The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 24, 1942 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, April 24, 1942
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BLYTHEVILLE COURH VOLUME XXXIX—NO. 34. THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHJSA ST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI NEWS ytheville Daily News ^Jytheville Courier Blytheville Herald Mississippi Valley Leader BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, APRIL :M, 1<)42 F.D.R. Fore^sts Greater Pr Of War Industry WASHINGTON, April 24. (UP)—President Roosevelt said today that the mammoth war production p r o g r a m launched in January is working out extremely well, considering that the program was called fantastic'when'he first announced it. At the same time, Mr. Roosevelt foresaw the possibility of an even greater program of production. He told a press conference that shortages of steel plates and shapes were the principal reasons for the merchant program being behind * Failure To Keep Pace With U. S. Brings Punishment, Is Report * shipbuilding schedule. Mr. Roosevelt was asked if the current expansion of tiie steel industry would be sufficient for the war program and other basic .iceds. He said he could not give this assurance because by the time new plants are completed, the nation's war production facilities night be faced with an additional LONDON, April 24. (UP)—British sources reported today that Adolf Hitler was urging leaders of the German armament industry because of their failure to increase production sufficiently to offset rising American war production. The reports ol' removal and punishment of the chiefs of the N"azi arms industry came from authoritative quarters, but the source of the information was not disclosed. •It was asserted that Hitler had ordered the arrest and imprisonment of iH'einrich Koppenberg, manager of the Junkers Aircraft Works at Dessau. Koppenberg was .said to have been sent to the dreaded -Nazi concentration camp at Dachau. The reports received here said Hitler had ordered, the armament chiefs to achieve an 80 per cent increase in Germany's .production which probably had suffered to a limiteci extent due to the death of Dr. Fritz Todt, the late minister for armaments and muntions, and builder of the Siegfried line. Describing: the increase in production as "imperative,"' Hitler was said to have ordered German armament workers to stay on the . job at least 12 nours a day, starting last December. The .British ministry .of economic --Vv-affare in riiri-Winter... 'reported that the Germans were then making a tremendous drive for increased production, urging workers to increase their speed and work longer program. Goals Outlined The two-year production goals set forth by Mr. Roosevelt in January included 185,000 airplanes, 120,000 tanks. 55,000 anti-aircraft uns. and 18.000,000 deadweight tons of merchant shipping. Commenting on a statement by Maritime Commission Chairman Emory S. Land, that the shipbuilding program is behind schedule because of "loafing" on the part of labor and management, Mr. Roosevelt said he thought the failure of the program to reach scheduled war production was due almost entirely to the steel plate shortage. He remarked that Land's statement, however, was a good burr under the tail of labor and management. Mr. Roosevelt said that on the whole he did not believe there is any great slowdown in shipbuilding production but that in some plants it might be possible to increase the output. Blames Shortages The primary reason for the ship- uilding program being behind schedule, he repeated, is the shortage of steel, and there is no question about that. The steel shortage extends all over the country and has been in existence for a long time. The President said he had asked the War Production Board to check up on the civilian use of steel because of his belief that too much steel had been released for civilian purposes. Officials in charge of the program told him that the only civilian steel made available is., fpr ultimate war use. The President told them he "'"wa'nts ""the 1 check made anyway. He said the problem of priorities is a prominent factor in the steel situation, but pointed out "General Hunger" Aided Hitler In Maneuvering Laval To Power Americans Must Pledge 10 Per Cent Of Savings To Help Finance War WASHINGTON, April 24. (UP) — The treasury set out. today on the biggest "selling campaign" since the Liberty Loan drives of 1917-18. Officials have .started to enlist "tens of thousands" of volunteer Minute Men who will seek from 50,000,000 Americans pledges to spend at least 10 per cent of their paychecks for war bonds. A billion dollars a month in war bonds is the goal. The voluntary war bond sales campaign is part of the over-all economic control program President Roosevelt will present to Congress next week. He is expected to give it a big boost in his message to Congress and to explain that the cost of the war and th- threat of inflation requires invest- men of huge sums in government bonds. Secretary of the Treasury Kfn- ry Morgenthau. Jr., and the nation's Number One air hero, Lieut. Comdr. Edward H. O'Harc. set the tempo last night when the campaign was opened with a nationwide radio program. "It is now high time for us civilians, as individuals, to make our own declaration of war against the enemy—to fight, to work, to save with all our heart and soul." Morgenthau said. "Just give us enough trained men,. enough ships and planes to approach even terms (with Uu; enemy) and we'll come out on top," said O'Hare, who received the Congressional Medal of Honor this week for shooting clown six Japanese planes. The goal of the drive is to sell $12,000,000,000 of war bonds during the fiscal year beginning July 1. The national quota was set at $600,000,000 for May and at $800,000,000 for June. Morgenthau did not hint of an alternative to the voluntary plan, but it was \vell understood by congressmen and fiscal officials that enforced savings would be enacted if sales fall much short of the $l,000,000,000-a-month rate. WASHINGTON, April 24. <UP)— French Chief of State Henri Philippe Pi'tain reinstated Pierre Laval in his government only utter A.MS threats to cut oil' fuel and food supplies for unoccupied France imd to support Italian demands on French territory, u well- Informed diplomat said today. J Withheld J-'ood From Unoccupied Franco This source said the populace in unoccupied Franco had been reduced to u state close to starvation for months by Germany 1 .", ivtusul to allow transit of grains and fuels across the boundr.ry between occupied and unoccupied France. He said the unoccupied part ol France, the southern section, never has been sell -sustaining. The Italians' claims for French territory were revived during the crisis that accompanied Laval's ascendency to power. The most important was Italy's demand for Savoy and Nice on the 'Mpcliti-rnini'im const. Her demand for Tunisia was considered less important. Diplomats Eye Island Meanwhile all diplomats here kept their eyes on the French island of Madagascar, east of the southern coast of Africa in the Indian Ocean. They also were wondering whether Laval would dare us a Hrst step in collaboration with Germany to let the French licet aid Germany's expected offensive in Russia toward the Caucassus oil Holds. Interest centered on Madagascar following the break in diplomatic relations between South Africa and Vichy. Observers In that urea speculated that the. move yvas preliminary to an attempt to take the Island by South African forces. hours on the grounds that this that such priorities are necessary. ^3l 1 I'M »Vt OY 1 tl •/"*•! llf'#|-\nf-l^n>'*4l4»*AVk'r*lnn.J» Summer would be the nation's last big chance for victory. Accident In West Virginia Coal Mine Fatal To Oscar Oakley Jr. Oscar Oakley Jr., 28, who lived at Deering Mo., before he went to Melbourne, W. Va., a ,year ago, was fatally injured in a coal mine accident there Wednesday. The body will arrive at Deering tomorrow morning, accompanied by a brother, Paul Oakley, also of Melbourne, and they will be met there by Mrs. Oscar Oakley and child, who were visiting relatives at Deering when the accident took place. Funeral services will be held Sunday afternoon. 3 o'clock, at Oak Grove Baptist Church near Deering with burial at a Caruthcr- ville, Mo., cemetery. The accident occurred when an engine exploded on a train pulling coal cars out of ihe mine. Both Mr. and Mrs. Oakley lived at Deering before* they moved to West Virginia. In addition to his wife. Mrs. Imo^ene Oakley, he is also survived by his child; his parents, Mr. and Mrs Oscar Oakley of Deering; two sisters, Miss Ruby Oakley of St. Louis and Mrs. Whitlcy of Carbon Hill. Ala., and four brothers. Robert Oakley of Melbourne, and J. A.. Horace and Robert Oakley of Deering. Holt Funeral Home is in charge. Committee Here Makes Effort To Boost Fund To $1000 Mark This Week Reinmillef A rrests Negro Fo£ Robbery Buck Allen, 27-year-old negro of Blytheville, was arrested by Chief Deputy Sheriff John F. Reinmiller this week at the request of officers at Memphis, where he admitted in City Court yesterday that he was the robber who held up Smith Brothers, Inc., candy store, there Dec. 30. He was held to the state on charges of robbery and carrying a pistol and was fined $50 on a pistol carrying charge, i V. F. Smith identified Allen as the robber. Livestock With slightly less than $650 received for the China Relief Fund, individuals are asked to send in their contributions to the Courier News and outlying business firms are being visited by a committee in an effort to raise the $1000 quota this week. Business firms and a few individuals contributed the two-thirds of the quota received and it is believed that farmers and other residents will clo their part to t make Blytheville .show "Quota j Contributed" in the national campaign to obtain $7.000,000. Tins money will be used for medicine, food, bandaging and other supplies in the war-torn areas of China as a supplement to Red Cross activities. It is being raised because of two reasons, it was pointed out today by Harry W. Haincs. general chairman: to help the Chinese because they are our allies in this war, and to help the Chtne.se because they generously gave to the United States several umes in the past during disasters. Most recent of these was during the flood several years ago when China pent the largest gift of any foreign country to alleviate the suffering in the flooded areas, of which this section was a part. EAST ST. LOUIS, 111., April 24. (UP)—Hogs: 9500—9000 salable. Top, 14.35. 180-250 Ibs. 14.25-14.35. 140-160 Ibs, 13.25-14.00. Bulk sows, 13.25-13.85. Cattle, 900 SI. steers, 10.50-15.50. Mixed yearl., heifers, 12.25-13.00. SI. heifers, 9.50-14.25. Btocker, feeder steers, 9.25-13.00. Beef cows, 8.75-9.75. Canners, cutters, 6.00-8.50. Draft Board 'B' Announces Group To Undergo Examination May 19 A total of 42 white men will be sent from Draft Board "B" May 19 for final physical examination before induction into the Army. This board, which has registrants of men living in the section near Blytheville and nearby towns, has selected these: From Manila—Arlis Fielder Dunavant. Homer G. Rakestraw, Henry Lucian Broom, Russell Roscoc File Suits To Condemn Gosnell Area Official notices were being served here toduy to owners of the 27(51 acres of land near Blytheville being purchased for the new more than $9,000,000 Army Air Base, following filing of the declaration of taking yesterday in Federal Court ut Little Rock. The Federal Government, which filed the blanket condemnation suit for purchase of the property, asked for ''immediate possession" of the land. The petition, sent to Joncsboro this morning and from which ih? official notices for purchase were British Bombing Planes Make 950 Mile Trip To Hit Germany LONDON, force April 24. of henvv —A bombing planrs made a round trip flight ol fl&l) miles during the night to attack Germany's important Baltic port of Rostock, and the fierce fires they kindled Indicated that lircitt damage had been clone, the uir ministry wild today.' Four planes were missing from Hie flight, which represented this second straight the Roynl Air Simpson, Alvin Newton Jones, Rny i being served here this afternoon by Ford. James Arthur Brown, Lonnic I Wi] l V". Nash of Joncsboro, United Merle Dunkin, Sam Wesley Moore, States Marshal, does not disclose Charley Clifford McElrath Johnnie Clovlin Newton. and j what [nice will be paid for the land, it is understood. From Dell—James Seymour and Gussy Bean. From Burdette—Leonard Everett Evans. From Roseland—Carl Francis Hale. From Etowah—David Fredrick Cowsert. From West Ridge—Wilber Noil Osburn. From Blytheville—L. H. Harper, Anther Tyler Taylor, R. W. Warren, Willie Roy Crawford, Warner Glen Bunn, Fred Dee Boggs, John Thomas Vandever, William Ervin Lott Jr., Hubert Bryan Baldridgc and Willie O'Neal Lambert. From Lsachville: Robert Gilbert Lee, Roy Wess, Joe Vickers Jr., Ger- This will be announced by the U. S. Engineers office in charge of the project, after the appraisers have completed their work. The G2 land owners listed in the petition include the 30 heads of 'families, originally announced as ^the number of land owners, and "minor heirs who 1 are part owners. Force had hammered Germany after resuming its Spring offensive. H was a blow both at one ol Germany's biggest tiirpiune factories and at, one of the chief ports from which men and munitions are being sent along the Baltic to lliuisiu for the Nazi Spring offensive. Big fires wnx> started ut Rostock I in the last British raid on Sept. 11, 1941, before had weather prevented for the Winter the 950- mile round trip from British bnHC.s. Only recently, however, British planes had heavily attacked Luebeck, another important Baltic port, GO miles to tho west on Lue- jcekcr Bay. " Two German Messerschmltt-109 ilanos attacked a southwest coast British town this morning and did considerable damage to working :lnss homes. One body was dug .Mit of ruins and it was feared 'hat, .some victims were still buried. The Berlin niello said British jombing planes hiul "attempted" to :aid Berlin during the night for '.ho first time since last Nov. 7 and admitted that German northern coastal areas hud been attacked, Berlin ,snhi "private civilian property " hud bicn damaged in tho .'.r.a.stnl raid:?, and four plimes had icon shot down. Of the Berlin ut- '.ack il. said one plane penetrated Uu! "outer defenses" but wus forced to turn buck without dropping bombs when anti-aircraft opened fire. Unoccupied Area Of FranceBombed In NewOutbreaks VICHY, Api-il'24. (UP)—Anti-Nazi violence spread today troni occupied to unoccupied France where two bombs exploded in Montpelier near the Mediterranean coast, about 75 miles from Marseilles, and caused heavy property dam- One of the bombs was placed in a letter box ^bf the Montpuhpr region heads of the Anti-Bolshevik Legion which " '"'"" Freiichrnen for German-sponsored units to •* flght on the Russian front. The other bomb was placed under the door of the headquarters of the Emancipation Nationale movement. The president of the movement and one of Pierre Laval's chief collaborators, also a leader of the Nazi-approved French political party in Paris/escaped injury last veek when /a would-be i assassin Agent of Secret Service Addresses Rotarians Here Methods of recogni/Jng counterfeit money were- lold by W. B. Clinc of Little Rock, who is with the office of the Secret Service department, at the weekly luncheon Infant Dies At Gosnell Arnold, Claude WHIburn. Smithwick. Woodrow Wilson McDonald, Marvin Woodrow Gordon, Robert Pauline Laws. Frank Fields, Jim Thomas Ma this and Dec Healey. From Luxora—Manual Carcase Venegas. Johnny Rodgcrs and Jessee O'Neil Johns. New Orleans Cotton prcv. open high low close close Mar. . 2008 2009 2000 2002 2013 May , July . Oct. . Dec. . Jan. . 1930 1935 1927 1927 1940 1955 1957 1946 1947 19GO 1988 1991 1993 1997 1982 J983 1997 1990 1991 2003 1997b 1992b 20Mb at Hotel Noble. He discussed activities of the department in educating the, public about counterfeit money. C. W. Afflick, pas), president* presided in tin: absence of the president, E. M. McCall, and vice president, W. D. McCmrkin, who with U. S. Branson, secretary, an: attending the Rotary district conference in 'Hot Springs. They will return tomorrow. W. J. Wundcrlich told of the campaign for purchase of war savings bonds. Mr. Afflick a-sked the full cooperation of \Rotary members in attaining the county quota. 'Guests wore: Mr. Wunderlich. Mr. CJine, John P. Roinmllicr and Julia Ann Ward, four-month-" aid daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roosevelt .Ward, died yesterday at thr: family residence" at Gosnell. She lind been ill of a spinal ailment .since birth. Funernl services were held this morning nt Holt Funeral Home by !ho P,rv. ir. Grcnm, pa.stor of Second Baptist Church, with burinl -it Maple Grove Cemetery. The baby is ulso survived by one brother, Roy Dean Ward, and one sister, Willene Ward. Bomber Forced To Land In Russia After Taking Part In Tokyo Raid KUIBYSHEV, Russia, April 24. (UP)—Russia announced today that n United Slates warplane which landed in Russia l:i.st. Saturday after taking part in an American air raid on Japan hud been interned "In conformity with universally accepted international rules." It was announced at the same time that Admiral William H. Standley, new United States ambassador, conferred at Moscow for more than one hour with Premier Josef Stnlln and Foreign Commissar Vlacheslav Molotov yesterday. A communique of the official news agency Tass revealed the sate landing of the United States plane in Russia's Maritime Province in Far Eastern Siberia. "April 18 an American wnrplnnc landed in Maritime Territory," the communique said. "According to the statement of the piano's crew, mi that day the plane participated In an American nlr raid on the Japanese islands and, having lost its bearings, made a forced landing- on Soviet territory, "In conformity with universally accepted international rules SovteL authorities interned the American plane and its crew." No details were given of the landing of the plane and there was no clue as to the .landing place. New York Cotton Mar. May July Oct. prev. open high low close close 1987 1090 1981 1986 1090 IHUfl 1035 I92f) 1930 IfW 1952 1954 1945 1049 1953 IflfiS 19fi8 19(50 1962 1970 Dec. . 11)75 1978 19G9 1972 1975 Jan. . 1975 1975 1971 1974 1978 Chicago Soybeans prcv. open high low cio.sc close May. 181. ».i 183% 180'/i 182% 181% July. 183'- 186 18314 185% 183% Germany is using tanned rnb- rib .skins for belts and handbags Junior Rotnrian Harvey Morris Jr. bring .short of cowhides . Secret Service Agent Slages Exhibition Here To Help Educate Public Tire, Auto Shortage Cut Motor Car Travel BLYTHE. Cal. <UP> —Quarantine station figures reveal that government artioning of new tires and automobiles is already affecting traffic into California, with the number of passenger cars decreasing and bus travel increasing. Inspectors checked 10.843 cars here in February, compared to 11,846 for the same month in 1941. Stage traffic over U. S. Highway 60 into California increased, however, and passengers were nearly double the 1941 February total. May July Chicago Corn prev. open high low close close Flash Floods Cause $1,000,000 Damage In Stockyard Area Stock Prices A. T. & T 110 1-8 American Tobacco 35 Ananonda Copper 23 1-2 Bethlehem Steel 54 5-8 Chrysler 52 Coca Cola 64 General Electric 22 General Motors 33 Montgom. Ward 24 1-4 New York Central 7 Inter. Harvester 40 3-8 N. Am. Aviation 11 1-4 Republic Steel 15 1-2 Radio . ; 2 3-4. Sccony Vacuum G 7-8 Studebaker 41-4 Standard of N. J 30 5-8 Texas Corp 30 1-4 Packard 2 U. S. Steel 46 3-8 85 H: 85% 118 88 U 84% 85 & 85% «8 : }« In 1939. Arizona had 191.0 deaths from tuberculosis per 100.000 of population, as compared to 221.fi in lOnft. That the public is interested ir knowing more about money token.' of the United States is evident from interest bclnp taken in the "Know Your Money" display ir the window of R. D. Hughes' store yesterday, today and tomorrow. William B. Clinc, of the Unltec SLutc.s Secret Service, Treasury Department, brought the display to Blytheville as u part of the educational program adopted sevem years ago by this department anc which has been very successful. Genuine and counterfeit bills arc displayed together, along with enlarged reproductions of coins, genuine and counterfeit, and photographs of portraits appearing on bills of various denominations. Because the inferior engraving on counterfeit, bills is more apparent on the fnces shown on the bills, this is usually the quickest and easiest way to distinguish between genuine and counterfeit currency. For this reason, attention is given o.ssed a bomb at the platform of he Municipal Theater : while he vas delivering a . .."coUaboratioa" ipecch. .* ; ; , There were fio casualties and ho mmcdiutc arrests in the two bomb explosions, according 'to advises •caching VichjK' ' r ' . Spread of the violence to unoccupied France occurred on the 80th rirthday of Marshal Henri Philippe 3 etaln who last week restored Pierre Laval to power a» Vichy's chief of state. Reports from Paris a a Id two workers in. a Paris suburb had.cap- tured a terrorist who allegedly shot a German sentry. - - Volunteer Workers . Will Help Register-Men In Age Group of 45-65 Citizens will serve ,as registrars for tho fourth Registration Day when male citizens of the United States and other male 1 persons born.on or after April 28, 187*? and On or before Feb. is. 1897, shall cake place in The united States, .md the Territories of Alaska and rlawuil, and in Puerto Rico Monday, oetwccn 7 njn. 'nd 9 pan.*"""""" Schools will b& used 1 as 'G5 who have-not previo"usly^( up for Selective Service.' '' For Draft Board "A" which includes the City of Blytheville and communities lying east of Blytheville these registrars have been appointed: Blytheville High School: C. G> Redman, chief registrar; Louise Dobyns, Michael Meroney, Mrs. (Michael Meroney, W." N. Orr, Boss Stevens, Don Edwards,' Irene Crow- dcr, Elizabeth Ann ..Wilson. •••Elizabe th OBIythe, ; Rosco Graf ton and W. J. Pollard. -Lnngc School: E. • E. Woodson, chief registrar; Charles R. Penn, 'Percy Wright,- Frances McHaney, D. d. Sutherland, iBryant- Stewart, If. G. Partlow, Farmer England, Ws. W. iB. Crowder. Orr and -Mrs. Arden Sudbury School; .Floyd White, chief registrar; Mrs. C^ L. Wylie, Frank Jennings, Mrs E. R. Mason, James L. Terry, Jack F. Robinson, Eunice Brogdon, Neill Reed, t,. E. Baker, R. A. Berryman, Mrs. W., W. Bryant and Roland Green. 'Armorel-HArmorcl High School: Olcn J. Hobgood, chief registrar. New liberty' Community— Regis- j tration held at the Home GUI Co. office: Dee Garrctt, chief registrar; Mrs. Marvin Lane, Vance Dickinson, Mrs. Lois Stepheiuson and Mr. Virgil BritUin. Forty and Eight Community— Registration held at Langston Gin Office: Eddie Hagan, chief registrar. to these faces which appear on the N ^ m community-Regis- paper money with the portrait of { tralion hcld t Num J = Wn-shmpf.nn nn nnr> rlnllnr hil s. ~, _ _ . . lunvti iiiut. Washington on one dollar bills, Store: T. F. Jackson, chief registrar. Jefferson on 1 two dollar bills, Lincoln on five dollar bills, Hamilton on $10 bills. Jackson on $20 dc-1 ^ ^ ££™ : nominations. Grant on $50 bills"' 0 icgisorai. and Franklin on $100 denomina- i . n . , ., . , . __ _ lions ; , .j to be held at school: Thomas R. Attention is given to various'seals'! Iv £ ci lt r ff^^' 0 u . and serial numbers on the true and /f 1 Uratt ' Boar °- B wnlch m ~ falsc bills and to the variance iu | ci «^ ^erous.other communities reproduction of genuine and coun-1 soutl ; ancl ^ vest °f Blytheville, these terfeit coins, which is because O r! Teglstrars have • been appointed: the different type plates used. I ^ " x ?, ra ~' Lu3 J 0Ir ^ scl ?°° 1: T* 11011 ^ In discussing the display with I D-Wilkmgs, chief registrar; Etowah Chief Deputy Sheriff John F.| -; Et f v ah school: John Rhoads, Reinmillcr and Police Chief William i^ ief Registrar. Dell—Dell school: Berryman, who arc in charge ol, „,. ., , .. the counterfeit activities which 'Manila-Manila school: W. R. Brown, chief registrar. Burdette— Two flash floods, six hours apart, caused by torrential rains, arose from Marine Creek in North Ft. Worth to devastate a 20-block area in the heart of the stockyard district. There were no lives lost but the toll in livestock and property damage is estimated at well over a million dollars The top photo wn.s made on N. Main Street and the lower on East Exchange. /NEA PHOTOS.) arise in this section. Mr. Cline pointed out that cooperation of the public has decreased the actual losss to the public from $1,250.000 lost annually by the public between 1933 and 1937 through re- Burdette school: L, H. Autry, chief registrar. Leachville—Leachville .school: George D. Ray r chief registrar. West Ridge—West Ridge •school: O. H. Parker, chief registrar. cciving counterfeit money, to $90,-i Gosnell—Gosnell school: G. H. 000 lost during the past*year. [ Hamilton, chief registrar. The law that persons receiving' money, later discovered to be coun- ! tcrfsit, shall be fined not more j than $100 or imprisoned not more Chicago Whept than one year or both, if they refuse to surrender possession of the counterfeit money, makes it imperative that the public pay close attention to money received it they do not wish to lose its value it it should be counterfeit, it was pointed out- May . July. prev. open high low close close 119?i 121% 1199s 1219s 120 ' 122 124 12 Hi 123% 122V* U. S. WEATHER There arc 400 marked historical spots in the state of North Carolina. BLYTHEVILLE— Continued temperatures tonight with occasional rains and local thunderstorms. ''-,.:. ARKANSAS— Occasional rains ana local thunderstorms. Little chango in temperature tonight.

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