The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 26, 1941 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Wednesday, February 26, 1941
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOLUMK XXXVII—NO. 293. Blylheville Dally News Blylheville Courier Blytheville Herald Mississippi Valley Loader BLYTHtfVlLLK, ARKANSAS. WBDNKSDAY, KKKRUARY 20. ID-- SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Delay Of National Defense Orders Reported In 'Big Labor Disputes by united press National defense orders were delayed today by strikes at 17 plains. Disputes halted the production of steel, clothing, heavy machinery, automotive and aviation parts up" 1 other materials. They were called by organized workers demanding a greater share of defense spending, union recogniiioi find adjustment of other grievances. Most of the nation's defense p toy ram was proceeding normally however, with hundreds of plants working at capacity. Steel Workers to Stop A strike of 3,000 steel workers (CIO) was scheduled for 9 p.m. ai the Lackawanna, N. Y.. plant of the Bethlehem Steel Corp. Van A Bittner. regional SWOC director threatened to "close every Bethle- : hem plant we can" unless the firm discontinued its "anti-labor policy' and accepted other union demands The Lackawanna plant employ? about 12,000 working on a portioi of Bethlehem's more than a bll lion dollars worth of defense or ders. Three thousand United Automo bile Workers (AFL) voted las night to accept a one-year con tract and end a 13-day strike de laying work on. 84.000.000 worth o defense orders at the Lansin; Mich., Motor Wheel Corp. plan The settlement provided for wag increases and bonuses and a agreement to freeze union meiv bership at present levels. Return to Work APL textile workers on strike at the.U.tica- Knitting • Mills, Annis- tcn, Ala., refused to return to _work - .'Rending- -further study -.of -a_n agreement reached by leader:?. About 250 CIO workers returned to work under protection of Alabama home guards. The plant has a $200.000 order for army un- Oil Industry Guards Against Sabotage ! THE PEOPLE Claim British Lose In Clash; Turks Cheer A Louisiana Stale Policsman. left, checks the photo-identitk-auon badge of an employee of the Standard Oil Refinery at Baton Rbuge. State police have been assigned to protect the reiinery from sabotage.' At right, a refinery guard inspects the lunch box of an employee as he arrives to go to work. No employee IE allowed to enter the gate unless he proves his connection with the refinery by his photograph—NEA. Realizes Life-Long Ambition To Be A Hardware Merchant derwear. Negotiations were scheduled to In a. transaction made late yes- | with the business, serving as asslst- terday -afternoon. Tom A. Little | ant manager. There will be no brought to realization a life-long j change in personnel. Stocks will be desire, when he became the owner ! expanded and new lines added, of the Shouse-Henry Hardware including a complete stock of Company. Mr. Little took immedi-; plumbing supplies and fixtures, ate possession. \ electrical supplies and appliances. i As a young man just cutting his I Just as soon as plans can be com•'business teeth," Mr. Little estab- . pleted 1 will erect a new building lisheri a general mercantile busi- * on my lot in the 100 block on West< ness 3 -at Dell! It"was while conduct- 1'Main street, the former site of thd .this business ..thai'.he developed.} Tom. Mahaa store. This will, have a frontage of 75 feet and will give us the necessary' room for expansion oi" the business. I\hope to have this building completed by late Summer." Tom A. Little. Jr., v.'il be associated with his fathre in the new business. Mr. Shouse's plans for the future are indefinite. ah insatiable'desire to operate a hardware store. Closing out his business at Dell, he entered the automobile business in Blytheville,, but never did he lo.se his boyhood ambition to be a "hardware man." Today his dream has come true. AS to future plans for the store Mr. Little said. "First, let- me state that Wilson Henrv will remain Senate Needs But 10 Minutes To Pass Three Bills Today On Refund5ng LITTLE ROCK, Feb. 2G CUP)— The senate today in passing three bills set the stage for Governoi Homer .M. Adkins sale of highwnj refunding- bonds Thursday. The bills passed included two i Wheeler Challenges Administration lo Put Measure to Popular Test WASHINGTON. Feb. 20. lUP) — Senator Burloin K. Wheeler, Democrat. MonUmn. non-interventionist lotuiiM 1 . Uiciuy ehalleiH'JHi the iul- minisinuion lo put ilu> entire question of British aid Including tiic pending lend-leaso bill "to :v vote oi the American people." "Let the people tell, us whether llii-y want. 10 go 10 wur." hr s:tid during un exchange in (he senate .with Senator A. B. Chandler, Democrat. Kentucky. Earlier Senator Gerald P. Nye, Republican. North Dakota, charged luit the British WLMV conducting "financial sit-down strike" to ob- ain free war aid from this country mder the pending British aid bill, He continued opposition debate n the senate, charging In n speech Uuu the bill "will tuke us, into war," make President Roosevelt u dictator, and reduce congress to n rubber stamp. "And when that happens." he said. "It will not be many days oi weeks before we wiM be told tha it is uo to Us to rubber-stamp tht declaration of war which this die Uito>'-r:esideiH has already en tercel." Sens. Dennis Chavez. D., N, M.. <inrl Pulus C. Holnnn. R.. Ore.. wove the two new opposition recruits. They were scheduled to soenk nsralnst the bill after Nvc. Both had been listed as "doubtful" votes. Chairman Walter P. Georo.e. D.. Ga.. of the senate foretell relations committee said sunnorters of the ANKARA, Turkey, Fob. 2(> —Two thousand cheering Turks broke through police linos today to welcome Tnlhony Men,' British For- :ign Secretary, Gen. Sir John )ill, chief of the Imperial Staff, and a big party beain today in the strike of CIO clothing workers at Ciuett, Peabody & Co. plants at Troy. N. Y.. Leoniinster. Mass.. and Atlanta, Ga. The firm has orders for army shirts worth $223.000. An agreement providing wage increases and additional safeguards jijiainst lead poisoning ended a strike of 700 NAW-CIO workers at the Willard Storage Battery Co.j Cleveland, O., plant. The office of production management announced at Washing- ten that it still was working on the strike of 7,800 UAW-CIO em- ployes 01 the Alils-Chalmers Manufacturing plan at Milwaukee. Wis. /Hie 35-day strike has delayed defense orders worth S40.GOO.QOO.Tho .-inkers demand "union security." A federal conciliator returned to Chicago to resume negotiations for ! v escaped from Ws home in ths i that it needs S338.880.000 additional lidos Lo the capital for con- Strike During Night Against Invasion Ports And Industrial Areas 'orences with Turkish lead- rs on political and military >roblems. Tne cheering continued while Korean Minister Sukru 8nr»coj{lu LONDON. Feb. 26. (UP)—British ind other Turkish nnd foreign planes, taking the offensive over notables ,wen> greeting the visitors a wide ami iiiui in force, bombed uui thereby incurring a displeasure • the throe great ports of the Invn- GermaiLs showed openly. Eden at once 1 made un appointment to visit John Van A. MacMurray. American minister lo Turkey, early In Is afternoon. The British foreign secretary's welcome was made more cuthusi- astlu when hn greeted Suracoulu and other Turks In Turkish. After entering the British army at 18 in the last war, and winning the military cross for gallantry in action, he returnud lo school after the war to specialize in Oriental languages at Oxford. Eden and Dill come to Turkey after conferences with British military leaders at Cairo. Eden also conferred there with Sir Reginald Hoare. British minister recalled from Bucharest when Britain broke relations with Rumania, because of the Gorman occupation. It was expected that Eden, Dill and their, aides would continue to Athens from Ankara to discuss with Greek loaders thu Implications sion const and the Important Ruhr Industrial district of Germany during the nielli, the air ministry snicl today. Boulogne, Calais and Dunkirk, airdromes In occupied France and industrial Uriels In the Ruhr were the chief objectives. It was reported that In the Ruhr the British planes ; bombed munitions factories, river und oanal docks, works nnd airdromes In a communique announcing the raids, the air ministry discloset that following up raids Mondaj night on thte great German sub marlno and naval base at Brest planes of the bomber command made a big daylight raid yesterday on the German submarine iissem bly and repair depot nt Flushing Holland. "Considerable numbers" of bomb ing planes, the air ministry sale .bill would not fight ,-che Lucas B. A. Ingram Awakes To Camp Robinson Among Finrl-Flames' In Bedroom; Those Needing Addition- Building Destroyed j a! Building Funds one by th esenate, creating a $3,500,000 sinking fund. The tnird allows the governor and his refunding board to sell the entire $137,000,000 in bonds to a federal agency without the formality of advertising: the sale. The $3,500.000 sinking fund created by the first two bills will be used to make up any shortage in future bond payments because of declining lax collections. Not a single dissenting vote was cast/ against, the three measures and n total of 10 minutes was consumed in passing them. Signing of the bills by Adkins today will enable him to sell the nmendment which. ' would, _ • Democratic and Flooublican' Con- urfissional leaders Into consultation the president on tnin.sfer of arms to n foreign power. of the German threat to the Balkans. . •'.... John Faust Succumbs In Cincinnati Hospital John Piiust. til-year-olci former Blythevillf resident who' was recently stricken with aj strnmre mnl- Seek Applications For Flying Course Do you want to become un airplane pilot? Applications for the second Civil Aeronautics Authority' class, here, to begin in two weeks If- 1!5 applications are accepted, ure being taken now by William Beswlck. locul high school instructor, who un- engaged In last night's attack oi the Ruhr-.and the airdromes 1 occupied France.- Smaller numbers of planes, as .signed by the coastal eoinmanc attacked- the. Invasion , pprts; con centra ting on- docks and assnmb. points for German submarines and troop barges. It was indicated. By llnitea Press '" Axis communiques .toclal reported the fn's.t clash of the African war between German nnd British armored unils in the coastal desert southwest oi' Benghazi as tHe British' announced the ca'p? lure of' Mogadiscio, capital of Italian Sonialiland. - v The report claiming destruction of British armored unite .InVyS- clash at Agedabia, about '100..Holes'. southwest of Benghazi, had no ina-> mediate confirmation •: from•"\fche rltish und left still unanswered IQ biggest question : of the '•.A'ftlV in war. ' Where Ls the Imperial nny of Ociicrnl Sir Archibald VuvellV ; v*. -V-^X'" ' The British had a victory^'.6^' loir own which appeared to oiitV liine the prollmlnary encounter f German and British tanks- In. 10 desert. A.'South. African"com- nunlquc reported that after an" unprecedented 210 mile dash in he pust three days British f.orcesi captured Modagbsclo. , , : ; r '' i;;^ The? capture places' all IrapbrtRnt' ports' of ttallan 'Sonialiland 7m, British hands and provides'" theni\ with un. excellent base for a :driv,o: northward 'Into Ethiopia. ;';•'"; This was the route .followed By one Italian column In Benltq''Mus- solini's j attack upon the -realm/of Emperor Halle Selassie. Moga-r, dlsclo lle-s alsout one .third of the way up" the Indian Ocean coast of Italian SoinalUtmd. However, the remainder of the colony .is" id, literally' uninhabited, and has no ports of consequence. It would oe possible for the British to drive straight up the coast, eventually reaching British. Soumiilandr "no\\v occupied by^ the ..-italiahB. ;•;:''. •' However; •^a'*thfu^t^;lhiand ; lnto -; 01 ady and had been unconscious for high school instructor. \\no an- nlmosl three weeks, died early to-inounced- today that he had recelv- ' ra - s 'dny at Christ Hospital In Cincin- j ed signed acj/ernmcnt contracts for nati. : a .spring scliool. Attempt To Amend" Faxing Bauxite Precipitates MANILA. Ark., Feb. 26.—B. A.! WASHINGTON. Feb. 26 (UP)— . merchant neiu- here, bare-'-phe army has informed congress rear of his genera! mercantile : lo complete construction projects originally would cos'. $609.425,a m i'e from liere on settlement of 'three strikes called against the International Harvester Co. by the Farm Equipment i w «" is before a fire of undeter- i 525. Workers' Organizing Committee j ^ln?d ori°.in destroyed the store!' <CIOK The union demands high-Und home at 2: f-r wages and recognition. The 1 i m rram had linn's middle \VPSI plants hold con- for seven years tracts for defense materials worth j !rar W ith his wife and a 14-year£10.000.000. ! eld ,-:on. R. B. He so id Mrs. In„ [ </i-div: was visiting rclntives in St. sntire issue tomorrow to the Re- } |, e »rj construction Finance Corporation in event bidspf bank'syndicates are not lov; enough. ] todaj ^j n Cause of the illness which puv The course include. 1 ; several weeks j HoUSC ?,\cd medical men there wns finally O t' instruction in navigation, civil j cliacnosed os a brain lu'innrrhnge. Funertil services will probnblv be | th en Ethiopia would appear to be likely since the Italians now. have no usable base of oj>erations in the remainder of Italian Somali- land. . ' : ' : ..;.'• : ;"' It is presumed although ^there 1ms been no British mention^' of tiiis factor that naval .units.. havft'' bcun cooperating ; 'In .; Jthe • British drive nlong the SomaLiland coast, The South African campaign. RK'ainsl" Sonialiland started ,-jusb ; . : a monrh UKO. January 24. ;ThV advance through rough country. :%'.as 01K5 of che speediest of th^ war. even exceedliVf. the speed '."of .-the Libyan drive of the Army of 'the Nile. .'. ;-'" regulations 'and .meteorology, Instruction. nl former hotnr- In Paris,! Beswlck may be reached ar. 1100 Friday, according to in- j vvest Main street, by friends here . I in was employed at the LITTLE ROCK, Feb. 26. (UP)— Debate raged in the house today when Reprusentiitive John Fordyce Finni examinations over the en-' of Pu! f* 1 Count y nt i° Illpl ^ M T school course will no successfully to amend n bill by News Of His Death Somewhat Premature to . «lven Friday night to 20 studenl, Represcn uLlve Melds of Hempstcnd rc.naining out of 28 who began the County .to place a severance tax COOTER. Mo.. Feb. 26.—An lion- i est mistake brought several hours Kroner store here until Cincinnati in J.'<»v.r,y. He wns; first study course .in January. A , stricken a short time after reach- j CAA instructor will begin training rh f amendment provided tha ing there. While in Blytheville he j students in flight work soon. i tnc tlix '* madc M>pUcable to oil Uvas a member of the First Baptist church and wn.s active in the his mother, aris. and on bauxite in Arkansas- and other minerals as well us Girls For Dime Learri bauxite, thus Increasing the revenue tor old age pensions. Speakers Means Wllkerson ruled Group Is Notified To Report For Army Draft Board A notified 16 Blytheville negroes today that .they would have to report March a year's military training the Selective Service act. The group will report t City Hall draft board officefl a.m. March 5 to be sent to Robinson at Little Rock. Draftees are James Arthur. PAKP Fftf Job' Fordyce's amendment out of order : William Dumigan, M. M. Mat: I tme iui arounds that it was not' Albert Joe Richardson, Ot New York Cotton today that there were i Friday morning here and was mis- IT i i C ; ft r_ ses for this increase: ; understood to be a death message no.u oervlCrS FOr 1 Mrs. Haney Here Today published thc^e causes j Louis. Mo., and the boy was; Higher material and labor costs, I spending The night with his sis-1 than the army had figured on; i his father. Samuel Waters, of Ola. planning:' expansion of the i Ark., was dead. Several relatives of the suppo.socily BOSTON (UP) school which teaches yet. and posture, ^T~ a VWPA ' ruvelant to the purpose of the bill. ! Larde, Lerensile Camnior , ,~~ i > i ' Fordyce appealed the ruling and Hunter Jr.. Milton Fan Leaches girls hov, lo ^^ fl ^^j kfil . hl lhe McHasltcll. Esuw Omaker Jobs, has courses on . . iTnt»i,^,i. tm. /"v~»in "vixsn chair debate began. LViatmew jot;, WLLU iiiai] ng, nUliCCUp, olCilun r)«....,,..».,i.,*i.,« r>«i^i....rv.» >in»im-n/-i Cm>nfrir Vcnnlr IVIurth. Mar. May Jul. Oct. Doc. Jan. Open Hieh Low Close Close 1040 1041 1040 1039 jter, Mrs. Claude Davis cf Manila, 1 hasty P rev - mid !ii? was alone at the time of projects after they were started; ! 1C43 1044 1041 1044 1033 1034 995 • 999 995 998 991 . 992 1041 1038 1030 991 991 992 the fire. In° ram estimated damage at Mint ral services were held hero lociuv for Mrs. Lulu Hiuiey, 45. necessity for. Installing extensive ', deceased Arkansas man left imme- Blvlt [ u . vi:u . ^-sirient for 'J5 ' years itilities at new sites. He estimated , diately for Ola. Upon arriving Representative Robinson declared Larde. Leren/.le Gammon, Farr. Randall ; Matthew Joe, Octo Tharpa, Jasper :penccr. Frank Mtuth, Wilbert and dramatics. A 10-cent Uiilion is am j nllment was de5lgnod lo kill ; Watson and Clarence Holmes., charged daily for each six hours to " of instruction. which was covered partially i urn material and labor cost in- ! there they found Mr. Waters well 1031 1032 j->y insurance. He said he planned creases accounted for 25 to 35 per and unaware of the message. The 992 991 988 994 990 988 New Orleans Cotton to rebuild immediately. The merchant said he awoke to find flames in his bedroom and windows in the room a'ready Broken from the heat. He said he Director Mrs. Waldo Powers tells div/i at her horm.- at (5 a.m. relay. Services were conduct- wearing earrings, fascinating sweat- Rev. H. J. Kleindlenst. ers or feminine hats and jowelcv Mar. May Jul. Oct. Dec. Jan. . ".lumped out of bed after grab- Prev. ; !>m , v n ; s pan ^ 5 a shin and shoes. Open High Low Close Close j rrc ] slarte d to iunip out of a . 1047 1054 1047 1052 1043 j w j r .dow" . 1046 1048 1045 1046 . 1037 1039 . 1000 1002 cent of the additional cost: changes i family had even bought tlowers % ur ^\ was In Maple Grove ceme-| a ,- c lo i )c Avoided in ofllce work, in plans. 15 to 25 per cent, and i ^^..f"^' „.„„. ,„_ lery. . Relatives who went to Ola m- .... \ \ ,- — _. , iv^-it»*.* r ^** «» • - v* »«W.»BW v— — — C'llIVlv\JI* N aooiuonal work. a o to^O per cent dudeti Mr , John Tuckei , Mr .. A . chaflcs H o f the total. include the *nev; two husband. Richard Two Divorces Asked ian to simenrt it. | Local draft boards still are up- 14 Mr. Forriyce us seeking this ' holding further cmestionalres, of- mcthod of killing the bill in the ficlals said today, because. vplun- interest of the bauxite Industry," leers and draftees are plentiful at Robinson said. "It seems- to be that j this time. There was no Indication the Pulaskl County delegation in ; of the date' for mailing of more the house always Jumps to defend ; questionnaires. .•:, the American Aluminum company." Representative 'H ol lens worth pointed out that with the amend--- mem the bill would require a three Two divorce petitions were Oled fourths vote instead of the usual sisters : in Chancery Court this week. majority. ' JJoOre Tells LlODS n • • About RaiSlllg Members of the Lions Club heard 997 996 998 994 1036 996 995 994 998 995 992 994 991 988 R. Beckham, Mrs. Abie Rushing , inc} F ^ Haney. both of the home: All the requested additional : and Mrs. Eura Pitts, all children her mother. Mrs. John Laucr ot funds were granted by the house of Mr. Waters, and Mrs. F. E. Paragoulri: is brother. Alvis /fay- ^., li Waters Mr. Beckham, Mr. Ru.shmg i O r Osceola. and three sisters : I appropriations committee m a bill ^ ^ Rl(byp Tucker Planni ng " Mi ;. Ed j r) iK>.s. Brinkiey; Mrs | The lawsuits included: Ruby Dea- Fo rdyce maintained his amend- : a talk by Dr L> K> Mopre on'bis "I fell over my son's bicycle.' j reported to the house today. Camp to leave the next . day were SP vcral , AHit-; Ellis, St. LouU. Mo., and i ton vs. James F. Deaton, and Fan- menl WJ1S cons istenl- with the pur-J hobl>y - of ra i 5 i n g pigeons at their he related todav. -and picked it ]Robinson. Ark., will require S4.051.- ' other Cooler relatives and u :;on. 1 Mrs. Louise Moore, Para-ould. j nie McCann vs. Searcy L. Me- p0 se of the bill since it was to col-; rwular wce kly meeting at I'oV?-for^iumrinu' to safe^-- 1 "" ! 16 ° ^^ iti01 '^ f «"ds. Herbert Waters of Brooklyn. N. Y,' Holt Funeral H The Manila fire department did Home was in char&o. Cnnn. Stock Prices A T & T..... 161 5-8 | Am Tobacco 69 3-4 i Anaconda Copper 24 Bethlehem Steel 79 3-4 5 Chrysler 66 3-4 ' Cities Service 4 3-8 j Coca Cola 91 1-2 General Electric 32 7-8 General Motors 43 1-2 | Tnt Harvester 49 3-8 I Montgomery Ward 37 1-8 N Y Central 12 7-8 North Am Aviation 14' 3-8 I Packard 23-4! Phillips .. 36 1-4 | Radio 41-Si Republic Steel 19 -3-8 Socony Vacuum 83-8 Studebaker ' ; 6 3-8 Standard Oil N J 34 : Texas Corp ;..;;...35- < U S Steel 59 3-4 not send a truck to the fire after it was learned that the building j already was virtually destroyed. Increased Turnback To County From Sheriffs Office Is Reported regular weekly meeting at Hotel lect revenue for old age pensions; Noble here yes t e rday. and not merely to levy taxes on the i Edgar Borum, Lion club presl- i bauxite industry. ! den t, announced that members of The home; however, upheld Wil-1 tne Rotary and KiwanLs clubs have ! kinson's njling and the amendment! been uivited to meet with the Livestock Mississippi County received a Jackson's administration. Missis- Hogs 7000—6500. Top. 790. 170-230 Ibs.. 780-790. 140-160 Ibs.. 665-725. Bulk sows. 600-700. Cattle. 2500. Montgomery Ward 371-8 Steers. 1GOO-1125. - - - Slaughter steers, 750-1400. Butcher yearlings. 800-1000. Slaughter heifers, 700-1200. Beef cows, 625-725. Cutters & low cutters, 450-600. subriantial increase" in turnback j sippi County has received a total from the office of Hale Jackson, i turnback of $45,298.48. the largest sheriff and collector, it was re- i amount ever received from any 3000 prints of fugitives wanted by other departments. In addition to rendering valuable service in the apprehension oi ;.i.c.iiii ami uuiic^wji. it wits 1C- ; .uiiuii"-. -•-• ..... , l\ uai^^. <^f vealeil today in a report of the i official in like number of years local criminals and the sohuion oi annual .settlement showin* a turn- j in the history of the county, it | crimes committed m this county, back of $11.215.77. This represents i was stated- excess revenues above expenses In the new Bureau of Identlfi- j \.**v^"^-J •**»*,» *M w»» lA-WWt- X.*\£JUIl«J^ 1 'J* ------ ^ | together with cash fines collei-ted, cation, which has received the it was represents an increase of over the amounted to this department has succeoded in rests were made during 1940. a ' substantial number of which re- ! suited in convictions. It was also ; pointed out that the criminal' courts of the county were speeded up considerably due to the large number of guilty pleas entered be- i was discarded. Snow Quickly Melts Lions-next Tuesday at which time 1 an American Airlines program i featuring 'a film "Flagships of the j Air" will be presented. arresting three fugitives from state j cause of the efficient manner in oenitentiaries in Illinois. Tonnes- i which evidence was gathered and d ou The fioue praise of many national and state see and Missouri, all of which were presented to the courts. L' l L ^ of ' \ Si enforcement agencies, a finger- returned to their respective insti- i With a total of $36,437 h> stolen ,911.87 i law enforcement Agencies. 939 lurnback whiel ' print department was opened, and ! tutions. One kidnaper from Texas property reported during 1940. the > $930390 all prisoners, except those charged wanted by the P. B. I. was taken sheriff's office report shows that meni-rTriVt shnws that; witti.minor offenses, were finger- and two men turned over to the $31,840.82 was recovered Thij U. S. WEATHER FORECAST BLYTHEVILLE—Occasional snow or rain tonight and Thursday. Lowest- temperature tonight. 38. Thursday. 48. __________ The settlement "report shows that i with minor offenses, were finger a new Bureau of Identification was ; printed and prints filed together established last year and the cost with a record of arrest. Photor -.Chicago Wheat open high ; low close May - 823-8 84 . ..823-4 83 Sept, 785-8 793-8 781-8 79 of installation and expense of op- ' graphs were also made of all prisr | also responsiola -: eratlng this bureau was $1821.11, i oners charged' with felonies. In- sion oi one deserter all of which was absorbed by the ! eluded in this file are about 900C — J - ~— and two men turned — . , United States Immigration Service brings the total recovered stolen [ for deportation. T'::; oureau was' property by the sheriff's office [arrest records, with 45,000 flnger- buring the jfour years of 'Mr. [ print records on local arrests and expense accounts. United States array. Efficient law er.ior:emem is Indicated in the fact that- 1530 ar- e ;,pprehrr> ; during the past four years to $78.- &8S-S2, believed to be a record in recovery of losses over a similar Tom period, The year's heaviest snow melted j rapldlv here today after starting to fall overnight and continuing through mid-morning. Snowfall registered .02 inch of precipitation. Low overnight temperature was 32. At noon today .mui.~»» the temperature had climbed into] ""^^pjij^iroccasional rains -to- 'night and Thursday, lowest tonight -10. Highest temperature Thursday 50. ":,''.' -. •-..*,. ARKANSASr^Cloudy with ' r»i" or "snow ia the north..portion. 'Light rain in the extreme" south portion tonight and Thursday. Little tern- the 40's. Chicago Corn open high low close May 6l'l-8 613-8 603-4 603-4 Sept. 601-4 601-4 597-8.597-8 perature change.;

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