district. Kansas Farmers Plan Series of Artificial Ponds o!cl new 101 101 September 102 102 ICO 1-3 101 1-8 101 1-8 101 1-8 Chicago Corn open high July 62 1-2 62 1-2 Sfp « 1-2 6< CI 5-8 C2 7-8 closo 62 1-8 63 5-8 I Congressman W. J. Driver, seek| ing renommation, and E. E. Alex- 1934 DrOUth JiBt Another' a " dcr - , also « candidate for the i • i i «vi • OT i offlc «. '»ave as yet made no formal Incident for Old Tree! 03 " 1 ^ 1 ? 11 addresses. IDAHO FALLS. Idaho (UP) — iui\n\j rRbLja. laano (UP) —|n u v • This 1934 drouth Is just n moment | Urop InCKeHZie out between drinks for Idaho's oldest tree. Clifford McKenzle. robbery sus- appearance of a patchwork of checkers on a checkerboard if plana for artificial ponds on all farms In this area materialize. Tr.e ponds, according to engineers. wouH aid in Hood control, water conservation and will increase the supply of well water (throughout the region. A drive recently was started by businessmen of towns in this sec- The cedar, growing In lava beds|I«ct picked up at Joncsboro at near here for 1,600 years, has gone; i Ihe request of Blytheville police, through many a dry spell, accord-1 will not be returned here. Ing to Civil Engineer Cranrhll whoj Officers said that reasons had 800 Head of Drputh Cattle Have Arrived at Wilson OSCEOLA. Ark.. July 19-Eig!itl hundred head of cattle from (he Dakolas and Nebraska arrived at Wilson isst night for concentration on the Dyess colony, seven miles distant. Another .shipment of 800 head is expected tonight. The cattle will be kept in stockades at Wilson for 72 hours while bjlng tested for tuberculosis and Bang's disease, before they are taken by truck to the colony. A similar shipment of 1.500 head Is expected at Luxora. but no definite information of the time of their arrival had been received this has counted Its lings. j developed to doubt the authenticity One dronlh It survived lasted {of complaints against McKenzie 400 years, he said, and the matter would be dropped, tion to obtain federal and slate aid for development of tasins to | lS:ld runoff water, since the I drouth has cut into supplies of water throughout t;ie region. It h anticlpaled that such work, beside serving as a droutli relief measure, would furnish Jobs for unemployed Singing Conveation at Hayti Next Sunday An all-day singing convention has Ix'en announced for Sunday, July 22, in the school auditorium at Hayti, Mo. A large group of singers from Savannah. Tenn.. will be present, as well as tr.c Lou trio, we! iwn radio artists, and quartette from Tennessee. Arkansas and MIs- scnrl. pinner will be served to visiting singers and a prize will be awarded the quartette coming the :on?csl distance, It is announced by R. E. L Smith, of Holland, convention president, who predicts that this will be one of the most successful singing meetings cver held in P3miscct county. WASHINGTON, July 19 (UP)— Conversion of the maturing tl,200,- 000.000 of fourth Liberty loan 41-4 per cent bonds In lower interest bearing securities was considered a distinct probability in treasury circles today. Liberty for redemption on October 15, and it was understood the treasury around September 15 might offer interest bearing security Instead of meeting the maturity with cash on October 15. ; Permit Syilein D«B«d Meanwhile defiance of the strike oinmittee policy of Issuing "per- iiits" 'to do business Increased, rfayor Angelo Rossi denounced' it as a "usurpation of constitutlor,i! authority." Trucks delivering produce to .the wholesale district, gasoline to filling stations, and supplies to butcher shops, rumbled along without the "permit to operate" signs so prominent yesterday and the day before. Employes ot the key system, operating electric ta\Ins and the... it reel railway systems of Alamecla county • arid' the < key -.system'' ferry on-. Swi.^'Brandsco tey.'x'cUled'.a > meeting-*£ • tau*i4l/^*--^!l>iiMt'' A r.; was considered certalri'^hej would vote to return to work tomorrow. In Oakland even bartenders announced they would put on their whltccoats and begin shaking up cccktail- again. .It seemed clear that the ''general 'strike was likely to end within 24 hours. ' Vegetables Arrive A convoy of 28 trucks, loaded' with vegetables, was brought Into • the wholesale produce district during. the morning, followed by u second convoy of six trucks. After daylight numerous single trucks arrived, most of them not bothering to wait for officers to make up n caravan and furnish guards. Pickets on the bay shore highway were withdrawn. Restaurants began opening at dawn and trucks delivered them supplies. .Cooks, waiters and waitresses were scm- rylng back lo work. 'It was estimated 5,000 would be rcemployed by afternoon. Rkhberr Returns WASHINGTON, July 1!) (UP)— The administration's conciliation forces in the Ean Francisco strike emergency were strengthened today by the return of Donald R. Richberg, recovery coordinator, who had been on n vacation. Richberg arrived by spjcial plane irom New England at midnight, and conferred earl^. with Secretary of Labor Frances Perkins and Marvin Mclntyre. White House secretary. ' Richberg returned as the admin- The bonds J 1.200,000,000 of have been called istration was swinging its forces toward peaceful arbitration of the strike Issues. Recovery Administrator Hugh S. Johnson and Senator Robert Wagner were in charge on the West coast. Date Not Yet Fixed for McCall-Jenkins Trial Audit Commission Will Hold Session Tomorrow morning by the Frisco agent at Luxora. LITTLE ROCK. July 19 (UP)— No date; had been set today'for (rial of Harvey McCall and J. w. Jenkins, FERA workers and alleged principals In a Second street disturbance Tuesday. Jenkins has been confined since tile occurrence and unable to ap- Thc highway audit commission]pear. However, trial .will be held was called today to meet here to-j scon, it is understood morrow and consider approximate-1 • J?nk1ns. in a note to the Courier ly $200,000 worth of claims. Definite announcement of the News today, staled that no blows were exchanged because McCall blow "without meeting was made after Commls-1 struck the only .„, sioners Horace P. Sloan, of Jones- j warning." Jenkins' note Indicated •-- o, and Allan Kennedy of Port .that some affidavits he had bVtaln- lth ; advised ^hey could attend. I ed, signed by other persons, appar- o ci__j ., Lit.t,i e ently referring In some manner to McCall, had something to do with the disturbance boro, Sm Col. John B. Foro>xe of Rock Is chairman. Aclive A«dl(or for Town at 93 Lepanto Farmer Exhibits First Open Cotton Boll LEPANTO. Ark.—Goodon, farmer, living one mile southeast of piazza across the street while firc- Lepanlo, brought trie first open men searched the ruins of his Walchrd Search for His Body LEWISTON, Me. (UP) — Willie Olroux watched peacefully from a WEATHER Arkansas—Partly cloudy to un- *t.iiii> r*Bui\ui i or * i>nn at JJ *.^.|«i*i*w, »• vu B i>v -».%» »i»dv v^vii MICH ccoivucu iiiu AUIIU ui iiro. •" •--•••u-~ •. *-. »»j >.<vviv*^ i.u ***. CALAIS, Me. (UP)—This tovti. boll of cotton to town today from house to determine whether he had settled. Continued warm tonight can boast of having a man believ-!his twenty acre farm. This U th« lost Ills'life. U had been nim- ed to be the oldest active city auditor and organist In the United Stiles, He is Martin Bradlsh, 93. first open boll reported In this county and so far 'the first in northeast Arkansas. ored that Giroux had not been seen since the fire had been discovered. end Friday. Memphis and vicinity—Fair tonight and Friday, little change m temperature,

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