The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 16, 1936 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, November 16, 1936
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HEVH VOL. XXXIII—NO. 208 THE DOMINANT BIytheville Courier Blythevllle Dally News BIytheville Herald . Mississippi Valley Loader OF- NORTHEAST- ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST BLYTHBVilXE; AUKANSAS, MONDAY, NOVlOMimti 10, 10!H»' , SINGLE COPIES FIVE MOTOR TRUCK KILLS GIRL ON HIGHWAY 18 ^^^^^; '^M •- . . ' , , :'.'••• • - •. .-• . • ' "" ' —j•— _,— —J,. _ . ' •.- •'..,•.••.• . - . J ' • -">• .-.- : •'•.•'>.. i- f- i< TV-;:*' _ ^^^* 4'. Attack, However, Takes New. Toll of . Lives 'in Spanish Capital. MADRID, Nov. 16. (UP)—Insurgent and, government planes .battled over Madrid today as the attacking' 'rightists' ' rained ; bombs and. shells on the city in a supreme effort to break down Its defenses, The. beleaguered capital was given' 'a' vivid demonstration of aerial warfare this afternoon when seven nationalist tri-mutui- ed bombers, escorted by fighters, soared over and attached University City In a similar raid yesterday 150 men, women and children were killed. Government fighting planes dioie off the attackers and brought one of them down $ts pilot parachuted within the government lines but was believed to have been killed. When the nationalist bombers had circled u few times over the en pi la 1, six government fighting planes roared into action One ihved straight for one of the bombers Its machine gun blazing. The fighter then zoomed and the bomber began to drop with smoke Issuing from Ik atail The pilot apparently tried to hang on until the last moment and the plane was almost scraping the rool tops when he jumped. Thick black smoke arose over ,the housey as the plane crashed ' ,The attacking bombers and ttiefr ' *!fS&> -disappeared Governmfe»t planes then bombed Insurgents'^ the Casa del Cimpo and University City In an earlier raid today shells fell around the national palace, near the" center of the city, adding more victims to yesterday's toll New York Cotton SLIDELL, La.; ; Noy. 16.' (UP)— Two'. • Louisiana i- 1 State- University co-.eds • -were' ; k'llied';. today when their automobile overturned when tire blew out: : '; ', , They were: 'Miss Folly Whitehead, 19, of Gulfport, Miss/, and Miss Lyzelle Holmes, 17, of Baton Rouge. •. ' ,l , Miss. Whitehead was the only woman student In the L. : P S. U. aviation school. She had intended ;to go to I Birmingham by plane for the week end but' her plane developed motor trouble so she went by automobile to her parents' home In Gulfport with Mlsi Holmes They were returning to the campus when the accident occurred. YORK, Nov 16 (UP) — closed steady. open high low close 1173 1184 U12 n«4 1188 1174 1158 1174' 1157 1176 1156 1174 1153 1170 1152 1160 11*6 1159 1144 1158 1109 1121 1108 1124 closed quiet at 1129, up NEW Cotton Dec Jin March May July Oct , Spots' eleven ' Spot . Average - Is 1Z.13 The average price of 7-8 Inch middling cotton on the 10 designated spot markets today was, 12.13, the . BIytheville Board of Trade, reports. r Closing Stock Prices NEW YORK, Nov. 16 (UP) — Tlie stock market .resumed Its Upward trend today after "nearly a week of. recession.:.'. . V • ::, Amusements featured in activ- ': ity and most of them made new highs. Coppers and silvers made swift comebacks late in the day K Gains ranging r to more than a . point predominated among utilities. . ..'.';. : , . -• ' Mercantile shares, -stronj features even in'the declining mar- ''kets of .last week, continued to gain. " . ' : A T and T .;..';' ]8 3 3-8 Anaconda Copper, ...... 60 i-2 Bethleheni" Steel '...... '12 Chrysler :,.-...\'. 1 ...;.;...".'^ 135 3.4 Cities Service „ 3 7.1 . Coca • Cola , J ............ 132 1-2 General American Tank .69 General Electric ........ 51 3-8 General Motors 741-4 ' International Harvester 99 3-4 ' McKessori-Robbins ,;... 13 5 .j Montgomery .Ward 63 1-2 New York Central ...;. 433-8 Packard 12 3-8 Phillips Petroleum •..". 45 3-4 . Radio Corp 111-2 St. l*>uis-San Francisco 1 7-8 Simmons Bed . 47 1 2 Standard of N J ".'.'.'.';'. 6« U8 Texas Co 55 Chicago Wheat open high low May 114 1155-8114 115 Chicago Corn high low close I>«. 102 1-8 103 3-4 101 3-4 103 5-8 ^tay 95 1-2 « 1-8 B 1-J j? Girl Students KUled When Tire iBlows Out Big Democratic. Majority Holds No Assurance oi H?rmony BY RODNEY DUTCHKR WASHINGTON. —Predictions as to the harmony .or discord which may be expected between a preai i REBEL EiLOIES Share in Higher Pay De"spite Refusal to Sign Agreement. PITTSBURGH, Nov 16 (UP) Thirty thousand employes of Carnegie-Illinois steel corporation today shared m the 10 per cent wage increase -despite their refusal to, sign the wage 'agreement because > they objected to the "cost-of-living' pay scale Officials of ) the corporation, largest subsidiary of the United States Steel -corporation, ended speculation as to what would happen to the '/rebels,"., whose em- ploye represejjtatiyes held put agalhst signing the' year's 7 contract > by t announcing t that"''all WOW «»ive._tb^. pay , boost) >--- 4JTrie ^corporation's ^ther* 60,000 employes accepted the new pay agreement which went into' e« feet" today.' " ' •/,'£ ,-}' * •Along , with ' Oarnegte-biinols,' most ol ,the r nation's; other steel companies raised the wage.?' of their employes,' effective today. Altogether more than 500,000 steel workers shared in' the higher wages which will add $80000,000 to the annual steel pjyroll Textile Wages Up PROVIDENCE, R I, Nov 16 (UP)-Some 15,000 employes of New aigland textile finishing Plants will be granted wage Increases this week,'It ,as learned Notices of wage increases, approximating 10 per cent, will be posted m Rhode Is tand and southeastern Massachusetts mllh today, tomorrow and Wednesday The increases will become effective November 23 and November 30 About 5,000 workers will benefit Other New England plants were expected to post notices later, m the week." Weather Data To Be : . Gleaned In Icy Flights FORT. SMITH, N. W. T. (UP) — Three Royal-Canadian Air Force pilots : are ready to make a series of winter flights into the sub-stratosphere over the Northwest Territory to chart weather foridltions for Canadian and U. S. 'weather bureaiis. : ' : Eaily, throughout the winter months, the -fliers, Sergts. ^R, I. Thomas and P.' E. Sorenson' and Corporal L.s. : l Thompson, will soar 15,000 feet into the air and record ..temperatures ^'and ' other weather conditions on - Instruments Installed in their plane. They will be assisted by a meteorological observer. : "' ' * '-'" " The 1 results of the surveys will be sent to the Canadian Meteorological Service ' and the U. S Weather Bureau. A load of cedar posts, cut in 1860 recently was sold tn Texas as sound material. ' Livestock , EAST, ST. LOUIS, : III:, Nov 16 (UP)— Hogs, receipts: 15000 Top, 9.60. 170-240 Ibs., 9.W-9.95 140-160 Ibs., 8.65-9.40 Bulk sows, 8.50-8.85. ', Cattle, receipts: 7,000 ' Steers, .8.25-11.75. Nominal range steers, 5.25-11.75. adrid .. Slaughter heifers,' 4.25-11.00. ' Beef cows, 4.00-5.00. Cutters and low cutters, 3.00- •1 . (5 , ' - , • . t : : dent and n :hew Congress are as often wrong as right. Checking the Hit it would appear that this Congress would be neither more radical , nor more conservative than the last. Howevpi, Congress In the main I;, more conservative than the piesldenl It can be more "radical when large pressure groups are bent on raiding the treasury but it can also be much more conservative when expensive high- pressuie lobbyists' from Wall Street come to Washington to ^Icck a White House program 'Obedience" Is Doifclfu] There s a common theory now that Roosevelt need but snap his, Ingers in the nevt session to ex- ict congressional obedience Only 17 of the 96 senators will be Republicans and that includes several progressives Only 89 of 435 House members will be Republicans So it Is argued that Congress will again be a 'rubber itamp for Roosevek A This theory fails lo" lake sev- •ral things into account, Although many members of Congress rode -ack into office on ,the Roosevert =oatlalls, that doeant mean that inj of them will support ' velt legislation out of liven though it will be^lmpossf* ? e £> to ^< fln(! anv effective 'oppost- :ion,.'oUtaldeVtKel'De4ocnitt:rrarto, those .ranks', have 5 :-* managed-X(b provide effective opposition in Uie »st And a president* proverfrially las a harder time in his second teim to Control, Congress i . , '•Furthermore.' despite all" I 1 the >peccnes of Republican.campaign- ers and Liberty liaguers, if just isnt true,ithat Congress has served, as Roosevelt's grubber stamp." It (became* especially recalcitrant after the big- Democratic victory n the ( 1934 elections, when nearly ->11 candidates^ rode In on New Deal popularity. * F.-R Often Oierrnled , , ' Roosevelt was ^overruled by the Senate when he sought' American adherence to the World' Court Nearly all his tax measures have been chewed almost beyond rec- )gnition His vetoes • of veterans' benefit bills - have been overridden Congress made Important changes in the securities, stock market, anil public utility holding company measures Repeated administration efforts to obtain adequate food and drug protective legislation have : failed. The AAA imendments were blocked entirely at one session .and passed at the nest only after, extensive rejig- gering. .• • : . •-' ';' • '.•••,.';"•:•' •.• • i •' The long haggling : and ' revision which preceded passage of the J4- 500,000,000 'work relief . bill, :'; ln- cludlne Roosevelt's, defeat on the prevailing wage Issue, caused the president's prestige to suffer. ' ; ; And few will ever know how many legislative proposals ' were snatched 'back from Capitol ~ Hill or buried before they saw daylight —on the assurance of congressional leaders that they could not pass. • i Everybody for Himself? Some observers see . the next Congress as a group of shifting blccs in which nearly every member, as usual, will be primarily out for himself. Labor legislation has usually had little trouble during the New Deal and probably will have less than ever now. But legislation af- fecliug corporate setups and corporate profits may encounter hard slcddtny. , , Jt will be important to se e vvhcl her Sam Hayburn of Texas or John O'Connor of New York is elected floor leader In the House Hayiani is Uie administration choice, although it's ucertain how emphatically the White House plans lo make its wishes known If he ts elected, Roosevelt can at least be sure that hls-c4uses are In slrone and friendly hands Already, however, the president and his closest advisers are con- slderH« 'he likelihood that radio appeals over the heads of congressmen to their constituents may prove Ihe most effective techninue in obtaining co-operation. Mexican Oil Workers Demand Pay Increases MEXICO CITY, Nov 1C (UP) — All foreign mul Mexican oil i companies face n dcnmnrt foi new In bor'jco'ntincts todaj applicable mil forinly (o oil compinles and lit eluding general vvige Increases The (lemnnd was presented Itist nlfihl by HID union of Mexican Oil Workers. The workers also want unionization of practically' all -the executive personnel'which the companies regard as "meaning' that Die tinton practically desires to take over the tiianagemcrii. GRM5LEY GIVES UP TOJFICEBS Hunger Diives Manila Man, Sought in Shooting, to Sui render. Ed Grimsley, ,who shot and se rlously wounded Paul 'Monk Wright at the icai door of n Manila bcei parlor on Satuiday night, Cct Ji, suirendered to the Po(n- sett county sheriff at HarilsbuVg last night and was lodged in the county Jail here this morning" Grimsley h.ad been at large since he fled from the beer parlor, forcing a filend to drive him out of town In the letter's car, the night of the shooting Wright wounded in the abdomen, was brought to the Blythe- vllle hospital and hii condltloi was regarded as critical for several days Since then tits Improvement has .been rapid, however, and he is lo be^dlicharged from the, .hospital tomorVoVJ •>. According to reports Grimsley appeared at a farm houi n «i"; Harrbburg . last nfght^lmsTd u« occupants and told them/The was wante^ by soffit ers In 'Mlsjlsslpul cduntyand wanted to give 1 himself JP 'He said he was nearly' dead trom cold and starvation and believed he would be apprehended sooner or later and had decided to surrendei The farmer accompanied Grimsley to Harrlsburg where the latter surrender to the Poinsett county sheriff He was returned here this morning War Is Not All ^ Jbr a Dictator Former Pemiscot Sheriff Dies Suddenly at Ca ruthersville. CARTJTHEasviLLE, Mo —Funeral services were held here Sunday afternoon for W P (pete) Robertson, long-time resident- of Caruthersville, and well-known in political circles of southeast Missouri. Mr. Robertson, Pemiscot county sheriff for two terms' and state representative for one -• term succumbed shortly after a heart attack, Saturday about noon, r i He was stricken in tho wholesale house .which'-he founded, but in .which -he has, 'been employed for the past, few years, and by the tune physicians were summoned he was beyond medical.aid. . ; Mr. Robertson *as born in Henderson county, Tenn.,'.60 years ago. He came to Pemiscot county when a youth of 18. He first lived near Decring,'where he did much toward developing the county, operating a logging business for many years It was while at peering that he was first elected sheriff on the Republican ticket, serving'from 1920 to 1924. Later, he was elected as county representative to the slat* legislature, and again, In 1928, was elected sheriff for his second term Mr. Robertson is survived by his widow, Mrs. Dollye Robertson, one son, Waller, a former student at Alabama University, and one adopted daughter, Frances, a student here. The funeral was held at the Bap- list church, conducted by the Rev. D. K. Poster, and Interment was made at Maple cemetery. WEATHER Arkansas—Pair, warmer tonight and Tuesday. Memphis and vicinity—Pair and slightly warmer tonight. Ixwest temperature 38 to 42. Tuesday fair and warmer. The maximum temperature here yesterday was 63, minimum 41, clear, according to Samuel F. Nor- .rls, official weather observer. Plins foi dc.ilh-dcnliiiB vv.ir machines to ciush enemies do not occupy all lhe : nltcnllon of ,i Emopcrin dictator lot in* stance, C h a n c c 1 1 o i Kurt hrinisclinlgg, Austila's 'Miong nidii," is ' shovv n ,ibov o in n kindly mood ivllh oiic of the 120 children 5his e'nlcrlniricd In his Vicnn.i home icccnlly. Schuschnlgg is fond of children and often luis pnlies foi gioups of them fionij v.nions p.nts of the n'ctlon. Piesiclent As Yet Undecided on Pioposcd Visit to Buenos Aiiet,. WASHINGTON, Nov. 16. (Ul>>- PrcsIdeiH Koosevelt Is expected to decide late today whether he will eo to Buenos Alies for tho opening of the I'nn-Amoilciui peace; lonfercnco or merely confine his seagoing actlvUlii, to a vacation cruLso in tht west Indies i\ml pos- t'bly Oentrnl Amcilcan vvatcis, the White House said today Mi., Roosevelt vsoiked on tiltu- natlve pioginui!. ovci tho weekend Eoiuo closo friends, however, felt Hint he would decide on the longer sUng that would take him to DIIC- nos Alms by Dec 1 ' In nny event he will leave Wellington at 8 pm, tomorrow nmi reach Charleston, s O, the |x>rt of embarkation early Wednesday where he will bomd the cruder indlaimnolu, with his son, Jaincs Edwnrd Oallnghei, a friend of tin. latter and lib military and imvnl nldcs. Estimates Industrial Jobless Below 4,000,000 WASIUNCl'lON, NOV, 10 (UP)— I'HsUlenl Haipei Slbley of tho Unlleil Slattj, Chamber of Coid- mcice today snkl chumbei estimates Indicated less than 4000,000 Indiistitnlly employable per- ('Oiis lunaln on the tuition's Jobless lolls Slblej'f, litlmate, was iiimle us lie left Hip white House aftir a discussion v\llh President Roosevelt Slblej dcclniut that J- COOCCO peuons hml found le-cm- plojiiient In Industry and agrl' uiHmc dining Urn present >car ! Since Hie low point of (lie de- PHV.IOII, ho declaicd, industiy has ubstubeil n lc(nl of 8,500,000 Whole Population of Tiny Canadian Outpost Wiped Out. TIFLAND. Alta, Nov 16 (UP)_ The entire population of tills fion- tler village was wiped out today in a feud which,took six lives Authorities!- said they believed Carl shells Horangcd over loss of his job as'ralhvay foreman, killed Carl Nelson, foreman who replaced him, Nelson's family, and two oth ers 1 Tieland is a railroad village, 100 miles north of Edmonton. Shells killed himself after, shooting and beating (o death the others, i Authorities believed in addition to Nelson and shells others dead were Mrs. carl Nelson, her son, Ecl- 'ird, 3, and John Mardniuq and George Ruel It was believed the slaying occurred early Saturday. News of the death was not received immediately since the only means' of communic.«-,ion was by railroad tcl egraph. An inquest was ordered loday.; Pneumonia fakes Life , of J. E. Parvin, Armorel J. E, Parvin, 39-year-old farmer of the Arniorcl community, died at 3 o'clock Saturday afternoon at the Baptist hospital In Memphis after a two' weeks illness of "pneumonia. Funeral services were to be held oday at Corinth, Miss., and Interment vvf.s to be madt at •Vheeler cemetery there. The Moss Funeral Home of this city w^as n charge of funeral arrangements Mr. Parvin is survived by his wife, Mrs. Alberta Parvin, and •wo daughters, Annie Sue and Madeline. Supreme Court Affirms Crossing eath Verdict Irmed the verdict of a Hot Spring county circuit court in awarding rtrs. Blanch Hunt $1,750 damages against the Missouri Pacific railroad. lie suit followed the death of C. Hunt on January 12, 1934, rain struck the ,„..„ ... which he was a passenger. t The railroad contended that' a Darning bell was ringing when flint's car approached the cross- ng. '..-• .-• bcek-. Trade Agreement ABOARD S S AMERICAN IE- GION AT SEA NOV. 10 (UP)— Secretary of State Cordell Hull revealed Uxlay that one of tlia concrete lesulls of the forthcoming Pan-American conference at Bue- uos Aires possibly would J« a new Intlo agreement between the United Stales and Argentina | Tlie secretary said that members of the United States delegation, accompanying him -'"to 't>» parlov Which* convenes at 'Bu«nos''Alrt& Dec 1, had fnrolllailzlng nlth all matters sched- . , i ' I fe6l sure they nrc ready for discussion of all subjects on the agenda,' the secretary commented Hull added llmt while he had not brought along experts from Uie trade agreements sect'on of the department of stntc he nntl his associates would gather Information on the promotion of trade with all the countries represented at Buenos Alres-rcspeclally Argenliiia. In "»ply to questions regarding Pan-Ameilcan LooponUton with the League of Nations, or as the agenda reads "measures of coop.ratlon with other International entitles" Secretary Hull 5 ad that President Roosevelt in a letter lo all the heads of nations proposing the conference indicated 7i natural Avoidance of such actions as would be calculated to handicap or embarrass other pence agencies Diffeie :nces m No Lattci's Fathei. OLATHE, Kans., Nov. 16. (UP) —The .engagement' of Mary pick- ford to Buddy Rogers will be announced Fr|day In Hollywood, Judge Buit Rogers, father of the movie star, and orchestra teader said today. Judge Rogers snld he ttilked by long distance telephone eirly today to both Miss Picktord and his son and that Mrs Rogers would go to Hollywood for the announcement. Slid will leave by train tomorrow: Asked if he thought the dlspar- lly between the ages' of his son and Miss Plckford would cause nny difficulties Judge Rogers said: workers. Blbkv wld (hat he had no lilUiulKl in his 4000000 figure IcIU, fainiMs and firm laboi ami Job- lew inofcsslonnl men nnd women F Tota . i ,, . . „ „ ' A moiomt traveler* ' irnmrt- - )tal on Hand in Building lftt * 1 >' ^''W »• ^ruck, was,im- ' Fund Reported at $54,- *^A?*& T ^W^ 360 Today. mer "'""""-' •*••" •— ---'-'• ' There Is now W4380 o miu In the fund which Ls being ruLurt to elect a »70,000 building 'to huiiie a factory which the Rlce- Sllx Diy Qoods company proposes to csifvbllah in Blylhcvllle it (vnt announced at noon todaj by J, well Brooks, secretary o the oiKanl/jitlon In charge of thi drive. •' Craw font Noble, proprietor '01 the Hotel Noble, who hni beei away on an extended trip, sub- wrlucd »1000 in behalf of Uie hotel. Resollcltation of previous contributors to the fund, in an attempt ti ixjrsuade them to Increase their original gifts, was started this momltii and nut with coinu success ".ConUlbutloVla to taling / »7»o •& ¥ Tois $300 750 100 200 250 250 IOC .seven nrnn and Individuals , wh( proviously.v.liod glvcrt »l,950 m addition ^solicitation! of those who have 'not Ijet contributed 'is continuing. | Those increasing their original contributions are. ' Wade Furniture Co Kirby Brothers Oeo M tee J Nick Thomas Dr I R, Johnson Dr. M O Usrey Bljthevllle Machine Works Contributions' New |100 250 so 100 100 100 SO acknowledged Include' Hotel Noble A Conway . .. 0 G Smith ...... H Hoitchins .. . Glencoe Hotel C W Affllck E C Robinson Lbr Co Artcno Lumber Co .. East Arkansas Builders not prcviouslv 41000 20C 100 .50 jsj . 200 500 . 500 500 Keenan Goes to Trial for Roadhouse Killing MEMPHIS, Nov .,„.,_„ federal court Jury was selected at • noon today lo ' try James B Keenan, Forrest City, Ark., gbv- crnirienb alcohol tax • unit . agent, on charges of murder.,In connec- n ,. " „ un cnarges or murder.,In connec- oar to Happiness bays tlon wilh " 1C t»**i\ siropting of I. a i»r.,' s P»»f, n , , J .^?"" C "... B(IW ' ™ ad '^ sc tar - than Buddj anil Marv to Discuss Finances will be a mass meeting of Farm Income Increases, Sharply In California over the previous >ear, and mak , | Ing Uie state the highest ranking ago of the Union hi this respect* the fmance "Chalriuan,. to discuss Ihe budget for the new year, . In announcing the meeting Mr Hudson extended an Invitation to all members' to attend. Department of Agriculture report was explained. Benefit payments;to farmers In Ihe state amounted to $7.781 OJO, a 4 per cent Increase over 1M4, Daughter of' Searcy -£S|t pie ;Victim of" Accid^t This Mdrnihg. ' .'y'' - , '' « ,u ; Arncld Craft,' »f KnwrV"^' Atk, driver of the truck i k»l<d SiletU Wrt* thk p_ nit, was liken Into cmtody, Ian • -aritrnoon ijr Highway PalnlMh Kill Amu,tronr, who found' iUUi? picking .coltwi m the cS5'- Whittle place at IU«)an«».^iJ^' Salctta Webb, l5-ye»r-old' &u- ghler of Mr. and 'Mrs,^W,"S/ Webb of searcy, Ark, who 1 'Aid been picking cotton In the 1 " vlclnltv, ivaa fatally Injured j»' knocked fropi the running tx . of an automobile by ,a, pas r truck on Highway, 1», near, l "bout V o'clock this mornte A motorlit traveUng J I «>er a'fractured "skull and )«««.injuries «tut»ln«d ' when she"i«» knocked oft the car • wer» ?$& to have been responsible t for 14 Ur ileath _ ^ * JM-, Tlie truck; driver did jwlviafc his vehicle and , had %not r'ljSh Identlfled la^ (hU »ft«nvoon.~W-' nesses said they b*Uev*d ; the trine driver wa< unaware that the tniifr had struck th» »lrl flhe was rid. ing on the running board'of, heY fathers car on her way {<h j »~ nearby co«on Held , "'! Tlie motorttf whose automobile' struck the |trl rushed her ?fo "• Nlanlta wher? »h« wu given erne?-"" gency treatment -She, was then', hurried to the hoipltal htrt' In' a Thompuqn ambulance. She died a few mimltes --~-'-> • • <* nUtled - • ,., ,,'ioc.l .'cotton *fHAriT'. Jsfcp^-.W9^,y«*w collided with a ear on me. man- way here ; , / „ , "-!••; ' Young Knl*ht was crosslni in* ~ highway when a girl steppe^'out In front of his' vehicle and In ' order to avoid striking her < he ' lumed sharply, directly into "the path of an approaching' car »H1» J bicycle was demolished and c the youth was bruised ,eoiukl«aE&^ about the left arm, but »as'other^ , wise un In lured _, 13. -f ~-u f™ A ^1' Ov " 1 » ni ' ~ r "-W - | JEOLA, Ark —Two negroesi were more or less seriously in ed today, wn*n-,a cotton " truck, owned by E M Ha of Blythevilje and driven by Skelton, negro, turned over ditch about a half-mile Driver, on Highway 61 *•.»««•! Riding with Skelton were'twT negroes, one of whom was orviliBr way to Memphis to obtain lyeif' gh? ' ment for knife wounds recelveif I" a fight at Osceola last nighl A passing motorist took them oi lo n Memphis hospital . l 'vJi Tlie accident occurred when'-ii' seed truck owned by Harold B 1 '-*-" Leachville, attempted to pass ---- j — i-~u>(*n.u i*j 1JW Hampton truck just as an iw- moblle driven by Jack Hinenuai' Memphis, manager of 'the J EH Greer Trucking company, rucng company, ai proacjied from the opposite dlrec>. tlon . Hlneman took to the ditch and escaixd with slight injuries, k Skelton, seeking to avoid an ucd4s dent, drove onto the' highway shoulder and hi? big truck w*nV nto the ditch and overturned V tender, January 11, : . 1935. Keenan Is being prosecuted by the state of Tennessee Trial lb being held In federal court by rule of Federal District Judge John D. Martin Hint Keenan was acting in line of duty when he entered Ihe t roadhouse .on , the night of the shooting .. „ .Tlie opening session was featur- Mrj. Sarah Wallace cd by occasional "lashes of state Ct.J » -J ,' rt^" and defending federal attorneys «•« KCSldent, UlCJ State's Attorney General W. Tyler - McCIaln charged that he had STEELS, Mo, Nov 16-Puneral 1 L been..unable to obtain subpoena services nere to fit held here this .service from the United States^ afternoon for MrsTSarah Elizabeth vvhcreupon Assistant United States Wallace, 84, »ho -died at the home OLSirirt. AI f/imnir r* t* i •* r_ n ..... flf VM^T* rtaiit>^f**> *JT» » * j~* tuiwii Assistant united states "»"»^<!, », »no -aietj at the home District Attorney C..P. J. Mooney ol her daughter, Mrs A J Over- cbjectcd nnd asserted "every ]x>s- ™rf, Sunday of cancer • > siblc effort was made to get au- Mrs Wallace ^as one of the early' thorlty to serve those subpoenas settlers of ',iu0 comipunlty, moylng here more than 40 years ago with, her husband, the late John Wallace she was a native of Luray, Tcnn, where she lived until com-, Ing here f,, She was a charter member of tlie steele Methodist church' and' .. a former member of the Eastern f In Star and Royal Neighbors , She SACRAMENTO. Cnl^ (UP)—To 1*1 cash income of California farn ers amounted to $522886,000 In »»« «uu noyai wignoors She 1935, an increase of 105 per cent participated in relltfous acUvltles over tlw nrvvinnc ^-, o^ri ^, nb _ un t,i her health failed some time Services »rje to be conducted, at* ;he Methodist church' b) Ihe Be?'.' - M A Masscy, pastor. Burial w»S Tlie ngure represents actual cash to be made it Mount Zion cenwl' income and docs not Include the tery with' ths 'aerman" UnderUk- value <>f crops used on farms, It Ing Company In charge <X funeral was explained. . armmrcnwnt* ^ s^,- .._ii._ ?l ?? arrangemtnts X s«x»g service >»a to b« given by MH Nenbetry' Johnawi .\frs n*i^t^ >&. h._ j Johison,'Mrs. OeraW'BrooVs and > f Miss Imogtne Morning ^_ •- >-!t '

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