The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 19, 1936 · Page 1
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October 19, 1936

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, October 19, 1936
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VOL, XXXIII—NO. 181 lilytlieville Courier Hljthevllle Herald THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND"sOUTHF:ASn' MISSOURI Hl.vthevllle Dally News Mississippi Valley Leader lil.YTlilOVlMJO, AliKANSAS, MONDAY, OCTOIiKIt H), SINGLK COPIES FIVE CENTS BAILEYJNTERVIEW STIRS FUTRELL'SlSf THREE RESIDENTS MEET 1LENT DEWS (Judge (Refuses Order | to Protect Browder TCRRE HAUTE, Hid., Cct !9 I UP)— Jiidje Altcrt R. Otvens of Vlgo county superior court re-] fused today to inters'ene to pro-1 vent arrest of Earl Browder,. Com-' nuinlst candidate for president, i Attorneys for Browder had' sought a restraining order, us- Acciclents Claim Two Lives j vee '" ni and Shooting Is Respon- i sdlcdl •i i , TI • i I row - SlDlC tOi- Ihird. I Browder was jailed September 33J | StatlieS Honor , | r <w Meet Death in Lincoln, Davis ' Florida Electric Chair - , ..... violentj violated deaths over the week-end, one' A - »y MAX STURM Special Correspondent IIAVTI, Mo.— Three residents of Pcmiscot county met , in a crossing accident, one on a highway, and the third, a negro, in a shooting affray in which three other negroes were wound- 1 ed. • ' The victims: Mrs. Diana Back, 61, hit and killed Sunday night by the Frisco "Moose" on the Hnyti-Kennelt line near Pascola, seven miles west of Htiytl. Hoborl Eni-l Kribbs. 23. found clead early Sunday morning on the Coltonwood Point road about " mile soul)! of the Game community (Stublown), apparently the victim of a hit-and-run driver. CoHrell Reed, 2J negro, shot and killed by an unknown negro who also wounded three other negro participants In a crap game on the Sam Buchanan farm near ! Came, three miles west of ' Ca- rutheisville. : lilinrtcd by Headlight Inquests in all thro; deaths were conducted by Dr. j" w. Rhodes ol Hnyti, Pemiscot county coroner ' Mrs. Back's death ^occurred at about 6:15 Sunday night Accompanied by he,- sister, Mrs ilashie Back, she was crossing the " ap- when he attempted to make speech. His lawyers said he- had contracted for radio ti:iiel Roosevelt Apparently Is to m0 r- Recovcri p ar{ of Rural < Ufal and his properly rlglits would b ' ' 1C wns nimble to use OSOEOLA, Ark.—The Florida brolhers, of Osceola, are expanding their business interests with Thomas and James Florida soon to open an investment..bank nnd George and Andrew soon to move to a new home for their real estate loan business. Work will begin the last of the tracks as Hie moior train approached Pascola. Blinded by the headlight, she became confused iilai was struck by the train Her sisler stepped from the tracks In tune and v>as unhurt. The cor- oyer's jury : fixed- no .blame, foi 1 i.he_ tragedy." - '-'• '.'-••- :••. Mrs. Back is survived by f our sons Lee, Willard and Sherman Mack and Itoy Fletcher, all of whom live In or near Pascola a (laughter, Mary Filisa, of St. Louis and a step-soil, Bruce Back, manager of the Oliver plantation at ' " i'•«*••»•"•** VII ill. Pflscota. Fneral services were held at Pascola at 2 o'clock this tc moon. Find Body on Highway The body t,f Kribbs was found ou (lie highway lit 1:30 Sunday morning, about 30 minutes after he had left the home of his father a short distance away The condition of the body indicated that the car which hit Kribbs had dragged him for a considerable distance. He had been drinking prior to the accident, according lo testimony at the cornoer's inquest. There was no clue to the driver of the death car Investment Bank and Real Estate Loan Business to Have New Homes. by across from the postofflce. The lot, 50 by 150 feet, one-half block on Main purchased west of Highway 61 street, was recently from w. J. Driver and Lee Wilson & Co. The building, which is expected to. be ready for occu- panpy by January 1, 'will- be modern In every respect and will be air conditioned. There will be four .private offices, to 'be' paneled in mahogany, and the remainder .or- -th« - interior: will hi ve ' plastered-, walls with tile floors, • and other modern finishing. George Mahan, of Memphis,-, Is s th ''- The «'•'"-:•»'» b^S HY UOHNKY IIUTCHKIl £|r. LOUIS, Mb.—The -fti-m States" In tlie main orhlrraliy were conceded by the Republicans j nnd claimed bv the Democrats I Subsequently. their loss was . mcurned by the Democrats and ! Ihe Republicans claimed (hem for Landcn. Right now the electoral Inlon- •lions of the -region as a whole retm to l:c more or less of a tcss-up. as the lurmers lately nre reported to be veering toward Roosevelt again. As a matter of fncl, each side claims a late-campaign drift in Us own clreclicn among Ihe farmers. But. as fnr as this .:-ci respondent can Icnni. ncbDdyi can guess surely within shooting distance us lo what proportion of the farmer rote will go to Landon, Roosevelt, or L-imke. A late swine, to Roosevelt doesn't necessarily mran that a majority of farmers will be with him iNov. 3—no one kno.v.s lioiv mini of n swing (lint would require. of such swings is the fact that after many months of heavy Ke- niblfcan pro»:;va] \°->,: the New Dealers have lately cut loose with what conceivably may bo an effective counter-propaganda campaign. Farm Vote Is Important Thc fanner is, important in states well removed from the so- called "grain belt." Rural Ne«Yo HAH-'OliD, Fin.. -Ocl. 19 (UP)— .lour men wcie pul lo death In floildu's electric chair loclny. •Ihey were: Cilareuce 1). (Red) Casey. Miami, fci 'ded of slaying a pluiriiiii- CM-. clerk during n drug store lic'dup at Miami In 1031, Jimmy Mulligan, Miami, ccn- 'liUd with Casey in lhe Miami "eying In which Frank D. 1M1- ( • •••• f jnfc in \viiJ(;ji r 11 ier was killed. L 1). 1'ndgctt, San D--., -aiita Rosn coun- I"; fanner, convicted of killing is wife with n Unpent'iie- Imt- tnc'l in 1934. lee Clink, negro. Escnnibin I (Unity, convicted of killing his I v lie GLOBE III LESS 181-2 Winner ment Bank. -• a Bros. •'&.•• Co., ".invest. ' ', 1I1VLSI Oeorge and Andrew Florida have had the building dismantled at corner of Main street and 01 TI-- i — "*«iJij ^Licei and "•-Highway 61, which they recenUy [purchased from W. j. Driver to llmie the Florida have bu idi n fP( 'A plac-f in hiOjSlnto capilol rn: tiiiula al PianMToj t, Ky., was ic 1 - 1 served for this "time-foot statue Declines to Request" Suppression of Simpson Divorce Trial News. ION13CN, Oct. 19 <U!>) — Kin? Fd' ard VIII.. pressed by Inllucn- ,Mnl advisers 16 mnlntaln more 'ccrecy about ills friendship with Mrs. Ernest Simpson, refused td- t!ay to attempt to g n » British ncwrpppers ileslrlnj to report the / weiicnn \ w'onnm's dtvvce court irci-ccrtliigs\.rt«xt week ham Lincoln. Both Davis and' Lincoln were born In Kentucky, • Joss tlian JOB miles apart. Fred-i crk-k . C. H I b b u r d , Chicago 1 sculptor, is shown working on the Uavis statue; ; . • : •-•••-« & 4 uin kfmt. ivui ui fit;vv ork, rural; Michigan, rural Ohio. PrM/H TPPT nT ural Pennsylvania _ ^a)l areULLKU L U I IL troiiBhoIds of-Undon senUmenti'llL Ll\ll~l I ill Hi s opposed to :Roosevelt isiVonon,! *"•'-' lu " '*- u ' ul III: ^Mtuivv *.«:}<: tviiej] n, at the Ipswich assizes. '"Tha king, 1 however, re . i '• " e I -' Cd for " le new to nscw(al " lhe as opposed, to " Roosevelt ,'strenolh in the .cities. '.Ii^. numerous states... t t'hey extent to. .which ' rural ,-\-biers > repudiate the New Deal will'-decide whether large Democratic urban majorities can be overturned. One reason .the farmer vote ,* so hard lo guess is, according to c( mutlenl authority, that the individual 'and Individualist fanner is uncommunicative. Scouts who penetrate the rural. nrcas and. try - 5 '° 54 b i' ...id which win ji 011sc t H, " " nd two stOT <*- The bu ding will be classic in design Vlllll tllC nnli.«..._- ? ° ! . say he is more than likely lo just sit on a tcncc n» d 8rllnt Republican stress on an Increase \\'f f li 11 I "v-otgii | **-*-i*nunw.«ii ,11,1 i;s>ft uu <iii niuiCnM; "uii uie entrance in bronze thc I in ugriciilttiral Import sinre 1933 rtnori 55 r ,,f rnanieil[al Poster, the I and on the big increase in red- floors of tile and the furnishings of walnut, it w m be air conditioned and will have a todies' lounge. Hanker & Cairns, of Me n- (s Boston Attorney Asks Supreme Court,'"for Perinis-i sion to' Attack Act. ' WASHINOTQN, Oct. 19. i.VP)— The supreme ' court today was asked to add h test of the new Social Security . act to its program for the term when Edward P. Me- ,..-, Clcnrian, Boston 1 ''attorney, sought " lat the kim; to intervene as n "friend of the Bulled respcctfu -« «.«• ^/Uillj^, are the architects. Negro participants In the crap The four brothers went to Os imc on the BiMhnnnn „!„,.„ ,.. iceola from East Tennessee in 1919" New York Cotton Game on the Buchanan place in which Reed w : as killed were unable to identify the man who did the shooting. Their testimony was that he appeared nt the door of the room in which the game was In progress and opened fire, killing Reed and wounding three other negroes. Senath Men Badly Hurt When Auto Turns Over JONESBOno, Ark.-Albert Gofer. 29, and Joe Tackleberry m both of Sennth, Mq., .ire In serious conditions in a hospital here as a result of an automobile accident near Senath Saturday night. Nel- Iher Is expected to recover. The accident occurred on a sharp curve on the highway b-- tween Arbyrd and Senath The front wheel of the car struck loose gravel on the edge of the highway, throH-fng the automobile Into n six-foot ditch. The machine overturned -and was demolished Orville Ely, 23, Arbyrd, Mo., Is In a hospital here with a broken lefl thigh, crushed left foot and cuts on the face suffered Friday morning when he fell beneath the wheels of a truck on the highway "ear Arbyrd. He had flagged a «dc and started !o jump on Hie "inning board of a truck before it came to a dead stop. Hts foot si pped and he fell under a rear wheel. NEW YORK, pet. Colton closed steady. Dec Jan March May July Get 10 (UP) — open high low close HOG 1210 1190 11QO 1197 1203 1190 1192 12C4 1211 120D 1201 1209 1213 120-1 1207 1207 1211 1202 1204 "01 11G1 I15S *'U1 lliu 1JD/ Sppts closed quiet at 1235, off Spot It 12.12 oyui Average lc 121? — The average price of 1-8 Inch drl ' t bnck , !° middling cotton on the en de? ",° "' CrC ignated mark lhc SUCCC ignated markets loday according to the Blylhc of Trade. ernl expenditures nnd nalional debt have made a deep impression on farmers, most of whom perforce are thrifty almost to excess. To a remarkable degree these arguments have offset the definite improvement ill • ttie average fanner's economic iwsition under the New Deal. Democrats have been busy telling the "true story" of imports all over the middlewest and telling the fanner not to worry : | nbout the nalional debt. Late-campaign Republican propaganda, aside from repetition, is stressing the "un-Ameiicanism" or "Communism," of the New Deal and nsscrling that four more years of Roosevelt would mean confiscation of farms and homes. Ft-turc Favors Are Factor But if Ihere lin.5 been a marked Roosevelt, there's reason for it than' thc New Deal farm in selling the idea lers need expect few Washington in tlm walk e a ou StOCK PrirP<i\ aa thc Ucmocrattc ticket new. K.i-o j Fn ,-, m , rs have teen assured tha 173 1-2! (ai~" "1-lUll! 75 3-4' New Orleans Cotton NEW ORLEANS. Oct. 19 <UP>Collon closed steady. oixm high low close 1193 Hoi 1194 1195 1104 1189b 1200 1206 1196 1198 1203 1210 1200 1201 1200 1208 1200 1202b 1157 1158 1155 1155 closed steady til 1237, o If Dec Dec Jnn March May July Oct A T and T Anaconda Copper Bethlehem Sleel Chrysler '.'.'.'.'.' Cities Service Coca Co!a '.'... Genera! American Tank General Electric General- Motors ....... International Harvester MtKesson-nobbins Montgomery Ward ...." New York Central Packard" Phillips Petroleum .'.'.'.'. Radio Corp St. Louis-San Francisco .* Simmons Bed 43 Standard of N J. cs i . Texas Co "j U S Smelting U S Sleel . Warner Bros agencies requesting them to lyric re or soft pednl the Simpson divoicc case when it comes up . jjected the proposal: A source close lo Buckingham palace told Hie United Press: , "His majesty Is opposed, to ap- I pealing to the press Uo. suppress news": of >. ftie ' cjiyorcc 1 suit'-when it Is heard -In court, .'bccausu it '•might otherwise convey the impression illjat : .lils 'majesty Is Involved .In Mis. Simpson's private- affairs." • ! 1lie king's action wns'in line with his steady Insistence that his friendship with Mrs. Slmn- ,son is nobqdy's business but his own despite' the surge of gossln which has . prompted Individual members of 'parliament to consider making representations to him on Hie subject. The seriousness with which Iheso men regard lhe association Is mado clear, by their knowledge court" In three New York slate unemployment Insurance law cases soon to be ai-gued. The court took no immediate action on McClenn all's surprise move. It merely allowed him permission to file a motion asking that the court consider the federal social security act. The move came without prc-- vious warning at the close of a meeting of the court during which it rejected pleas t'^t It review- suits involving two New. Deal laws. One of those rejected In brief orders wns the atlack on Ihe Trnth-in-Securitics act of J. Edward Jones, New York oil participation certificate promoter. The other involved an attempt of the Alabama Power company and the Texas Utilities company to bring their attacks on the PWA power loan and grant program before the tribunal al once. McClennan's brief asserted that his firm had brought many suits In Massachusetts questioning whether the social security act and the slate laws passed a part of The court probably will acl next ». kiiVi has angrily il intimations peady made by Hie Archbishop of Canterbury, supreme head of the' Church of England, and Prime 'Minister Stanley Baldwin. As part of their tentative plan the members of parliament concerned arc even talking about the possibility of persuading the !m " lnl <ldle we venerable archbishop lo approach " e '""do nearly the. king again. defense of the W. J. Wunderfich Named Christmas Seal Chairman Rivals 10,000 Miles Behind as Reporter Ends 25,000 Mile Air journey Aini'OKT. Newark, N. J Ocl 13 (Ul')-tr. R. .Eklns of the New I \«rk World-Telegram nnd olherl Sciipiis-lluwiml newspapers ar-i rlvfd at 10:49:3 4-5 A. M. (i; S \ T.I loilay on the TWA liner Sky ! Chief (o complete « flight of 25.-! 801 miles nroiind the world in' less than in 1-2 days-n new, world record for travel In ordinary commercial conveyances. Eklns left Lakehursl, N. J on the dirigible Hlndcnbiirg n't 11-171 I'. M. (E. a T.) September 30,1 accompanied by two rlvnls In «l nice mound the world to demon- M. n, Leading by probably tho widest margin by which any race was slrnie Hie speed 'iimi" dcjicViciab!!-! "' cr wc "' "' "' Ekllui ' Ntnv Yorh "•• -' •—• t.,mun ,. c|)0 ,. tcl . r crossed t| U! , nn , sll ||nc Icday 10,00;) miles ahead of his two rivals In an nrouiid-llic-vvorld air race. modern commercial uvla- Ity of ilcn. ills councillors—Dorothy Kil- S«llen of the New York .lomnnl- Inlcrnntloniil News Service, and Leo Kleran of lhe New York Ilmes-N. A. N. A. Service-still were in Mnnlia loday but hoped 10 get mvny nl dawn Tuesday (about 3 1>. M. Monday, E. S. T) for San Francisco. Eklns defeated them by a margin of 10.000' mites and six days travel time. The "flying reporter" wns timed by Leo Wnrrcmlcr nnd Col. Oi»- igc A. Vaughn of the Niillonal Aeronautics association, i His unoiflclnl time for the around lhc world fllghl from Lako- liurst lo Lnkchurst was 18 days 11 hours, 14 minutes and 33 seconds. The time Irom Lakchurst to Newark wns IB days, II hours 31 minutes, 3d 4-5 seconds '. President Will Leave Tomorrow On His Third lour of Campaign. WASHINGTON, Oct. 10 (UP)— President Roosevelt returned to Washington today to work on roil- tine administrative business before setting oiil tomorrCM- night on. his third campaign tour—this •one through thc New England states. Nfr. Roosevelt arrived this morn- Ing from Hyde Park where lie Kpenl a reslful week-end after his strenuous tour of the west and middle west .during which 60 speeches In - .-._ New Deal. His swing tlirough New England will take him through Massachusetts, Rode Island and Connecticut Wednesday and Thursday. Lamum' Uidra West i£^?llilH^£rV^ sas Tuberculosis ossoci DM IIS Hi Give France Adclition- nl Security Agtainsl Attack by Germany. PARIS, Ocl. ID (UP)—Belgium scon will announce n triple line of defense to halt any German Invasion and Prniicc will extend Us formidable Maginol lines of defense all the way to Ihe sea, It wns said In authoritative qimr- lers tcday ', Thus lhe result of Belgium's policy of neutrality.' will mean actually a stronger barrier : than ever 'against . any German at- lack on France through Belgium. Belgium's, new policy Is expected lo be .discussed In a debate on :,national defense In the Bcl- glnrr parliament' »exl week. Tlilr debate, it w(is snld In Brussclls' will cl.cai- up 1 any' misunderstanding regarding'- King Leopold's .slatcinqiil about, neutrality • and will bring the announcement of the following defense lines: 1.—A chain of concrete shelters all along tile eastern frontier. 2.—As In 1DH. a fortified line along the Mense river. 3.—A defense line running from Liege and pMallcl lo the Ncther- 1/inris frontier as fnr as Antwerp <m the sea. It was said authoritatively thai the scries of conferences here on Belgium's new'policy resulted In the definite decision to extend Prance's Maglnot forls to the sea Instead of stopping them at the Belgian frontier. Some experts believe that al least part of the new line will bn fortified by lhe flood system —lhe syslefn that is to be used in the Belgian .scheme In (lie vicinity of the King Albert canal. This would put n great water barrier In the palh of any German army. LITTLE ROCK, Alk, Ocl 18 (Ul')-aov. J M Futiell today charged Atty. Gen Call E Bui- Icy, Democratic nominee for gov- pnior, with nutting himself In the position of Inking nny non- ore llml might nrlse fiom the work of. ,the hlate farm tenancy commisson, headed by O E Pal- "ler, South Arkansas' publisher. "If the faun tcnancj problem m Arkansas and ollici southern slates Is solved It win be because Mr. Palmer and his commission Id the groundwork llml led to tho solution," the go\cmor said 'Uccmisa Palmer was Inlerestrd lhe problem as well as nnself named the commission nnd selected him as Its head" "Credit for piesentlng a solu- iion of tho question should go lo Palmer and no one else" tho governor said lends of the go\ernoi said was considerably 'put O ul" a news aillcle Hint appeared - •-. I" a nioi iilng p.^ ]n which tho gtibeinatoilal nominee, I Cnmpnlgnlnq- throttrti Colorado Col. Barton announced thai un-land across New Mexico en route dcr a nation wide agreement be- " " "" tween the American Red Crass and aed te " lhc National Tuberculosis Association, Hie Christmas Seal Sale will begin on November 27, the day after Thanksgiving, and two days after the close of the annual Red Cross drive. November 25. Jl. Barton uron ^^t~ ; "- W — '^ 129 3-8| fcr further benefit checks 'arid * '~ 8 ether sweeteners. 120 63 1-3 three, Zonltc '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. 8 7- Chicago Wheat en high low , , - 1-8 110 3-8 114 1-4 IH | May 114 3-* 114 7-8 113 113 ^.4 in any event, farmers arc receiving more reading matter in 49 thc fcrm of propaganda than they 73 1-8. cvcr saw before. Lately a great 89 ] - 2 ! gob of it has poured out from r9 7 - 8 [ the Roosevelt Agricultural • com- 1 •>' 3 ~ 8 i miltee. the fann wing of ' the 48 1-8| Democratic committee, with head- 12 ' r " 8 i fiiiarters In New York and organ- 4 * ?'? ization in every farm county. Campaign l>y Radio In most states the committee Is headed up by Republican farmer leaders. Every morning, very early, and "jusl after milking time." it puts on a radio program featuring a farm organ. iration olficlal, Secretary Wallace, an Iowa preacher, or someone else who supposedly carries nn aopcal. ... Whether all tills can offset the pro-Landon declarations of such old-time farm heroes as (Continued on page 3) In the argument. The brief, which will be filed if the court grants permission, attacks the social s«:urity ncl on the ground that U attempts lo tax for purjKKcs not permitted in the constitution. ganlMtlon work thr«W#iout lhe T , HOUSTON ' Tcx <UP) ~ Port slate would be completed well ln':f ous - on cnrllcd $389,029.09 during Livestock EAST ST. LOUIS. 111., Oct. ! (UP)—Hogs: receipts 13,000 Top 10.20 17C-240 Ibs 10.00-10.15 146-160 Ibs 7,25-10.00 • Bulk sows 8.75-9.25 Cattle: receipts 6,500 Steers 7.80-9.50 Slaughter steers 5.50-8.00 Mixed yearlings and heifers 4.50-9.75 Slaughter heifers 550-8.00 Beef cows 3.00-3.75 Cullers and low cutters - The common domestic turkey can 'kill n ratdcsnnkc. from all sections of the slate in ap- POInUncnt of county and community Seal Sale leaders and that or- to deliver a major speech * "unity" at Los Angeles Tuesday night, the Republican nominee \vas asssurcd by party leaders that he would carry New Mexico In] November because of "Intense revolt" against the New Deal. Houston Port Figures Highest in 4 Years HOUSTON, Tex. (UP) — Port slate would be completed well In advance ot the opening of the sale. Slain Convict's Body S«nt to Lequire, Okla. 'ITie body of J. W. Gllpin, 37,i county convict, who was fat.illy shot when he attempted to escape from Henry Lutes, superintendent of thc prison rarm, Friday, was sent this morning to Lequire, Okla., where inlcrment will be made. Gllpin Is survived by his mother, Mrs. Jennie Glljui, and five brothers. Ollplii had pleaded guilty to ...„ ,. XKaK ugllo 4lallll , a ciurcrs conspiracy lo cheat In municipal 'Ltd., of Australia. When the plant court here and was on lhe way! has been mily installed it exacts jo ..the county Jarni at Luxorai to Increase (Is annual output by to serve out a $25 fine when the 5.000.000 lamps and to make ,-cduc- escapc .attempt and sliootinj oc- lions In price ranging from, ifi io currc "- 137 per cent. . . . . Ihe first nine months of 1930, reflecting the highest upturn In water transportation here within the past four years. Earnings were reported lo the Harris county commissioners' court by County Auditor Harry L. Wash- 1 •-—-, who said September biisl- -- was lhe greatest or nny corresponding period since 1932. Light I!ull> War SUrts SYDNEY (UP) — Australia Is, slartfng- Ur compete with Japan In the manufacture of cheap electric light bulbs. A $500,00 appropriation has been made for further equipping the Newcastle plant of the Electric Light Manufacturers TRIG TD He's. Due No Credit ff Problem Is Solved, Governor Declaics. York London Admits Frosh Paddling Was Beneficial COLUMBUS, O. (UP)-Oov. AH M. Landon fs In favor of applying the. paddle, to college freshmen— providing other things won't work. Qov. Lnndon admitted li| s nd- vocntlon of "paddling" when he visited the Ohio Stale University- chapter of lik fraternity. Phi Gamma Dclln, during his visit here. The Republican presidential nom- j Ince revealed that "ruiinlns the! gauntlet" look «>mc of the "kinks" j out of him when he was n fresh- I man nl the University of Kansas. | Mr. Landon recalled how n "shellacking" cured him of a pnrticulnr- h 'l of high school slang which he brought with him to colleee, greeting classmates with "hello, Fox," or "hi, Fox." Pledged to phi Gamma Delta only a few days, ha let it slip In greeting the chapter president who was not impressed by the phrase. He prescribed a heavy doss of pnd- dlig to cure the youthful Lindon —and It did. ' • • However, his classmates "kidded" him so much thai the knick- name "Fox" stuck with him through Ills college days.' hi.i.i >T~".i "" x i"™ conference, hislsled llml hi, incoming ad- ""•"slmllon would attempt td solvo the tenant problem Hie governor announced that c would attend (he meeting of the tenancy commission's com- inillcc of ID, tt i»cli will be held >erc Tuesday, and that lie ft as hopeful that the commission U1U report. '" Advices from Ihe governor said he Intended to present the commission's findings al once to oilier governors racing tenant farm' "'" s ,ln an cffoit to com- flotin woik befoio Jeav- . on January 11. Theater Men Are Told Public Wants New Stars MEMPHIS. Oct 13 (UP)—The" old nim stars „„> Ioshlg °f Uielr lucrative lustic nnd It '» "I? to Ihentre cJilbltors to shine up seme ncn ones If (hey want to keep the jnjlng public satisfied, Ed Kuykcndall, president of the M 0 t| nn p| c unc Ihea- Ire Owners of Ameiica, s-iid heie loday. Kuykendnll, nddressing Arkansas. Mississippi aiul 'fcnnesse? Ihealre men at their animal con--- ventton, said "many of the old •stars nre going out. .They don't mean as much today as "they did even six or eight months ago. 1 ' "You exhibitors," he continued ' must aid and abet the development of newer and younger stars ' Homes Lost As Entire Village Goes On Block KINLOCK, Pa. (UP) _ when the borough of Klnlock went under the auctioneer's hammer nearly 1,000 Inhabitants of the little mining village crowded into the' one and only general store to try to purchase their own homes or sadly iDoiirii. thf-lr loss. The sale followed closing of the Valley Coal Company. The mine became unprofitable'nnd the company's town went on the block. Many of lhe miners were able to buy their own smoke-blackened frame buildings for figures ranging from 525 to $100. But then many did not even have a few dollars for the "20 per cent rioim. and the balance within GO days." The whole 1.COO acres first was put on the block, but there were no bidders. Then the auction got off to a good start with one woman purchasing the general store for $4,475, built at n cost, of $10,«!0. and Ihe Town Hall <com- munily building),'once valued . at $30,000. A ' Lawyers' Sons to Harvard CAMURIDGE, M^ass. <UP>—Law Is the most popular occupation among the • fathers of this year's Harvard freshmen. Business executives rank second. -.'Chicago Corn open high low close Dec- S3 3-4 93 7rS S3 93 1-1 May .00 • . 00.-1-8; 88 3-4 88 3-4 WEATHER ARKANSAS — Slightly warmer in southeast ixirtlon tonight. Tuesday partly -cloudy. Memphis and Vicinity—Pair and somewhat warmer tonight and Tuesday. •. . i, The maximum temperature here, yesterday was 74, minimum 42, clear, according,, to , Samuel P, Morris, official weather observer.

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