The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 17, 1942 · Page 1
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April 17, 1942

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, April 17, 1942
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BI^THEVILLE^COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEA ST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOLUME XXXIX—NO. 28. Blytheville Daily News Blytheville Courier „ Blytheville Herald Mississippi Valley Leader 13LYTHHVILLE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, APUll, 17, 1942 SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS VICHY Adkins Would Repay Axis, Asks "Complete Victory" In Convention Talk Here CUES SM'SJFFORIS Most Important Arkansas Contribution To War Is Manpower, He' Says Repayment in full for the inhuman treatment and treachery of Germany, Italy and Japan were urged by Gov. Homer M. Adkins in his address on the war effort of Arkansas' this morning at the opening assembly of the Arkansas Junior Chamber of Commerce's fifth annual convention. More than 125 guests and delegates from 14 cities in Arkansas who have convened at the Hotel Noble for the three-day session heard the Governor ask for a fight to ultimate victory. His address followed the Board of Directors' breakfast meeting at 8 o'clock and preceded the luncheon meeting at which Dr. Matt Ellis, president of Henderson State Teachers' College, Arkadelphia, spoke. Supper Opens Convention Harmonica Player Amuses Delegates At least one of the Jaycee delegates to the state convention here Thursday, -Friday and Saturday, is a remarkable versatile person. When L. G. Squires, of Berryville, Isn't attending a Jaycee They Drill Against 'The Day' * The convention informal buffet meeting- or looking after his world's largest walnut grove, he is usually playing the harmonica or performing magic. 'Ma'. Squires, who brought along his mouthpiece of music to the convention, "stole the show" last night at the stag supper with his harmonica interpretations and his homespun witticisms. Holder of several state championships in harmonica playing, Mr. Squires will also play at the national Junior Chamber of Commerce meetfhg hi Dallas June 18, 19, 20,. Although he admits that harmonica playing is his chief interest, he also has another unusual occupation. Owner of the world's largest walnut grove, he has approximately 320 acres of trees in Carrol County. This "hobby" was started at the age of 13 when he planted his first with an tree in the grove of walnuts, supper last which take 15 years to bear. Official Outlines Post-War Opportunities For Convention Group , The nation is recruiting wartime leaders—military and civilian—from the ranks of the Junior Chamber of Commerce and will look to keen young men of the organization's age group for leadership in post-war world, Douglas Tiiuiner- man of Chicago, executive vice president, told Arkansas delegates in an address at Hotel Noble here last night in the opening session of the three-day state convention. Roosevell And King Call For Allied Air Conference In Canada Soon The speaker, one standing figures in front lines, Dr. night and will be climaxed with an address by Brig. Gen. Lewis B. Hershey, national director of the Selective Service commission, at the annual convention banquet tomorrow night. Col. Adelo Gibson, of Washington, of the United States Army, is scheduled for the lunch- con address tomorrow; Adoption, of a project for furnishing day-, rooms at Carrip Robinson, Litiic Rock, and Camp' Chaf- -- r oe, ( Fort Srniu.,. appointment of convention committees and a discussion of William R. Shepherd's unity to back u campaign for national Jaycee pres- who are doing ident were the principal items of business at the morning session. Rooms Provided The project was adopted after Dr. Ed Barron, immediate pasl Junior president of the ; Littie Rock Young today. Business Men's Association, reported that his group had undertaken to provide furniture for some of the 72 unfurnished day rooms at Camp Robinson. The convention voted unanimously to support the project in cooperation with the American Red Cross with the reservation that Fort Smith, Harrison, Berryville and other clubs in the West and Northwest part of the skats would devote their efforts along similar lines at Camp Chaf- fec, Fort Smith. W. T. Stover, of Morrilton, state president, announced the appointment of the following committees which were drafted at the directors' breakfast: award committee— Dr. Barron, B. A. Schene of El Dorado. W. H. Winchell of Morrilton, Byrynum Hurst of Hot Springs, M. O. Moore Jr., of Pine Bluff, Henry Dorsey of Texarkana. Committee Members Convention committee- C. Ray- .mnr.d Duvall of Hot Firings. Verner C'ergett of Harmon, J. Edward Teaforri «f- O^oeola; nominating committee—Wilbur Smith of Tcx- arkana. Jack Finley Robinson of Blytheville, Veriyn Heath of Marked Tree and L. G. Squires of Berryville. The welcome address was made by Robert A. Porter, president of the local club. President Stover responded. The Governor was introduced by Dr. Barron. Governor Adkins, who last year was awarded the C. E. Palmer •Silver Cup Trophy" as the out- Home Folk Must Aid, Ellis Says The duty of the .American, people is to create 'a spirit of home unity to back up the young men of the out- the national organization, pointed out that in one United States army camp 72 per cent of the enlisted men selected for training as officers wsre former Jaycee members. To Maintain Democracy "While we carry on the war or far-flung battlefields, let us not forget to keep the soul of Democracy intact here at home," Mr. Timmerman cautioned. "The foundations must not be weakened. America needs leaders, trained leaders a the battle front, in the factory in the laboratory, in the community and in preparation for the Amer- While their fellow soldiers fight in ninny parts oC the world, troops in England go through a toughening-up process against the cay \ when they may launch a full-scale attack on the continent. Over 60,000 Believed Taken By Japs In Fall Oi BaLaan WASHINGTON, April 17. (UP)— More than (JO.tlOU American and Filipino troops and non-combatants are believed to have been on Bataan Peninsula when the defenses collapsed and presumably all ure in the hands of the enemy now, the War Department announced today in a communique. It said there were about 35,000 American and Filipino combat troops, several thousand non-combatants and supply troops and about 25,000 civilians on Bataan when it fell. Ten United States generals and six generals of the Filipino army WASHINGTON, April 17. (UP) -President Roosevelt und Canadian Prime Minister W. L. Muc- Ki'ii/.ie Klny announced jointly today that nil of the United Na- tiuns with air training programs under way hero or in Canada will bo Invited Lo participate in a con- I'tM'onoe at Ottawa early in Muy. Thc'ir statement .said the purpose of the conference: will be to I achieve "further milled military ' effort:?." "Great progress hits already been made in poolinu the airplane production of the United Nations," the statement said. "Plans for the conference developed out of the recognition of the desirability of more closely co-ordinating the British Commonwealth's ulr training plun, Including Britain, Canncia, Australia, and New Zealand with the urtiatly extended training progran muleriuken by the United State and others or tho United Nations "In addition this would in dudij China, Norway, The Netli orlands and several others whlcl are already at war with the Axis. The .statement was Issued b White House Secretary Stephc T. Early. Mr. Roosevelt, who had been en- Leahy Will Return "For Consultation"; Laval Lists Cabinet VICHY. April 17. (UP)—The United States .recalled Ambassador William D. Leahy to Washington', "for'consul- .ation" today as Pierre Laval's return to power in France )routfht relations with America to a grave new crisis. The recall of Leahy, who is expected to leave in two or three weeks, was announced by the embassy a few hours d'ter Laval had presented a new cabinet list to' Marshal Icnri Philippe Petain who previously had received the res- gnation of the government oi: Vice Premier Admiral Francois Da r Ian. Dai-Inn, however, immediately was named commander of the French land and sea forces with the rank of admiral of the fleet,, while Laval was understood to have tentatively selected Gen. Hour! Dcntz, who fought the British in Syria, as war minister. ILL POpl Every Man, Woman And Child In Russia Will Help Defeat Haled Nazis KUIBYSHEV, Russia, April 17. (UP)—Total mobilisation, ol' Russia's 11)3.000,000 people against Germany's anticipated Spring of- I'eUin Might Control Fleet (The exact powers" of Petain, Laval and Darlan were yet to be clarified under the new Pro-Axis regime, but Free "French reports expressed the belief that Petain, through Darlan, was retaining control of the French fleet and might withhold it from Hitler.) The fact that Leahy will, remain here .several weeks because of the illness of his wife may permit further clarification of the new gov- ica o( tomorrow. We must not lose were there and believed to be in the hands of the enemy. the job on the Matt Ellis.presi- College, Arkadelphia, told the luncheon session of the Arkansas Junior Chamber of Commerce here The luncheon was at the Hotel Noble, headquarters for the fifth annual convention. All Jaycee club presidents, state officers and William Shepherd of Pine Bluff, whom the local 1 convention has endorsed for national Jaycee president, were introduced by W. T. "Whoopie" Stover, of Morrilton, state president, before he presented Dr. Ellis. Mr. Shepherd in a brief talk announced plans for going to Dyersburg this afternoon to attend the Tennessee state convention before going to Kentucky for another. Dr. Ellis said that totalitarianism can teach this country some lessons perhaps in organization and discipline but its unity is based on mass emotionalism, supported by fear which can't endure while there is idealism that motivates loyalty' and enthusiastic zeal. There are already signs that it is*running its course, in Italy and Germany, the speaker stated. Americans have within their heritage a basis of a loyal citizenship, which should inspire its people to total effort if they but realize the issues at stake. There are people who are foolish enough to say that this country doesn't have the four freedoms— freedom of speech, freedom of religion, freedom from want, freedom from fear. "To be sure," Dr. Ellis said, "we do not have them. Democracy can not be defined as an actual realization already here sight of the long-range horizon. About 15 per cent of the national organization's membership is now in active war service, he revealed, and urged that ranks of the nation's clubs be maintained at full strength for performance of essential services. Places Responsibility Quoting Thomas Paine, Mr. Timmerman said, "These are the times that try men's souls," and emphasized that men of the Jaycee age group accept major responsibility for winning the war and rehabilitating the world when peace comes. He voiced optimism in referring to post-war economics which he described as presenting an opportunity for America to ascend to its "place in the sun" as the leading world power. "This war is the precursor of an entirely new era. the prospective features and characteristics of which are beyond the range of experience and knowledge," he predicted, telling the delegates that the past prosperity has been largely of domestic origin while in the future it will stem from trade and industry on a world-wide scale. Sees World Business A victorious peace, he said, will mean not exploitation of other nations, but constructive development of other nations with American capital and initiative—development vhich will raise living standards hroughout the world which will in urn raise American living stand- irds, increase business volumes and Among the fighting forces were one complete United States infantry regiment, the 31st, one Filipino scout cavalry and two Fillplfio scout infantry regiments and other battalions and units of tank forces and anti-aircraft, engineering, mexlical, signal, interceptor and transport units. There were also save*.*!-thousand combatant "and supply units of the Philippine army. The communique was made public 'during Secretary of War Henry L. Stimson's press conference. It was accompanied by comment from Stimson that as far as he knows Japane.su forces in the Philippines, like American and Filipino forces, arc abiding by the rules of war laid down by the Geneva Convention. tertaining KUifc as n White House miest. did not hold hl.s customary Friday press conference. An unusually largi: number of newspapermen had assembled at the White T-Iousc in anticipation of receiving some otriciiil' statement more directly relating U> the International situation. i'ensivo wns ordered today in official decrees mustering all manpower for industrial and farm production. The decrees, providing for a -speedup of agricultural production apply to nil men ami women and children as young us 12 years. The decrees were issued as dls- standing cifen of the year by the nd compete. It fa rther a dream Arkansas Jaycees. pointed out that the Junior Chamber of Commerce and other organizations of similar character, symbolize the American way of life. Cites States War Hole To maintain this democratic way of life, Arkansas is putting forth much in the way of war effort, an spiration. an dideal/ According to the speaker, this country does not yet present the unity for which the situation calls but casualty lists, and total sacrifices made by loved ones—these will bring home to citizens the necessity of giving up much that they ptill cling to and changes in this for granted. In closing 'Dr. Ellis stated: "The future of the American dream i not guaranteed to this generation Materials are sufficient, men arc sufficient. I believe the spirit of the men in uniform Ls sufficient but according to the governor. He cited order of Ufc which they still take the number of war industries lo- f '~ f " : cated and being located within the state during the past year—the picric acid plant at Marche, ammonia plant at El Dodaro, shell loading plants at Jacksonville and Texarkana, a plant for manufacturing and storing incendiary bombs at Pine Bluff, an aluminum plant in process of construction near Lake Catherine, proving grounds at Hope, contracts for furnishing 170 million cubic feet of gas daily to defense industries, aviation schools at Helena. Pine Bluff, Blytheville, Fayetteville, Conway, Camden and Little Rock. As for raw materials this state is furnishing 95 per cent of bauxite mined in the U. S.. 40 per cent of the quicksilver and a large quantity of manganese as well as other strengthen the investment position of American securities. State President W. T. "Whoopie" Stover of Morrilton opened last night's meeting in the hotel Blue Room after delegates and their guests had been given a buffet supper. Mr. Timmerman was introduced by William "Bill" Shepherd of Pine Bluff who is being boomed for national president of the organization. Crittenden Planter Is Fatally Wounded MARION, Ark., April 17. <UP)-> Robert Thomas Kuhn, 53, prominent Crittenden County plantation owner, died of -a millet wound at. Funeral Services Scheduled Today For Mrs. Martha Ann McFall, 84 Death came to one of Blytheville's oldest relatives last night when Mrs. Martha Ann McFall died at her homo, 526 Chickasawba Avenue, 10:30 o'clock. She was 84. Funeral services were to be held this afternoon, 3 o'clcok, at First Baptist Church, with burial at the Cooter, Mo. cemetery. The Rev. O. J Chastain, pastor, and the Rev. J. R. Shepherd were to conduct the rites. Born in Union County, Ky. T Mrs. McFall came to Blytheville with her husband, R. H. McFall, mure than 25 years ago from Southeast Missouri. Mr. McFall died last September. She is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Blanche Summers and Mrs. John Buchanan, of Blytheville, and four sons, Joe and R. V. McFall of Blytheville. L. V. McFall Charles McFall of Peoria, 111. Cobb Funcrl was in charge. School Superintendent Will Succeed E. M. McCall As Club President patches from the front heavy but unsuccessful told of German W. D. McClurkin, superintendent of the iBlythevilic public schools, was elected president of tho Blytheville Rotary Club at a luncheon meeting yesterday at Hotel Noble to succeed E. M. McCall. After having .--erved the organization for IB years a.s .secretary and treasurer, U. S. Branson was elected vice president. •First namca to that office when the club was but two years old, Mr. Branson had been unanimously Teelcctcd each vcar. Jamas V. Oato.s w.xs elected to that office and Ur. T K. Mnhan. Jack Brooks and M. A. Long were named directors. How western hemispheric solidarity was achieved through a series of historic events wa.s discussed by Roland Rog^'iibroa. who was a Pemiscot County Soldier And Father Bound Over For Alleged Assaults CARUTHERSVILLE, Mo.. April 17.—A Pemi.scot County soldier, member of a machine gun company at Fort Bcnning, Cm., and his father, well known Pemi.scot fanner, were bound over to Circuit Court yesterday on three charges of assault, and were released under bond of $500 on each charge. The soldier is Olcn Bennett, and the father is S. V. Bennett, prominent farmer of the McCarty community near Caruthcrsvillc, Young Bennett, home on furlough, is chnrgcd with attacks upon J. D. (Jim) Si.sk, clerk of the Pomiscot County Draft Board, and upon Parker Morgan. The elder Mr. land and air attacks, apparently designed to regain strong points and air superiority for u new offensive attempt. Several Soviet attacks were said to have cut into German lines on the central front and on the southern front the Rcrl Air force broke U]) large scale Luftwaffe attacks, it was reported. Two decrees mybiliy.ed all avail-: able • - urban--- ai i£v" i^ii rills' pjpi'til A Won l/o work on collective and state farm agricultural' stations and tractor centers. decrees had mobilized 01 nmcnt and its attitude toward both Germany and the Allied Powers. • Full Executive Power Laval as leader of the French collaborationists is to assume full executive power with jxjrsohal control over foreign and interior ministries and piopagnnda. (The German- radio said Laval would succeed Petalnl president of the Council of Ml tcrs and that Petatn hencel would be limited to duties as v of state. The German- radio was likely to be the new Frei air minister. Platon has 'been Colonial minister.) city populations to work in war Industries and today's orders mean the total mobiligutlou of Russian man power cmb rier; of citizens. Kiwanis Ciub Quizzed At Meeting Wednesday Roy E. Nelson, local attornry, quizzed KiwanLs members Wedncs- home here today. Members of ^ on their professions ami busi- . Mrtc-crtc- ot Jrirt Mr«%r»L-lV IntTPlWHtl the family said he had been despondent over ill health and shot himself through the head. He left no notes. Kuhn was born in Rosedale, Miss,, and had farmed here since 1915. He managed about 10.000 acres and had operated two cotton gins and two stores. His finances were i HI uimuim « oui^^ """.said to be in good shape. His wife folks at home must realize the . f Ha ,7«,v,to« I,,™!™, we challenge to us to give our own selective service so that : those valiant sons, brothers and sweethearts of ours may come home following the victory in war to aid us in the establishment of abiding victory in peace." ;,nd four daughters survive. To Broadcast Talk Calls Meeting For Traffic Squad Here An important assignment will be given members of the traffic squad of the Chickasaw Guard, local home guard unit, by Lieut. William Crawford who has called a meet- minerals, all highly necessary to ^ the war production program, and' i be (Continues on page 2) The address to be given at the 1 in S of the e ro «P to be held at his junior Chamber of Commerce i of lice at Second and Ash streets convention meeting by Col. Adelo i Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock Gibson of Washington, D. C., will ! Lieut. Crawford said that full at- bc broadcast over KLCN at 12:45 I tendance of the group at, Sunday's p.m., Saturday. | meeting was imperative. nesses at the weekly meeting at the Hotel Noble. •Mike Pickctt of Helena. Licut.- Gov. of District Seven. Kiwanis, and W. D. Roach, of St. Louis, were guests Hermon Cnrlton, who ha.s been on the inactive membership list. of the club, returned o.s an active member. guest speaker for the .subject "The. 'Pan American Union." This talk, which created much interest among rnornber.s, wrus in observance of P;m American Week. Other gursls worn Dr. Lylo Has- .sell, GeorRO Jordan of .Jefferson City, Mn.. Carrol Watson of Osccola and the Junior Rolarian of the month, llarvfy Morris Jr. Bennett is charged with an attack upon Mr. Sisk. " Young Bennett, who has two brothers in the service, attacked Mr. Sisk on a street here Thursday, officers .said, and when Parker Morgan sought, to intervene, the soldier turned on Mr. Morgan. The older Mr. Bennett is alleged to have attacked Mr. Sisk April 11, and the attack Thursday on Mr. Sisk followed immediately af- or City Court trial of 3. V. Bcn- nctt, Thursday morning, at which ic wa.s fined $25 for fighting. The trouble is said to have grown out of the fact that the soldier's father charged Mr. Sisk with telling about, town that he (Bennett) had reported certain Pemi.scot youths Lo state drafl, headquarters a.s "service dodgers." Livestock Ex-Governor Granted Uncontested Divorce •LITTLE HOCK. Ark., April 17. —Former Governor Carl E. Bailey obtained an imcontestcd divorce from hi.s wife, Mr.s. Margaret Bristol Bailey, yesterday. Mr. Bailey sued on the ground of general indigniUo.s during the last five years, tho minimum per- missablc under .stale law. They were married 27 yeas ago at Campbell, Mo. Auxiliary Group Elects Mrs. Ed Cook Mrs. 'Ed Cook was elected vice president of the Fifth restrict Conference of, the American Legion Auxiliary Wednesday at, Trumann, which was attended by 12 Blytheville members. The local group was headed by Mrs. G. R. Carter, president of the district organization, who will be succeeded in August by Mrs. E. G. Finncy of Trumann, also elected at the meeting Albert Be vans of Newport, state president, was principal speaker. The Fifth District Ls composed of towns of Joncsbpro, HarrLsburg, Lcpanto, .Osccola, West Ridge, Trumnnn and Blytheville. Other fBlythevillc women attending ere: Mrs. R. E. Blaylock, Mrs. Neill Reed, Miv>, Bryant Stewart, Mrs. H. L. Halsell, Mrs. Jesse Sccman, Mrs. S. S. Sternberg, Mrs. Jlmmio Terrell. Mrs Mike Meroncy, Mrs. Johnnie Nolcn and Ms. Eddlo Burks. TOiyjOHM The Rev. O t J., Chastain To Address Group At Number Nine Ceremony Stock Prices & T American Tobacco Anaconda Copper 24 1-4 Bethlehem Steel 543-4 Chrysler 52 1-2 Coca Cola 64 General Electric 221-2 General Motors 333-8 Tnt, Harvester 42 3-8 Montgomery Ward 24 1-4 N Y Central 7 North Am Aviation 11 1-8 Republic Steel 15 5-8 Socony Vacuum 71-4 Harold Lloyd Elected By Arkansas Students Harold Lloyd, .son of Mr. and Mrs. K. B. Lloyd of Yarbro and a 19M graduate of Blytheville High School, was elected president of the University of Arkansas stu- "*! dent body Wednesday in the annual college election at Faycttevillc. A junior in the College of Agriculture, Mr. Lloyd wa.s also recently elected president of tho Alpha Gamma Rho, social fraternity. The recently completed Number Nine Baptist Chureh will be dedicated Sunday afternoon at 2:30 O'clock, according _ to announcement made today by the Rev. A. M. Houston, pastor, who will be in charge of the program. . . Althought the Church was : organized about four years ago, the frame building consisting of :six Sunday School rooms, a modern baptistry and heating facilities was not completed until this-*year. '• Members of the. Board of trustees served on the building committee, They are Everett Rhoads, Hugh Chalk, and Mrs. C. R. Wroten. The Rev. O. J. Chastain, DD., pastor of First Baptist Church of Blytheville, will deliver the principal address. The dedication program, will open at 2:30 O'clock with a song service led by Roy W. Porter and a prayer by the Rev. J. H. Caldwell, Mississippi County Association minister. The Rev. H. Gream, pastor of Second Baptist Church, will give the devotional. After a financial report is made fay the building committee, the Rev. Mr. Houston will give a brief history of the Churc hand the Rev. Harold B. Tillman. pastor of the Luxora Baptist Church, will tell of "Baptist Cooperative Work." The closing prayer will be offered by the Rev. J. H. Whitely, of Ma- Sturicbakcr .. Standard of N 41-2 J 32 1-2 Texas Corp 31 1-4 U S Steel 47 \New Orleans Cotton EAST ST. LOUIS. 111.. April 17. (UP)-—Hogs: 5000 .salable. Top, 14.00. 180-250 Ibs., 13.75-13.95. 140-160 Ibs.. 12.35-13.25. Bulk sows, 13.00-13.40. Cattle, 950 SI. steers, 10.00-15.00. Mixed yearl.. heifer. 8.50-13.50. SI. Heifers. 8.V5-13.75. ' Stocker, feeder steers, 8.75-13.00. I Beef cows. 8.75-9.50. ! May. Canncrs, cutter, G.CG-8.50. 'July. Chicago Soybeans open high low jMay. .185 185 183'; prev. close close l83Vj 186 July. 187 ; ;, 187-, 185'.i 186% 188% Chicago Whevt prev. open high low close close 120% 120% 118% 119 120% 122% 122% 121% 121% 122-T,. Mar M!ny July Oct. Dec Jan May July open high low close close 2008 2019 2005 2014b 2023 1035 1950 1935 1946 1955 1950 196G 1950 1961 1970 1987 2000 1987 1996 2004 1994 2006 1993 2006 2010 1905b 2002 201lb Chicago Corn prev. open high low close close 86 86 85% . 85% 86b 8Mi 8(1 vi 88% 88% Veteran Of Philippines Favored Bayonet Combat SACRAMENTO. Cal. (UP)—A soldier who did his fighting in the Philippines when planes and tanks were unheard of, is the superintendent of the U. S. Army's Mather Field sub-depot near here. He is Cash C. Stall, who fought in 37 engagements and was wounded twice after he joined the army back in 1898. Eight days after his induction. Stall was on his way to the Philippines with the 18th U. S. Infantry. A month later his outfit landed on the beach of Panay Island while the band played "There'll Be a Hot Time in the Old Town Tonight." "We carried 70 pounds of equipment and our favorite brand of combat was with the bayonet," he recalled. nila. Subscription Receipt More Than 25 Years Old E. S. Chiles of Osceola has an old newspaper subscription receipt more than a quarter of a century old issued in 1916 by the Blytheville Herald-News, fprerunner of the, Courier News. The receipt was issued to C. B. McClelland and was signed by S. E. Vail, former Blytheville editor. Mai- May July Dec Jan prev. open high low close close 1988 2000 1987 1994 2003 1935 1951 1933 1945 1955 1950 1964 1348 1959 1968 1970 1980 1967 1975 1983 1975 1988 1974 -1983 1989 1978 1985 1978 1985 1991- U. S. Marines fought bandits 8871 'Nicaragua in 1D27. U. S. WEATHER FORECAST BLYTHEVILLE—Little .temperature change today and tonight. ARKANSAS—Little temperature change tonight.

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