The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 18, 1939 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 18, 1939
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST A»R-*M«ia iwr> a^rw*™.™ .,ro n ^,,^. ^""^ VOLUME XXXVI-^NO. 207. Blytheville Courier Blylhcvlllo Herald Blytlieytlle Dntly News Nazi Air Offensive Feared As Winter Settles Over Front OP NOHTHEABT ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, NOVBMHER 18, 1939 sclllra, unofficiallv - * Bremen May Sail Under Soviet Flag BERGEN, Norway, Nov. 18. (UP)—The German liner Bremen lias been transferred to Russia and will soon return to the sea plying lielweer. Mur- mansk and New York, it was reported today, The $20,000.000 liner, which raced out of New York Just before the outbreak of wnr, is still at Murmansk, it was said. Held -, — *>• ,1 t" m.miIIKILV. 11^,1 IllIM^l'V PCOlHf* so " (hn £ Heels of bombers against the British Isles At midnight, (he clocks in Groat* Britain and France will slop for i , an hour, ending daylight saving limes. . This means, in London for instance, (hat "black-out" starts at *'-3* P.m. Monday and that hundreds of thousands of clerks and factory hands will have to go home in absolute darkness. The perils of this condition were lest Illustrated by figures showing that fatalities were high in lirlt- ish traffic during "black-oul" in October, when the days were longer and workers got iiome before dark. Those casualties at home were greater than the combined British a'.id French losses on the battle fiont. And with lhe Christmas shopping season now al hand, the condition was expected to bo critical. The Evening Standard called it "a winter of hell with the lid on," and used a phrase of the poet Milton to describe it as "horrible on all sides round." In tlie face of lliis Geran air activity had increased all over western Europe in violation of neutral borders and the belief was spreading that a German air offensive against Britain could te expected before Chi-Minas. Tlie war office announced yesterday thai another 20,000 men were. wanted for home defenses. (In Berlin, newspapers reiterated that Germany was not going to "hibernate" for the winter and a Nazi spokesman said last night that "from now on we will work with all-means to strike the blow which will banish British influence from the European continent.") i . , A stalemate continued oh the French-German front. A Wench military authority said the Germans had such a mobilization, on the frontier that they could possibly slrikc a full offensive on 24 lo 4S hours notice without any advance .action. Newspaper correspondents--, touring. L- the , French FTftnncflhVe" reported that U had been tripled in strength since the war started and a German offensive there seemed less likely and more certainly doomed to failure. The fears ot an air raid were bad enough, hut the perils of longer "black-mils" were of immediate concern ! to every Briton. There was a chorus of protests against the stringency of the regulations. Tlie government was experimenting u'ith all kinds of til niligbting including Paris' blue lights and a new kind of gray light. The people were told not lo Heart Attack Fatal; Funeral Rites To Sunday Ralph North Parrar Sr., died last night from a heart attack after having been stricken sudenly ill at his -apartment in the Bader building. He was 61. Apparently recovered from a -,, heart attack lie had a short time j y ago, Mr. Enrrar was down town late (il yesterday but a friend who called on him last night about eight Tim eiciBB 15 CRII1L OF UTILf Fl Tells farmers Tliey'll Have To Do Electrifying Job T liemselves : . LAFAYETTE, Ala., 'NOV. 18 (UP) -Director David E. Llllentlial of the Tennessee Valley Authority , told a group of scuthcrn fuvmers I today that If their farms W ore to be electrified they must overcome vigorous private power company ] opposition nntl do the job themselves. He criticised sharply the policy of the Commonwenlth and southern Corporation, subsidiaries in the south, for having tailed to build rural pcwcr lines. He accused them of conducting "obstructive lawsuits spreading false reports and building spile lines." These charges were made in an address at a celDbrallon held by the Tallapoosa River Electric Membership Corporation, n rural clec- Irlfication project purchasing power from l!io City of Lafayette. Ullenlhal cited the Alabama Power Company In support of his contention that farmers could not depend up.-ii private utilities lo get service to them. "In 1932," he said, "the Alabama Power Company launched what It called a program of rural electrification. Ten years later the state of Alabama still had virtually no rural electrification with less than five per cent of the farms having electric service." He charged that farmers power co-operatives in the south had been "hampered by a common policy among southern companies of the Commonwealth and Soulliern The Time? 'Holm Sweet Holm SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS proprsed the fo-opcra- the Democratic solution of I tlie problem^ of electrifying Ameri- the three u e- o'clock found him criticallv ill a°nd C "" . ™ s ' Hc death came a few minute later "»»»<»» « of the first TVA-co-oper- Fimeral services will he held ™ cleclrlc lunday afternoon,. two o'clock at I the St. Stephen Episcopal church with the Rev. Matthew A. curry officiating. Burial will be made at Maple Grove cemetery. Active pallbearers will he Ray- irioiK? Bomar, George W. Barnaul, Freemont- Scrape, . John-„Foster, •Harry Taylor and 'Roland'"Green. -Honorary pallbearers will be C. J. Little, Russell Riales, R. M. Beck, Ivy w. Crawford and W. A. AfTlick. Born In Fayelte, Miss., the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Farrar Sr., Mr. Parrar wns reared there but received his higher education at the University of Virginia. After he married Miss Bynuin McDowell of Natchez, Miss., he went to Tallulah, La. During the World War he served as a first , r ° ° ncs ' govern „„..., ,~, „,„„,,- „.,. ^, u .,„„ ..,. be alarmed if they heard planesj' 1 . eu ' e . nRllt l " tllc old H °' n e Guard nt night next week because some!?' fatar Clt V. Ark., at which time lie was in charge of the E. p. Ladd estate plantations while continuing to make his home at Tallulah. Prom there lie and his family moved to Blythevllle in 1924 when lighting experiments were to be made. Normally lighted, London Is visi- ble'from the air for 40 miles. '••One thing that seemed to indi- cnle 'a • mass bombing attack was 1. The fanners of America have a right to demand and'expect the benefits and advantages of electricity provided they will do their share to reach that objective. 2. Farm electrification should be carried cut by areas. . " 3;-Profit slmriiig.;-,-, •.;„• . Attend Grid Game As Yowza, yowza, It's Mr. and Mrs. Billy nose stealing u kiss nt tile parly following their marriage In New York. The bride you know was Eleanor Holm, swimming, star who worked for Mr Rose nl lira World's Fair. And that's IKe best'man-Ben Bernic, the old maestro himself, pvovldin'. background music sweet ns the weddln' cake ycwau Shades Of Jesse ladies! Bold Gunmen Stage Mail Robbery Marliii Pleads. For Ccssu- lion Of "Unfair, Untrue, At lacks" WASIONOTON, NOV. is, <up)_ President Thomas W. Martin ot (ho Alalmma Power company charged .oday that TVA Director Dnvld 13. Mlicnthii! and others were making 'unfair and untrue attacks on prl- rale power cc minute" ami dc- cliircd (lint private companies could >|)end additional millions of dollars .0 put men buck lo work "If the at. acks censed." ' Martin said lib company had btitll approximately 7,000 miles cf rmnl lines, at n cost of approxU nately $10,000,000, lo servo more .linn 30,000 customers In answer .0 Llltcnllml's speech on liii-nl clec- ;riflcalioii nl Lafuyetto, Alti., today He declared (hut his compimy ind a "natlciinl record." for bulking iiiral lines niicl said this ap- jarenlly luul escaped Llllciithal's attention. riiLs Is nnlttral," he added, "because the program was well de- •clopcd before Mr. Lllientlial knew iiythlng about the power business." He.said that It was apparent that' -.lltcnthal Is continuing tho cam- inlgn of defamation of utilities vhlch has rendered It Impossible or utilities in Iho area served by 1'VA to re-Itnancc or raise new noncy for construction, "Again we plead tor a cessation of these coiillnuous atlacks aiid iilsrcprcsenlnllons," he concluded. 'We are doing- oil that wo ctm to assist In tho present natlonnl emergency but we cnnnol nld If the. capital initrket continues (o be closed to us under the bnrrago of a Hacks of federal bureaucrats who spend federal money without regard o economic usefulness," -r • •» *••"} ",,111 ktjjui. tnuy „_ . . - sawed- had come for, the en'tlre mall de- off shotguns and side arms held up I posit of two Burlington trains^ !,^,?i n , Ita ?^/, ai1 ^ Cation to r oiie lhat reached herf a" a!nT .s.'wd tlie-other at a km,;Four of ' pouches.., James brothers. In the same seclion f.f . •»••! v I ""'" wo u ^ uiiit >a, in LUC same section Ul James Hill Jr. ' of noi'Hieasteni: Missouri a- half A t number of employes ot the Arkaiisns-Misscuri Power Corporation were the guests of the president, Mr. James Hill jr., at the Clcmson - Southwestern football game at Memphis today. Mr. Hill is an alumnus of Clemson. Those attending were- Carl Ganske, W. W. Austin, Jos. T Hughes, Hcwnrd Wilson,, Chas Brr>gdon, E. R. Mason, Robert Reeder, Geo. Gross, A. n. Taylor, A. C. Mlerow, Joe Billy Mcllaney] Geo. D. Pollcck Jr., Bancroft Te: and Mr. Hill. irry, the fact that German fliers had! llc was a planter. Later he was a : V i TL ' n climaxed a long series of recon-1 merchant and more recently was I faster lhan Bureau S naitering flights over most of the in tlie real estate business with the ' _ British Isles, including the Shst- ( Rinles Land Company. HARTFORD, Cum (UP) — Im- lands, Orkneys, Firth of Forth andi After he came to Blytheville he I agine meteorologist Henry E Hath the East .coast, with the (light yes- i was interested In Boy Scout work' away's embarrassment when hi terday of a lone Heinkel bomber, "~ u ' ' " deep into England, over textile, Commercial and shipbuilding centers in South "Lancashire, Cheshire and North Wales. Will Protects Patients PHILADELPHIA (UP)—The will of Dr. §. Calvin Smith, a heart specialist, ruled that his case histories of patients should be burned one week after his death. "I direct that within one week following my 'demise each and every case history of each and every patient shall be burned," he wrote. New York Cotton NEW YORK, Nov. 18 (UP)—Cotton closed steady. open high low close Dec 967 9C8 962 9C7 Jan. ., Mar. . 957 946 923 894 May .. Jul. .. Oct.. .. Spots closed nominal up 5. 957 048 926 890 852 957 943 921 891 847 at 958n 948 D25 894 850 988, New Orleans Cotton Notice NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 18. (UP) —Cotton futures closed steady today with net gains ranging from three to six points. open high low close Dec 975 975 070 975 Jail. Mar. May Jnl. Oct. sec 955 934 904 855 957 935 907 860 966 for a number of years, having serv- learned that one of his cooperative ed as scout master of Troop 31 observers was forecnslln" the ar- for three years. , rival of thunderstorms by watch- He is survived by two sons, Ralph ' Ing his dog's ears. North Farrar Jr., and Athcrton I The cbserver's report of a thun- Farrnr, both ot this city, and three ' derslorm usually was at least five brothers, Dan S. Farar of Lake minutes ahead of Ihe weather bu- Vlllage, Ark., who also formerly rcau's observation. Hathaway made lived here, C. F. Parrar of Jones- inquiries and discovered that the ville, La., and R. C. Farrar of dog's hearing was so acute it picked century ago, :they. swooped down en tho station apparently advised In advance that two trains which pro- ceded Ihem by an .hour hud left, valuable mall pouches..Among.theln, loot were three leather bags, chain* ed and locked, 1 '..containing' registered matter such as 1 business concerns use for, the transfer of money. ' ,-. T«-o of tliem—state police believed there'were, nt least three in the raiding partj'—entered Station Master A. G.. Squires' office at.3 a.m. Belli Tyero masked. One held a sawcd-off sfiotgun which, Squires said, "looked as big • as a cannon that early hi the morning." The other held two revolvers. • "Put up your hands, brother, and keep your mciith shut." one ordered. ."And turn your bock—now!" Squires complied. In three mln- 1 They left Squires without another word, ran down Ihe station tram and apparently lock stairs down lo the street. When he had asc'er- tained the extent of loss, ho ran out • on Ihe platform but saw no trace of the bandits. ; He was cernln they. : had made their getnvny'-In an automobile. He summoned the state highway patrol which immediately teletyped a \yariilng throughout the stale. Patrolmen were dispatched enst and west along Highway 30, and south on Highway 24 which leads to Kansas Oitj', about 200 miles southwest. Highway patrolmen said, nficr a preliminary search of Ihe station yards and surrounding slrects, that the bandit gang had probably parked their car a blcck from the station and that one of the gang stayed In It' while the others cxe- cued the holdup. Frugal Students Build, Equip Own River Home NEW ORLEANS (UP) —A liny two-room shack, built on stilts under the Mississippi river levee, is home for Lwo dental students at Loyola University of tlie South. Klyde and Dick Albrltton of rn o ,OTI dicd Jnlv Up lhe lllstanl rumblings before .Birmingham, Ala., built the shack "M . ' llley were <uidible { « Hie human | two years ago. They have a front, Mrs. Annie A. Bajun of Mem- I ear. Whenever the dog dashed intolrcom, complete with chairs, desks phis, sister of the late Mrs. Farrar, I the house and hid under the bed, and a radio. It also serves as a arrived this morning and she will the observer telephoned the bureau bedroom. be joined later by Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Farrar and Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Farrnr. Cobb Funeral' Home is in charge. Stock Prices NEW YORK, Nov. 18. (UP)— Stocks held firm in a dull session today while bonds were narrowly irregular and commodities were steady. 5TOX A - T:& T m'y-B Anaconda Copper 32 7-8 Associated D. G 9 1.3 Beth. Steel 35 Boeing Air 2? 3-4 Chrysler '." gg 7 _ 8 Bencral Electric 40 3-8 Int. Harvester 623-4 Mont. Ward ....,].. 557-3 N. '/. Central a thunderstorm was on the way. Bishop Brown Dies' In Portland Hotel PORTLAND, Ore., Nov. 18. (UP) Bishop Wallace E. Brown of the .Methodist church in charge of Oregon, Washington, Idaho and Alaska died suddenly In a hotel here today. The bishop came to Portland on Nov. 7 of this year from Chattanooga, Tenn. Bible Is Now Printed In Over 1,000 Languages A kitchen Is directly In the rear, and on the side they' have built their power plant^two automobile,batteries and n gasoline motor. Their front porch Is a board walk over the water to the base of the levee. The brothers built the shack so they could live more economically. I.R.A. Descriptions Given in Circular LONDON (UP)—A special sup- Arkansas Farm Families Turn to Theater for Fun Diphtheria Is Fatal To Van. Bibber Boy Alfred Darrol Vnn Dibber, youngest sen of Mr, and Mrs. T. H. Van Bibber, died yeslerday afternoon at .the Blylhcvllle hospital following a brief , illness of diphtheria: He was two years old. ,'.- ; . .' Fuilerar services ">efo 'conducted this morning at (ho Assembly ' of God church with the Rev S A &rcrrlll officiating and' burial was mnrto at Elmwood cemetery, Besides his parents, the child Is survived by lwo brothers, .Iiistlii Wayne anil T. II. Van Uibbor Jr. Cobb,. Funeral Home charge. was in 0. B. Bennelt, Bob Bennett, Jack Craig and odell Campbell I will serve as palllicnrers. Funeral Rites Held For Mrs. Everly Wagner Funeral services were held -yesterday afternoon for Mrs. Margaret Ethel Wagner, wife of Everly Wagner, who died late Thursday at the family residence at Tomato. The 23-year-old mother had been 111 of tuberculosis for a year. Born ,ln Blylhevllle, she , lived here for a number of years before she moved lo Tomalo, Tlie Rev. P. M. Swcel, pastor cf the Lake Street, Methodist church, conducted lhe riles al HID homo Czech Disturbances Are Quelled With' Nazi' IronFist Old Toys Will He Renovated For Christinas The Khvnnla Clllb today pushed )ln»s /or Insuring « vlsll by Santa o every home In Wythcvlllc this Christ inns with schools, J5cy Scouts, llrl Scouts and other orgnnkntloiiii o Join In (he move to provide toys r cr loss forlmmto children. KIwimhiiM will (vpiwar before Die. Indent bottles of the several public chools to make appeals for old and Itscardcd toys. These toys will be cpnlrcd nitd reconditioned by sccut raops under the supervision of (Iwaninn James niuksdnle. The renovated toys will bo dt.v ribuled to children whose names vlll be supplied by the Goodfellows 31ub, which provide,') Clirlslmns baskets lor Iho needy, and others. It was announced that toys would )o called for at homes If Lngrono Whllilo would bo iiollllotl nl Phono No. 80, , • •' . German Report Says Air Raid On -Wilhelmshaven Fails BERLIN, (UP)—Tlio irmy high .cohiinand anncimced .otlay lhat three British airplanes md allcmplcd to raid Wlihem- fihaven, German naval base, but «5d been driven off by oriU-alroraft lire. German ptirsult'.'plniio!! chased Ihe threo:ralders iificr fintl-alrcratt fiiiiHieia hhd turned theni back but ' ntl the protectorate goverii- ni four districts .of Bohemia and + Exeeullon or (lie trio, two' of whom were C?*ch policemen, biought to 12 (hose shot by Nazi firing M|ua<h In two-days for "acts of resistance." Nine students were, executed yesterday in HIE Nazi drive to Put clown freedom demonstrations arid loday It was announced lhat the tinea more were executed "for 'attacking a German." The additional executions were announced ns ten thousands Imported German t>torm troopers ruled this capital of tho Narls' Bo-' hernia-Moravia protectoiate. , (In Berlin Iho propaganda mln- Istiy announced, that Emll Haclla, former piesldent of Czechosloiakla, had appealed by radio to the C/cch people to preserve order.) Well Informed persons said the Czechs could expect punishment to be extended "to other spheres c-I their life." following the arrival of 'the etoim hoopers by automobile and motoicycle from tho Reich 'last night Ihe city was' quiet as death all night caeclis kept ofr 'Uio strcols and avoided public places." Not Time For Uprklnj t-^', LONDON, Nov. 118. (UP)—Former Piesldent Edouard Benes- of OVcchoslpvakla said today that C^echoilovaklait leslatance to Germany, which led to nine executions In Prague" yesterday and lo three more today, will contribute to tin early allied victory. Bones now Is chairman of "a Crccli national committee which Is raising ah aimy to fight on French; eoll. liencs said that tho Prague exc'-' cntions "ara a crime U\al vlll,af- fect C'/cch opinion the same as the assassination of,Nurse Edith Cav'ell did EiiBlRiid," i,,, Jnn Masaryk, former Czech minister lo Great, Britain, said Ihe demonstrations In Prague* hod not been encouraged by Czech officials in exile because any, general up- ' rising, now -when the war had hot actually started, would be .'.'stupidly premature, 1 ' ' ; u'ore uniiblo to catch them, the communique snld. ' The time of tho raid was not an- loimccd but was believed lo have Turks Arrest Germans -ISTANBUL, NOV. 18, (UP) — Seven Germans, one a woman, we ic aircsled by Turkish police and charged with espionage. llcrs bcmbcd Wilhelmshaven and vcrc .reported to "have seriously damaged a .German pocket battleship believed to be the Admiral Von c 'iec). ','.,' 'Hie German communique added •hat "In lhe west there was only United scouting action." Ghost' Gets Food But Escapes Trap Germans Imd established a • widespread organization U> distribute Nazi propaganda. v They also snld that a large sum of American dollars were found in the lodgings where the Germans wera 'laying. Rev. Overholser Will , Speak At Jonesboro The Rev. James A Overholser,' Mo., Nov. pastor of the First Presbyterian 17.—The 'ghost", ts loose again In church, ulll deliver the closing ad- thc^ Gunner Pierce home horel dress of tho regional conference For the past several months, the on evangelism which will be held Pierce family hns been kept awnke Sunday afternoon and night in the often most of the night, and plag- j First Presbyterian Church of ucd at various times during the Jcncsboro He will speak at 7'30 day by loud thumping, bumping noises In lhe altlc and between the walla of the home, shouting and burial was' made at Sandy Ranging on Die- walls, niid all ' cemetery. LITTLE kansas rural the stage as a means of _ ' |nlta and Emma Lou Wagner; her!robbed During the past year, according mother, Mrs. Mae Butler; her m- But 'l kinds of traps failed to stop the noises, the traps merely furnishing food for the "ghost", as each neatly and thoroughly "ghost" wns captured— versity of Arkansas, more than Cobb Funeral Home was 1,000 ploys and pageant. 1 ! were charge. given In which 7,000 persons In • of the state • Some cf the theaters arc open- air affairs along the roadside and others arc In schools and community centers. Silence and Work Is , New Motto in Italy HOME (UP)-In lino with Italy's newly Inaugurated "Silence Campaign," the Rome Federation of Fascist Groups of Combat Iras or- 20 Ing: Packard .. ^ | published in more than 1,000 lan- - J ••»'*• ' Phillips 41 Radio Cctienley 14 930 902 855 Spots closed steady at 976, up 5. Chicago Wheat o;-an high low close Dec. 87 3-8 88 1-2 87 3-8 88 1-8 May 85 1-8 Sf. 85 1-8 85 3-4 956 ( Simmons 23 1-4 934 Socony Vacuum .-. 131-8 906 Standard of N. J .] 457-8 858 Texas Corp '.] 45 U. S. Steel 3.4 Chicago Com open high low close Dec. 50 3-8 50 3-8 50 1-8 50 1-1 guages, according ' to the Rev. George G. Dilworth of Philadelphia! secretary of the American Bible Society. "Total circulation has fallen because of the war In China and i combination c-f circumstances in Japan," he .tcld the Presbyteriai! plement containing more than 200 dered distribution of posters'say- photographs and descriptions of •-- men and women members of the Irish Republican Army has been Issued at Scotland Yard. The supplement was circulated to all London police stations. In addition .to the description under "IN THIS OFFICE WE DO NOT DISCUSS HIGH POLITICS AND HIGH STRATEGY. HERE WE WOIiKl" The pesters arc being given the each photograph is a complete wld cst circulation and will be history of the person, addresses P°™d In all offices, Fascist clubs, where lie Is likely to stay, and a list cf persons known to be ac- qualnted with him. Spaniel Learns lo Counl CHATHAM, Ont. (UP)— BOM> Is Synod of New Jersey. "But In a cocker spaniel, but nol ol the spite of these handicaps in these ordinary type. His owner, Irn L. two great mission Melds, a grand Brlsco, has spent many patient total of more than seven 521-2 525-8 521-4 52 1-2 lhe world; third million copies of Bibles, Testaments, Gospels and portions have been distributed throughout hours with Bozo in order to teach him how to recognize numbers. At last, with the dog able to add, subtract, multiply and count to 10, he' believes lie has succeeded. , theaters. restaurants, movies and " He Collects Superstitions NORMAN, Okla. (UP)—Although this Is a scientific age, Dr. Benjamin Cartwright, education professor of the University of Oklahoma, lias a collection of 10,000 superstitions. He began his collection 20 years ago. Many superstilicns originated ns a means of teaching Rood morals, good manners or neatness, he believes. Mayor In Scottish Regiment WINDSOR, Out. (UP)—MayoL David A. Croll, 3D, of W.ndsor lias tgnred .his exemption fiom military service to enlist In the Essex Scottish regiment. As head of Windsor's government and as a member of the Ontario legislature, Croll was not liable for service with the army, but he applied for a place In the regiment, was accepted, received his uniform of kilts and glengarry, and was told to report for train- Ing. Quebec Indians Favor Electricity, Not Costs CAUGHNAWAGA, Que. (UP) — The Indian braves on the reserve here like their home, electricity, but nol the taxes. They are protesting that the federal government, In attempting tc> re-tax them, violates their ancient treaty rights. Tlie tax they are protesting Is the 8 per cent federal siles levy on electricity bills—one of several new Imposts made In connection with the Dominion Government's war budget. "Rather than pay this tax, we will have tho wires to our hcmcs cut down," Mayor Joseph Dcllsle of the Reserve said. found a sleek, fat 'possum curled up In the summer kitchen, and 'sr Jr., nearby neighbor youth, then liberated when It became "mean and unruly." The LaForge youth didn't wnnt It, so the negro worker vlsloned 'possum and 'taters for dinner Thursday. But the "ghost" got away late Wednesday evening, «nd the Pierce family again has Its "Ghost" rambling through the attic and up and down Inside the walls. ' California Will Test Grapes to Be Shipped SACRAMENTO, Cal. (UP)—The nation's housewives have been assured by tho slate department of agriculture that all California grapes will be as sweet as western sunshine can make them. ' The department will 'Join county agricultural agents In "double- checking" all gropes shipped out of the state to insure high sugar content. Grid Ends Are. G-Foolers -NORMAN,' Okla. (UP) —Onthe University or .Oklahoma football team the ends ccme tall. They are; John Shirk, six feet, four; Louis sharpe, six feet, four; Charles Starr, six feet, three; Frank Ivy, six feet, two; Ray Mullen, six feet, two; Lyle Smith, six feet, one; Alton Coppage, six feet. o'clock. This Is one of, three such conferences which are being held within Arkansas Piesbytery and Is Intended for the general membership'of the churches in this area. The night service of the .Presbyterian church here will be dispensed with so that members of this congregation may attend. ' ' "!'' The Conference is planned as "ft part of an Evangelistic; Crusade; which Is being promoted by'" the General Assembly of the Presby- Icrion church, U. S. The speaker, who will explain Ihls larger program in Us relation to the locaf churches, is the Rev. Alexander Henry, of Newport. Other mlnlsr ters and elders will be on the program and it will open at four : o'clock. Two Students Killed 'J'' When Plane Crashes SHABBONA, III., Ncv. 18..(UP)— Two Wheaton College divinity school freshmen were burned to death ahxl their pilot was Injured today when a light airplane in which Ihey were flying to Duluth, Minn, crashed in a cornfield two miles south cf here. Tlie dead were John Draw3/"24, of Duluth, and Robert McKissIck, 19, of ^Denver, col. The trio had taken off from'an airport near Wheakn this morning enroute lo Duluth, where Drawz was to have officiated at church services tomorrow. WEATHER Arkansas—Oioiidy, rsln In east portion, cooler in west and central portions tonight; Sunday partly cloudy, probably rain to extreme, east portion. . ^ Memphis and vicinity—Intermit- tenl rains tonight and Sunday, slightly colder Sunday.

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