The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 14, 1939 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Saturday, October 14, 1939
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BLYTHEVILLE [COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTOS^BT ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MIStJOlTRt VOLUME XXXVI—NO. 177. Blythev-ille Courier Blylheylllu Dally News , , Hfriiid Mississippi yniiey i^Oer BLYJ'IlKVlLLii;, AftKAJS\SAS, SATURDAY, OCTOBER M, liM) SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTO' GERMAN U-BOAT SINKS BRITISH Lindbergh's Stand Cheers Opponents Of Embargo Repeal WASHINGTON, Oct. .14. (UP)—Isolationist senators, encouraged by the support of Co],- Charles A. Limibei'gli, prepared today for a "tremendous fight" against repeal of the arm's embargo. pi his second rad Id speech on the* : : . United States' position in the European war, Lindbergh .last night aligned himself with tile opponents of embargo repeal to the extent of advocating a modified embargo on arms and munitions. He favored the unlimited export of defensive weapons. "It we repeal the arms embargo •with the Idea of assisting one or r , n . . . ' the warring sides to overcome t!i? Ul'gCS rOSltlVe ActlOll To other," he said, "then why mis- D t , A lead ourselves by talk of neutral- rl'OteCt American 'Safety Zone' win In An Old, Familiar Role Ity? Those who advance this argument should adinlt openly lhat repeal Is a step toward war. The next step would be the extension of credit, and the next would Iw .. . ... the sending of American troops." ' Ur 8cd today that inlerAmerlcan Isolationist senalors were greatly' llav(l1 forces sink belligerent, sub- encouraged , nnd claimed that the I niarncs «nd war vessels' entering WASHINGTON, Oct. It. (UP}— Senator Claude Pepper (Dem., pla.) country's reaction lo Lindbergh's .arguments- would win them more votes in .'the senate. Administration leaders doubted that It would Mind still claimed 05 votes, n more than necessary'.to pass the president's program. It was pointed out that the vast majority cf those supporting embargo repeal base their position not upon giving aid to .one side In '-he war, but on the'contention that the embargo Is unneutral and could involve Oils country in war. In short, both sides claim thai they are motivated only by the desire to keep the- United States out of war. "This fight is not. hopeless' by nny means," said Sen. Robert M. LaFolletle, Prog,, Wis., a leader of' the/iiopposilion. "There is go- "-ing';to : bc a tremendous fight Ijjr "cash in^tead v of credit-and for ie- -.tehtioaj-pf."tlleffafriiSWeniliargo in ihts bilJ.'V ,.:-..,-.'-:.-. .:, .- """ taFoilette's and Lindbergh's fathers were among the' 56 senators of congress who voted against American entrance Into the World War in 1917. . . .In. his. first, radio address several weeks ago, Lindbergh' did not nu-ri- tipii 'the' neutrality, bill. He confined his remarks to a plea for this country to stay, out of ihe European war. Last night he concluded his Address with llie following program which he said "we should adopt, as 'our program of American neutrality, as our contribution, lo western civilization": , "1; An embargo on offensive weapons nnd munitions. "2. ; The' unrestricted sale of purely defensive armaments. The prohibition of • Ameri- the limits of the American "safety zone." Warring powers should be shown lhat we mean business, Pepper lold the. United Press in an inter- ne said the American republics should' conduct the most Intensive, patrol possible of the 300 mile the conference of 21 American na- area forbidden to belligerents nt tions at Panama. , "If .any" belligerents violate the area we should Intern their vessels for the duration ol the war," he said. "In fact I think we should Kink submarines, cruisers and other warships 'ihai violate the zone." Earl Meadows Dies Early This Morning r-rEar! Meadows dlctl at B:25'o'cl6'C!i Finnish Mailer Postponed Pending Completion Of Long Delayed Pad MOSCOW, Oct. 14. (UP)—nussln and Turkey are at the point of concluding their long delayed friendship treaty, It was understood today. •The treaty was expected to- safeguard Turkey, under Its agreements TUth Great Britain and Prance from the possibility of having to go to war with Russia, and it was c\- •pected either lo include, or to be accompanied by an agreement on the status of the Black Sea-Balkan nations. . Sukru Saracoglu. Turkish foreign minister, had a conference yesterdnv al the Kremlin, presumably with Josef Stalin as well as Premier- Foreign Commissar Viaehcslnv Mo- l:lov. This talk, ol about two hoius duration, was not conclusive but it «os arranged to hold another one today. Because of the linprrlance of the Turkish negotiations, lalks with J. K. Passiklvi, special Finnish en voy, were postponed. x Considerable mystery had attached lo Csuacoglu's negotiations He arrived here 18 days ago. He had two talks with Molotov. Then followed a lapse if 15 days wlllioul a formal meeting. Saracoglu spent most of his time sightseeing and keeping In touch with the British and French embassies and his o',ui government. If, was conceded that he mtglit have had some , private tnlks with Russians., 'Now il was believed lhat the Russian-Turkish agreement was about ready for signature. The oflicitt! Tass Agency publish/ eds' a,: communique '.today 1 '- denyhu British: press reports "Ivhfeny"It 'was this morning at (lie Walls, hospital • held, insinuated that 'Germany at the nge of 20. He-underwent an ! evacuating Gei-inan-bl:oded people operation two days ago for- ulcer- ' from the Baltic republics because ated stomach. • Russia, under its new agreements Funeral services will be held Sun-; wltn Estonia. Latvia and Llthua- day afternoon, 2:30 o'clock, at the )'! n .. intended to Bolshevize the Assembly 'of God church on West, countries. . . ... .;...-.". Ash street with the Rev. S. A. Mer-1 On the contrary, Tass said, the rill, pastor,' officiating, assisted by agreements provided specifically the Rev: Lcills. Shultz of Dyess". tnat thcrc should be no interference Burial will i. made at Sawba cemetery. Born at' Oosnell, Mr.' Meadows had.lived, hi. Blytheville all his life. Employed nfc pick's cafe, he and his family resided nt 1411 Cherry street.;. ••'''.' 'He Is survived by his wife, Mrs. North °y ei'her slgn.itcry in the interml affairs of the other. "The evacuation of Germans to conduclcd solely -+ > Scenes like UiU occurred Uirp^ighont the nation as the American Red Cioss swung Into «ai seixlce In oidcrlng iotnl chapteis to Malt making bnndnges for Europe's war. victims. Above, volunteers' in /New York, make 'surgical dre.sslngs. Is Critical Of Powlion T.akcn -> By Lindbergh Eileen Meadows; daughter, can shipping from the belligerent, countries of Europe and their dan-l' ger zones. . Holt "4. -The refusnl of credit to bcl- lcnnr g e - Hgerent nations or their agents." Gwendolyn Fay, nnd two sons, Charles Ellis and John Edward at Ihe instance o the German gm- !" eR Z, ernmcnl," said Tass • ",. |*eapoiK •' .""*" .4«D.T, .•,,,•( ) rtlr\lir»k'fTn WASHINGTON Oct 14 (UP)- Chnlrman Key ,PHtnmn (Dem., Nev.), of tlie senate '-foreign, relations committee, charged .today tliat col Cliailes A Lindbergh apparently approver of Hie "bm- lal conquest" of European democracies by dictator , governments. In a forma] statement attack- Ing Lindbergh's proposal to piece a distinction between offensive in <(.ttlni{ up an arms (Major Blow Struck ,-. 'E iBy Nazi Submarine- OF SPEHEKT.830 Of Crew Missing Foreign Minister Talks' Confidentially But M< ilizatioirls Continued LONDON, Oct. M. (UP)— Trjo admiralty announrat Confidcnliallv But Mob-'n ? y th ? s!l M ing % f thc 2 °' l1B °- to » B''i«6b bnltloship Royhl v.oiiuuuuiany out moo O nk atul smd n German subnmriiio was believed to have I been responsible. Judge Keck Will Piesicle, Seveial Muiclei Cases On Tnal Docket A number ot cases of wide In HEI.S1NGFORS, Oct. 14 <UI>)—[ Foreign Minister J. E. Eikko today , expressed .confidence that a |«necfii) solulloii of problems between Fln- and and Soviet Russia vVould, sliorliy be achieved. Etkko said Hint Flnlmid-whleh uas strong defense lines facing the Scvlet frontier—was determined to preserve pence mid (.lint lie bellcml Russia had tlio same desli'c. Despite hh BlAlcmcnl a,rllllcry and Infantry nulls 6f the regulni army of 300,000.'continued to move Into frontier Wens. At Ilio same time, units ot the volunteer corps, which totals 160,000, throw out additional defenses In the form of trenches stretching through the thick forests behind the icKiilai mmy positions...'' The trenches were heavily beamed for strength, and construct so as to utilize to the fullest tlia cover provided by foresl.s and the mniiy lakes and streams In the •oa. . ' . , Mo tor bed and cross -country units were slntluncil In open spnces between forests. Tank trans mul raws of spiked-log fences were built. . . - ...-. It wns estimated thai, 1(50,000 of Ihp 300,000 citizens of Helslngfors hn'd'bcen evacuated out of (humcr of- Russian nil' raids. ' Telephone service was restricted today and the stale liquor monopoly closet! retail shops for ftn definite perlcd. Many foreign tourlsls ; ,*wero hold at Finnish '-.ports .because, of thp : 8pvernmciH'a: ordeti • closing iontl| coast, ports and recalling all Finnish shins to the: port,of Abo. • Closest secrecy was .maintained si I1U regarding .negotiation* ,wltl« Russia, -lit Mcficow, exdept'foiv the brief Hlftlotiicnt yesterday that '/there' Is reiisoir to continue :-(he Moscow. negotiations .In' hope Hint tho ' Soviet ' government;' will ' be reasonable: h'htl 'understand 0111 at- + Tliu admiralty announced Hint the known Mirvlvcrs iuo at present, approximately 370 out ot about 1,200 pincers nnd men aboard. r v It. was picsuined that somt> of. t)ie 830 missing have been pithed, up but not yet, reported safe. H was Cioimany'6 second mnjoi naval lilumph of the >\ai. Tho .(list was when a submniine sank M™ A/.I £!,>„ «' tlle "WOO ton, $22,000,003 alicratl. Wlay Act because cmrlor, Courageous, Sept n, tern They Revealed "JulV Wcc h?'. a 6 0 tomorrow, with the loss Secrets" NEW ORLEANS, Oct. U. (UP) — Five of the remaining "rebel" mem- of l(,l 1200 olflcers and 11)01); ' " ' Only a few houis bofoic the announcement or the sinking of the Rojnl Oak the admiralty had uii- ucis of the Oilcnns pnrlsh ginnd nounc « 1 tlle sinking yeslciday cf Jui y faced dismissal today by Dh-' tllrce Q erman submarines T*o of "'"" " "" '""—' ' titcl Criminal judge CIOOIBC Plall because thoy lind violated their baths ct ofllce "wilfully and de- llbeiatcly by fulling lo keep siand jury secrets. Two members or the Jury—Sidney Dcannns nnd E, H.' Powell— woio discharged last Monday by Judjjii Platt when they tiled lo icnd a petition dial-gins District Atlor- noy Ohiu-lcs A. Byrne with h.:u-co- opciatlon with Hie jury Tho Iwo nppraled theli dismissal lo tlie slnlc. suiircme coui'l. I'lalt cliaigcd bcfoie the iiipieinc couil that'the seven members »ho signed the petition fu I!) i HP'S removal had violated Ihc seciecy ot gland jury hearings "•' Theicfore, he Mild, "It Is the Intention of tliH cooui t, _ns so- n us Ihe mallei-' In conlroverhy and l divisions cession of circuit ,ouil «hlLh opens at Osce- The groale«t. st ,Usfacllon W aa ex- nt the liivlt'iUoii nf Kinu "' " liofoiq your honorb Is decided, tr.innillio into tho ell^miv of other membi-Vs of thS gi'altU JUry Vvho filBned'Ihe document and to tnke siicli notion as Is necessary In Ills premises." First Assistant 'Altor- nby Oeiicrnr Jamts' O'Connir ns- sbhiHl tho luncllous of distilcl iit- lorney of Ihc parish under n liuv passed in the hojdoy of Ihie> , l. , replacing Uyrne. Atloiney Oenoini pavld M. Ellison, himself threaten- \\lth by Ilio yolunlniy committee If lie failed In Iho scandals In- Tass nis: published ' nn"cxchan»e ' f mb ,f go J >ro ° r '" n "J;" 1 "" " ld , . - llltlberg " . W»cntly cannot >ee E of telegraph between Foreign jiin- Urbsys of Lithuania Mo* <"<" "** law not only. In- Honic was In He denounced those who claim I LQ U I Q lhat repenl of the embargo would assist the cause of democracy, "be- ' cause I do not. believe tills Is n war for democracy. • "This Is a war over tlie balance of power In Europe — a wnr brought about by the desire for strength on tile part of Germuny and -he ftnr of strength on the part of England and France." for Her License /Ve«j Orleans Cotton NEW ORLEANS, Oct. 14. (UP)— The European war continue to affect cottin today and futures closed unchanged to off four points. open high low close . 926 927 924 927 . 897 897 , 883b ... . 875 875 . 854 854 . 836 837 Spots closed steady at 901, unchanged. : • Oct. Dec. Jan. -Mar. May Jul. 892 810 854 831 895-6 832-4 813 85411 834 New Yprk Cotton NEW YORK, Oct. 14 (UP)—Cot- Ion closed steady. open high low close Oct 917 917 911 914-5 Dec. Jan. Mar. May Jul. 887 873 864 848 827 887 873 865 848 828 880 873 853 840 822 884-5 874n 864 845 826 Spots.closed nominal «t 916, oil Dec. May Chicago Wheat 'open high low ' close • 82 3-4 83 1-8 82 1-2 83 82 1-4 82 1-2 81 7-8 82 1-4 Chicago Corn open high low close Dec. 49 1-2 49 7-8 49 3-8 49"3-4. May 531-8 52-3-3 52 S'j- Pleading for peaceful settlement of private war with Civil Aeronautics Authority, Avin'.-ix Laura Ingalls appears Hforc group, requests th:.t pilot's license npl be taken away "bombarding" restricted sect sections p£ .Washington with antiwar - ' ' ''-" •-'-' and Mololov. Urbsys lhaii lota' and Stalin for the IIUSUUHULV . . . shown him at Moscow and for The ltnly nlld Rurala return of the Vllna area to Lith- BHtil1 " ftntt Germany. Molotcv, In lils replv. ."«''!• "All members of the Soviet delegation look back with great satisfaction on .cur joint work In preparing this treaty'for the further enhancement of friendship and the peaceful development and prosperity of the peoples of Lithuania and tile S:vlet Union 1 . "I am firmly convinced that our new treaty will serve to strengthen Ihc peace of eastern Europe." Levee Contractor Is Recuperating From Hurt Clarence Vollmcr of Memphis and Blytheville, who" fractured his left leg in an accident two weeks ago, is now resting very well at the Memphis Baptist hospital. The accident occurred while he was wcrkincr on a construction job near Corning, Ark. Although his condition Is satisfactory, he will be compelled to remain in the hospital for several more weeks. Stock Prices NEW YORK, Oct. 14. (UP> Stocks sagged fractions to a point I:day when traders lightened i>o- slllons for Ihe week end recess. Trading was quiet A. T. & T. ° P Washington Go-Eds Ask Civilian Pilot Training SEATTLE, Wash. (UP)—when federal aviatlrn authorities allowed the state of ^Washington a quota of six women out of 200 students under the Civilian Pilot Training program, Ihe number looked safe enough. Yet the University of Washington department of aeronautical engineering, one cf the institutions designated under the program, has received applications from H women. The successful six entrants pr:bnbly will be determined when the rigid physical examination ts made. Colonist Card Of 1889 Proves He's Old Timer HAMILTON, M:nt. (UP)—James Dunbar of .Hamilton came to the Bitter Root district of Montana In 1889. the same year the state was admitted to the Union, and he lias a faded receipt t: prove he is one of thc "oldlimers" ot the slate. It shows he was a member of a colonization group which came t: Mcnlana in 1882. The receipt roads as follow: "This is to certify that James H. .IIILUII u; iviiitj j , . Sivedc'il lo' Finland, Ut?n- lo , tnkc , , Nci-way- ,to meet nt ves lyatlon, notified Stockholm Wednesday, Newspaper '^'"cct "until sou ieun mmdei cnses no published extra editions nimounc- rcdcd am! Negiocs accused of klll-' m ,,. tnn - news .n. he f "f'l>« ing .negroes, Sre defenda..^!,, „„ denionraS while nS V'tm ,°' 1Cl ' ex » lesa the i tlie";e, It was leaihcd today, weic ol laigo ocenn-BoIng type naval quaitcis said that,the loss of thc Royal Oak was not sin pi king, brcatise It «as one of tin- navy's oldest battleships and tlicbo (>hl|>s had always bccix Intended foi use where the risks ^ Ne\crlheless It was plain thai thc Gciman navy had won n nc^v and Impci Iflnt victory y Though the Royal Oak wns laid (town In 1014, and Was onc'of the oiliest of Britain's 14 ballleihips It wnj, noverlheless one of the "floallng foitrV!ste.s" believed, under modem construction methods, lo be almost mislnkable hy submarine fife. It wal thc (list, Uiltlsh' butlle- ship I'.st^Slnci; Nov. '10, 1318, tlie day befoie jtlie.nrmlstlce, .wheii as thc Gcinior! '^mdlrc- ,v,(is clacking* ' up, n MibmWjrt lanKk-thetold bat- ofT Cape Tnifal- gni, on the southwest -coast of Spain—scene. In 1805, of'Nelson's victory over the combined French -, nnd- Spanish fleets, - -j Ilife Royal Oak ' had special 'bulge" protection against tor- aiul was icgnrdcd by naval or iiie country Seventy Five Attend Armorei Baptist Session millKiltlcs as tptiongly piolecled aitainst submailne nltnck 'I lie old Spanish battleship Es- linna hud been sunk off Sniitander. Spain, In the Spanish civil war,* Apiil 30, 1037, by a mine It was believed nt llrol thai Hie ship had been sunk by Loyalist ah planes. Royal Oak look pait in the bat^* lie of Jutland In 191G, nnd' wis once uiulrr fire In coniic of patrol duty In Ihe Spanlsh'clvll wni. Oiiglnally built at a cost of a little more tlian $12,000.000—oorri- $50,000,005 Is , , to be tiled on a charge of grand white, allegedly killed n negro. (o COOIJera(e w|U| ot|iel . Nom(ld r e Mrs. Myrtle Patterson, who has nations infessed to ofncers that she-stole -Foreign Minister J. E. Erkko was JWU from Her employer, Mrs. Em- exnectrd to hr«ndpn<:i n>np»ph In Setenty-flie members fiom ^i^.iv. ... ma Brickey of Oseeola, July 8. is S t to±™f lo " Z worM Baptist ccnurc.ies In MtaLsslppli™ °[ ^"'f^P'^,'"f i - ' nUi county attended the all day meet- "°J"' Oak wns "fitted in 1931— into the icseive In and was lecommls- 1039. Last August it Churches repicscntwl wcu «»'mine n wilt of the home fleot Leacln Ille, Manila, Blvlhcvllle. Lux- . Cn l ll , f Bclln wa = «"« '" command oia, Osceola, Wilson, New Libcity vu l"" it ^as sunk • and Armorei. ' " f" P" rt ot thl> seconi ' "ittlo Mis Theodore Logan was lend- si«»dion. er of the nrotram • foi vhlch ihe Thp ft( lmhaHy said nothing ,ns Clothes For Needy » w,r%i'V l ^ e to * *«**»£ *™*\ «j« ;•?.* ___ ' Our Fellow Man" Mrs P A , was sunk; where Oic sinking.trok Many needy persons who have WhlUly, of Manila,.ipoke on 'D=-'l llare C1 * hcre survlvors ™^ be 10 warm cltthlrig for winter may "eloping the Hcme Life" and Mrs, barn and some colton who won a new trial when the cose wns token lo supreme court aflcr a conviction scheduled. term, He Is one of four negroes arrested last fall connection To Collect Discarded trouble which started with night I riding for which three negroes were sentenced. At the March term; De "ble lo have them If n plan S ' ew "' 1 ' ot Oscoh ' ° Royal Oak had appeared more , Johnson was given a 10- [suggested by the Mississippi Conn- "Creating Bejter Community Life' year sentence but thc ht»li trl-l'J' Department of Public Welfaie before the special mu- 1 — 1 •"•-'•"- buna! set the sentence aside for is successful. i- w " offered. Mrs fieque q errors In the trial. Ciassmates at Kent U. Are Father and Son KENT, O, (UP)—Kenneth E. Fair, 41, nnd his son Frank, 19, arc classmates on the campus ol Kent Stale University. Two years ago Fair gave up hU Job leaching elementary school and came here U; obtain a' BB. degree to enable him to teach In high school. This year Frank also entered the university, nnd another son, ( Any one having discarded clothing may donate to needy persona through the welfare office by dropping a card lo the office giving the address so that a worker can collect them. According to Marvin Ci Ittenden, county director, many persons are known lo Ills office who will be In dire need of clothing tills winter. tlmn most warships in -It figured in a near Marquis James to Write Alfred I. du Font's Life Dunbar has paid one d:l!ar as Robert, 16, Is'planning to fellow' quls 163 5-8 membership fee, and is a member Ihe example as soon as he - 32 7-3 of Ihe Great Western Colony as, nates from high school. S 5 !? 1 ' o.' ? 8 7 " 3 :o " s 8S he complies with the Con- Belh. Steel 88 3-1 stitutton and By-Laws of said c:l-' Boeing Air ...'. 26 1-8 O ny. fn accordance thereto we Drivers Walk the Line >„,,.„ c,,J,r/.rlh»^ „„,. nam( , s „„(( Chrysler 90 cities Service 53-4 Ccca Cola '. na Gen. Elec 40 1-2 den. Mot 403-3 Int. Harvest. 651-2 Montgomery "ward 63 1-8 have subscribed caused the ical of said, colony to be affixed this 27th day of May. 1882. at Orleans,. Nebraska "J. S. HOYT, president. "A. C. Robblns, secretary. "New book No. 148. This certllt- Y. Central 803-!ic,itc ts not transfcrrable." Packard . 37-8 Phillips Pet. ......:.'...'.. 443-1 Radio 57-3 Simmons , S3 3-4 Sioux City Eyes Bars SIOUX CITY, S. D. (UP)—A woman's place may not be home, but Sccony Vac. u 3-4111 definitely Is not behind -the bar. 47 1--1 At least not In Sioux Falls. That Eld. Oil N. J. Texas Corp. ....,;.;.,..;- 45 1-3 is the opinion cf City Commis- U. 8. Smelt ...,?;;..i .. k . 04 3-1 iloner Jwcph S. Nelson, who would U. 3. attel'. ;';,, : .;,,,.-,,.., 71 7-a.brxr barmaids from bm For Inebrity Evidence MILWAUKEE, Wls. (UP)—Tipsy drivers arrcslcd In Milwaukee ccunty now must submit lo "screen tests." As soon as a tipsy driver Is arrested, he is taken lo the sherhTs office where he ts forced to walk a painted "Hue" four inches wide and 25 feet long (o the accompaniment of a whirring movie camera. When the suspect goes Into WILM1NOTON.' Del. (UP)-Mar- uls James, author, has started research work here for a biography of the late Alfred I. du P:nt. James, who - has written two Pulitzer prize winning blojraphles, "Sam Houston" and "Andrew Jackson," said Ills Interest in the Delaware manulacturer was aroused when he learned du Pont "was an industrialist, scientist, and musician, all in cue, and outstanding In each field." "Sc.elnt Eye" l)oj on Campus STATK COLLEGE, Pa. (UP) — Robert A. Ross, 21-year-old blind youth cf Altoona, Pa., Is enrolled In Pennsylvania State college's journalism school hero and depends on Rita, his seeing eye doj, to guide him about the campus court, Sheriff Edward J. Mitten's. "Rita still gets mixed up -n some visual "evidence" goes with him. • \o{ the buildings.;! HOES said Road of Life." She was panled by Mrs, H. B. Tillman. cf Osceoln, plnnlst for the day. "Llfllti!! National Standards" was the subject of Mrs, Tinman's lalk which was followed by a discussion of "Promoting Internalloml Justice" by Mrs. W. D. Wallace of Wilson. Prayers were offered by the Rev. P. A. Whltcly, n'sso- clat'om! missionary,'the Rev. Guy MeOhee, pastor of Ihe Armorei and Huffman ' churches, Mrs. Alfred Carpcnler and Mrs. McGhee. During the business session in the afternoon gifts of fruit .ind vegetables were presented by the various churches for HID annu.il shower for the Baptist hospital in Little Rock. Tlie Armorei women served lunch to thc group at the'noon hour. Baby's Bank Sacrificed To Pay $2.50 Auto Fine t!al at Gibraltar. In 1935, It was involved in v a sabotage scandal when a pin w"a$ discovered in Its fire control cable: In 1937, during a Spanish na~- tionallst air raid on Valencia, an antl-ntrcraft' shell fell on its 'quarter-deck and the captain,'" tsvo other c ulcers and two men were wounded. Later in the Spanish civil \var- thrcc bombs fell near it off Gibraltar College Grows Minus Football SEATTLE.'Wash (UP)-A small Jesuit institution 1 In Seattle has grown from an enrollment of 34 students in 1931 to more than. 1,000 this year—\vithcut the aid of a football team. Seattle College; virtually, anonymous .In the sports world although "It support.?: minor athletics, was founded in 1838 HANFORD, Cat. (UP)—The long arm of the Ian- reached out here and, cf all things, grabbed a baby's bank. It- wasn't the law's fault Baby Hardln's nickels and went Into Kings county coffers. Perry Hardln, (lie baby's father, was broke'and he was fined $2,50 for} a traffic violation. Mrs, Hardln also could I Ind ho money. Tlie WEATHER Arkansas-T-Palr, crlcier with frost fonighf, Sunday fair, rising tem~ perature. I Memphis and \icinUj — .Fatr, ilM slightly colder (onlght, light frost, Sunday fall with s!o\vly rlslnj tent- psraluie The ma\!mum temperature hert jesterd-vy was 82, minimum 44, cleari according (o Samuel P. Nor- baby''« bank <xta (he only recourse.(Vis,,ofBoISI vr^thef .observer.

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