The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 30, 1934 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 30, 1934
Page 1
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United Prcft* BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS •I'll* DOMINANT NhWSt'MW OK NOKllUU»i' AHKAMBM AMU BOOTH***! 1 KUtfOUBI VOL. XXXI—NO. I'll Blythevlllc Dtlly New» lilythevllle Ocurlei Mississippi Vulley Leader Blythevllle Herald Hl.VTHKVILLK, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, AUGUST 30, 1934 SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS ! Business World Anxiously Watches Newest Labor And Capital ConHicl Union labor today summoned upward of '120.000 workers to strike . Saturday night in Ihs :;reat coi- ton textile industry. Wool, sili:. rayon and synthetic yarn members of the textile union are r^'ml- ing ty for further orders which may bring Hum into the new cleai's ^rcalcst conflict between capital and labor. At tlie moment the strike was called George "A. -Slo:m, head of the cotton textile institute, sought n conference with Chairman Lloyd Garrison of the national labor j board. \ They uill meet at 1:30 P. M. to diEciiM the impending strike. Sloan is coinltit; ui Washington as an "individual" rather than as spokesman for the industry. "Slriko of al! cotton textile workers will begin at 11:30 o'clock, your time. Saturday night." said in? walk-out order flashed today ty telegram to SOU local unions. Thr> Labor Day holiday will delay Hie entire strike showdown until Tuesday, Sept. 4. There are fears of violence and bloodshed as the summons to w.ilk out spreads union 1 ; tlic workers in southern mill towns and the smokv elites of N-JW England. Protesting the "arroganre" ol employers, Frances Gorman, strike leader, charged in the nainu of his union thai renditions in the mills have become unbearable. Gorman claimed 500.000 work?r.s would respond to the strike call. "Every man and woman will -rally to the strike lines," tile dapper unionist promised, "and great cotton textile industry wil. not move a wh°el or a threat afier the hour jet to stop Hi? mills." JEUSEV CITY. Aug. 30. lUP) — :Jol.n Ki'lly, flugpo!<! sitter, who was I unlit:! Irani Ills perch above n Ur.- j ion Cily theater by liivmen to an- I fwer n wife abandonment, chaise. al in a pulice n'H today coneenrMlni: on K "'aol prcof" fl.i»po!e. Wliai Irked Kelly was the ca:e | w'nli \vhlc!'. firemen readied him ai- U'r he had told u di'leuh? with a wairam lo "BO a'.v.iy u»:l let tin- Lad May Live After Rescue Fron Failm Giiltj" v.crk." j "Weil, if you won't be a gentleman we'll come up and get you." IhreaU-nrd the detective. '"Okay." said Ki'lly. Firemen \v2re called antl Kully was pulled from his p?rch. Cni|'s Lead Trimmed To Less Than 400 Votes Coast Guard to Lead Violence Reported a I Ma- ccn Plant Even Before Walkout Is Ordered MACON. Ga.. AUS. 30. (UP)—First violnce in the textile strike O'-vurrcd :cre this aflerjicon \vheji a woman itriker on picke! duly at mill number 2 of the t'.ibb Mamifactm'uu; Cu. \vas .striKi; on the arm with a black jack by a company guard. The woman swore out a warrant charging the guard with assault antl battery. Atom l.COO workers quit work :it two of the Bibb com-. .Mis lilo In clanger while his par- cuts refused medical aid for ills, infected !eg ant! tried to heal it by prayer. Wallace Doyle Sharp. 8. is .'-ho'.vn above, just before ho v.a.s Muvt'iideied by his parents. His leg v.a.'i amputated, and he was given a fair chance to live. The boy was spirited to a hide- cut in ;hc Dark Hand mountains near i'l. Payne. Ahi., wjierc meni- leis of Ihe Holiness cult held a long |:niyiT j-oivlcp In a healing attempt before consenting to medical allcniiim. At right are three culUcf; whu wen> arrested on nn ntxluclion clnigr. Tliey arc. -lefl to riuht. Ilcmer Eliod. llu> Rev. Jim Milli-r. Holiness preacher, and Eulas All were bond. freed on pauy plants hero today in antici- fl RTTI P fin TH pillion of tre nation wide cottoii I [I II I L III III icxtile srike bcjiinnins Saturday Ulll ILL DU IU H\H;h Smith in night. I.iltlp Hope Held WASHINGTON. Aug. 30. (UP)-Three hours after n strike call was sens out to all cotton textile workers today- union loaders met with President Roosevelt's national labor relations board with faint hope that the walkout might yet be averted. I^tluce Slrikfrs Hurt i SALINAS, Cal., Aug. 30. IU! 1 ) — I Two strike pickets in the embattled i Charge Parents in Death, | Of Four-Year-Old Gi . ae Attack On Smugglers I Sallnas-Walsonvlllc lettuce Held district were shot and wounded by '•WASHINGTON, Aug. 30. (UP)— Tile coast guard was ordered today a guard today as they ignored warni a fi^d,-, ngs and attempted to enter *y...secretary -of Treasury •->!•-'nry a >l <2>f.• Morgcntliau., Jr., to assume super- 1! IVO J'-^: vhcre. vision of _all treasury agencies In a concerted drive to iinash increasing liquor and narcotic smuggling. Capt. C. M. Gabbett. commander of the Boston division of the coast was named co-oixiinator of activities in New Enyland states and William H. Munter. com- rntinder of the Jacksonville division, was named co-ordinator for the south Atlantic states. The work, ItorgenUiau explained, will include supervision of activities by the customs bureau, inter, nal revenue bureau and bureau of . narcotics. New York Cotton Lay Plans To Entertain Masons at Caruthersville CARUTHERSVILLE, Mo.. Alls 29.—Preparations are being made to entertain ISO Mason members and visitors here Tuesday evening. Sept. 4. when Mcslcr -Mason dtT- grccs will be conferred on Cecil Brannum, Hayli. mid C. F. Nations, this city. Percy L. Wright is in charge of arrangements foi the convocation, and Past Masters' nf five Wasters lodges, the local lodge, Hayti. Steclc, Kennel and Horncrsville. will confer th degrees on the two candidates. LONGVIEW, Tex.. Aug. 30. (UP) —Indictments on charges of negll- \ Bent homicide were issued today . jagain-t William and Bessie Arring- M i r n .1 I ton ' members of a Galde Water, Mead from Uroutn TOX.. rci^cus cuit. m connection Stricken Areas To- Be|j£ hgh f cer> <^ t ° f thclr *-*«-<** Pastured Near Ilei'C | r l« cull rioes not bollove In medt- cine and resorts to prayer for heaj- be" 5.000 cows* and inB ' Jua " i(n llle:i of l lnc » monla -; There alves pastured on 20.000 acres of i ,ind owned by Drainage District 7 on Big Lake, it was announced 1 txlay. The federal uovevnment j sent 450 lieail twhiy anil the re- laindcr.will arrive-in several hundred lots witliin tlu i comimj'two ivceks. nccordin" to Claude Grain of Manila, foreman in charge. | The pastlne will begin at the me i;u.iunu win ueyni ai, [lie i- .- -^ v Tl 1 1 IT T' 1 nig Lake budge. 12 miles west of Lone bandit Holds Up rrcd icre, with the levee used as the east side and the west side is being fenced with barbed wire. It ! will extend to the Missouri .state inc. From 8 to 10 men will be used Francis at Sixth CKickasawba anc Fred Francis, truck driver for daily to ride the herd which is ex-: H - ". "ale, was held up by a pccied to remain for several tone " e «™ b;lncllt « tlle corllcr .of Chickasawba Avenue and Sixth Buys White's Stock and Will Operate Store As Roland's Bootery Jeff Roland today announced the purchase of F. A. While's Interest In The Bootery, Inc., dissolution of Ihe corporation and Its itnmed- ilate succession by Roland's Boot. .-1 Roland, in'- 'armouiKtajr" thai he had acquired complete ownership, said that, as Roland's Boot- cry, the store would continue to handle li!|;h grade footwear such as has characterized Its operation since 1925 when It .was opened as the county's first exclusive shoe store. •••-.The slore was originally owned by nolan.1. White and. J.. E. Bell. Early in 1930, soon after the death of Mr. Bell, Mr. 'Roland and Mr. High School • on Tuition Basis Again; Three Faculty Changes Ma<le Three new members have been mldcd to the faculty of the city schools which will open Monday, September 10. They m'e: Cnrni'V O. Ijislle of Charlotte. N. 0. graduate of Alabama University, wlw will be athletic coach and sci ence Instructor in t'f.e high school; Miss Rose Spink of Atlanta Oa. a graduate of George Peulxxly college for 'IX'achers at Nashville, who will succeed Mrs. Joe Craig, resigned, In Ihe Central school, and a vacancy In the High school, thai ol librarian aixl mathematics leather, yet to be filled, High school reglslrallou will be held next week. All nlnlli u r «< lc .tudenls urc requested lo register al the high school building Thursday,-and Die tenth, eleventh und twelfth grade students uu Friday. The general faculty meeting will be held Saturday afternoon nt 2:30 o'clock In the high school biillillng under thu direction of Superintendent Crawford Greene. Immediately following ilKi general meeting will be dtparlrr.ental meetings ol the grade' teuchra under the (illation of Nfbs Winnie Virgil Turner, elementary supervisor, followed by building meetings In cluYrge of the '- following principals: high school. Miss liosa- Hardy: Junior high school, Hunter M. Steadmau; Central, Mrs. Elma Armstrong; Mrs. Ed Hard In; Slid bury. Charles A. Stubbs, No Junior lilrh Tallinn The high school will open again on o tultlo'n basis, the tuition at the opening being 19.00 for a sis weeks erm. ' The Citizens School Com- oyer Addlson yV IrUn-off pil- nary race'Joyj'dhculi Icourl clerk vii.i reduced t'0"l4«* tliiin 400 votes oday when Brown's Spur IT|KIH•d. llrnwn's Spur's vole of 2 for >nlj! und 23 for Smith dul 'Ui'iil|!'» 4)0 vole lead of yesterday to M2 voles. However only flox Kldcr wllli ml more Hum 20 votes tlf an election .was hold there) mid 100 or less absetllee votes rctimin lo be counted. Tho county Democratic central conniilltiT nifcUs tomorrow ui certify the winner. Musi Decide Whether to Grow for Domestic or World Market IS S1ILL SILtNT Apparently Defeated Ry Charlie Pavkcv, Candidate Non-Coinmitlal Ll'lTLK UOCK, Aug. 30 (UPI — Etate Auditor J. Oscar Humphrey would not comment today on un- cltlcliU returns of Uic Dcmiicvivllc run-off primary which apparently (lefctited his bid lor rc-elecllon. "1 have m> statement (o makr." snld. "We will ninko a ment at the proper thiu;," At headquarters of Charles Vnr- ker IL was announced he woulc: resl on the 0,000 vote lead given lihn in an unofl'clal tabulation until the official count Is made tomorrow. With more th:,n 110,000 votes tubulated and ;101> products mire- ported tile complete returns live expected lo reach almost, 200.000 In the seventh congicssioua .istrlct there was still iver the winner. Cungressmai Tllliimn B. Piirks claimed ;, • ma orlty of more than 200 despite MEMPHIS, Aug. 30. (UP)—Tie South Is confronted with" a decision on whether to shrink Its co!- • ton production to domestic demand cr continue to.grow a surplus for world markets, Secretary of.Agri- oillurc Henry A. Wallace said to- <lny. "it Is a question of which policy will bilnn the- fanner the greater he said. "Heretofore tle- objections wo have been pulling the ciistomnry 1 amount of cotton on the world markets. "With the i educed crop this year, however, tho. farmers of the south list decide whether they will con- iuuc to grow iin 8.000,0«l.bile crop o coni]icte with loreijjT^'t'rkBe! or whether n 0,000.000 ' iiove profitable. .:" Personally 1 would" prefi *tt'had a way to increase Imports sllfllck'llLly to to uliead with our orlil trade." Wnllnra s«ld tt was not tiie duty of the. southern farmer 10 grow cotton in such quantities that exporters are the benefactors, "Unless it mlttee, which operates the high =chool, hopes that ihe enrollincnl vlll Justify the reduction ot lire tuition r»tes by the third or fourth six weeks term of the year. No tuition wUl be charged in the junior high school for the flrsl semester at least. Whether or not the junior high school will remain on a 1r« basis vlU depend upon tax collections this fall.\ i ; • :'• - .The-elxUr trades oC-Lange and Central schools "will be combined a the Central school, the pupils fron Lunge being transferred to Con (Continued on page tlyree)' jress tabulation which save opponent a lead of almost votes. "-::S>: •'.'• 1'pwer'lt 11 ninntli.s. H K not known from where Mic '• stresl atollt 10:45 oclocV - ltisl cattle are coming but they are n| S ht - F rai "-< s «'« robbed of from the drouth .stricken arms. :itout """ aollni-s. About 2.500 addilionnl head arc to, Frl " 11:is lolrt P oli "- thtl » c S ro s.) lo Riven-ale on the Liltle Kiv- j IT flnodwav. NEW YORK, Aug. 30. (UP)--Ct;t- ton closed barely steady. oi>cn high low clo.w Oct 1318 1318 1304 I30ij Dec 1328 1329 1317 1320 Jan 1333 1333 1323 1325 Mar 1338 1338 1327 132D May 134IJ 1345 1335 1338 July 13SO 1352 1313 1343 Spats cloiod <iu;et at 1320. olf 20. New Orleans Cotton NEW OKLEANS. Aug. 30 (UI'I — Breakdown of negotiations to avert the textile strike and better weather in Hie belt brought srliins into Ihe cotton market today and prices dropped n points. open high \o\\- close Ocl 1317 1317 1305 1305 Dec 1320 1321 1317 1311 Jan.' 1323 1323 1320 1320 Mar 1333 1338 1325 1327 May 1343 1343 1334 1334 July 1351 1351 1341 1341 j Spcts closed steady at 1317. off 17.1 Missing Airman Reports To Statt in Speed Race UNIOK AIR TERMINAL. Los Angeles. Ai:g. 30. (UP)—J. A. Wor- th-jrn. Patterson, La., reported missing on a nighl from Albuquerque. N'. M., arrived to(!ay lo enter the Bjndix tramcoulinclital -.;peed dash tcmorrow. He imported he hart made a forc- Tropicai Storm Lingers Off Louisiana Coast on the nil I board of his truck as he turned slowly off Sixth street onta Chlckn- sawba over the route of Highway 01. Leveling the gun at him. Francis said, th^ negro ordered him White purchased full Interest the corporation. In May, 1930 The Bootery. Inc.. moved from a location in the same block to its present building al 209 Wcsl Main street, with the purchase of the building by Mr. Roland und Mr. White. The interior was remodeled and nioticrn new disjjlay windows and entrance added to make the building one of the most Funeral Services Held For Mrs. Helen 'Blythe • Last rites.were conducted at the Piial Baptist 1 church this morning for Mrs. Helen'Blythe, 69. "who died I lier home Tuesday night. The deceased is survived by .two auijl'.ters. Miss Lela Blythe, of here, ml Mrs. J. T. Phillips, of Chicago, and one son, Joe Blytl'e. of De- rolt, Mich. 'Mr. Blythe. and daughter, Josc> plilne. und Mrs. Phillips arrived i to drivo over to the curb and islop. Taking Francis' money tin WASHINGTON. Aug. 30 (UP)— negro disappeared. The weather bureau repotted to- i A new Chevrolet c.oach, owned day that Ilic tropical disturbance by C. L. Wilson, was stolen from hi the Gulf of Mexico is apparent- i;, driveway beside his house. T22 ly central about. 280 miles south- i'wcst Ash street, about 9 o'clock v.cst o! Port Eads. La., and is inov-' ] n ?t night. No trace of the car in,! eastward with indications it had teen found" today. will turn lo northeast toward the j coast. It is attended by yales and T* if I 1t o i * winds of hurricane force near it.s -Jim Neal, 74, SuCCUHlbs at ; attractive in this section. Mr [ Roland lias also secured Mr White's interest in the building in a transaction separate from the store deal. Mr. White, who lias lived here many years, lias not made r.ny announcement of his plans for Hi immediate, future. • New 'Drastic, Prohibitory Order Believed His Retort to Boycott 'BERLIN. Aug. 30. (un>— An order virtually prohibiting any rcla- :Eonship between members of the Naxl parly ind Jews has been prepared by -Rudolf Hess. Adolf Hitler's deputy reader of the party, antl tuvatts distribution, it w - as learned today. Three million copies of the order. It was learned today, have been printed and await distribution to Nazi party members.- It was believed the order was the result of resolutions |>assed by the World Jewish conference at Gcnc- brings the farmer greater prospet-- ily," l:e added, "there Is no need for Brewing eucii a surplus." He predicted that another cotton program will be necessary In 1030 regardless of havoc causal by the recent drouth. 15,000 Hear Wallace . ' : MARIANNA, Ark.. Aug. 30 (UP) —Farmers came 15.000 filrontf in wagons nntl '.iiUomoWlea. tiday to hje a r Sccratary of AeHculture Henry A. Wallace speak at the annual visitor's .day program at (lie cotton branch expeiimcnt station. Gov. J. M. Vnlrell, Congressman W. J. Driver of Osceola. Dr. J. C. Fi|tral] of the University of Arkansas, and Acting Dean C. D. Bran- . I nan of the university's college of agriculture were ot' scheduled on the ptoRram. .-.:...: , Fanners -of Louisiana, MLv'iisippl, " with lils morning. Others from out of va and was intended as a warning . .A brusli artior thauw'lll, seat iO,- * 000 was erected by the Ftderal Em- crgcncy Relief AdmlnlstcaUpn at ' the .station. j '•' •' Labels staked for the 2.700 experimental plots on the itfO-acre farm three miles south of here made it easy for the visitors to observe the work being done. Guides . conducted tours over the farm, explaining the projects. With greater diversification necessitated by the 'acreage reduction of staple crops farmers observed methods of getting best results from their new plantings. They saw a pasture irau. has produced an average of 248 pounds of beef per arre for a four -year period, and fertilized cotton land Hint pays dty- lden:ls. the city who'attended the services were: Mrs. Earl Qulnn of Osceola, Elmer James, Misses ima and Zola James of Corinth, Miss., Mrs. John Wesley 'Blythe and (inUghter. miss Margaret, and son, Bobble, of D?- witl. Ark. licvecl Ue wo\r.d be rc.idy I^r 'he take-off of the race. Chiciif/o Wheat open high low close Sep. 102 103 102 102 7-R Dec 103 3-8 10+ 1-S 103 103 7-8 Chicago Corn Here's One Probe That Can Keep Officials Busy Lake City Bridge Will ' LITTLE ROCK. Ark.—Because or Be Opened on Sept. 7 • f , i • i a i LEPANTO. Ark.—Jim Neal. age. LAKE CITY. Arfc.. Aug. 30. (UP) Archaeological Survey |74. father of G. G. Neal. promln- i —Traffic between Jonesboro and ITr.,) n ~, , I M', ,,;'ent farmer of Lepanto. died at hlf B1 i'theville will travel over the new Underway in Missouri S01 ,. s nomc here Wcdnes< j ny morn • S250,000 bridge across the St. Frani ing following n short Illness. Fu- c[ s river after September 1. CAIUmiEnsviLLE, Mo., . Aug. neral-services will be conducted at- A two-day celebration rcre will 29.-1,. L. Crocker, this city, has Evipora. Mississippi, his former milrk tllc opening of the span Sep- hccn named to be in charge of, home. Thursday afternoon at 3:30 tenlber T and 8. archaeological imcsligaliopji for p m rnlerment will be there. Pcmiscol County. His npiwintment, j JT C | S survived by three sons, O. comts through the launching re- j G 0( L< ,p-,nto. Ernest of Louisiana, ceiilly of n survey of this nature j Columbus of Eupora: three daugh- opsu hi?li low close W. K. KICHMOXO ft CO.'S iscpt. 783-4 737-8 785-8 795-3 Gov. J. M. Fulrell, Senator Haltie W. Caraway of Jonesboro, Congressman W. J. Driver of Osceola, and Director W. R. Dycss of the Federal AFTERNOON COTTON LETTER NEW .ORLEANS ,Allg. 30.—The calling of a gensral strike among tl:c coltcn mill workers for Saturday night stnt cotton prices lower today. T.'C trend was downward from the star' und although model ate amount of trade buying macio its appearance en the decline, it Dec. 80 1-a 81 1-8 SO for the state, under direction of t m j,j tSi Elmer Allen of Eupora, Emergency Relief Administration "'" "-'•-' --• Kcconstiuction; M( SS i v i c N ca i allrt M rs gmccyi hav e been Invited to api*ar on tin 80 3-1 the Keller Commission of the stale. ; Crr. both of I.cpanto. I CHICAGO. 30. — Wheat moved in an erratic manner today. bulges tunning inlii soiling ciders while pocri support appcar- w. K. RICHMOND & cos ClosiiHi $/rt"fc Prices Lon" Proceeding SlowK .\FTE_R\OOX r.RAIX I.KTTER __ - ^"», IIUUCCUIHg OlUWly In Nt\v Orleans Probes i program. The bridge, started nearly a year ago. Is a federal aid project. It replaces a wooden structure. on the breaks, was not heavy enough lo cause any | where it did yesterday. Hedging | rally of comeqiii'iicc. The closinj | prersure al Winnipeg was not NF.W YORK. A«S. Stock market moveinrnts were con-] iustd Icday by nnlicnnl ami inler n^tional developments. {Four Canadians in against an intensification of K>ycotf oti German gotxls abroad. Negro Is Arrested For Six Year Old Murder CARUTHERSVILLE, Mo., Aug. 30. — Authorities from Charleston, Mo., last night returned Sam Wit- negro, to that city to linms, Issaltsfactlon over handling nf several wresllliig_ matches in Ar- rMisas and because complaints have >een made frcm many parts of tr.e tale, an investigation of the wres- :lh)E business. will be launched by he stale Athletic commission and other slate officials next week, it ivas reported yesterday. Tlie spectators and officials do iiot care how much the wrestlers cbew each other's ears, it was said licrc. but that rumors have been persistent that referees in sqrne in- slanccs have permitted one grunt- er lo chew and prohibited his opponent from using similar tactics. answer charges of murder committed fix years ago. The vlcllm was another negro, elderly, peg-legged. and was slain with "a shotgun. Williams KOing to his house lo coin- nit Hie crime. Williams' arrest came about by a ip furnished Sheriff S. E. Jticicr icre by the father-in-law and brother-in-law. Williams had beaten up ills wife — their daughter ami sister— and also threatened tlicm, they said. Sheriff Juden communicated with Charleston authorities. [earned the negro was wanted, and placed Williams under arrest. He had been In this vicinity only a short time, coming lo pick col- ton. Interim Certificates Are Now Available Here Dock Hickrpan Waives ''"•'. .iquor Charge Examination Dock Hlckman. former convict, shot several weeks ago by Arch Limlsey, deputy sheriff,' in a raid : on a Koscland still, waived exam- iratlon in municipal court yesterday oii'a charge of manufacturing liquor anil was bound over under $1.000 bond to await action of the >ctclMr grnnd jury. .!. n. Dobbs was fined $10 for assault and battery. A disturbing the peace charge against Solon Dobbs was dismissed. Edna Cara, ncgrcss, was lieM to the grand Jury on a charge of selling liquor. Tommy Sykes. vjsro, was fined S10 and sentsn-c- 1 5 10 days In Jail for petit larceny. Mre. John Wilson was fined $10 ind sentenced to 10 days in jail "or petit larceny. Trial of Tnylor Freeman on a, -harge of illegal co-lubitatlon was Indefinitely suspended. lone was barely steady with the day's averaging about 17 points. Clearing weatrer was noted in all sections of the belt. The heat wave has been, broken and with il complaints ot the premature opening of bolls disappeared. heavy. TT.ese amounted lo around 3.000.000 yesterday, bringing the] totals for this week to about 11, 000.000 bushels. , Foreign demand for Manitoba about | (lie cl"5.e were i A. T. and T. Ill Anaconda Copper 12 3-8 Beth, steel 2fl 1-8 Chrysler 33 Cities Service U 1-8 Coca Cola - — General Am. Tank .... 34 . BATON ROUGE, La.. Aug. 30 ! n?nls. I rices near| njp 1 _g oni ,tor Hucy P. Long, who! rrogularly .owcr. i wc! i mc virtual dictator of Louisl-! . ana in (he fastest session of the I MONTREAL (UP)—Canada will fiatc legislature In history, has' Jw- represented by at least four oi , apparently decided to lemper speed j hsr bssl rncquct wiclders In f-™ — -••- • •••- — wheat \vas net very active, bull Cicneral Eteclric 13 1-4 caution in his war u-ith the New Orleans city administration. j He debated today Ihe advisability of staging his investigation of city United states National singles championships at Forest Hills, L. I. The Province of Quebec Liwn Tennis Association has sent Bob olficlals in New Orleans or Baton: Murray, provincial clmmpion; Laird j there appeared U> be a good call I General" Motor* .291-2 | Rouge, with a possibility that it'Watt, and Roland Longll'n and " '" """'I ! might be taken cither to St. Ber-l Mar cel Rainvllle. Davis Cup Dlay- Of laic the market has fluclu-lfor durum varieties. | int. Harvester ......... 273-! In a narrow range, rising and Considerable comment was heard • ig a few points on ti'.e ebb nd flow of Inflation gossip; strike talk, and private estimates In advance of tr.e September bureau rc- porl. We do not think the strike will break prices materially in view of the sustaining influence of the 12 cent loan, and consider It more hktly that Ihe present trading marke: «'ill continue until after Hie nsxi government estimate is posted. Utilities n the trade over the possibility' •Montgomery Ward ...... 233-4 ' -----•'- — • 11-8 Lard "or -Jefferson parish, cr and Canadian champion, as Its that of wheat will be fed to live-' N. Y. Central stccfc In the southwest. This ap- prars to be based on the fact that at some points in Terns. Oklahoma.; and Kansas wheat is now worth less than corn, pound for pound. pnd while (armors arc regarded as having wheat, the corn crop In these sections* was practically n failure. 21 3-4 P.ickird ................ 4 Phillips Petroleum . .. !6 1-2 Hadlo .................. S 3-4 Simmons Beds ........ 11 St. L.-S. P ............. Standard of N. J Texas Co U. S. St«] U. S. Smelting .. The slower tempo resulted be-, delegates to the chainplansHpv 1 cause Long snld lie did not want, •— "too much IntJrfcrencc from the LUBEC. Me. (UP) —A versatile I Judiciary." 44 3-8 ii 1-1 34 1-8 «/„_.}-_-_) f' i M..t. 1 Pointed. Others are coue-s' YTOOOmens Urcle ITWetS And they're of various siza. i he. owned by Bill Balron special[ izcs In curious eggs. Some arc I iMjlnted. others are cone-shaped colors. The hen's moil recent nc The Woodmen's circle will meet compltshmenl was the liying of as at the W.O.W. hall tonight, 7:30.egg, 1-aVf white, half brown, will o'clock. i dark rings around the middle. Interim Tax-Exemption certln- atcs are now available at the of- Ice of J. B. Crltz, County Agent, ; was announced today. Mr. Crltz asks that only those .•ho desire to sell ihelr cotton Im- uedtately call for the Interim cer- Ificates as it will be only, a short while mill the regular certificates will lie here and It will only cause additional work for the farmers, Dinners, and the office force. Mr. Critr also stales that no partiality will be shown to any of he gins and asks that the farmers who desire to sell their cotton at' rhc present, call for the Interim Ceitilcales personally" Procrastinating Lawyer Blamed for Long Wait SPRINGFIELD, Mass. tUP) — When Mrs. Lucille Emonds, seeking a divorce, explained that her husband deserted her in 1919 Judge John A. Denison wanted to knosv why she walled sn long. She told she had hired a lawyer eight years ago but that he had continually delayed action. Judge Dsnison granted the de cree and announced that the procrastinating attorney should not appc.-ir In probate court again. WORCESTER. Mass. '(UP)—Talk of the blind leading the blind—a blind man here guides those who can see! One of the most successful evangelists In this section, Thomas P. Fletcher has been sightless since birth. U. S. Steel Slashes Salaries 10 Per Cent NEW YORK. Aug. 30 (UP>The United Slates Steel corpora- lion announced today that effective Sept. I il would eliminate Saturday v,-ork for salaries employs! which will involve a salary decrease of virtually 10 per cent to all classes affected. It, war, estimated that approximately 20.000 out of 130,000 of the salaried U. S. SI eel employes would be affected. On the basis of salaries of J24.- CCO.MO paid out in 1933 tlie result- Ing salary cut would pare down Iblp steel's cost by $2.400,000 annu- Young Unmarried Laborers" In Germany to Quit Work BERLIN. Aug. 30. COT)— Unmarried office workers and laborers In the German industry under 25 years of age will be dismissed on October 1 to make room for older unemployed citizens, particularly married men with large families. WEATHER ARKANSAS — Pair, warmer In north portion tonight Friday increasing cloudiness. The maximum temperature here yesterday was 81, minimum 59. clear, according to Samuel F. Norrls, official weather observer.

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