The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 18, 1936 · Page 1
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November 18, 1936

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Wednesday, November 18, 1936
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VOL. XXXIII—NO. 210 Blylhevllle Courier Blylhovlllo Dally News Blytheville Herald Mississippi Valley Leader TH«DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND ••'?.-/' ?•.'• • ; ^ll ' v ... '• '",';1 m.YTMBVH,],B. ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, NOVKMBKH 18, 1036 SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS GERMANY AND ITALY RECOGNIZE REBELS Will AslMre mm stts Cruiser Carries Roosevelt Finds Reemployment Insufficient to Solve thc Problem WASHINGTON, Nov. 18. (UP)— President Roosevelt, finding the rapidly increasing gains in private reemploj'nient Insufficient to solve the relief problem, announced today that he would ask coiigre.w to finance the federal work program until July 1, 1937. Point - by point the president checked the unemployment and rc- employment situation—past, present and future—with the conclu- .fiion that .industry must hire a greater number of older and unskilled workers lo reduce the government's burden. These five paragraphs provided the high lights of a surprise statement Issued by the wjiile House for publication 12 hours after Mr Roosevelt left for his South American "good neighbdr" cruise: '•—"Reemployment has been increasing rapidly during the last year and reports from Industry are to the effect that further gains In employment can be expected during the coming year. 2.—"Unemployment relief has reflected this Improvemenl In employment. From the peak of 5,316 000 unemployed families and single persons in January, 1935, the number declined 28 per cent to August, 1036. 3.—"Despite this decline a large number of unemployed remain on the WPA and other govemmuital agencies ro reduce substantially the unemployment relief rolls industry must hire a larger number of'the older workers" and the unskilled workers! 4—Oovlously industry has not jet increased its employment suf ficiently to permit Ihe government lo withdraw its'.aid to' the unemployed. Moreover the severe drouth of this summer required the use of n large sum of money which would otherwise. be available for general unemployment relief. : . :• 5—"As a. consequence congress will be .asked to appropriate enough funds to .carry the program through the fiscal^ year : 1937 (ending Juno Observers'^bcUeyed 'the "president would seek.a.SSOO'.OOO.OOO appropriation soan after congress meets ti continue tha WPA. That was the figure he mentioned In preliminary budget discussions last : summer. ; Tlie U. S. cruiser Indiana'polis, ; on which President Roosevelt, •• upper left, sailed j from Charleston, S.''C., today on n trip which will take him lo .Buenos Aires, -Argentina, for the opening ceremonies o( the Pan-American peace conference on Dccmeber 1. The Indianapolis, in charge of Capl. Henry ; k. Hewitt; upper right, was scheduled for wo slops en route, one ~at Trinidad for fuel, another at Rio' do' aneiro, Brazil, where a reception -was planned for thd president. Hits Futrcll's Refusal to Call Special Session LITTLK ROOK, Nov. 18. <UP>State Senator R. R. Thompson of Eureka Springs today launched another verbal attack on Gov J M Futrcll for .not calling a special session of the general assembly to enact legislation that would enable the state to benefit by the new social security act. "The governor, by his refusal to call a session and see the state spend $10,000, Is going to lose Arkansas citizens $1,000,000 In social security benefits," Senator ThomD son said. New York Cotton NEW Cotton Dec ^ Jan March May July- Get Spots ten. YORK, Nov. 18 (UP) _ closed barely steady. open high low close 1185 1136 1175 1175 1174 1174 1165 1165 1114 1175 1163 1163 1111 1171 1160 1161 1160 1162 1150 1150 1123 1125 1115 1115 closed quiet at 1220, oil Spol Average Is 12.02 avcragc P" ce of 7-8 inch C0tl °" on the le Chicago Wheat open high low eta Dec 118 5-8 119 1-3 111 3-8 117 1- May 115 1-B 116 1-2 116 115 Chicago Corn .open high low clos Dec 106 3-4 107 7-8 105 5-8 105 G- May 99 1-4 100 3-4 98 1-2 88 5- vvMl Resume Annual' Payments if Total \s "Written Down" PARIS, Nov. .18 <UP) .— Prance las reopened the war dent qiies- ion with the United Stales wilh view' lo. resuming payments on ver-due annuities as •' soon, as ossible, 'once .agreement has been cached '' on ;"wrlting .down" the ota! debl, the United Press leani- ed - today from .'highest govern- leivt sources'.- • ".'••• , • Under Secretary,of State Franis de Tessan had a thorough dts- ussion of war debts with Presi- ent Roosevelt while.In Ihe Unit- el States as; official French"ren- csentative at the fiftieth annlver- ary of Ihe Slatue of Liberty pre- enlatlon, it was learned. '••',..''.':.' De Tessan returned to Paris to- ay and submitted a detailed ie- nprt to Premier' Leon Blum'and r orclgn Minis'ter" Delbos, indicat- d that the basis for debt discus- ions already had been establish- d.. •. ' ',. ;: ' ' ' Nothing definite: has been de- Ided thus far, however, and no inn French offer has been made, he United Press learned from the ame government source. ; . Beiry Tells Laboi Convention He Believes Comt Will Observe'It' ' CONVENTION HALL, TAMPA Fla Nov 18 (UP)-TKO high New Deal officials told the American Federation of labor's fifty'-slxlh convention today.that reelection of President Roosevelt, demonstrated the nation;would overcome obstacles lo the advancement of progressive . government and improvement of mass living standards . . Major George L. Berry, the pres'-. ident's industrial coordinator, told the - 485 delegates that the election was a mandate which he believed the supreme could would observe but if it did not the nation would quickly "nnd a way" to its goal of liberal legislation. Secretary of Labor Prances Perkins, departing from her prepared speech, declar-sd that the vot" "makes it perfectly clear that this people-of America plan to go forward." Mo an of Arc'Here to Rally Chinese Annual Membership.. Appeal Will Be ; Opened Withm a Few'Day's/•.'!•• Max', Meyers, local, cotton man, has accepted the chairmanship (of the 1S3G roll call of the' American Red Cross.In the Chtckasawba district of Mississippi: county, It \vtis announced this morhlnV by O" 'A. Cunningham, 'chapter chnlrmnn. With the cooperation of W! j. Keeser, Red Cross field rep'rcseii-. tntlve, Mr.- Meyers ,1s devoting today and.tomorrow, to coihplsllng'riii organization,' to carry on the campaign Iti every township In the district. W..-W. Holllnetcr and Mr. 1 Keeser are visiting : - communities outside of Blytlieville today to e.h- llst workers. Mrs. c. L., Wylie will be In charge of bootlis which will be maintained at n • number of public places in Dlytheville • to receive..membeiship dues Actual enrollment' of members will probably start Saturday C'ommuilltj Owes Debt j lied Cross nien\bershlp dties are $1 per year;' bubVnaiiy give larger sums. B;ifty cents of each membership goes tc the supiwrt of the national organization while the balance, Including any contribution' In excess of $1,- is retained by the chapter for work in tiie commuri- Callcd China's "Jo'nn of Arc" (oilier part in n student revolt lost year, Loll Tsei. 22-year-old student of Tsmghun University at N*! P ''$' s | llclu '«l °n arrival nt •New York- lo rally the residents of Chinatown to the, supporl of tHeir countiy In Its resiMance against Japanese .encroadimeiils ity. Blytlieville and Mississippi '.county owe a.heavy obligation'to the' Red' Cross, it v,ab emphasized by Mr.'Cunningham in appealing for support 6f tlie roll call Citing.ex- i pendHures by the national organl- J^ConliWuon, actually'on''halid Cation in the Chlckasav,ba districtli n « ap ,i n,» *,A^ "'-"A'-™-- f! " lia inutile 1927 flood and ,. Om $1,500 in Additional C o n t r i b u tions Also Piomiserl Quebec to Cut Price $1 On All Horned Cattle QUEBEC (UP) — Horned cattle next year will be \vorth $1 a head ess In Quebec province than hose without horns. The livestock branch of the De- Jarlment of Agriculture announced that cattle buyers and tanners proposed the reduction, effective Acquires Elytheville Motor May 1, 1937, as part paign (o reduce the of a cam- number ot loriuxi vattle on the Commercial narkets. New Orleans Cotton ORLEANS, Nov. 18 (UP>Cotton futures dropped 8 to 12 points today in a wave of general liquidation after opening. Co-operatives and houses came to the rescue buying orders closed steady. open high ] ow 1181 1184 1175 Ja-n H68b 1159 1153 March 1169 1171 liei May 1165 1167 1157 July 1156 1158 1148 Oct 1122 1122 11U iliw Spots closed steady at 1225, off eight. steady spol - with and the mark: close 1174 1158 1161 1157 1148 Closing Stock Prices NEW YORK, Nov. 18 (UP) Selective buying h, a long list o ^ In 1114. drouth of 1930, he pointed out '(hat If the local clmpte'r met its membership quota for 100 years it would not repay the moneyWhich the Red Cross spent for relief here in : those two disasters. . Th- national Red • Cross spent >1G7,155.G5 for Hood-relief work In" '.he Chickasawba district' in 1927 irid $78,881.85' lor drouth' relief In 1930-31. It has spent smaller sums n other lesser disasters. 131,000 Families Ilclfied •While Mississippi', county has seen visited-by no major disaster lnce 1930, ,1110 Red Cross.has stood -eady throughout the years to give issistance wherever needed. During tha year ended'June 30, 1936, it ;ave food, clothing', shelter, medical ild and assistance toward rehab- ililalion lo 131,000 fam'illcs • (approximately 550,000 persons),' victims - of earthquakes, epidemics, (ires, floods, hurricane's and other forms of disaster in all pads of Sales Company Tom Little ' from Announcement of the purchase of the BlyKicviile Motor gales company, local Buick and Pontiac agency, was made today by F B Joynnr. The company was established several inonlhS afo by Tom Little and .Is located on the corn-r of Walnut and Broadway. Under the terms of the deal Mr Joyncr assumes complete ownership of tlis business, which wiil be managed by W. D. Wood who came h-re four months ago .from Louisville Miss., under Hfr. Little. Mr. wood has had more than 11 S-ears experience in the automobile business, both as dealer and manager. He will be assisted in the sales department by Lloyd stick- mon and Dick Fletcher. The latter will represent the agency in Qsce- ola. ISoth men are also well known and experienced in the business Tl;e name of the business will he changed lo the Joyner Motor Sale company. A complete sales and ser vice sot-up will be made with Sam Mllllgan as service manager Thn business will Include a par u de pnrlment and a service station car" ryin, the complete line of slicl products. In addition to this a ?V hour storage service will be offered DOLGEV1LLE, N. Y. <up)_ Vi i lap? folk are sleeping W u n t} ,' windows tight these days. Reason? Skunks have come out of the woods st night. made possible by .the dues paid by millions of members .throughout the country," Mr. Cunningham said. "Its continued effectiveness as the great national agency for tlie relief of misfortune depends upon the support of all of us, In recognition of the great service it has rendered this community In the past, and of its rcaaincss to give similar service wherever the need may arise, its annual membership appeal should receive a general and liberal response." the country. "This great humanitarian work Losses Small in Two Cotton House Fires Slight damage was caused In fires at two local gins' last night and this morning. The loss in each instance was covered by Insurance Fire broke out in the cotton housa nt the R. D. Hughes company gin en South Broadway early last night, destroying about rive bales of cotton before It was halted. This morning a similar fire was discovered in the cotton house of the Meyers Brothers gin on South Elm street and about two bales of cotton were lost before the fire was stopped. High School Boasts Fingerprint Record WATERTOWN, S, D. (UP)—Wa- tcrlown high school believes it Is Fr ii.t the first secondary school in the hi,, ,"' ?*? " nknown - Thc b " country to introduce nngerDrim- ™* l"'" cd . f "" "? adw ?y bcf <™ country to Introduce flngcrprlrit- Ing of Its students. All registered students at toward the $70.000 iee-Slrc lory fund lotalcd $50,815 ia,l*tnoon loday ( It was announced by J Mell Brooks, secretary of tlir committee in, charge of the drive. In-addition" the committee has been promised) contributions' sufficient lo bring Ihe lolnl to $58.405,-but Is withholding announcement ol them until pledge cards arc actually signed. - ' Increases in their subscriptions by six contributors to "the fund were announced today, In-addition to gifts from nine firms arid liril- vidiiiils who Imd - not previously contributed. Those Increasing thsj'r contributions were: Tom A. Little Mrs.' A. Walton R. S. Harris E. R, Jackson E. B. Woodson : Drs. Nies and NIes new $500 100 100 100 50 100 lota' $1,000 son 200 200 100 200 'Contributions not previously reported: Arkansas Grocer Co am M, p. Bro\vnlee J. C. Penney Co Silver Moon Night Club H. Hislifill and Co Highfiil-Doal Mule .,.. Memphis Mattress Co. 1. 0. Penney Employes Mrs. j. p. clark 100 500 150 150 150 50 75 Loss, on Cosnell Farm Placed Above $12,000; 25 Mules Saved Two horses were burned to death and n large quantity of corn and hay destroyed when a large barn, on what is known as one of the Gosnell farms, northwest of the city limits, burned last night. Tlie lors was estimated at be tween $12.000 and $15,000 by Dr. S. P. Martin, in charge of farmln operations. There was no insurance on the barn or Its contents. Twenty-five mules, sUiblcd in tho barn, were led to safely outside after the Hrc was discovered. Fifty tons of hay. 2.000 bushels of corn and five tons of cottonseed Tlie origin of the fire, discovered about 11 o'clock by a daughter of ,, t carctakcr n ^ the farm ' "' " " nl!nown - Thc Jcsf school have had their prints taken for the government Mies. This is another move in the government's campaign to complete files for Identification. discovered and swift work we necessary to save the mules, the I City firemen were called out but had no means ol combatting the blaze. They aided in the removal of some farm Implements from the barn but many olhers were dc stroycd. Resettlement Chief Announces Mis Decision Today at Memphis By VAI.CO I.V1.K Unltwl 1'rrss SlufT Corn'sptmdcnl MEMPHIS, Nov. 1U. (Ul>)—lle- Ectllcmcnt Administrator Ruxford O. Tug well revealed lo the. United 'ress today lhal hi! has submitted its resignation lo President Hoose- ell, Tudivcll, here with Secretary of AgrliniUiivc licury A. Wallace on in Inspection of resettlement pro- lects, snld hi) was resinning lo ac- :epl an executive position with n large New York business firm. He would not divulge thu nami> of the firm nor the nature of Hie position he. will j, 0 ]d. Tugivcl! said hu Imd been plan- hiB tor "a short while" lo resign bill hud thought U best to wnlt until after the election. Alexander Ills Successor Dcspui. tiie fact lie.,1s entering inhale life the Now'Dual "main ti lister" said >j would maintain a deep Inteiest In tlio resettlement Hoik and Ihe condition-; among pcrsons-iii Ihe "low Income" strain. Dr. \v. w. Alexander,''assistant A admlnlstintoi, will replace him, Tugwcll said "When Mill Ihe resignation Inke orrcct?" liu was asked. "In n few \\ceks—Just as soon ns I cnn gel affairs of the iidmln- Istrntlon loumlcd out," the founor Columbia unlvcrsty professoi said When riimois came lhal Tng^ol! would resign some sources ballovcd hcrwoiild return to his Columbia post, from which he was given n leave, of absence to £9'with the Nc\y Denl j oarly i,, iho Roosevelt administration. TiiBwell earlier haft refused lo discuss reports that he would resign and closed his hotel door to reporters. • To all rtucsllons as lo the nature of the flrm lie will serve aim the position .•• he will hold, Tuewcll turned a tmillingly evasive answer. "Don't you boys think you have enough to make a story?" he parried.- . '-' . • : ' - ! i • 'Stays on Tenancy Bniird Would he give up an his government connections? "No. I shall always b: Interested in the problems of the low Income .armor ana I will serve on the national tenancy commission recently named-by the'-president." He Indicated he would have more to sny about n. A. changes In a speech at a project Inspection near Little Rock Friday. He declined any comment on reports lie was ' r J'hig lo Impress upon Secretary Wallace that the R, A. should be a part of the department of aprl- culture. .: i • Tugvvell came here by plane last night to join Wallace and resettlement oflicials on an Inspection tour of R. A. projects in Arkansas and Mississippi. Mine. IJnicstlnc Solnimann- llelnk, foi 1 years n suiv of Ihe op- 'iiillo nnd concert sliiue, who died ist night al her homo neur Hollywood. Cul, She was. 16 ycaib old With Molasses Compunj- NEW YORK. Nov. 18 IUP)— Rexford O. Tugwcll, who has resigned as Resettlement Administrator, will become an executive in the American Molasses company Charles William Tausslg, president of the company, announced Uxlay. Tnusslg said Tugvvcll would be an executive vice-president of the company. Tugwell will go to work for the company "about the first of the year," Taussig said. Tausslg was one of the original Roosevelt "brain trust" during the 1032 campaign. Witness Says Keenan "Acted Like Drunk Man" MEMPHIS, NOV. ie. (UP)—oas. B. Keenan of Forrest City, Ark., federal dry agent being tried here in the slaying of J. Cullcn Baw, a tourist camp bartender, was identified today in federal court by William H. Bullinn as Ihe nun "who waved a gun at me, stuck It In my side, and acted like a drunk man." Bullifin, an employe of Ihe Fisher Body corporation here, testified that he was towing a car out North Second street. Asked by Atty. aen, Tyler McLain, <vho | p prosecuting for the stale, if anything unusual happened after he crossed a bridge Bullinn replied that he wits stopped by a man wilh a gun in front of a lourist inn. When asked if he could Identify the man, Bullifin pointed out Keenan In the courtroom. OF TEfl BILL Program of Federal >Supci- vibiou P i- e d i c t eel by Alexander- DYESS COLONY, Ark, Nov.' IB uij-'lhr- government's next, step to ailevlatq |i:o lioublcwme shiue- cro]>]ier illation piobuljly will bo levlslon of tlio Jones' Baitkllcad fnim tennnl bill to Include close federal supoi vision, Deputy Resettlement Administrator W w Alcxnndci Indicated MOID today r Dr. Alexarater, «t «, press, co'n- feicnce following=• anhntiiicci.ient, al Memphis tocln>HhA»'lie -Wf will' succeed r>l.'<Hc«foi<i^C:7iy Tugwcll aj, R A adinini.il, mo, cnme olit'Bttongly.lfoi a federal supei vised, Ipng lapgc land pui- chnse program s fot ' trnanU' and Wfliiied against bringing undesirable Industries lo the south ,Ho apparently was alining at Oovernor Hugh White's liidiutilnl ™" 1 '" Mlsslss 'l>l>I when lie "Men wlio encourage industries to come Into the South because of cheap, unorganised liiboi me In my •••opinion not thinking very clearly about, the : future of ttu> South." •However, he did not mention uoi'ernor Wliltc by name. Shade Switch Gin Worker Badly Hurt CARU'niEHSVILLE, Mo. Nov 18.—Busier King, 23, cmplosc of the Crews Reynolds gin nt Shade Switch, seven miles west of here was seriously Injured yesterday when he became entangled in Kin machinery. " The left side of his face frontal bone, eye, and jaw were crushed and he sustained a scalp wound across the back of his head that required several stitches, nie teeth on the left side of his mouth, were knocked ou(. After receiving first aid here he was rushed to th'e Methodist hospital, Memphis, where his condition last night was pronounced grave. Duluth Docks Open To Ships from Abroad — All-wnXcr .freight and passenger service between Duluth and European ports became a reality with the arrival at Duluth of the Norwegian freighter Taborgjell completing an inaugural voyage of more than 5.000 miles from Norway. The Taborgjell brought more than 1.000 tons of stock fish, sporting goods, household merchandise and cod liver oil for Duluth. Twin city and Chicago wholesale and retail firms. Agents from more than a score of firms which sell the goods met the freighter at the dock. Together with two sister ships, the Taborgjcll will comprise a fleet giving M-day passenger service between Chicago and England. The round trip fare on the boats Is reported to have been set at about $125. Each ship can accommodate 30 passengers. A crew of 25 mans the boats. Insurgent Bombardment of , Spanish Capital Con- limies DL'IU.IN, Nov. IB (UP)'— Italy nnd Qonnany, leading Fascist nations of Europe, recognised the lovohitlonary icijlme r o( aw. HauclSco rriinco today as "the official govcrmnenl. or Spalnr '/ , As, Madild loitered, slrlcken nl-S, most lo dcalh under the most-" savatso norlal and artillery boin- Ijaidmcnt of 'a civilian population in hlBtory, Ihe two dlclalor.-i, Henllo Mussojlnl and Adolf Hit-' ler, iccognlzcd Franco as a fellow dlclatoi. ' An official spokesman of Hie piopagamln ministry confirmed lhat the Qoimnii govcnnnont, acling In conceit \vllh Italy, has decided lo nntlcljnlc the full of Madild but lefusod lo say whfl- i ttiei the blcp v\as intended lo make difficult tlie aid of Soviet Russln to the Madrid leftists, who (ioilve much of their support f i om tho Spanish Communists. 'Inly Announcfj Incision ' IOME, Nov. IB (UP)—Italy hai recognl/cd the Insurgent government of acn. Frunclsco Franco in Spain, It WHS announced officially today. - . •• i , Fascist Italy Is Uhe first'major power lo itiognlie the Fascist tii- iui-gents Tvho have set un a sep- ' nrnte "nationnliEt" government. . Guatemala and El'."Salvador previously accorded recognition ' Subway HUtion Bombed '"MADRID, Nov. 18 (UP)—Renew-' t«S a bombardment %hlcK took 390 UVM In Madrid lu'i night and Injured ,800,, the refels lato today dropped a. bornb'tpn a t>ybvvftv stntion ** * * *—~ * *vi.j • of the clly.j , ', ,' \i, Tlie .bombing of the' siib'way station caused many casualties ami sent late afternoon passeiiR-, cis scurrying under ground In panic. I'ucrU del Sol Aflame I > LONDON, Nov. 18 (UP) — Tlie Spanish ambassador was advised - uy long distance telephone from. Madrid at 2 p. M . today that- tha Puerta del Sol, the great square which b the heart of-the- city, ivas In names , •> The Spanish embassy said the impression gained from the conversation was that ' the defenders of Madrid are keeping the rcbeh at bay." Home of R. C. at Roseland Burns Trc home of Mr. and Mrs'R C ' Rose at Roseland was destroyed by nie Monday morning, only a few Pieces of furniture were saved Mr and Mrs. Rose were at the- ofllce of Mr. Rose's gin, nearby, when the nre broke out, apparent-"' ly from a defective flue. Tha flames'! spread rapidly and with no nre- nghtlng equipment available little could be done to. halt •them Mr. Rose said that he would build-'a new and more modern home In the near future. Mrs Rose went to Osceola following the nre and spent Monday and Tuesday with her son, Charles Rose, and other rclathes she and Mr. Rose plan ' to make their home temporarily In a house on the Roselahd plantation until their mew home is completed Cape Judse Will Hear : Brigance Murder Trial CARUTHERSVILLE, Mo.'— The trial of Thomas Brigance, 22- year-old Caruthersvllle youth for the murder of Bill Monan, night club operator, was continued yesterday until Monday, Nov. 23 when It will be held before Judge Kellcy, of Cape Girardeau, on change ot venue. Brlgnnce, former employe of. Monan's, emptied '. a revolver at Monan as the latter sat at a counter in his night club. MERCER, Pa. (UP)—When Miss Bertha A. Porsbcrg, of Now Galll- !ee, and Fred Barber, of Mercer, were married, Dan Cupid ended a 32-year wait. Tiie pair sera betrothed In 1304, WEATHER Arkansas— Mostly cloudy, ' colder tonight. Thursday partly : cloudy. Memphis and viclnitj— Cloudy and colder tonight Lowest temperatures 38 lo 42. Thursday! fair and colder. Friday fair and warmer. The maximum tempsraturo here yesterday was 67, minimum 27. clear, according to Samuel P. Nor- rls, official weather obseiven

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