The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 14, 1930 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 14, 1930
Page 1
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Served by the United Press BLYTHEVILLE TKB DOMINANT NKWBPAnR Of NORtBEAflT ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI. NEWS VOL. XXVI—No. 2'1G Llythevllle Courier, BlyUievIlte Herald, Blvthevllle Daily News, Mississippi V«llej' Letdtf. UI.YTHKVILLE. ARKANSAS; TUESDAY, JANUARY M. 1930 HOME EDITION SINGLE COPIES FIVE.CENTO LAUNCH STATEWIDE FIGHT ON LICENSE LAW IEHS 5M Rise Is Believed Near Crest WitK Levees in Good Condition. With the water rising more slower than at any lime in the recent high water stage, engineers who are watching Big Lake believe that the worst ilang°r is over as to the lake overflowing. There was a 12- inch rise in the past 2-1 hours which brought the water within 13 | inches of the floors of the highway and railroad bridges which span' the lake 12 miles west of tills city. The only water over Ihe railroad Is where the track is low in the ricugh west of the lake but this has not hampered any of Ihe trains which are miming on schedule time. The electric train has been replaced by a steam locomotive. Surface wafer is over the highway at points farther west, according to reports from Leachville, which is delaying traffic. What effect last night's rain will have upon the speed of the rise •s undetermined. While the water is up to the danger point, en- liineers say that all Ihe levees are In good condition and will hold as long as the flood is at Its crest. In a telephone call to Russell Pankey. mayor of Kcnnett, he stated that that city is in no danger from high water and that the ditches which empty into Big Lake seem to be taking care of the overflow water. Utle 7-Year-Old Girl Needs Home and School Dees anyone want to be a goodtellow to a pretty IHtle seven years old brunette girl? She hasn't any home anil has been to school but very little, but her ambition Is to learn to read and write. Mrs. Ethel Wilson, executive secretary of ths local Red Cross, Is seeking u home for the child whose wather Is in very 111 health and '.vhosi; mother is dead. Although H Isn't essential that anyone adopt her, her father is willing to relinquish all claim to her In order to give her a good home. The present need is to find a home tor her before Monday so that she may for the child whose lather AUyone hueres:ed may call 304 or 702. Finance Corporation Will Assist Special Committee in Livestock. A practical profiram for aidin farmers in improving the quality and increasing the number of hogs THREE DElOKi PuLICE BuTTLE^ Detectives Shoot It Out With Robber Trio in Dark Hallway of Apartment. CHICAGO. Jan. 14. (UP)—Police trapped three bandits In the darkened ' corridor of a west side riu- i plcx early today, opened fire with ' pistols and shot guns In the narrow quarters, killed two of the robbers, captured a third and lost one of their own number. i Warned by a buz/er signal Ih? I detective squad surprised the ban! dlts as they poked pistols Into the 1 ribs of Harry Sucherman, sausago company official, trying to force him to open a wall safe. Thc three bandits slashed a panel from the door of the Sucher- man apartment Just before dawn, entered, aroused Sucherman from bed and demanded that he open a wall safe containing a quantity of jewelry and money. Through previously arranged signals with his brother In the apartment above Sucherman pressed a hidden buzzer and thc brother called police. While the bandits poked pistols into his face and body and attempted to make him Sell My Baby? Never! open the safe a detective squad ar- on Mississippi county farms was r | ved| 5llrroululed the ,,o use , given the approval last night of the Livestock Finance Corporation, which voted to assist in (iiinncing the project to the extent of 53,000. Thc proposal, as submitted by a sub-committee of the Chamber of its members entered from front and rear at the same lime. Lt. Edward Conroy was shot in thc right arm as he stepiwd through j the front door. He oiiened fire along [ Ralph Klsman, Jr., is shown at tho left \vlth one of his I)!ehl,.the pr.-srn! Mrs. KLanan. Below Is tlie child's mother, Mrs. Be- Still FOR MS; IS MEN ,. . , . , the narrow hallway with his left Commerce agriculture committee, is ' "- fl ,. * detectives for the sale of high quality bred : 11Imu " ' ce O ' nc ««c<-ines MOTHER DENIES SHE III Fights Suit of Former Hus-* band \Vlio Gave Her $203,000 Settlement. . By PHIL S1NXOTT NEA Service Writer MEMPHIS, Jari. 14. tUP)—Flood waters mounted today In the mid- south where thousands of lowlnad residents already have been forced from their homes. Heavy rainfall—totaling 10 .t£. 14 inches the past' week" for'.'an'Tsll- tlme January record—continued last night over most of the area. Although the rain clouds were broken over much ol the miu-south today, weather forecasts were for continued rain loday and tomorrow, followed by a cold wave. Though no immedate apprehe'n- sion was felt from the Mississippi' river, levees' along many smaller streams were threatened by the rapid rise of the water. Some minor levees already have been broken. Several Arkansas streams were above flood stage and others will reach that stage tomorrow or later in the week, weather forecasts indicated. Western Tennessee and Mississippi streams were also out of their banks. St. Francis Still Tlie While and St. Francis rivers in eastern Arkansas were on thi worst winter rampage in (heir history. The former covered portions of several villages and was five miles wide at Clarendon. It was four feet above flood stage .at Devall's Bluff. The 6t. Francis was above flood stage at many points and rising. Water was approaching the top of the levees at Big Lake, in Mississippi county. Wate; has entered parts of Bay, Lunsford and Lake City, in Craigheaa county. U. S. highway No. 70 was closed ' SAN FRANClSCO.--"Sell my baby ^y fol . $20 3,000?' Ncvcrl" Ue- Purchased. '••-'Adopt Hampshire Brenl „ The breed decided upon by the committee is the Hampshire, which s a dual purpose hog, having some of thc characteristics of both the Eird and bacon types, and regarded ns the breed best adapted to the in-nisliing ol a home meat supply of good quality. The committee has selected about Hceen communities, embracing virtually all of the Chickasawba district east of Big Lake, in each o! winch il hopes to place not less than three bred gilts and one boar. All the animals will be high quality individuals of good breeding, an.-l will provide a good basis for Ihe development of a hog industry at leasl sufficient to supply local meal requirements. When the first, pigs are farrowed the committee hopes lo buy back a considerable number of the gill pigs for distribution among boys and girls as Ihc basis for a pig club program. Slay Apply a I Once TUITION FftCTS Irawfovd Greene'Will Ex plain School Situation a fjl Legio,n Meeting Tonight Detective Jeremiah Murphy, one ..[ b u thc cust(xi o! om a>n | of the attackers from the rear fell from 1]( , r wheu t ld ller 520300,, shot to death in thc first volleys. ! ,„ „ du . OKC E( . ukl]neill al Rc no In One ol the bandits, later idenlifiert . 1!m ,. da!ms El5mnn . '.•*« •"•---»? as R. Holtzman, was killed m the hallway and another, Sam Wold,! 1 died en route to a hospital. OFSTnTESi: , _,, 4 ., , . „, "Us untrue, retorts Mrs. EIs: man. "I never sold my baby lo him. j I'll follow him to the ends of the earth. Elsman's millions can't keep ! me from my little son. "I'm just- an old-fashioned girl. So old-fashioner! that I will ftgh'., for my toby: so old-fashioned that, loved my husband. "I didn't know another woman, a nursemaid in my own home, was stealing away my husband's love. I ! was too Innocent to reali/e whin, Shift of Responsibility Not ! ™s going on." P liJ TL U ' Three weeks alter the divorce. Contemplated InVOtlgn JElsmnn married Florence Diehl. the New Federal Laws. I woman who acted as nursemaid lo : his little boy. The mother, who came to San WASHINGTON, Jan. 14. (UP)- , Fl . anclsco recently, said Hut Els- The administration's prohibition j mim ,, nd o( iered her $500,030 at one program does not contemplate re-, l!mc if s i,,, wouM permit him to lioving the states of any responsi- ; j, ave com pi c te custody of the child bility of enforcement, it was Indi- j E i sm an disappeared from his Los eppcr Action, One of Many to Invalidate .Assessments, Dismissed. Drnlii|;c Ulslricl 17 tins' won the rsl round of a legal buttle Involv- u the validity of drainage lax ns- s.suu'nls In Mississippi county iioimMni; to approximately $000.00. In a decision handed down In Islrlct federal court al Llllle lluck udge J. M. Mnrtluoau dismissed The situation which forced tl board of Blytherllle special schoc district No. 5 to impose a tultlo leeupon high school and. junic high school pupils, clfecllve at tl opening of the spring lerm ncx Monday, will be explained by Cr t ' ford Greene, superintendent schools, tit the regular meeting Dud Cason post, American Legion tonight. Mr. Greene will speak at Ihe In- vllatlon of the post, which has already demonstrated Us interest in local school affairs by n gift of $200 to help pupils whose families! are not in a position to meet the tuition fees. Thc fees will ue $5 per j month In the senior Ti'.gh school j and S2.50 per month In the junior high school. On the basis of the best estimate:; available there will be about 30 students in the senior high school and i about 20 In the junior school who will be unable to continue their school work unless some provision for meeting their tuition lees he suit of W. W. I'epper of Uuft- ian fur Ihc recovery of drainage axes paid on laud In Ihe vicinity ( llullmnn and lo have the (Sraln- ge assuss'menls against the land iL'Claml inviilkl. Similar suits. iroueliL by forly or fifty other land iwncis In the northeastern part a' he county are pending In chan- :cry court. Mr. I'epper, through Jib attorney. J. A. Tclllcr of Little Hock. Ims lied iiollce of npixMil, which will ;o dlreclly lo the supreme court of Ihc Dulled Hlnles, W. Leon Smith, for the firm o[ Harrison, smith and Taylor, Is representing District n. Decision In the case, which was heard by Judge Marllncau lost spring, hinged on whether or not the lands hi question had become the property of Mr. Pepper ut the time tlie drainage assessments were made. U was tho contention of Mr. Pepper that they were government, lauds and hence unassessablo at thc time the assessments were made. The district contended that while the fVnal certificate ol tltlo had not been givt'n Mr. Pepper when the^ assessment was made his entry of "the lands had been approved and that actual title rested In him. ' ' ; , The burne question Is Involved'In the other suits, now pending In chancery court. Final dlspuslllon of all the cases. It Is anticipated, will be determined by the decision of thc United Stales supreme court In thc Pepper case, which will be the flwt to reach the high tribunal. Seek Return of Doctor to LittlejRock NEW YOKK. Jnn, 14 (UP)—Al- lempls were renewed loday to re. liini Dr. shepherd I'olvln to Little Hock. Ark., to face u Mann act Indictment brought against him April 3. 192B, by a federal grnud Jury llwrc. Thc inrtlctm'enl charged that Pol- vln. formerly a medical student In Llllle Itoclc, tiroiiKht Miss Lucille Powc of tluil city lo New York nfler laklnx her from Little Dock to Chicago. Miss i'owe died here Iwo years ago. Yesterday Almcila Hess, n sister of Miss Powe. (dined before Unllcii States Commissioner O'Neill that Polvln was the man named In the Indictment. I'olvln asked an adjournment until January as lo produce witnesses and Ills ittiuesl was gniuled by Ihc commissioner. Meeting of. Mayors and I Judges Planned to Resist | Tax on Public Vehicles. KOCK. Jnn: 14. (UP)— Demands uf LUlle Bock and Pu- Inskl county officials Inat a special' session 01 the sliUo legislature bo culled to i-i enl the law taxing pub- cly Ott'iu>i inolor vehicles was reined to-'.; by Governor-Harvey iirncll. County Judsc W. P. Slbeck, Mayr Kobhiion of Little Hock nn"d .layor Lnwhorn of Norlh Little, tock were called at the governor's luce lo ask for the- special session nil were told by Guy Frceling, prl- ale secretary and spokpsmnA for Increase From $30,000 to $40,000 Announced at Meet; OfficersReelectec An Increase In the cofthlcil surplus of the Farmers Bank atx Trust company from $30,000 to $40. WM nncl the usual ten per cent ill vldend _ to stockholders was an nounrcfl following the annual meet ing of the board o( directors of th histllillloh today. D. A. Lynch, who'has served a active h;ad of the bank since 1822 was Bunln elected president of th institution and R. E. L. Wllstm »r was re-elccled chairman of Hi board of directors n^ Uie meet In; Only 'one "chSnjir Iri the'person ncl if the board of directors of the bunk was made with O. O. Hub- tard. local furniture dealer, rcplac- tiiK R. H. Robinson of KcLwr. Mr. Robinson resigned from the board. It Is slated, due to the fnct that his present business in Keljer makes It Impossible for him to attend meetings of tho directors here. Mr. Former Resident Suc- 'neumoma at cumbs to El" aso. Little Effect Here The uproar of Pulaskl county; olllcers about the state license fee icquhcmunt for molor -vehicles used In county work is much ado about nothing, In the: opinion of County Judge Cloorge W. Uarluun of this county. Tlie license requirement will have little or'no effect In Mississippi county, Judge BnrhnnV explains, because practically nil motor cars used In county work are privately owned and. license fees have always been paid for them. the governor, tlmt a special session would cost more Lhan Ihe licenses the cities and. municipalities wanted to evade. Proclamation Abo Rtlutd The trio then requested that the governor Issue a proclamation sus- . pending operation of (he law. until 1 meetings 01 mo directors nere. Mr. countv Robinson formerly lived In this city. They K-sMon next y>ar. This wits Vcfu*-"' ed on Ihe grounds thai the governor Is wllhout authority to set aside court orders. ... ^.^ After serving notice they would fight the license fee law to a finish, Uie Judge and two mayors left 'tile office to confer on state-wide meeting plans for a of city and as Ihc animals must bforS i commission were designed only to '• within the next thirty days. I correct faults in the federal en- j in the proposals meant that states ~. ~. ...„ , ..-. . The annual election of officers of; ro:cemcnt , -machinery and nothinj near Brinklcy, ATk,., because ol I the Livestock Finance corporation w . 0 ,||,j t, e relieved because ol 'n- • high water. Many olher highways | resulted in the reelection as prcsi- | crcase d federal activity, it was said. I was explained, ave a large part in making • also were closed. Levees were be- i dent and general manager, of C.! Tlle 5tate ing patrolled and calls sent to G. Smllh, who has headed the or- I shou u h avc n Memphis for sand bags. In West Kentucky and Northwes! Tennessee the rapid rise of the ganizatlon sluce it was formed, with J. Mell Brooks as secretary- treasurer and A. G. Little as vice- Li:iiii*:33ci; nit iia^iu HJV wi ..i^ i - fc . , Mississippi and Ohio rivers had P^sident. Members ol the board i>ai.nj.uu•£>£' f , j:_._-,*„.._ ...v,,-, u'ftrn nnnnitvir«ic'_ Men and Woman Kidnap Officer Following Arrest flooded "thousands of acres of farm o[ directors, who were unanimous- j g ' ram soon after Chain land and had forced more than 100 7 "elected, are Smlth.^ Little, T. | ]j nrnson O f the executive families to flee from their homes. (Indiana Hard Hit CHICAGO. Jan. U. —(UP)— Storms and floods ; lashed widely separated portions of the nation to- |*f" 11 ' 1 a " n flay, carrying the toll of death and l otMr mem T. J. Mahan is chairman of the sub-committee entrusted with the hog project. J. E. Critz. county agent, and C. R. Babcock are the bers. property damage to 'foreboding lev-1 Ten PatTOt FeVBr CaSBS ! should 1 the country more dry. i This interpretation came from I responsible aulhorllies In charge of; CHANDLER, Ariz., Jon. 14. <UP> the prohibition enforcement pro- . —Authorities throughout this part. ~ "rman Wil- '.of the slate were organized for an : e expend!- intensive manhunt today for two : had Introduced the men and a woman who escaped nlntstratlon bill In the hist night after kidnaping one dcp- house providing for the transfer of ' uty and wounding another, enforcement agencies from Ihe > Tlie trio captured the deputy in treasury to (he justice department.; Florence. Ariz., forty miles from House leaders Indicated they j here, in thc afternoon afier ofll- might resort to night sessions and ' cers had taken them into custody limitations of debate In order to ' as suspicious characters. aster proportions in many places. menace was in , of streams and i hasten the legislation required. En route to Jail one of the men : drew a revolver and forced the ! deputy into an automobile bearing ers in the Mississippi valley, tribu- ;&r!es to the Mississippi. Swollen by heavy and repeated rains and run away waters from snow banks in northern slates thc rivers pounded at levees and at places poured over thousands of acres of agricultural land. Some sixty have been killed as a result of the storms that swept over western and middle western sections of Ihe United States, bringing heavy snows to Ihe Rocky mountains. The worst flood crisis since the disaster of 1913 confronted Indiana. Thousands of dollars of damage had resulted, suffering was, widespread, and the worst was yet, to come. The Wabash river was 11 feet above stage and rising. Seek Levee Dynamiters MARKS, MIES., Jan. 14 (UP)— Sheriff Clint Henderson loday led a posse of men In search of the (Ccnlinued On Page Three) Reported Near New York A M Butt Succeeds Stier _ . . . n i i : officer was whisked away tov:raa NEW YORK. Jan. 14 (UP)—Ten \ 35 President 01 D. and L. Chandler. A sheriff's posse which Negro Cadet Among 64 Dismissed From Academy WEST POINT. N. Y., Jan. 14. (UP)—Cadet Aloiuo Parham of j Chicago, thc only negro cartel al! lending West Poinl, was among 05 ] discharged today from the military academy for deficiency in their studies. Orders for the discharge of Par- lam were Issued today by Major General William Smith, superinten- lent of the academy. Ptirham was ippolnted last summer by Repre- sentallve DePrtcst, Illinois' negro member of congress. WASHINGTON. Jan. 14. (OP) — Representative Oscar DePrlesl, ne- ;ro congressman, win appoint another negro lo the United States Military Academy at West Point lo fill the vacancy created by the discharge of Alonzo Parham, lie an- :iounccd here today. searched throughout the night fail- A. M. Butt has been elected prcs- cd to find trace of the fleclnj kld- Ident of the Mississippi Counly napers. succeed A. H. Slier, r.ow of Plym- i cases of parrol fever were reported j in New York area today and two | tieaths were reported. Two of the cases were in the Bronx, three others, family, In Brooklyi ers and three In patient in St. Luke's hospital is j uTer." Jake Unger, vice-president. said to have symptoms of the mal- \ nnd B. A. Lynch, secretary, were prizes, to be awarded at the meet- ers, all in one | succeed A. H. Stire. now of Plym- Attendance Prize Offered n, two in Yonk-: out5 N, C. J. L. Cherry has been • uell " u " tc """""., Youngstown. A' named to succeed Mr. Butt as treas- for County P .T. 1 A Meet ' ' ady, nnd a report from Queens; reelected. listed a fever vtclim, but the health department had not been notified of the case. .ing of the Mississippi Counly Par- J. A. Leech and C. A. Cunning-' ent-Teacher council in Osceola ham are new members of the board Thursday for attendance, arc stlm- of directors, which also Includes ulating interest throughout thi • Roy Walton, J. L. Cherry, A. B. schools In the county. n i. c i n j. ..., j Falrfleld, A. M, Butt, E. D. Fergu-; The P. T. A. having the largest rOllCC Seek Bandits WhO 'son, Cecil Shane and Jake Unger. number of members and adull vis- The annual report ol the asso- itors present will be given flv- ctallon, as 01 the close of business ; books from the Standard Elemen- Dcccmber 31, 1029, shows undivided tary Library Group Four and the profits of $73.670.23 and surplus of P. T. A. having the largest anioun $25.54322, with mortgage loans of of mileage, number of miles Iron 5260.400, stock loans of $20,350, and school to Osceola according to su- cash on hand of $24503.45. Thc re- perintcudenl's record multiplied b; port was prepared by R. J. Bea- the number of members pres?n' man and company of Memphis, cer- will be given a year's subscription I M'.. D mine ray WILKES BARRE, Pa., Jan. 14. (UP)—A band of holdup men who dynamited a makeshift mine pay- car on Newport mountainside, killing four men and Injuring six in a daring attempt, to gain $35.030 payroll, were sought by police today. lined public accountants. the Nature Study magazine. J. W. Durham, 77, resident of Blythevillc lor 2G years, died at his home In El Paso, Texas, yesleiilay following a week's illness from pneumonia. Funeral services are lo lake place in lhat city tomorrow morning. These will be attended by all of his sons and (laughters cx- cajit John Durham, of this city, who Is unable lo go. Coming to this town In 1001 from Fort Worth. Texas, he was associated with Holllpeter and JonU in power and Ice company for many years and was also wllh Mr. Hollipeler In the slave mill business before being employed by Browne and Billings. In the years he re- stScde here he was well known to both older and younger people. Relatives who surlve him arc his wife, who with Mr. Durham moved j to tlie Texas city three years ago; six sons, John, of Ulythcville; Pompey and Allle Durham of El Paso; Will of San Antonio; H. E. and Alton of D.illa saud one daughter. Mrs. Fannie Mae Sherrcll, also of El Paso. Other members of the board are A. M. Butt. L. L. Ward, Cecil Share, J. L. Cherry, Mr, Lynch and Mr. Wilson. All other officers of the Institution were re-elected Including A. M, Butt, vice prscidcnt, Roy L. Wilson, second vice president; F. E. Warren, cashier: 51. L. Banister, assistant cashier, Rlley Jones, as- sUtant cashier nnd Cecil Shane, secretary of the board. The bank experienced the most successful and profitable year of Its existence during 1029. according to Mr. Lynch wlui every department of the company showing an increase over previous years. Services for J. W. Lowe Held at West Union. Tenn. Leader of Union Labor Plan Survey in Arkansas LITTLE ROCK. Ark.. Jan. H.— Actual .work of unionizing laborers of Arkansas will not begin for four or five months. It was said today by H. M. Thackcry of this city, secretary of Ihe Arkansas State Federation of Labor, who had just returned from the American Federation of Labor meeting at Charlotte, N. C. Mr. Thackery said that the State Federation will begin nt once to prepare a survey of Arkansas labor conditions and lhat sucli survey Is to be submitted to American Federation officials as a guide from which to plan the organization here. The organization campaign will not be restricted to textile mills. '••" will be extci-,cV;d lo all classes Christian Church Names Board at Annual Meeting At a meeting of Ihe board of the First Christian church last night, the group was reorganized with the following officers: George W. Barham, president: M. T. Moon, vice OSCEOLA. Ark.—Funeral services for 3. W. Lowe. 73. who died at his home here Friday, were conducted at West Union. Tenn., Sunday afternoon, interment with Masonic honors following. Mr. Lowe was born June n, 1858. Until about a year ago when he moved to Osceola, he had made his home near Millington, Tcnn.. where -lie was a well known farmer. His death followed a long III- icss. He Is survived by his wife, five sons M. t,. Lowe of Eupora. Miss.. C. S. Lowe of Kelscr, Ark.. D. P. Lowe of Joiner, Ark.. J. II. and Oils Lowe of Osceola. and two daughters. Mrs. Bob Hill of Joiner. Ark., and Mrs. Lee Maxwell of Osceola, and two sisters: Mrs. M. P. Gordon of Raleigh. TVnn.. and i Mrs. T. F. I'oston of Lucy Tenn. Find Plane and Bodies of Lost Altitude Flyers E. M. Terry, treasurer. AMSTON. Conn., Jan. 14 (UP)— JThe lost Falrchlld monoplane tnj The law, passed by the 1929 legislature, has gone trrough the courts and was upheld by the supreme court Monday. According to nil estimate made by Judge Slbcck, who fs secretary of the Arkansas County Judges Association, enforcement of the law will add between $250,000 and $350,000 annually lo". the operating excuses of counties' and municlpalillcs. . ; Plans Slate-Wide Mcellnir : Judge Slbeck said today that a joint meeting of Ihc Counly Judges I Association and thc Arkansas Mayors Association will probably, be called at an early date to decide a course of action to follow In resisting enforcement of -the law.. Should efforts to resist payment.of the license fees on public owned- motor vehicles be unsuccessful,-a. campaign will be launched looking 1 toward a repeal of tile law, cither during the 1031 session of the leg* Islalure or by .Initiation En the geh- cral election next November, Judge Si beck said. Prior to ihls year, motor vehicles oi>eratcd by the state or any sub? division thereof were Issued license plates free of cost. State highway, department officials claim that the privilege was greatly abused and that the system made It possible for many individuals to evade pay- mcnl of molor vehicle license fees, There was some speculation tor day as lo just how far-reaching the supreme court's decision will be. While the court passed on the question of p.'iir,ent of license fees by counties, •: ly. It seems lo be generally in : -rstood that It also applies lo Luies and louns. Official: of the state department of education were considerably concerned regarding application of the law to busses operated by school districts in transporting students la and from schools. When interviewed regarding that phase of the situation Chief Justice Hart sold that the court passed only on applica- With the largest enrollment ln]wrilch Daniel Marra and William the history of this congregation fol- jKlrkpatrlck set out on an altitude i lewlng thc recent addition of al- : iest from Farmtngdale, Long IS' ''-- J • • -••-- - - ----- WEATHER most 100 members, this church is planning, a number of Interesting activities. New York Banker Falls From 8th Story Window NEW YORK, Jan. 14. (UP)Herbert S. Martin, vice-president of the banking firm of S. W. Straus and company, was killed loday In . a fall from an eighth story window of his Park avenue apartment. Martin was to have left for Egypt loday, police, who were Informed that he was suffering from a nerv- of employers, Mr. Thackery said. Ions breakdown, said. land, last Friday, was found wrecked hero today. The bodies of the two aviators were found near the ship which was badly damaged by fire. The plane was discovered In the woods near Amston Lake by Fred Rowley, a game keeper. The locality where the fog blinded flyers died had been the graveyard of two air mall pilots In less than three years. Search had been conducted In this heavily wooded and sparsely settled country since reports reached here by persons who had heard the drone of the lost plane's motor. They were traced from Ashford, near here. Arkansas—Generally f«lr tontghf and Wednesday; much colder to? night, cold wave In north portion, freezing In south, temperatures ot 10 to 20 In northwest portion tonight and 14 lo 24 Wednesday. . According to the official weather observer, Brax Smith, tlie minimum temperature here yesterday was 44 degrees and (he maximum, 66 degrees; cloudy with .24 Inches of rain and southeast winds. Oii the same day a year ago the minimum temperature was 19 degrees and thc maximum 44 degrees; cloudy with .21 Inches of ruin nnd southeast winds.

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