The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 3, 1934 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 3, 1934
Page 1
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Served by United Press t •> _. BLYTHEVILLE COURIER HEWS U »S TUB DOMINANT NKWBI'Al'EK OY NOKTH*ABT AHKANBAB AMU BOUTHXUT IU08OURI Hlythevillc D»lly Newi niythevtUe CYurlM MlwUslppl VMley Leader UlytlK-vlltr- Her«ld I YTIII.'VII 1 I.' ANtf AC."? \<J \invn vv CIM>TI-MI>E<I> .. i<v> . .l 1 11K\ ILI.h, AKKAISbAS, MONIMl, ShlMl'.MBER '.I, 19lU SINGLE COPIES FIVE Secretary of Commerce Declares Place Sought For All !*y New Deal',,., BIRMINGHAM. Ala.. Sept. :t. (UP)— A balanced society that will •protect twlli property and human rights and reward thoroughly Ihe worker, executive and capitalist. Is the object of thc nootcvclt admin-' islrallon, Daniel C. Itopcr, secretary of commerce. assured llie nation today. Secielary Ro[>er did no: mention Hie recently organize:! American Liberty league, suit! to be interested in preserving primarily property rights, as he gave his Labor Day address under the auspices of the Central Park Methodist church. In urging (hat effects be made to "keep ballasted in oiir purposes. nims and actions," as opposed to a tendency to swin» from conservatism or radicalism, lie said: "those who would s?l aside thi? cons'.ilti- tion as having a fixed status in our advancing national life should remember that while property rights are thsepnrately nnitecl with personal rights, and hence niiist adequately safeguarded. it is n fid that virtually cv;-ry constitutional aniendinent of tic country lias kisn designed to «ive human rights a comparable status with propertv rights." "In the light of recent disasters our challenging dntv Li (o -Je- vu^ social nnd economic control for tl:e future that will protec uroprrly rigr.ts and human right: in righlcoi:s balance. If we are '-( maintain balanced thinking in re spect to this new order of ccnnotnii No Labor Day Parades To BL> Staged in Stale! LITTLE ROCK. Sept. 3 UJP> — IlL-nry M. Tlm-kery of tlie state J I-'ederalion of Labor, said theic! wiaild u'. 1 no p.ira:U-s or otiier celebrations cf labor in tiic .state lcii.iy ; Money saved for such, hi.'" said' would (jo lo care f»r strikers in other parts of tr.e country. Former employes of ihe E. L. Urnce Lumber company lu-u 1 . who left the finishing mill iasl week in protest against the repl.iciiij of wliite workers with name's, remained at their .'.umcs to:l:iy, quiet n:i orderly. Hand Won By Rancher and social affairs mlsiiH«rprct 'pWhs \ve must nn -af eviatc past evils as actions whic will eliminate rather lhaii regulat constructive factors in cm dcmoc racy. "Excessive individualism, such a characterized some of our activities during t're past 15 years, is a rank weed that mulliplie-s into innumerable destructive evils." SEES G1LENGE \1iss Perkins Says Problem of Unemployment Insurance Awaits Action WASHINGTON. Sept. 3. iUP) ;o-operative laws 'present a ncv: •hallenge in labor lendr-r.ship, E^c- e'.ary cl Labor .Francos Perkins :aid today. "Trc responsibility of was? cam- Ms in America," shu ?aid. in a nation wide Labor Day address, "is ncreasin»ly greater as tbe laws and a^ctu'ies of the government -lealin s witli industrial and labor matters rely. move and more UIKJII llie cc-operation of labor for effective devilofnii'iit in the inieres; of all the people." "This new challenge lor labor's statesmanship is cvery.vher? tn'jet- ing v.itli rcsjjonse fro:n Ameri.-an \va?e earners. "The people of the country have R\cli!)crii Reports That 23.000,000 Persons! Will Be on Relief Rolls j ____ I WASHINGTON. Scpl. :i iUPi— | I'resideni Roosevelt is conlvoiitcil iLiiay by an :ii>]:.-.lliii'j if ; lit t ulisls revealed in a New Djal i ivpnri that aj.COO.IIfX) peisuns will I need aid to live ihrnn^h nvxi | winter. [ IIcsou to f^irne '..xtraoniitury ] i mcrsenty relief methcd. similar . j to last winter's CVVA appcal.s in- . ! eviiab!e. H prubably will be s'.ai't- 1 *.u in Kov.rubi'i. Donald RirSibi-ig, ;ecrelary of' the executive council, cited tlu' unpieccde!Hf-d problem in a !v-j |Xrt to Piesiricn; KuCisevelt on rtinj relief s!ti.,i'ion .sim-e Jan. 1. Iti^J.i ••yed2!:i'. stale SGG. "Five iccal rc:jef; million families are t'X- ];ccted on u-lief r.'jles by Febril-1 ary. W35. "Increased food prices are swelling relief expenbes. "Costs have more than domiled ;ince C\VA 'jas alwlishcd tar,: March. "hxpcruiiturc's reached an all '.im: liii;h in Ma\' of this year! v,lien Sli8.020.4iii was reipiiied lo! care (or lli.S91.45ri persons. j "It will cost approximately 517.- , r.OD,000 10 rid IM.OOO.COO persons. | "Approximately IC.GoQ.COa iiersons easpn lo be glad that ability, in-1 01 . j 2c i) M D fami'liM and individuals NIOInEn ULLILILllj Shipbuilding Monopoly Q llllTIIDI CTC ADC' WASHINGTON, top,. 3 <UI»_ llnllllrl I I I Unr I !tp l' Dlln tluu '''.'-'dent lioosevelt's mtlUI L.LIU Hll Li-Treaty navy" problem Is |iroduc 7 E""' 1 ••in ml P i!l"8 Ml| Ke l»'o"<« for an enslt'in tea-' nHIURI I L boilri1 slilpbiilldln gmonopoly will lia |ylinU|il r carelnUy Invi-Mlgntcil by the -Mi IIMI1MULL ud> miinltloD.s eoinmlllfe. • Evidence- obtained by Investigal- p • i p i i i .( lors has convinced several commll- railh ViUKlCS I.IIC icemen Hint stilcl government Famous French'Can-1 rl ' B>llntl<m ° r llle "» lnillnns llm "' ; 1 illllUUS riLDUl V,ail tly Ls ( j )(Sull |j, n ,, swe i- lo (lie prou- aclian Mother It'm of reinuvlny profits from Tin 1 Irndrr stiiry of a Frrnrli ('uliuitlan MiotlitT who. In thr u'hll«* KUrr of nliHlriti publk-Uy, rctuiiis uml llnds nrw cimrHKC In lirr slniplr fulth, IK laid In thr fuLluwtnr lint—and rxelu^lvr—In- lt>ivlrw nlth Mnir. Dkmnr. KY KR1O \Vrlflrn fur (!uurtrr NCWK HUil NKA Strvlre Copyright. 19:14. NEA Service. Inc. CALLANDER. Out.. Sept. 'J. — "Li 1 tan Dii'ii" rules Ihe life of Mudiuuc oviUi Ulonue. Uic pietty aft-ycar-old woman, wlio, in the e«rly hours of Mny 'IK. mnn/cd llie \vorld liy nivlnu birth to (]iiln- lupH'ls. It u'iis He. slie says, \vlln di'fidrd to pcrfmni Ihls "miracle" tnid plckert her to do it. H is He who hovel's over the w-eatherbeaten Ulnnnc home, two.ami one-hull mile fiom Callundcr inal sustains LEE-COPM , uimSjUTTfJ 1'ire Late Last Night Spreads from Baled Colton to Gin Pro|)er The I.rr-Co|)|H'di:i' R|H. on Eu-| Main Mm;.- was daunted con- Mdciuljlv by llie of unknown or- Islu late last nlahl. Ksilmatci of the duiniiH. 1 vnrlcd cnnsidernlily. Fin; Chief Hoy Iicud fiild Ilia;, while Ihe tjln liuildlni; was (iulle.1 Iliat the iniiclilnciy apparently was not seriously diima^ed. Twenty-two bules of enllon on the Bin londlnn pliilform. fie five tiny lives, which more Inmi once hnve tllckircd und al- mcsl gone out. Incubators, doc- lors. nurses arc all rlijlil in Ihcir | nillV aflrr"bi-foro way. she admits, but it is "Lc boil I"{ |,,, o u, e „" Dieu" who really decides whether j Ing to II. A. Alley and Johni Walker, "were destroyed. The colton bales vccvv UUJ-.AV- the blare woik- piopcr. rlremcii „ , »,,.,,. r-"-" *"«»• » man eiiicri.-d Die fin llie little tumor on Maries right, s|al , , „ (high shall ultimately disappear evcrn , mlml tcs before tellhi/ Woman's Gunfire Drives Off Unknown Assailant CARUTIIERSVILLE, Mo. — City officers today were continuing (heir search for an unidentified while man. about 25 or 20, who Saturday night about 11 o'clock, forced entry into the home of Mr. ami Mrs. Eli Lockard. and attempted to al- tack Mrs. Lcckard. Mrs. Lockard and Mrs. Bill Amos. 'Mrs. Lockard's two small sons, and Mrs. Amos' son, were seated in the front room at Ire lime. At a kn:pk en the back door, Mis. Lockard went lo see wr.o it was. ihinkiiig U possibly was one of their husbands. At the kitchen door, she asked who it was. if it \sas "Bill." Mrs Amos' tuirAaiv.!. She said the man answered "yes," and called Icr Eli. She told l' : Eli was not home, and went to the back porch screen to let him in. thinking it Mr. Amos. tegrity and patriotic devotion hav2 been demonstrated overwhelmingly in Uiis ijericd of cinergenc^ from the greai depression." She 6ai:l-' ; lhat tiie next step toward increasing security of Ameri-1 can life wns 'jevslopment of adequate unemployment and old age insurance. " an insurance plan." she said, "should take into consideration farmers and self-employed workers as well as wage earners. "Such insurance would liavs llie important advantage of Giving steady purchasing pDwer lo a snia)! but steady maik:-t for the products ol all our biisiu?^?'*. farms and great industrial institutions. It would put a bottom 1 0 any future depression as it i:as dune in England.' 1 were receiving aid in July. "Tlssfc 4.200.COO July relief cases drouth area state?, S'210,030 in; Washinstoiv Oreeon and ' Cali-i fornia. S8CO.OOO in 'oiilhcrn siatw, $2.I30.0CO in tile niidwnt and northeast. "The 19M reii:f btii'den will fi-.r exceed lhat of 1933. "The 1033 ecu was S132.268.5':6." Funeral Services Held Saturday for Mrs. Bruce CARUTHEFISVTLLE. Mo.- Funeral servicrs wero hfl:l here yrsti-r- 'J!ic heart and nnnd of Lili Damita, exotic French film star, above. ro;ii;I>( vainly by several Europeans of royal bload, have teen won by nii Au.iirali?.!) rancher. Tlie actress has confirmc"! the report IJ..H sne'-iviii lie the bride • of '"ifhgo, ti millionaire from the .Ihiipodes, party in Ocloter. Lili uon headline.* several years ago when she danc:<l for two hours with I'rinc'- C Ifollywouu. or whether Yvonne shall gain nil ounce a day. This was the .siaiplc faith which nave her coiiniKC when she was left motherless at the ago til seven and which helped her through the sorrow of losing Leo, her fourth child. Madnmc Dionnc would not part wllh lhat JallH for anvthin^ in the''-»orUl. Though her husband speaks . wllh lilllc dirficujy. French Plans Granite Markers for Missions CROCKETT, Tex. (UP)—More than (wo centuries after tile Spaniards began attempt to l servicrs wero hfl:l here yrsti-r- j ay aft?rnmn for .Mrs. Luln Bruce. [bill Mni'gm Uver Old Kec- orcl Not Enough for Official Recognition Cliristinnuc the TmHitns o! Texas llie State Tllstorica] Society i; picparing to erect Branile marker? on Ihe siles of Ihe firsl two missions established in Texas. According to Dr. Alex Woldcrl, of Tyler, the missions were founded in icon. Dr. Wolfert said they were about 20 miles cast of here. _ One of them callcdi San Francisco f C5. who d:e:l la'.e Fi'idav from a stroke-, and complications.. Tl-e Rev. nr.y p. Br.i:n?y «nd'.:ct- tlre services and ;ni<-rm«ut wai made in Maple cemetery. Mrs. Unice has lived in the Mound community for th; past 35 years, and was a well known and highly vcsix-rterl citizen of thc community. S' r e has been an active- worker in cc'iinntnitv an3 church fiifjirs of her nt-iqhbm-hnod. Her 1n ."«' s l'-^ rci husband. E. Bruce, pnveilert h=r in J™'»y Wcdcl AIRPORT. Cleveland. Sept. 3 (0 P)—Doug Davis. Atlanta. Go., speed pilot, roared over a three kilometer straight away tcday IK 30S.25 miles per hour, exceeding by almost 2 mU?s i^cr hour the existing world ccor<i set bv [he laic p death several voars ago. and since that time Mrs. Uriire !'ns carried en the duties of farm',..,, in which Davis «">"B'> » Naltoiial Wil<; " ol - mlllc ^ recoBnl7.»d as a new Acronautica Associa lot and h;r husiianil have al'.vivsl r ^ cr<1 - he Wert- . of England in j is the mother's only language and if was In French she told me the story of her life. U wns the first Jme Madame Dionnc lied ever CTRIKUWLt Mead of Union Threatens Walkout Unless 36- Hour Week Is Granted been Interviewed llrs ' 6nc was very shy about the whole affair, averting lier large bi eyes In her embarrassment frequently referring questions to her more confident husband for an answer. "Dis lui, .d!s lui" ("Tel him. tell him"), she would repeatedly say. CHICAGO. Sept. 3 (UP)—Plans for a possible strike of 200.000 garment workers throughout the nation were drawn here today by David Dublinsky. national head of the International Garment Workers nnton. Dubllnsky said an ultimatum would be i/citcd tomorrow to cotton garment manufacturers rie- mandins acceptance of n 30 hour w • rfsil <ie los Tejas. is on the banks of I been encaqcd. Por {lie List- fev: y?ars s'.'e had b?en In ailing hraltb. Pridiv ell's mart: of 301.D8 miles per hour] .. Unlcss tnc | n rt,, s ! rv accepts we by the inquired 3 miles per hour. (the N'cches River. Tiic oilier (near U'echcs, Houslon Countv. As soon as ,ve opened tr.e door. I ncdicritorv w ,. vjco;5 for ' thc 1 nins in hou.=ework. He announced that make will order a general strike this Ire man grablicd her. tearing her dress. Mrs. Lockard jerked .way|[ h 'j"^ from him, lied into Ihe kitchen. The man pursued her, struck her In i!;e face, partly stunning her. then practically rip]>cd her dres* from her. She jerked away a«ain. ran inlo the bedroom wrere she had a're- volver. The attacker started to follow but in the doorway, seeing she was sccuri!';; a 51111. he turned and ran. Mrs. Lockard fired which will be placed at wi] , hc , ( , s 2 , , v thc Texas Historical and marks Society. suffered Hit- stroke, and died b?!orei " ' a doctor conk! h? smnmoneri. | Sh? is survived by one 'an. Tom'i'T r p Tram Bruce, an n number of other near| ldllK v - dr •«•"« "relative.'. 'Human Adding he would | wcc]ti .. Dublin-sky said. The strike. ""' ] he jsaid. would affect 200,0-10 or i more workers. i Saved" Peach Orchard, : General Rains Cheer Fanners of Arkansas Out of Pen Soon | Craiphead Candidates Overcame . three limes at him he darw;'. JON'KSBOnO. Ark.. Scot. :» (UPl —Ur-ltins odds would have been L(lin.5(i2 to 1 Hint- Ifnn- Brown chine and won" will \x freed onjaiid Hom?r Stewart, eantliriates for pavole tvom thc Western IMnilen-Jilv-piity clerk \n the "nslprn. rtistrirt PITTSBURGH UjP)— Tlie man "who once raced nn adding ma- BROWNSVILLE. Nell. (UP)-Un- LITTLE ROCK Sf , pt 3 (U P1- danntcd by the drouth which hid G( , ncra i rallls durjng lllp w cek- orcharte. J. L. enf) brought c i, ccr to Arkansas orchardist. set f nrmcrs Snl!ll | postures and late ibont maturing his peach and ap- com wcrc lns|]rert ln severn , M( .. •i,e crops in thc face of adverse conditions, stivers found the solution to hot S(K-,n to Bf Bapllird It was In the spring of 1009— May 7, to be exact—that Madanu Dionnc was born iti R little fann house no more than three miles from where she now lives. In time she wns taken t othe pa church at Borbell and there baptized at the old font, where her husband and all her older children also received the sprinkling of holv water. "And as soon as the doctor says the ables are strong enough, I nm going lo lake them o the church at Corbell to get hem baptized, too," she told me. As Elzlra Lcgros _she grew up in the little pioneer" French-caiia- illfln community and every Sunday she would go to muss at thc parish church, where all the olhcr children of the neighborhood attended In Ihcir best clothes. Among these other children was Ovila Dionnc. son of Olivier Dionnc. who came lo thc Callandcr district In 1895, cleared thc stubborn, rock- ribbed land of Its growtli of cvcr- Irlvcr on duty that he had notk- l several bales of cotton ullr.' in thc gin platform, The driver called Chief Head ol Ihe In owners und (ho alarm wns sounded. A truck, recently repaired In Memphis, was driven to llie fire but hurt lo "be ieplnceri "by another during the !hc flRhtini; when neciimc over-heated, engine trouble developing. Chic! Head snlil Iliat the dc- partmenl. the object of criticism from some quarters, did everything in Its power to save the Bin and cnllon and declared that It was handled properly from thc start. Tlie fire could -not have been brought under control by use of chemicals as some observeis seemed to believe, Head declnred. He said tile fire had spread through Ihe entire row of bales and Inlo llie building by the time nrcim:i could reach the scene. Walkout; Owners Survey Conflicts WASHINGTON. Sept. 3 (UP)-- dav Ijiiil: tbc gigantic, 'lyalkont of mill liiljorcrs'f thronghoiiC'ihc- nation. lnVolvl«g,'more : UihniiCM.OOO wiirkris. was spccdlnB towprd'-ati iffecilve fliiildown of factories - to- munow. On HIP basis of hundreds. of lelevriiiiis from Meitleiiants In the Kiiikr- areas Francis J. Gorman, vice ni-Midcnt of tlie United Textile Workeis ot America, said: '^t'oinoriow Is the day when thc .tribe really becomes effective. Watch llie mills lymorrow. 1 ' Utirimin said there wcrc "few liorts of (rouble" in connection wllh llie walkout orders, which-!| mute Labor I")a\ p , tdday, Ihe prini- -sl In its iwrtcut of 3alx)r trou- i)li-s tu the nnUnn's history. 'IVleunnns, he said, ' Indicated (hal cotton, woolen, aim silk operators had walked :mt unanimously in numerous mill towns up and down the Atlanth; ••"seaboard. Only n iew Isolated caECEi .German said, did any o! the local nn- Inn? report dissension. MCI; of. (hem wired lhat the strike was 100 ror cent, effective In thrii- ler- »1 rltoty. thrt-ugh Ihe screen, b'.it was of thc tiary soon. opinion neilVer shot took c-ilcct. j Eugene H. Kuhn, the j addini; inachinc." was sentenced _ 1.10 lo 40 jears in l!)lfi fo:- kil'.inj TWO tSCaped ConVJCtS i' lis f^rangcd wife's parents. lien UT D 1 i r icentty Governor Giflord I'inchot U!\ Way Back to rarm! granted clemency and Khun will I soon te freed. lot Craiirheirt ccrmlv. would not humanUxn.cllv divided (he 1.S08 votes cast but (hey did just that. Dr. Newton H. Brown, head of the en^ineei ii department .it TUCKEIi PRISON FARM. Ark.. Sept. 3 (UP)—Two convicts, the- last of a (rio who escaped several week's ago. were captured early today nt Murphysboro. Captain Jewel Acklin left here before noon to return (o prison. Lifter Y.itcs and Curley Smith. His mathematical ability has rc-l Arkansas State coltcge here, figured tlie odds after th? election w^s over. There was nearly a tie for the offiiTce four rears aso when Rob Fort Smith rc]wrted 5.02 inches of rain up to 7 A. M. lo:lay i Ozark renorlnd 5.07 Indies. Mor- w ind .'-forms, dust storms and > drouth in a tank train operating K'|i[ o ',^ Vfj^T Dansvlilo. between the nearby Missouri River • a ^(j :u<cJ his orchard, one of the larg- rr,t In thc state. Two ten-men crews, working day and nic;hl. Philippe the Brave Wine Ordinance Is Invoked DIJON. Cote d'Or, I-Yance (UPl —Phllipjie Ihe Brave, Duke of Burgundy, kaml an ordinance In 13S5 wliicli now Is l;cltiB invoked by tire wine growers of this region who demand protection against lh smoke and fumes resuliln^ fro the industrial activities of their neighbors. Last y e n r road-workers al Flcuric-cn-Bcaiijolais put a heavy coat of tar on Ihe highways bordering vineyards. As n result,. the region lasted, in the words of the vintners, more, like cough medicine. Not a drop of the wine was put on the market. A lawsuit wns brought asalnst the public works service. Ihe vintners lecalling lhat Philippe Ihc- Brave forbid poured 50 to GO loads of water on the trers every ten hours. Six hundred pallons - of water were haulfd each trip. The peach Irces were given more than twice as much water as were - Ouachila Farm Families Pack 24,000 Cans ol Food and can divide, multiply olid sub-1 tract large sums entirely "in his I head." He c... ... .... ... three clerks. Penitentiary official?! said he has never taken any cdu-j catioi)nl courses in mathematics. ] Frank I).- Waterman Honored j KANKAKF.F,. II:. iUP)—The park I CAMDEN. Ark.. Kcp!. 3 (Ul'i— board. In response to a iT-liir.'t of j Ouacliila county farm families willj ihsiisunds of clli/f-tis wlio signed! cat this winter. ili'eir namrs to a ]X?tition. hasj More than 24,000 cans of food-'chanzrd th; name of Electric Parki Bluffs were put up by thc farm I to Waterman Park In lionor ofj wnir.on in the 11 canning cenlcrsj Frank D. Waterman, of New York. | cf the county from June 28 to| fountain pen maiiiifaclurer. who July 1. Miss Helen Morgan, rural is a native of Kankakee. Wat?' r,Inbililatlon supervisor, annoiinc-lman still is r, benefactor of several <d. lo^al institutions. Bull-Fighter Finds '"''• Home Dangerous Place FAYKTTEVILLK. Ark.. Sept. 3 (Uri— BuU-fitThling is much jafer than bring .iio;md home, Manuel Flores. Mexican matador who livns her:- ha- drcidrd Ji:st before b? lefl on a tu'.l- figliltng to\ir with a rodeo. Manuel exhibited a black eye as proof he wasn't free from harm at home. He was chopping v.ood. lie explained, anil n piece flew up and "floored" him. Atlantic Storm Reaches «»* ™",.« l ™" nd « lh .'«[». ""1 North Carolina Coast • Brought Fire Truck Home RUTIjAND. VI. iUP)—"Tell Fred Savage to hurry right hcme and bring the fire truck with rim." was Mrs. Savage's telephone! messngs to fire headquarters. Her husband went home with the, truck and extinguished a fire caused by leaking 6 is. WASHINGTON. Sept. 3. (UP)- "^L""^"" 1 '"^n"""!^. The weather bureau today report- """ °"" 1 ™"" 1 " '""" fd that the south Atlantic disturbance l-ad reached the North Carolina coast line. Frfsli to strong northeast winds will prevail tfe afternoon ar.ri to' night north of Cape Hattcras. N. C., to Sandy Hook, N. J. Milwaukee's Larpcst KayD Walkout Small NEW YORK. Sept. 3 (UP)—A preponderance of textile workers in. j| the south failed to answer a national strike call ot the United Textile Workers Union. George A. Sloan, president of thr Cotton Textile Institute, announced today on the basis of Incomplete reports from mill centers, principally In the Carollnas. Qeovgla ' and-Alabama. "Reports we have received here, jy telephone and wire from the -oulh indicate that a preponderance of workers there are desirous of remaining on the job." Sloan Said. "These reports, however, are . >y no means complete." " . Blnnrtshfd Accompanies Slritee ATLANTA. Sspt. 3. (UP)—Bloodshed, (is had been anticipated by opposing factions, ushered In the ;| textile strike In the sculti today..__ At Brookford, N. C.. a manlnnjl- a woman were Injured as a m<* rushed thc ga(c of a local mili.'ETr icm of ll'.eir injuries was unknown. Elsewhere in the southern stales where more half of the nation's textile workers find employ-, incut, thc situation was quist but lensc. Thc picture was clouded by tr.e Labor Day holiday. Picket Hues formed early around many mills in the area, some of which were closed on account of , the Labor Day holiday and others In recognition of union labor's bid- for better pay and less work. As a rule Labor Day is not gen- ...orally observed in the south but In few hundred quarts of (he wine in! many cases mil] owner. 1 ] used the rollday as an excuse for a shut- [lown. ' . Kiffht out of -15 mills at Gastonla, North Carolina mill cenler. where bloody disorders occurred during the 1929 strike, were operating. All but one was on lull schedule, others were bein? picketed. At nearby Shelby, another larga center, all mills closed and there 2.300 employes left cheering for King's Mountain, a few miles away, w!:ere they planned to picket 12 mills, r€|K)rtcd to be operating. Only 1.000 of the 13.500 textile workers employed at Grecnvitb. S. C.. responded t-o thc strike call. Ons larpe plant was picketed. The strike order was disregarded at Golcisboro. N. C. where-workers rclurncd to looms without interference- Strikers Invade Towr. KINGS MOUNTAIN. N. C. Sept. 3 (UP>—Hundreds of union strikers from Shelby and other points rire of Ihlni.? around the house" T!lc ex-Savannah was built by invaded this mill town today and her lacinte exptanotlon RS she tllc ?K™*>"W Shipbuilding com-j forccri clos i ng of the Phoenix and ered a heroine. "You sec. mother died when I was seven. greens and poplar and built the Brllv = rmbici exposing the vines sturdy wooden house where the " lo "">' ''armful Influence which quintuplets now rest In thc most modern type of Incubator. • • • Only Thrre Years in School Work was the order of Madtime Dionne's childhood day. and there wasn't even much time for school. 303 inche.s She estimates she attended school Rock. 1.7G indies. 'for only three years, then it bc- ' I came Imperative lhat shr assume might impair tlie hljli reputation of BurRimdy wines." German Sub Tender To Be Sold by U. S. WASHINGTON. (UP)—The Gcr- icame imperative in;u M,r'"- 1 " ,"""' "x-SavannaiK si,b,,u- ! control of the household, whore " nc lotldor scl " d , to ( ^ A " cl {„...* ^,,, n ,,^ i -«^ i ican government when it entcrei regular meals after a hard day In the fields. Sue was only 12 at the time, but Madame Dionnc sees rl assuming such weighty responsibilities. "Somebody had to lake ed the World War. has flown the Stars and Striprs for Ihc last time. She will join the mercliant scr-J vice, probably as a tramp sleauicr, when llie navy sells her lo tin highest bidder. Doctor Takes Out His „» Qfl at SU OLENDALE, Cal. (UPl—At MILWAUKEE iupi—The-largest j Dr - J . H - Farrlngton. retired den- ballot in thc history of Milwaukee j'-fl. ^ taking out his first citizen County will be handed to voters at thc primary Sept. 18. TMrc will be names of G24 can-Jidates on "In the spring of 1925, when I j was 16. I began to go out with I Ovila. He was R man of 22 and jlwrt jnsl bought his father's farm. | At first we had no definite intention of getting married, but we grew lo love each other. He court-1 cd me all summer, and In the fall | we were married," she related. BOAZ. All.. Sspt. 3. (UP)-T;-e Mlil and Gin company went the ballot. The biggest previous I total was in the 1932 fall primary, .when the ballot had 4"7 names. papers. Mash visited there a week altogether. It I Ha m burg-American line, thc ship was taken over by thc navy in 1017. commissioned at the Pu?et!| n t o " 0 peratlon today despite threats Sound Navy Yard, and assigned tojof trouble from union sources, duty with the Kichth Division, sub-1 pour men, union members from 1 nearby mills, wjrc jailed on tres- j pacing charges as th; mill or?ncd. | Forty d3putlz:.1 guards, heavily armed with rifles nn:l pistols, pa[ trilled the mill property. "the morn- marine force. WFATHFR nuniiii,!. "Wc went for our honeymoon to Arkansas—Partiv clouriy. c:o:?: rf . nl (\..iik3Li;>—r<n MI LH near Ottawa ai«l!toi\lghl. 'l\icsdas'talv. It's never too late fo become I was the first time I had ever been) The maximum temperature here iing shift ol 40 fnUcd to report. an American citizen." explained away from Hits district and I have Ihc nonagenarian. He came to .never been away since." This she Glendale from Canada 16 years I stated as a simple fact with no ago. (Continued on Ptge 2) yesterday was 78, minimum 60, cloudy, with .24 of an Inch rain WHITMAN, Mass. (UP)—IJlwtrd N. Young, amateur r.^Jcner, fall, according to Samuel F. Norris,|boasts a sunflower 12 feet, 7 inch- official weather observer. es high.

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