The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 30, 1940 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 30, 1940
Page 1
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a Button He a Sponsor BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOAHNANT NEWSl'Al'KK OP NOKTJIKA8T AHKAMSAS AND SOUTHEAST M1SMUUU1 lie a Sponsor a Mutton VOLUMK XXXVII—NO. 137. ISlylhovllJe Dally News lilythcvilk; Courier Mississippi Valley U'lidcr liiylheville Herald J'.LYTHKVIU.K, AUKANSAS, TIWSUAY, Al'UII. NLRB Orders Ford Motor Company To Pay 94 Back Wages WASHINGTON, April 30. (UP)—Tho National Labor Delations Board today onlcvud tlio Ford Motor Company lo re-nislatc 9<l employes wild back pay since llio fall of iim ul its St. Louis, Mo., assembly plnnl. The board ordered the company* : to grant exclusive bargaining _. ruture: Marriage, Not Deportation rights for approximately 840 em- ployes in Ihe plant lo the c. 1. O. faclion of Ihe United Automobile Workers of America, and to refuse recognition lo the St. Louis division of the Liberty Legion of America. Inc. The board said (lint the company had undertaken an "active and open campaign to crush" (lie U. A. W. after distributing through all its employes a pamphlet criti- ci/lng unions which represented Henry Ford's "viewpoint on Inljor." The board overruled the company's contention that distribution of the pamphlet was an exercise of Its right to free speech. Discussing the free speech controversy, the board saiu: "The respondent's righl to freedom of speech and of press does not sanction its use of speech or press as n means of employing its economic superiority to Interfere with, restrain or coerce its em- ployes In the exercise of the right guaranteed by the act. By ils dis- trlbiilion of the 'viewpoint on labor' lo the plant employes the respondent was not addressing . . . an argument to the intellect of its employes which they were free (0 accept or reject without compulsion. . . "On the contrary it was issuing a stern warning that it was bil- terly opposed to the union and that it would throw the weight of its economic power against Ihe efforts of ils employes to form or carry on such an organization." Possible 24 Years Impris- oninenl Facet! [f Charges Sustained GAIMESV1ULK, Gil., April 30. (UP)—'I'lie federal uovernmenl attempted lo prove loiiny Ilial a Norlh Cieorisia conuri'ssinan had charged a hlnh scale of prices for procuring appointments lo Ihe U. s. postal service. H. Prank Wlielchcl. lepn'.sentalive of the Ninth Congressional Dlslrict far limn; terms, anil a Pickens County commissioner, II. (irady Jones, faced a possible maximum ol 2>l years Imprisonment on charges uf compiiini; tu sell federal appointments as (heir irini continued in this mountain towti before hundreds of Whelchvl's constituents. Lawrence s. Camp, U. S. district attorney, said the prosecution hoped lo show that Whekhel received $1,100 fol . i mvm |j m , lon ,, ol . comb appointed a rural carrier In j Ball Ground; S1.10U from Paul I Grogan for a similar post, and $500 1 from Maynard Mashbiirn tor Ihc poslmastciship at Tate. Jones. Camp said, served as Ihe middle-man (or the liansaclions. The government also said Whelchel charged T. I.. Harris $1,500 (or the paslmastershlp al Uall Ground, but afler Harris made 11 "down payment" of $500, llie appointment went to another person and Harris was given a temporary Job hauling tlie mall over country roads for 13 months. Opening witness today was J. W. News On Picking Contest Memphis' Kin<<; Am! Ouccit <}!' (larnival Claude Crawford nnd Miss Uda Wllley, King anil Queen of the 1SJ-10 Memphis Collon Carnival, will arrive in lllylbevllle Wednesday mornlm; to aid in Ihe tniiuiiurnl [ilantlni; of Ihe ciilliin seed on Ihe KItf-acrc tract lo be used for the National Collon picking Contest, It WHS uniHiiimrd Hits mmnmi; by a member of I lie association. Previous pliins culled lor the forma! planting of (lie seed this mom- Ill!,', bill (nubility of llu: King and Queen lo leave Memphis at lhat time caused Ihc postponement. The 100-acie tract i.s located on till' U. 1). IIilKhi-s liirm, about (Dip mile wesl of the clly. liepiT.sentallvcs iron, oilier louil- Ilies throimlioiil this .sei'lkm In be Invilcd Include Miss Jenii Slacy, Dell; Miss Josephine t'Ya/ler, O.s- eeola; Miss Jane Williams, Urlver; Miss Evelyn Slaylon, Joiner; Miss Madeline- Holers. Cairnlhersville; Hale Jackson, Oscrola, The general public Is Inviled lo wilness the event, it wns staled. The group Irom Memphis will arrive promptly al 11:30 a.m. and will leave immediately for the site of , There s a good reason for Vicn- j Cole, deputy second ' nese aclress Vilma Kurcr's smile. The "Balhlub Girl," as she was called afler playing lhal role in Vienna from (lie Broadway hit, "The Women," wns faced wilh alien.alive of marrying a U. S. cilizen or being cleporlcd to Germany, from which she had f!ed. Recently she announced her cngagpinenl lo Micliacl Joflre Lewis, of New York. "1 wouldn't marry for convenience." she explained. '" lov« him, and we're going to have jots and lots of babies." Utley Hearing Set For Saturday, May 11 Dale of Ihe hearing for Hubert Utley of Holland, charged with shcoting into the place of business oiwraled by Ben Bailey at, Holland, has been set for Saturday, May 11, it was announced today by Maglstrnle Lulher Hayes, before whom the healing is to be held. -JJlley, former operator of a night club near Holland, was arrested by Bill Thomas and Tom Ward, sheriff's deputies, and Constable Dewey Kenley Saturday and later freed on a $1000 bond. H. It is claimed that Utley fired several shots from a shot gun through the three plate glass windows of the New Curve Inn. one lcm Ple University, reported at shot barely missing Marie Joyce, Postgraduate institute of the Phil- waitress, and Raymond Kifer. em- ndelphia County Medical Society ploye of the service station de- tnilt cxamiintiuiis over a number paitment, jumping out of his way of years have accurately 'proved as Utley fired again and again. lll(lt 'he size of your heart is re- witnesses lold officers. I fleeted in Ihe measurements ol' The combined restaurant mid 1 5 '°" r r ' sl service slalion is owned by Harry I "Big-flsled people have large Hailey. father of the present man-j beat Us," he explained, "and small- ager. I fisted people have small hearts. :e With Big Also Have Large Hearts •PHILADELPHIA (UP)—curl your lingers into n (1st and lhat Is Ihe size of your heart. Dr. W. Edward Chamberlain, of assistant uosl- maslcr general, who tcstilied yesterday it was "nothing unusual" for Ihe recommendation of n congressman In behalf of a postal applicant "second or third on Ihe civil service lisl" to lake precedence over an applicant holding a top civil service rating. Several such rccommcnnallonshy Whclcbel for persons not holding n No. 1 civil service examination murk were cited by the prosecution as having resulted in ultimate pointment to jobs—for cash. L. B. Schwartz, special assistant to the u. S. attorney .general, presented evidence to show that Hulon Holcomb, although ruled fourth on the civil service register (or the ap- Ball Ground carrier's job, received British Driven By Necessity To Sacrifice Says Johnson Ihe appointment afler Ihc lop wns "disqualified because he tuberculosis," Whelchel had urged Holcomb's appointment, the government asserted. Cole, said he had supervision over filling carrier Jobs. D. M. Donaldson, also an assistant postmaster general bill supervisor of postmaster appointments, testified yesterday lhat the final selection of pos- lal appointments "usually" rested with the, congressman from the dis- Irlct In which a vacancy existed, provided the congressman was a "member of the adiiiini.slratlon party in power." Mayor's Proclamation Calls Attention To National Employment Movement Employment of more workers "above forty" was recommended today by Mayor \V. Marion Williams in a proclamation culling nUcnllon lo a nationwide effort lo secure employment for men passed the "younij man" age. Ills proclamation follows: PROCLAMATION "WHEREAS: The problem of tin- employment among citizens of llly- Iheville who are over forty yenis of age, Is one of major and vital Concern lo every civic minded citl- xeir ' "WHERKAS: The successful solution of Ihls problem lies In (lie complete cooperation .of .all public splrllwl rlllmi's of llilii city, 1 and "WIIEKEAS: The entire coopern- iiad i """ '"">' I|C expected only with a | general rccogin'lion of the" need: "Now, therefore, 1. W. Marlon Williams, Mayor of Bls'thevillc, do hereby designate the week of May 1 lo May a, as 'National Employment Week' for Ihc city of Blylbe- vllle, and Its environs. 1 further .solicit and request Ihe cooperation of all citizens with (lie Arkaims Slate Employment Service, and Ihc American Legion, in finding cm ployment for' this older group of workers, most of whom have family responsibilities, and all o( whom possess broad experience of genuine value to prospective employers. "Signed: "W. MARION WILLIAMS. "Mayor of Blylhcville." By THOMAS M. JOHNSON NEA Service Military Wilier The pathetic but heroic company of sacrifice detachments gains a new recruit in the force ol Brilish Iroops sent forth with no war experience and not enough equipment lo batlle the Germans at bteinkjer in Norway. It sounds as if, once more In British history, someone h a s blundered. Arch blunderer is old Mars, the god of war. He simply will not planes., would not let the British set, up Iheir own . . . perhaps, for both reasons. Tliase first troops had no antiaircraft guns, no artillery. The whole thing reminds one of how Gen. George C. Marshall, now chief of staff of our army, found the TOli Division nearest Ihe Argom:e forest and sent it Iherc to fight, although it was composed of New York City men. It reminds one of how General Pershing and c; e n e r a 1 Dv;;m Sponsor l)iillon 'Salesmen' O!T On (,'oimly Tour Wilh nearly 1,000 Natlmiiil Colto:i I'ii'kint! Contrsl ".sponsor bnl- lons" sold In Hljtlii'vtllc dllwns Miinday, workers In the drlvi- lo sell iiniillier •l.ll(li) billions made plans in Inviuli' (lie enmity .so lhal "'Vi-iyniie may buvc un oppoiluiiily »l nai'Uclpallnii in llie conlral which has been lermcil 'Vvreyljoilj'.s" Tin- Ainerii'iin U'ttlim s|>oiisoicd I hi- billion sale us :m IUIMI let! Hie Leslan Hut .Monday iiiornlnn ader in "early blul" llleiikln:;! ill wlll:'h inn 1 Hie workers rei'i-lvi'il inlormu- ion n^iirdliij; llie bnllon Mile. "We are i'iH'ouiat;i'd by lliesplrn- liil resjHinsc to our biillim .sale," said IMsi-ne C'rullim, pii'.-ililenl of 1"' Collon 1'lckliiK AssoehitliMi. Then' weie only two or Him' Ims- HI'.'.S men In (be enliie vliy who iinii'd us down and we believe linn this, was done because the.'ie lien do not renllze ami appreciate what lhi> National Collon iMi'kk.R boniest will do for (hem as mer- •luints In ouv clly. Naturally, some iiuslness men will benefit more ihnn others but every person In the cily and county will beneiU either Jlroilly or Indirectly." Mr. Crallon SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTO ' No Falal it irs .SVvci'iil Injured, ly Damage C;mso< liOKDU.ONVII.LK'. l;i,. Apr. ;i«. tlll'l-.Several pertiims wer>> Injuii'd by n loniiulii which struck this llt- lle IIHVII laic hist nlijhl. i slni! a,- Army Lends Manpower To British Industries LONDON (UP)—When vvnr broke out industries lent the army si) tiy nii'ii that they ran short ol labor themselves. So (lie army. In Him. Ims IciH nlioiil ;iO.OOO back to Industry. These arc made, up of 15.00(1 re- servlsls. 3.000 or MI tcrrllorials. nnil 11,001) men for skilled Inlior, found by u comb-out of I he militiamen, Heavy ruin and liull preceded Ihc lu'Mcr which bleu- In luim llu 1 noi'thive, 1 ,! llu- Red river win•!•« oilier hohilrd raiiiinniillli'ti and crops weie <ltinui|;ei|. Tlie lornudi) ri)l ii livii-nillc swiilh ilu> swiiuips nnil farm I'lnmlry urroidini; In AH:,. H-iclm- I'lnnenl. piislmlslres» here. Mrii. l''lniii-nt said Unit her humc was lotally dcslKiyeil, she wns al home with her luisliiuul who oiii'r- ale.s n I'.eiii-ial sluie and Iheir ITi- year-old diiiiiditei'. Mr:;. I'lnnent .said Unit tlu>y were In bed when Ihe liljth wind's mid hull first slnick. They sernui- bled oul of the house In their nlsthlclolhes and lied lo Ihe ston; Ciarner before the Iwl.sler hll, The ntuve was not damaged. The sloi-m wns over In ir> min- uli'.s and Ihls HI lie coiiiiminliy begun illnBim,' out of the debris. Scores of homeless assembled In llie Kcncrnl store mid oilier build- Inns (lull remained undainagi'il. Between 110 and 10U liouse.s were demolished or badly damaged. Rhode Island May 'Jail Drivers With Worn Tires PKOV1DENCE, Motorists whose 11. I. (UP) — automobile tires ir« worn thin limy lie lined nr sent lo Jail In Rhode Island. Gov. Wllltum jr. Vanilcrbtlt has signed ii bill providing ror n $10 line or five (toys' In .fell for an.vone whose llrcs show "broiiker sti-lp. oushion^gum or.fabric," The Ituv Is part of-MK> sjiilo's highway safely program. - Re-Enforcements To Decide Battle Tide In Central Norway .STOCKHOLM, April 111). (U)')-Allied and fierman vet oiilmwiiK'iitH lothiy w<Tt> spoiled riishintr to Ibn CudbraiMs viilli-.v tu I urn llu> lido in ImUlosllml rnity decide conlrol ul iTlm'iil Norwiiv. ;' WIIH soudic •an r<!|>orl.i!(| in frontier dispiitclies IP :-asl, of (lie Bi'iliuh-heltl railroad town ol l)oinli:i:i!s wliilo (lerman forcoa, which had made contact wilh (ii'i'iiinns IVotn TmiHllieiin, began a Hlrong flanking inovoiiiciil in an ii|i)i;m>rH alteinpl to .strike at the Allies from north of tho key communications junction. ''",[ eras u r n c r Antl Roosevelt Spokesmen Reach cord In Texas Ac- Blue Steele Accused Ot Striking Collector SHRKVKPOHT. Ui, Apr. M. (UP)—(line Sleele of Ultle Rock, band Ipadci', was [ice loilay under $2,[)no bond on charges of striking a deputy Internal revenue collector ul Lake Providence. U. S. Dlslrict AUnrncy Harvey O. Fields .said (hut Sleele would lie brought before the federal grand Jury In Monroe In tx-lobi.T. .Sleele wus arrested aflcr lie allegedly struck Sidney Prnlt. deputy collector, on duly at Monroe, when I'ratl tried lo serve a distraint warrant on Ihe orchestra leader. Pratt 'lold officers. Slec-hr knocked him unconscious when lie told llie biiiid leader he would have (o seize Iho orcheslrn's Instruments If admission taxes were not puld. WASHINGTON, Apr. 30 UJP> — and Hoasuvell poltllciil spokesmen In Texas have agreed that, llie slule shall send n Garner for pi-esiiicnt delegation ID tlie Ueinocralic nallonnl convention, It wns aiiiiuuiHTd today In a tclc- «rnm received by House Majority Leader 'Sum liuybinn. The announcement apparently elfeclcd a political armistice In Texas where a bitter llilrd term balllu wns In prospect. The lele- sent to Unybtirn by Myron Cl. lilalock, innnager Cor Vice President Jolin N. Clui-ncr In Te.vns, siild agreement had been reached on a basis ol a di'lettnllon In.slnicled for Illng aroiind nombuas and alonu Ibf Millrond from there to Stoeren (apparenlly occupied or surrmmjl- ed by the Ormnjis) was described by inllliiiry cxpcrla as likely to decide, conlrol of nil central Norway commnnlciillons lines, if not of tlio entire Allied expeditionary thrust south of Trondhelm. According lo dispatches to Stockholm the bat'llo for central Norway developed as follows: - , • I. A aerman column slrlklng from Tynsct in llie Oestcr valley (not far from Sweden) ' broke: through Allied defenses in ihe mountains JUKI made contact with Germans moving southward from Tromltctiii. This gave the Qct- nmns a grip on Ihe Dombaas-Stoe- ren railroad, n vital Allied corn- munlcallons line but strength' of (he. Clerman forces was unknown, i!. A British spokesman reported Ihe Hermans had occupied Stoo- rcii. a rail junction south of Trondhelm, which had been held by the firlllsh, but In Berlin -It was said (he high command did not yet know Ihe fate of Stocrcn. In any event German units of llilr determined strength lintl encircled Ihe town. 3. „ • , - , , - Cicrmnns continued to pound Garner bwl not designed lo servo n t Urlllsh, French and Norwegian ns R slup Roosevelt.' facllnn. I defense lines southeast 'of Dombaas Ulnlock snlii he and Unilersccre-' In llie Oudbrands .valley, near Oila, nnd nlso were rei»rt«I attempting lo flank Ihe Allied forces Ihcru by moving southward ,110111 Trondhchri ami westward through llio mountains froiu Iho Oestcr valley to the Dombnas- Sloeren railroad. Un Berlin the iary of interior A. J, WerU who '» In Texas In behalf of (bird term ivci-ff "In accord on this program." Although a truce appears lo hnvo been iigvcctl upon In Te.xiis there l.s small prospect of It spreading to oilier slates. Drivers Safer ul Hmuc HARTFORD, Conn. (Ul 1 )—Sixty |:er cent of the fatal automobile accidents In ConnSclicut In I03H were Mused .l>y opcrAlora. \vlio v/crc not residents of the community hi wJilcli the mJshap occurred, llio slide motor vehicle duparlmcnl discloses. Younger Set Joins Contest Sponsors Donaldson explained thai after llie civil service register for nn individual job—consisting of three top participants in a competitive examination was certified, the list was turned over to the proper congressman. Should the congressman IJUFPALO. N. Y (UP)—Moderns not represent Ihe parly in power, and the ancient gourmet ale infills it was then given to llie senator. > of Past, Present Gourmets Found to Be Similar and if lie. loo. was "on Ihe minority parly." then the final decision rested wilh an "advisor to the postmaster general." play according to new rules the j agreed thai not only the Tith but eight oilier American divisions should altnck with equipment stripped almost lo nothing lo make them more mobile. Tins alternative advisor, usually wns head of the i ministration party or the coinmittceman. he said. great similarity, according lo Pro!. William A. Campbell, associate art instructor at \Vcllesley College. Discussing ancient relics found during cxcvallon ut Anlioch nnd Daphne in Syria, Prof. Campbell game of wide open warfare that now fascinates us in Norway. The Germans are attempting to link their forces at Oslo with those at TroiKlhchn, and the allies arc trying to prevent that linking— each striving to get there fastest. This is advance guard warfare. It was n British advance guard that a German advance guard, evidently stronger, drove back at Slcinkjer. American troops no more experienced suffered losses similar to those reported and kept going. In fact, American experience should shed light on why the British sent such Iroops lo Norway. Why did \vc grab machine gunners wilh even less experience and send them lo slop Ihe German.'; El Chateau Thierry? Why. when the alarm rings. Is the nearest fireman first down the pole? Probably these new troops were the nearest lo available transports, In an available harbor —which Indlcales Ihe British had little Intention ol invading Norway as Ihe Germans claimed. Anyway, the British troops were hurried aboard and sent off without anti-aircraft guns. They received no support from fighter planes. Tins apparently was because of the serious difficulty the British have found In establishing air bases in Nonva}-— perhaps It was because Ihe Germans had all the good olios perhaps because (heir bombing And Marshall. Drum and Pcrshing are foremost soldiers. And open warfare is open warfare. But the ilcvil that drove the British was not military necessity alone. Political necessity loomed over the red-tabbed shoulders. Get Iroops lo Norway, implored Ihe foreign office. Anything to show the Norwegians and the i Gen'l. Motors Int. Harvester I Mont. Ward N. y. Central ; North Am. Aviation - — - i Packard world the British can and will ' plilllius help them It only they'll hold out.' Hadio The sacrifice detachment is no' newcomer to British military history. The most nearly parallel in- slance is what happened til Antwerp In I3H. Winston Churchill. A. T. & T. Am. Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth. Steel " Chrysler 86 1-8 Cities Service •) 5-8 Gen'l. Eiecl '. 37 3.81 . 5-1 1-41 . 57 3-S ' May . 50 1-2 July . 15 3-4 . 22 3-4 3 3-8 . 3!) . fi 3-8 . 21 . 10 1-8 . 10 1-2 . -12 3-4 posed of "a cup of wine hors |d'oeuvres. meat, bread, duck, cbick- jni. frml and four-layer cake with , • I while frosting." I ICP-S \ "Even Ihe particular liors j d'oruvrcs — artichoke, pickled pigs' 172 3-4 frel and eggs in silver cups—nrc 90 1-4 used commonly today," he 23 5-8 said New York Cotton Ocl. Dec. Jan. Mar. open 1019 1051 ion . 1002 SI8T high 1080 1054 1020 1005 990 989 low I01G 1050 1011 1001 !>97 085 prcv. close close 1030 1080 1051 1051 1018 1018 1003 1005 !)09 1001 ?89 SSS I Republic Steel ; Socony Vac. I Sluciebaker . . j Std. ol N. J. .. [ Texas Corp. . New Orfe.ans Cotton (hen as now in Ihc admiralty, sent to help the Belgians resist the in- force of British ". vading Germans a naval volunteers. ~ were new Steel Livestock and they were EAST ST. LOUIS. III.. April few. They fought an ouipos'l fiaM.j <Ul»i—Hogs: 13.500 They delayed the Germans fonj! enough (o prevent loss of Ihe far more important French channel! ports. Outcome of that 19H race for the ,sca greatly influenced Hie outcome of tho World War. Among the chapters of war history some of the most gripping and most cntcinl liave been written by Ihe sacrifice detachments. 46 3-1 i CO 7-8, May I July Oct. Dec. Jan. 30. i Mar. i open 1091 10S3 1021 1006 1001 high 1001 1CG3 1022 1007 1003 093 low 1087 1059 1020 100"> 1001 391 prcv. close close 1MO 1092 1081 1064 102! 1021 1007 1007 1001 1002 993 M2 Top. 6,20 170-230 Ibs., C.OO-C.15 HO-ICO Ibs., 5.50-6.00 Bulk sows, 5.00-5.50 Cattle: 3.500 Steers. 8.40-11.00 Slaughter sleers, 7.50-11.75 Mixed yearlfrgs, heifers, 8.50-1050 Slaughter heifers, 7.25-10.50 Beef cows, 6.25-7.00 Cullers and low cullers, 4,25-0.00 Cliicano Wheat Open High Ijow Close 109 109 1-2 1075-8 107 1071-2 1073-4 1001-4 ICC ,1-8 I high command said Germans had | defeated llie Allied forces In Ihe fiudbrands valley end pursued llicm lowai'd Dombaas.) ••;•.• 4. Both .German mid Allied forces .nofHi of Trondhelhy In the' Stclnkjer Debtor,,,'.were' re-enforced. aml.'mcssaVs lo Stockholm news-' papers said (hat an Allied attack from Ihe north against, Trondhelm wns expected scon. The Dagens Nyheter correspondent said that BrllJsh advance pntrol.s at Stclnk- jer had crushed u German detachment In n clash during the night while another German pa- Irol was thrown back aflcr several prisoners were laken. 5. There was. illllc to Indicili a change In tho' far northern Narvik zone where the Allied forces have surrounded German troops, i In Berlin the high command said Germans had strongly resisted ah- olhcr Allied attempt to land at Narvik.) In Ihe Bergen area, German Iroops advancing against, the Nor^ wcKlans were reported to have reached the town of Godvalen, on an arm of the Sogncfjord, In (Jie Namsos area, north of I'roiulhclm, Allied troops were reported lo lie holding their posl- . lions as of yesterday, norlh of- Strinkjer, and dispatches which reached here Indicated jthat at present there wns only patrol activity, with Ihc German and Allied lines more or less stabilized. Allied troops al Narvik, In the fnr north, have been reinforced and are closing in on the German- held town, it was said. Ore company properly at Namsos was ic- porlcd allrc. and It was suggested | lhat cither the Germans had set tire lo wharves and buildings or that Allied shelling had slarted the fires. A military Informant, summing up HID situation In Norway, said: "Things are going well at Narvik, Ihe sllualton Is stallonary and in hand at Nnmscs and the situation is difficult at Dombaas." • Indian.Girl Writes Newspaper Column TOPPENISH. Wash. (UP)—Only American Indian girl newspaper reporter In the United States Is 18-year-old Nancy Wak Wnk, who writes a weekly column for the, Toppenlsh Review. Her stories please both members ol her own race and white readers of the newspaper. She hopes some day to write a book. It will be n biography of her great-grandfather. Chief Kamlakln, who led Indian wars of 1S55-58, WEATHER May July Clncac/o Corn Open High Low Close . 65 I-8 05 1-4 845-8 M 3-4 , C57-8 GGl-8 05 (ibl-8 1 Arkansas—Considerable cloudiness, showers In east portion tonight and Wednesday, cooler In , _comur News uhoto WPJ ' portion tonight and In west Three ot Blythcvllle's alliacltvc young ladies dls.pi ay lllc interest members of Ihe fairer sex are laklng and north portions Wednesday. , . In tlie sale of s|xmsor buttons for the National Collon WMng Contest to be staged here nest Fall. ! Memphis and vicinity - Cloudy Miss Jean Slacy (left), daughter of Mr. and Mrs.B. A. Slacy. and Miss Frances Litlle (rlghl) daugh- wltl1 sl >° wers tonight, lowest tem- lor of Mr. and Mrs, Tom A. Llltlc, .ire shown, looking at Ihe bullon purchased by Miss Mary Buince'tay- P ^J e ^\^J^ "Jf&Zl" son (center), daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. c. Layson. ' cl °* ly *"," sno » ers I" forenoon,

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