The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 21, 1930 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, January 21, 1930
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Served by the United Press BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TH» DOMINANT NIWBPAPBl OP NOUTHlABt ARKANSAS AND BODTHIAR ICSSOORl HOMEElimON VOL. XXVI—No. 251 Blythevlll* Courier. Blytheville D»lly News, BlytheTllto Herald, MLalalppi V«He? U*fl«T. vrTllfVlT 1 T.' Ull'.Vll.i.h, TIH<" in. !»1 e.\, SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS THOUSANDS WILL NEED FLOOD RELIEF No Dog Hospital For Captain; He Gets Best Care With Primary Six Months in Future Many Contests Are Already Assured. Although primary election day Is little less than six months away, Ihe Mississippi county political pot U beginning to bubble with an unseasonable warmth. Only a few candidates have made their formal announcements, but many others have stated, cither publicly or to their friends, that (heir hats will be in the ring at the appropriate time, and present prospects are for two or more candidates for all but two county offices. In the city of Blythevllle, where a city clerk, city attorney, and three aldermen are to be chosen, little political activity has been displayed as yet, WaUh Treasurer Race In Blytheville. al least, it seems likely that Interest will center on the race for county treasurer. W. W. Hollipeter, who will complete four years 'of successful service as clerk of the circuit, has announced himself as a candidate for thc treasurersrip. Some months ago T. J. Mohan let it be known that he would be a candidate for 'this office. Both men are old residents of Blythevllle, and both are among thc most widely known and most universally respected men of the county. ' knottier potential candidate for the treasurer's office is W. W. Cox ot LeachvlUe, school teacher, who has been circulating school boards and other citizens to sound cut puBllc sentiment on his proposal "to seek the office under an agreement to turn back to the County treasury all fees In excess of a salary of $3,000 per year and the T elcpeme* Tof the off ice. >r th«>offi|<:«.pf sheriff, and col- it -usually 'the most sowfcht sft- er of county 'posts, W. W. Shaver of Manila, serving hU first term. Is certain to be a candidate for reelecetion. Roland Green, who is completing four years as county treasurer, has made no announcement Of his Intentions, but It Is common talk, denied neither by Mr. Oreen nor his frienfls, that he will be In the race for sheriff. Most 'of the candidates, as has been the .usual case in recent years, apparently will be from the Chlek- asawba district of the county, but at least two men from the Osceola district are certain to try for political preferment. J. S. Dillahunty o! Oweola made his announcement today as a candidate for assessor. He will oppose Jim Fowier, the Incumbent. P. W. Potter of Osceola, deputy circuit clerk for seven years, will seek the clerkship. No formal announcement of a candidate against him has been made, but it is known that friends of Billy Gaines, former county court clerk for four years, 'are urging him to make the race. Gaines has demonstrated his political strength on more than one occasion, and was a strong contender for the 'sheriff's office In 1928. •Gladlsb. to Have Opposition Although he has not made official announcement It Is regarded as certain'that S. L. Gladish of Osce ola will asic reelection as district prosecutor. W. Leon Smith of Blytheville, who served as deput> prosecutor for four years under Zal Harrison, will oppose htm, friends of the'latter say. Two county officers whom present prospects indicate will have no • opposition for reelection arc George W. Barham, county Judge, ond Mrs. John Long, county court clerk. Both are now serving their first terms and there has been no serious talk of anyone contesting their places. Neither has any candidate come forward in opposition to E. E. Alexander, who is expected to be a candidate to succeed himself as Mississippi' county's representative in the state legislature. Captain shows Condon, amputated. 1ST FIGHT Delegates of Five Powers Convene In Naval Conference Congressional Committee Will Sponsor Legislation Asked in Report. WASHINGTON, Jnn. 21 (UP) — Switching around under the pur- suasioiis of President Hoover's law enforcement commission, the house Judiciary committee decided today to sponsor two vital measures In the commission's prohibition re- iorm program. For ycirs the committee has bottled "up ihe proposal to enlarge the powers ol the U. S. cornmls- fioncrs so they can try prohibition cases without a jury. H also has failed to act on the proposed amendment of the Jones law to give ihe commissioners broader powers to inflict lighter punls'.i- ment for "casual and slight violations." Chairman Wickersham of the Ky WKBB Mll-l.KU United I'ross Staff Clom'snomU'nl LONDON, Jan. 21 (UD-^Hepresi'iiUUvi's of the five great nuvnl powers—Great Britain, United Slulcn, Japim, France and Italy—met today in the historic Uoyul Gallery of tile House of Lords to attempt to npixii-tion the sea armaments of the world. It may well be the most momentous intenwlional meeting since the Treaty of Versailles and may prove to be a Ureal turning point in the history of nations. MENACE IN fill UE| Mississippi Near Flood Stage; New Blizzard Sweeping Out Northwest M KM PHIS, 'ncmi.. Jan. 21. (UP> —Ucfugces lleil lowland sections of UK; mid-Mississippi -valley today aa rain niul melting snow thri'atcnui n possible repetition of the 192" commission, former attorney general, argued for two hours before the committee today thut the first proposal Is constitutional. At the conclusion of his arguments Chairman Chrlstopherson of the committee announced he would with- in'a few hours Introduce two bills In the house to ca_rry out the commission plan. He said he had been convinced by Wickersham and another commissioner, Roscoc Pound, dean of the Harvard law school, that the proposals are "absolutely cnstitutional." "The winning over of the committee clears the road -for consideration of the moet criticized ihases of the commission plan, jut stormy debate is expected In The primary purposes of the con-# ference are: To Take further steps in world disarmament, a policy to which the powrrs wtrr committed by the Treaty of ^'trial lies. To achieve equality or parity of nival forces' ot Great Britain and United Stairs and pretenl a race for naval supremacy that might ronrelr- aMy result in war. To reduce or at l»ut limit construction of navies in future, with a consequent saving of vast (mounts of money to taxpayers. To forestall nival rivalry be- t«Xn France and Italy and tUbllUt the tiluation In the Mediterranean upon a basis satisfactory' to Great Britain, France and Italy. To sUbilli* the naval position of Japan in the Pacific on a basis :SatUfactory to United States and '.Great Britain. Two Baski Objective* Underlying Ihe Immediate purposes of the conference are two basic objectives. They are. first, to continue the labors of the Wash»th houses before the bills can M passed. Many dry authorities In the senate take issue with Wickersham and _Poimd, doubting the wlsdoni or constitutionality of "tampiertnf i.wih the jury ystem." as they call it. Surgeon Amputates Dog's Injured Leg and Human Patient Gets Well. OMAHA, Neb.—A dig's life isn't lalf bad, provided you're a dog hat has picked out the right kind of mistress. Captain is a big, blue-blooded v t. Bernard dog owned by Mrs.'Maurice 3ross. He can testify that there are ;imes when a dog gets very good breaks Indeed. "Spider" Suit Being Tried in Court Today The alleged presence of a spider I Now Captal In a bottle of Coca-Cola which M of fresh Some time ago Mrs. Gross fell sick and her physician, Dr. A. P. Condon, found it a hard job to cure her. 'He surmised that she would not get well until some hidden worry that was preying on her mind was set right. So he began asking Question, and he learned she was upset about Captain. Captain 'had been romp- Ing about and had Injured a leg. She hod taken him to the best veterinarians she could find and they had been unable 'to cure him. The kindest thing, they said, would be to shoot him. Dr. Condon promptly decided that the best way - to -cure Mrs Gross was to cure Captain first. And 50, one morning, a regular ambulance came tip to thc Gros? home. Captain was put ' on 'a stretcher, taken to the ambulance and whisked off to a regular hospital—not a pets' hospital, but a real hospital where human beings were treated. There he was lugged straight to the operating room and put on the operating table. Dr. Condon, assisted by trained nurses who gave Captain an an- aesthetic and counted his heart beats, performed the operation. Captain was under ether 22 minutes. When he came to again, back home, his bad leg had bsen Famed Lecturer To Speak Here Tomorrow The visit of Dr. Ira Landrlth, citizenship superintendent of the International society of Christian Endeavor, to this city tomorrow is being eagerly looked forward to by those who are familiar with his work. He will lead a conferr ence of Christian Endeavor members of the Christian and Presbyterian churches and will give a public address at the Presbyterian church Wednesday evening, at 8 o'clock. The former president ol Ward- Belmont- college at Nashville, Tenn., he is unusually acquainted with young people and their activities which makes him one of the best II lEUGIIG known speakers in the entire country. There will be a meeting for the ington Conference of 1921 whlcli succeeded in limiting for 10 years construction of battleships and aircraft carriers but failed on 'tbe question of cruisers and submarine and, secondly,'to bolster, up : the. disarmament machinery of the Oe neva Conference of 1927. Before the conference met spm of the most dangerous questions had already been settled In preliminary conversations during thc months since the conference WM called. In their Intimate talks ,on the banks of the Potomac, and the Rapldan. Premier MacDohald and President Hoover laid the foundation for solution of many of the disputed points between their.coun- tries. The most Important was that Great Britain conceded to the United Slates parity in,all categories of warships. In the course of conversations between Ambassadors during many weeks, be fore the conference, tho ground was partially cleared anc the main points of disagreement were defined. Faints ot Disagreement So far as they were known before thc conference the principal points of disagreement were: The cruiser tonnage of Unltei Slates and Great Britain. Then was still a gap of 30,000 tons be tween their conceptions of mini 'eace Message of British Ruler at Arms Meeting Broadcast to World. LONDON Jan. 21. (UP)—The call 0 a new ern of world pence and laval reduction was sounded today jy George V.. Britain's sallnr king. :o tbe leading naval power o( the wcrld. Trie rive power naval conference of 1930 wns formally opened bv the king in the royul gnllery r f the house of lords, with s\u address to the delegates of England and her empire, France, the United States, Japan ond Italy. In which lie extended a warm greeting and heartiest wishes for ssccess of their ef- ports. .Leading delegates of each nation responded with addresses pledging v»lncere effort to cooperate In the move for world peace. 1 The speakers sounded the.key- nale of a < determination n"t onl] to limit' naval' armament, but' t< reduce them, and Secretary of itnte Henry L. £ltin\wn of the nlted Sfntcs emphasized the feel- K that "we do not loik upon this Tort toward disarmament as ft- llcod disaster. Arluutmy streams to the Missis slppl river iigutn were rising rapid ly to iwiir Ihvouglrbreuks made li levels lust week and to form HCA crevasses. There wus 1 llttk hope o uucdiulQ relief. lied Cioss and other relief agon cles prepared to go into tlw flood cd areas In motor boats to rcscu more than 250 families already ma rooiiL'd 'In northeast Arkansas an to warn others of thc approachln danger. Thc Mississippi river nt'Mamphli today registered 34.3 fcot on tliu government guage, two tenths of n'foo', below flood stage ot 35 feol. Additional rains may send tho river above flood stage, a forecast snld. Another cold wave bringing tem- iwratures Uear thc zero mark nguln for the second time In a.week w«s predicted'for the urea tonight, Rain r snow tonight with clearing skies omorrow wns thc forecast. Levees weakened by flood waters hat have been pounding, against Tyler Farmer Drowns Monday in Flood Chute Fldml Valors clnlmcd their first victim In this vicinity ycs- terilny. not In the Immdutcd Big I.aki 1 river bottoms, but noitliml of here, across the Mls-soin! line Funeral scrvlre.i were held this nflcrnoon for Alllc RlniiKhlcr, 30, of Tylor, Mo., dinner,, who t Ills life by drowning ytii- lordciy aflcrnoon hi an Ico cov- :rccl tlwxl clnile. The victim wns crossing thc Ice which broke under his weight niul plunged lilm Into the (LOZCMI slieam. Beforo aid rouW rt'ticli liliu he hnd succumbed. llurlnl was mcidc at Cottonwood Point to<liiy. He Is survived by a wife nud one child HUM At Leasl 1,000 Families Will Be Affected Is Re^ After Survey. junior members at 4 o'clock tomorrow afternoon and the seniors are to gather at 5:30 o'clock fr a conference. The banquet at 6:30 o'clock will be a'prelude for the night address to which the public is cordially invited. removed as could wish. neatly as anyone- It Is claimed made Geneva Krech violently 111 when she drank the contents of the bottle, forms the basis of a suit against the Coca- Cola Bottling Works and J. A. Leech, being tried In circuit court here today. Thcp lalntiffs, Geneva and Jessie Krech are seeking approximately »1,750 as damages for the suf. fcrlng of Geneva Krech and the loss of her services during her Illness. The plaintiffs are represented by Judge W. D. Grave tte. while C.'M. Buck Is counsel for the defendant "Love Is a vast, primal force the very heart of life Itself."— Now Captain Is recovering, on a iet of fresh eggs, meat, milk r.nd ream. An artificial leg made es- icclally to his measure, with .hair he same color as his, has been constructed by a German spellal- st and Is now on Its way to Omaja. And Captain, far from being sick,'has gained back 40 of the 70 pounds he lost while he was 111. And—or hey I Mrs. Gross has recovered, too. Will Waive Forfeiture if Defendant Appears A forfeiture was taken In police court yesterday on a cash bond of $25 upon the non-appearance of A. F. Slaton. Fox-Pelletler detective and deputy sheriff, to answer a charge of public drunkenness. Today, accuroing to Slaton's attorney, the court ruled that the forfeiture mlfht be waived if Sla- tcn's attorney desired to bring him into court to answer thc charge. Slaton'has Intimated that he will contest the charge. Slaton's commission as deputy sheriff. It Is stated, commissioned him for his work with the Fox- Pellet ler group and he Is not dl- A survey of the flood situation In the- Little river bottoms, south of Dig Ijiko. 'completed yesterday hyj A. Q. Little, chairman of thc local Red Cross disaster committee,- and Waller Over, representative 'of Ilia St. Louis Red Cross office, resulted • In Uic iircdlcllon by Mr. Little thlJ morning 'that there would be as much wuter between thc Kochlltz- ky ditch and the. flood way sa there was during tlie 1927' flood, and that' between 1,000 and 1,500 families would bo affected, with perhaps as many ns 250 families rendered temporarily homeless. Mr. Over also described the situ-, nllon us extremely 'serious. "Thi! sltuallon Is steadily grow- g worse," he toW the United rji RirminoViam | pr ™- "°" >"« basis of the water oi Diniiiugiicuu, | lu sllilll nmn! thnn goo f aml iieswiii FASIIRIHITS 1THODIE Cars Pile Up on Locomotive Ala.; Many Injured. BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Jan. 21 (UP)—A 'moss of twisted wreckage Just north of the station at Traf- | be driven from their homes. Tlio present flood Is comparable In tha nreu affected to Ihe 1927 flood." . • The results of thc survey by Mr. p. m last night the Louisville and Immediately fol- passenger train Numbc, "^»• "»£« »™ u »«' 4, north bound 'from New Orleans °*'" V, »~k tn rlLM.tlr.l.nH lll1,-»Ur4 l«*rt «»1 nn*Mll Jt ' LL "^ * Le »' al," In addition to tht five great ewers. Canaiia," Australia, New calarid the Irish Free State, Inla and Scuth Africa were represented as Integral parts of the iritlsh Eiplre. The'king, standing by his sold- n throne, facing the head.o! tho he earthen embankments for near- y two weeks were In no condition oday to withstand rising waters In all'streams In the flooded areas. The St. Francis, the Little river er'and the White river were spread over nearly 200,000 acres, approximately halt of which Is farm l»nd. Snow which covered the area to » depth of three to five Inches list week was being melted 'by rain which began yesterday and continued throughout.,the night, > . /.. . -.-' 1.1•«!,•),_/:. "•CHICAGO.-- Jan. 31. (UPMA blizzard brewed In the far r«ache« of the northwest, swept over the Rocky mountains today toward thc central states as they were recovering from lost week's onslaught of winter. Temperatures were sent to zero and lower in the trans-continental divide territory when the storm, whirled down from Montana' and Idaho, leaving at Its source mercury readings that neared thc bot- mof thermometer tubes. Weather forecasters expected thc to Cincinnati, hurtled Into an open witch, killing two persona out-1 Await Red CrourDechltn The >y thc of notion to bo taken switch ' It. Dtbrls ^ Inky orse th'oe table'a't which the dele- b i| 2zar(rlo was | c i^elf In "the mid ***• were pealed, spoko Into a d , e wesl alld afT( , ct thc resl of old and silver microphone for his „ t On1y w-rds to be broadcast over the whole world. It was his first public peech since the Illness last Novem- i n n:|l a l. « v jer that almost cost his life. His J. 3. UlUaniilHy, plea had dramatic force from the Announces f Or AllBStOr tact that he made the British navy his career and commanded ships ffore he was called to the throne. I The meellng. which began at 111 M i 5 "s'isslp"pT'county for forty years, o. m. English time, countinued un- hM au t nor | zett - the Courier News til 2 p. m. and then was adjourned (0 annollnce his candidacy, sub- untll tonight. The delegates will 1 rectly affiliated with Sheriff Shaver's organization. Six persons apprehended In a raid on a dice game by police Sun. day night entered pleas of guilty to charges of gaming and were fined $15 each. They-were: Mack Jimmle, Vlrgle Walker, Ferry White; Ada Bell Rogers, Tim White and Frank White. mum'cruiser rcqulrmeer*;. Italy's demand for naval parlt with France. France's Insistence upon reten tlon of submarines as the princtpa arm of her navy and her desire fo greater tonnage of submarines. Japan's request for a larger ratl of cruisers and auxiliary ships in eluding submarines Great Britain's Insistence upo abolition'of the submarine If oth' powers will agree. She Is supported on this point by the United States. France's and Italy's' Insistence upon global limitation instead of by categories which would permit them to devote the 'bulk of their tonnage to small cruisers and submarines. Contention by France, and Italy that the problem of sea armaments is linked with land armaments and should be considered together 'instead of separately as the United States, Great Britain and Japan contend. The above are only a few of th= delicate and complicated questions with which the'conference is faced Summaries ot Attitudes Authoritative quarters expressed ....... — D .... — - ~ i jt*-v to the Democratic primary, get down to the actual work of the I (or tno offlcc of coun ty assessor. Campaigning on a promise to give his personal attention to thc appraisal of all property for tax conference U-morrow. purposes, Mr.'Dillahunty two years Suit Based on Technicality Say, Osceola Pharmacist I ™ - „ ,„ , pletlng his first 'term, by a nar- Sult Dgainst him for $3,150. filed fow mar g m . His race two years ago by the state revenue department wns Mr> rjuiahunty's first venture for alleged violation of the state illto poiuto. The strong race he tobacco stamp t»x law, Is based rttn tnell] coup ied by the many : m a technicality and not on any promlses 0 ; supp ort he has rccclv- llegatlon of actual or attempted „) p ersu aded him to enter the ale of tobacco products without con t e st again this year, he declared. he stamps, O. E. Massenglll, Oscc- Mr jjiiianunty came to Missls- dered Tel let • work [by tnmeywi* cune to the ak) :of the Injured, whose inoaus could be heard as they attempted to extricate themselves. That more people were not killed was considered miraculous by rescue' worker*. Belief trains and ambulances were rushed to the scene as soon as possible to aid residents of the little town In their efforts to care tor the Injured. ' The killed were Tom Lee Harrison! engineer, Decatur, Ala., and John Henry Johnson, Louisville, Ky. Mrs. H. J. Blayloek oi Half Moon Is Dead Mrs. Mary -Virginia Blayloek, 53, wife of H. J. Blayloek succumbed suddenly <it the family home at Half Moon at 1 o'clock Ihls morn- Ing, following an ultack of heart trouble. Mrs. Blayloek had been suffering from heart trouble al Intervals for several years - Funeral services will be held tomorrow afternoon and Interment will be made at Maple Grove cemc tery. Thc deceased Is survived by her husband, a daughter, Mrs ( Ger- Irude Smith and a son, H. D provide. quarters. Mr. Little today the loci .with;, tho removj^of with temporary'liv-' •announced 'a committee of six to act as ah advisory board and to handle vnrlous • phases of the rescue and relief work. This committee, consisting of Roy-Walton, R. N. Ware jr., E. D. Ferguson, Jplmny Meyers, T. J. Mahan and Roy Brlnkley, may ba supplemented by others, Mr. Little said. • SUrt Rescue Wo»k All suitable boats along Big Lake are being mustered Into service to* day to bring marooned families out of thc rising flood waters while, six lat'botlom boats are being rushed o complcl:'!,. to take over thc main burden ol ..moving families Iso- ated by ' water.- No ccir ! refugw: cnnip Is. plan- led at t'-is time, according to'Mr. Little. On.' hundred national guard tents from Llltlc Rock 'last Blnylock. Electric Clock Controls Osceola School Bells , . . il* druggist, Informed thc Courier El|1p( county w n n ],] S parents when News last night. a child and hns lived in or near Mr. Massenglll explained that the Osceola ever since. Most of'the cigars which are the basis for the time he hns been actively engaged suit had recently arrived and were in farming, n hU store room when the revenue department Inpcctors arrived. | Stamps had not been affixed to Ihe packages, he said, because the Invoice for them had nol arrived. "I am confident that, this sulll against me will be dismissed," Mr. Employment Gaining Alter Crash Setback WASHINGTON, Jan. 21 (UP)— A report to President Hoover from the labor department showed that American emplos-ment was on an upward trend for the .first time since the recent stock market flue-' tnatlon. Jan. 21 (UP)Secretary of War Hurley today ordered delay In completing approval of plans (or a the opinion th&t the points likely to cause the most difficulty were Italy's demand for parity with France, the French Insistence upon a big submarine fleet, and the Jap anese demand for higher cruiser ration In relation to United States and England. As far as Is'generally known the attitudes of the powers may be roughly summarized as follows: ENGLAND—Want* reduction In the size of battleships and lengthening of the age before replacement; complete abolition, of the submarine of limitation of their Dog Sleds Searching For Captain Eielson BKauiik me *iu uc uiaimw-u, ...... MOSCOW, Jan. 21 (U1P '~ Massenglll said, "but In any event dcg sled expeditions started search- I want my friends to know Kiat Ing for Captain Carl Eielson and Ihe charge against me Is the re- his companion, Earl Borland, neaj suit of a technical violation of the Anguema river, a wlf'«M OSCEOLA, Ark.—An Important piece of equipment of the new high school building here, which has Just been installed, Is an electric clock, equipped wllh two sets of bells, one for the building, and one for the playground. The clock Is set for the school schedule and for the play ground schedule and works automatically, sounding the bells at the required periods of the school's program. It may also be operated non-electric ally. . The time piece Is made and installed by tho International Time Recording Co., of Endlcott, N. Y.. and Is of the type used in all big night arc expected to arrive here this afternoon over the Cotton Belt. They will be rushed to strategic points between Roseland and Snon- yo and along the Red Line road in thc lower end of the county to protect the families being brought out today 'and tomorrow. It Is the hope of the Red Cross to 'keep people In tents on high ground as near as possible to' their • homes to permit them to care for their livestock. It Is stated. Tha division of the refugees Into several camps near tfcolr homes will also lessen the danger of spread •: of contagious disease, it Is pointed out. Cold Britifs Hardships The cold wave which struck the section Just as the flood waters began to Inundate the area has doubled the hardships of families living in the district. Faced by th« lowest temperatures In years many people In the lowland section were hard put to find sufficient dry fuel • for protection, while stock In many' places were forced to group to-'~ gether during the sub-zero weath-" er with little or no protection from the wind or Icy waters. In more ' than one Instance farmers were forced to break Ice to reach their mules and cattle and drive them • to higher land. su o a ecnc , the law and not of any attempt on message from the Ice-bound vessel my pirt to avoid payment ot the Stavropol reported today. Border troops had undertaken the direction of the search and organization of both dog and reindeer parties. Two dog teams with sufficient food for a month started the search along both banks industrial plants. and manufacturing Jailr^^goa^oss tnT^a^ ** . Urge — of s ± river st Arksdelphia, Ark. Citizens there li«d protested on the grounds that the bridge would impede navigation and the war department decided to hold a public hearing on the question. cruisers to protect her shipping lanes and provide Mcurtty for her far-flung Empire; full equality of strength wllh United •States; an iBar Association Chooses Chicago For 1930 Meet ASHEVILLE, N. C.. Jan. 21 (UP) —Chicago was selected today as the 1930 meeting place of the American Bar association, it was announced at the executive committee session of the association today by President Henry Upson 3*w, Birmingham. The convention will be held August M to 22 Inclusive fflth rep- arrangement In the Mediterranean of the river. resentatires of several European (Continued On Page Three) present. bar associations and Argument Over Death Results in Another HARLAN, Ky., Jan. 21 (UP)— Lewis Johnson, 22, today was shot and killed by Mrs. Ellz Howard following an argument between Ihe two over the fatal shooting of Judiciaries | Adrian Hetcalf, States- marshal. deputy United Mr. Over and Albert Evans, assistant director from the St. Louis (Continued on Page 3) WEATHER *aborer Discarded For Af« Is Problem—Green MEMPHIS, Jan. 21 tUP)—Wil- liam Oreen, president ot the American Federation of Labor, arrived here today to address a scries of labor meetings In his campaign to organize southern labor. "One of the most serious problems facing us today," he said In >rt Interview, "Is the ostlng off of men forty to forty.flve, because they »re too old." "Mass production Is responsible, Green said, for this "mistake." He said.a campaign for public'senti- perature was .jo.qgFro """J'.'S ment against this condition would maximum. 52 degr»es; cloud? with be conducted by the A. F. of L, I north winds. ,. , '„, ARKANSAS-Cloudy and much colder tonight with a cold wave in . the extreme north portion. Near or below .. zero temperatures In tha north portion and from zero to ten degrees Wednesdty in the south. portion. Wednesdty fair; not so cloudy In the northwest .portion. According to the official wealh« observer, Brax Smith, the minimum temperaturv V.rre yesterday was 17 degrees ana ; l.e maximum, 4J. degrees. cloudy with .04 Inches of rain, snow and sleet. On the same day & year ago tlw minimum temperature was ' and

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