The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 11, 1942 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
May 11, 1942

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, May 11, 1942
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

MAKE ETON FAT DAT BOND DAY !• THE PAY-IOU UTINQS PIM BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS MAKE EVERT PAT BOND VOLUME XXXIX—NO. 48. Blytheville Dally New§ Blytheville Courier BlythevlUe Herald Mississippi Valley Leader BLYTHEyiLLE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, MAY 11, 11)42 SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS mm ENTRY KTOPPRIZE OF CALF Born To Fly Animal Owend By Rudolph Lambert Judged Champion; Keiser Second The calf owned by Rudolph Lambert of Yarbro, received the Champion's award at the second annual Mississippi County Pat Calf Show and Sale held at Wilson Friday and Saturday, while .the calf of Settle Coleman of Keiser, received the reserve champion prize. The Lambert calf, in addition to winning the highest prize ribbon, brought the greatest- price per pound of any calf, in the sale Weighing 9001bs., the calf at 26 1-2 cents a pound brought a total of $238.50. Miss Coleman's calf at 20 cents paid its owner $191. The champion by bought by R. E. L Wilson Jr., while the Kroger Co was the purchaser of the reserve champion. 72 Participants 'A total of 72 4-H club members from this county participated in this exhibition, each one receiving a share of the total of $300 cash premiums paid by the sponsors of the event. Those whose calves were selected for the choice group each received $5. They include Jerry Jfyllings- worth of Yarbro; Bill Lee Wixson of Burdette; Carl Underwood of Manila; Norville Hicks of Manila; Henry Long, Ellis Gunter, R. D. Nash, and L. H. Autry Jr., all of 'Burdette; Nellie Ruth Stewart of Keiser; Orville Hicks of Manila; Billie Dean of Whitton; Eugene White of Keiser; Bettie Coleman of Keiser; David Scrivener of West Ridge; Charles Roy Lutes of Blytheville; J. R. Scrivener of West Ridge; Batsine Frashier of Keiser. Classed As Good • Chosen in the good class and receiving $4 each were J. C. Bussey of Wilson; Oren Underwood of Manila; Edward Stutts, Junior Lewis, Jack Lewis, all of Lost Cane; Pat Godwin of Promised Land; Bill God- Cadet A. Viator (his first name is Alex) of Vinton, Louisiana is one of hundreds of "Hell from Heaven Men" at the world's largest bombardier school at Midland, Texas who fly night and day over vast ranges perfecting their bombing skill. (Air Corps Photo from NEA Telephoto). U. S.-French Relations Discussed win, Promised Harold Eu- Jap Reinforcements Fail In Effort To Relieve Trapped Spearhead CHUNGKING, May 11. (UP) — Japanese reinforcements, rushed northward over the Burma Road, were halted in fierce fighting today before they were abic to reach the trapped remnants of Japanese invaders along the frontier of China's Yunnan Province, a Chinese communique reported. More than 4500. Japanese troops have been killed in the death trap closed upon them by the Chinese who slammed shut the back door to China and sent the invaders reeling back southward from Che- frang, 24 miles inside Chinese territory, t While one strong Chinese force drove down upon the Japanese spearhead of invasion from the north, another force led by Lieut. Gen. Joseph W. Stilwell drove up from the south along the Burma Road from recaptured Maymyo and threatened Mandalay toward Lashio and the Yunnan border. "The entire mechanized Japanese column which entered Yunnan Province from Lashio on May 4 and penetrated deep into Chinese territory may be considered now completely liquidated," a Chinese military spokesman declared. ThLs statement predicted the annihilation of at least 5,000 Japanese, indicating that more than 1,000 were fleeing in disorder into another Chinese trap somewhere along the Burma Road between Lashio and the frontier. Chinese artillery and American pilots trapped and wiped out more than 3,000 enemy troops Saturday, and at least 500 more were known to have been killed since then. In a previous engagement, the Chinese re- Radio Paris Silent Following Explosion VICHY. May 11. (UF)~ Anti-Nazi terrorists today dynamited and silenced the loudest propaganda German radio station in occupied France—Radio Paris. Dispatches said that Radio Paris was dynamited early this morning and that the pylons weft destroyed, bringing down the aerial near Bourses, 130 miles south of Paris. The destruction was so complete, it was reported, that the slut ion may not be able to return to its normal wave length for some time. Thousands Of Jap Troops May Have Perished In Battle Of Coral Sea; U. S. Warplanes Go On 'Death Hunt' School On Corregidor, Tuition Paid By Japs banks of Gosnell; William O'Keefe, (2) of Armorel; Nellie Ruth Stewart of Keiser; H. C. Long of Bryant; Kenneth Long, Bryant; Julius Loyd of Burdette; Calvin Hollingsworth of Yarbro; E. V. Stutts and Willie Stutts, both., of Lost Cane ;* Harold Stokes- of Cos- '' nell; Virgil Ashley, Jr., and Nancy Lou Reece both of *Keiser. Commercial Class In the commercial class and. paying $3 were the calves of Laverne, Wilma, Kitty Lou, ,. Mildred, and Laurine Owens, Lonzo .Reed, Cleo Gulley, all of Ltist Cane; C. C. and Harold Chipman, • both of Bryant; Thelma Statler and Johnny Statler, both of Lost Cane; Calvin Scott of Blackwater; Ersel Skeen of Burdette; Robert Moore of Bryant; Allen Moody of Keiser; Weyland Meadows, .Wayne Oxford, and Arthur Sampson, all of Burdette; Wayne Bussey of Wilson; J,. R. Scrivener of West Ridge; Julius Loyd of Burdette; John Perry Hollingsworth of Yarbro; Jackie Bond Dunning of Box Elder; Allen Bridges of Csceola; Ellis Gene Henessee and Annie Laura Frashier, both of Keiser; Harold -Eubanks of Gosnell; Van Mace of Manila; and Frances Oats of Whitton. - AH but one of the calves were sold at auction and, in the opinion of stockmen, brought good prices. Much of the beef will be consumed . in this county. WASHINGTON, May 11. (UP)— French Ambassador Gaston Henry Hay-e. acting on orders from Vichy, today asked Secretary of State Cordell Hull for information about negotiations concerning future relations between the United States and the French West Indian possessions. Henry Haye talked to Hull for an hour. "I have every hope that the conversation will bring about a satisfactory conclusion," he told reporters afterward. The ambassador told reporters that it was "not proper" for him to make any comment. He said, however, that h° had not been instructed to make any protest. "You gentlemen understand that the less I say today the better it is," he said. "It is not wise to pour oil on fire. I am trying to avoid any complications by comments that would interfere with a delicate problem." ported 1,000 enemy casualties. "The remnants of the enemy force are fleeing by truck in a southwesterly direction with Chinese troops hotly in pursuit," a communique said. "They are facing sure annihilation as the way of retreat has been cut and another force of Chinese troops that recaptured Maymyo is driving northward and waylaying the defeated invaders." The second Japanese column facing annihilation is in the Bha- mo area northwest^ of. Lashio. Its communication lihes^nad ;been severed and the Chinese said its fate was "sealed." TO HtRlll: Decisions Handed Down By Supreme Court Today In Three Damage Cases TIRES STRIPPED Officers Seek Thieves Who Stole Tires, Wheels And Other Loot Tire thieves were active in Blytheville and vicinity Saturday night , as four persons reported cases of theft to the police. "Doc" Davis. 116 Franklin St. missed a tire, tube, wheel, and his license plate Thc number of the- plate was 204164. Ethel Cole, 217 Dugan. reported two wheels and a tire stolen L. D. Boyd, Rt. 1, missed a tire and a wheel. H. F. Henson of Yarbro. last a truck tire. Thc serial number was 6365 483991. No suspects have been found as yet and no clues have been revealed as to whether or not these thefts were carried out by the same gang which has been stealing tires •here for several'weeks. Police arc continuing the investigation. LITTLE ROCK, May 11. (UP)— The State Supreme Court today affirmed one personal damage suit n the amount set by a lower court nodified and reduced another and •educed a third suit in which dam- iges for a death had been awarded. The affirmed case was that of J. E. Carter against the Capital Transport Company for a street car-truck crash in Little Rock Dec. 6. 1940, in which Carter was given a $2500 judgement. The modified damage suit judge- ment was that of Climet Jones against the Missouri Pacific railroad for injuries received while stepping from a train at Okoloma on April 3, 1940.. A Clark County Circuit Court had awarded Jone? S20CO which the higher court cut to $500. The tribunal reduced two judge- ments totaling $7500 to the estate of M. M. Hargrove to $2500. Hargrove had- sued the Brundett Bus Lines in Independence Countj Circuit Court after the death o his son, M. M. Hargrove Jr., it Oil Trough when run down by a bus owned by the Brundett. firm. Thc Supreme Court cut the total of the two judgements and ordered the Hargrove estate to enter a remittur within :5 judicial days to allow the affirming of the case to stand. Hargrove Sr. died shortly after suit for damages for his son's j death had been started. British Ready To Mee Situation If Nazis Try It Churchill Says LONDON, May 11. (UP)—Brit ons approved today Prime Mints er Winston Churchill's warning hat Britain would use gas against Germany if the Germans used it against Russia. They girded themselves for a lew phase of the war in the con- ident belief that as in aerial bombing warfare, they could take what Germany had to give and pay back on an inexorably increasing scale. In one of the great speeches of iiis career, Churchill announced nis portentious news yesterday that Russia had advised him that the Germans in their desperation, might resort to gas against the armies and people of Russia. In fact, Russia has already charged officially that the Germans used gas, apparently as a try-out, in the Crimea. Churchill left it up to Hitler to choose, and there remained no doubt today that the British people backed him up. The Moscow correspondent of the United Press, revealing that Russia had already made defensive preparations against poisonous gas, quoted the Tass News agency that the Germans had fired a number of trench mortar shells containing an unidentified gas in their tryout, and that the gas had paralyzed the respiratory organs of the men subjected to it. On the subject of poisonous gas. Churchill said: "The Soviet government has expressed to us the view that the Germans in the desperation of their assault may make use of poison gas against the armies and Committee Heads Named For Drive To Raised $4500 In County The local campaign of the national drive for the United Service Organization will begin throughout Mississippi County May 19. This organization sponsors .service clubs and entertainment for the armed forces in this country and abroad. As the highest civilian nd military authorities in Amer:a have repeatedly pointed out i Is highly necessary to the, mor- Ic of the boys in uniform to pro- ide them with recreation for theh eisure hours. This is the func- ion for which the USO was cre- ted and which it strives to ful- ill. However, in order to provide the rmy, the navy and the marines vith highest type of rccreatior nd entertainment possible, it i: lecessary for the USO to obtaii unds for its purpose. In order o accomplish this, .a national drive las been initiated. The goal of his drive, for the entire country, s 32 million dollars. Of this amount, Arkansas' quota is $120,100. Mississippi County has as its ;oal the raising of $4500. ^ Officers for the Mississippi County USO group include D. S. Laney of Osceola, chairman; Bob Robinson of Keiser, co-chairman; Uzzell Branson of Blytheville. co-chairman; Harry W. Haines. city, publicity chairman; and C. A. Cunningham, chairman of the speaker's committee. Community chairmen will include: L. H. Autry of Burdette; Earl Wlldy of Etowah; Lloyd Shelton. Coleman Crews, Gilbert Lynch, James Woodard, all of Osceola; Howard Bonds and J. B. Holliman of Lepanto; Chaunccy Denton and Frank Dean of Tyronza; G. S. Byrd and Grover E. Snider of Manila; V. G. Mann and Dick Craig of Wilson; E. B. Chiles and R. C. Branch of Pecan Point; Roy Yell- vington and Sam Coats of Frenchman's Bayou; C. F. Ford, L. L. Gates, and Mrs. Lucy M. • Chiles of Keiser; Carlton G. Jerry and Roy D. Johnson of Dyess; Mrs. Dick Cramer of Osceola; Chester Danchower of Luxora; E. M. Regenold of Armorel; J. F. Lenti, W. J. Pollard, and E. B. Woodson of Blytheville; J. C. Ellis of Barfield; F. A. Rogers and J. A Haines of Clear Lake; Noble Gill of Dell; C. M. Abbott, Flat Lake; A Marine sergeant carefully explains the working ol a machine-gun muguzlnc to Filipino soldiers during the gallant defense of Corregidor. These men, If th ey survived the raids and- shell flro, nrc now prisoners of the Japanese conquerors of the embattled island fortress. (Official Marine Corps Photo from NEA Tclcp hoto). HUES HELD .JESSIE HILL ]» WAR BULLETINS Resident Of Blytheville For Many Years Dies At Home Saturday Mrs. Jessie Mac Hill,, 38, died Saturday night at her home In Pride subdivision after an illness of several months. She was a resident of Blythcville for many years. Funeral service were conducted yesterday afternoon at 4 o'clock at the Second Baptist Church. The Rev. H. Gream, piistor of the church was in charge. Burial was at Maple prove Cemetery. Survivors include the husband, N. Kill; four sons, Virgil, Earl, Rosco. and T3scol. all of Blytheville; two daughters, Mrs. Mitchel Houston and Mrs. Thelma Ogle, both of this city; and one sister, Mrs. Mabel Ellis of Puducah, Kentucky. WASHINGTON, May U (U1M Stock Prices G. R. Led better, Gosnell; Mrs. O E. Mitchell of Half Moon-; Irvin Harrison of Hickman; C. G. Smith of New Liberty; C. C. Langston. Number Nine; C. F. Tucker, Promised Land; Charles Rose, Roseland; Andy Harshmann, Tomato; and T. R. Ivy, Yarbro. A T & T American Tobacco 110 1-2 38 prev. open high low close close Mar. . 2039 2039 2030 2028b 2035b May . 1936 1938 1936 1931b 1933b July . 1964 1964 1956 1956 1963 Oct. . 2013 2014 2003 2003 2011 Dec. . 2025 2025 2015 2014b 2021 Jan. . 2027b 2016b 2023b Anaconda Copper 24 Bethlehem Steel 55 Chrysler 57 3- Coca Cola 66 1-4 General Electric 24 General Motors 34 1-2 Montgomery Ward 27 3-8 New York Central 71-4 Int Harvester 433-8 North Am Aviation 11 Republic Steel 157-8 Radio 27-8 Socony Vacuum 7 Studebakcr 41-2 Standard of N J 34 1-4 34 2 1-8 U S Steel 47 1-2 Texas Corp Packard 13 Soldiers Away From Home Entertained By "Mothers" Here — Shortages »!' . ««PIH^' h»V« forced the War FroducUou Heart! to revoke priority assistance promised to certain Rural Electrification Administration power line im»jccts, of— 'ficials announced today. The ncl.ion will hull construction work which liiroftdy has started. The 55-mile Hue from Ozark IJuich, Mo., to Norfolk, Ark., is one of the projects to be halted. LONDON, May 11. (UP)—' The German radio reported tonight on' the basis of Vichy dispatched that Washington has demanded that strategically important points on the Island of Martinique he leased to the United States. Th c Berlin radio, quoting 1 "usually well-informed quarters" in Vichy, said the United States in its latest communication to the French High Commissioner iit Martinique, Admiral Georges Robert, also demanded: 1. The disarming of French naval units at Martinique including the aircraft carrier Ilcarn and two cruisers, 2. Confiscation of French tankers now at the island. "No demands arc said to have been marlc by Washington regarding the gold reserves transported to Martinique in June, 1!)40, by reason of security by the French cruiser Emile Berlin." 'the German broadcast stated. W. F. "Crip" Wells Will Seek Post In Democratic Primary In August Number Docs Not Include Many Transports Crowded With Troops; GENERAL M'ARTHUl IEADQUARTERS, Austra- ia, May 11. (UP) -- Thousands of Japanese troops in ,ransports may have perished n the battle of the Coral Sea n addition to those aboard 21 enemy ships sunk or damaged, well-informed quarters said today. Gen. Douglas Mac Arthur in a communique today announced tlmt American warplanes on' a death hunt for remnants of the enemy Invasion fleet shattered by American and Allied 'naval and air forces. had damaged or .sunk two Japanese submarines. ~ . , Reconnaissance bombers, lie announced, heavily attacked .enemy seaplanes In the Louisiade Islands oft the northern fringe of the Coral Sen, dropping 'bombs squarely In the target area. ' It was now reported that in addition to 16 enemy : ,warships, two transports, a, supply ship, a cargo .ship and a tanker sunk or damaged in the Coral Sea operations, the Japanese may have lost trans-' ports, as yetXurireported, crowded with Invasion troops. Informants said Washington might soon is|Ue a definitive list < of losses on both sides and t that there was reason to >believe that the presently announced total 1 of Japanese ships would.prove conservative. It has been noted that though the Japanese • fleet was massing for an invasion' thrust, little mention' had .been. made, of transports. Reports' circulated today that the enemy, fleet,'Included a number of transports and that the final ILst/of Japanese .losses might .include a-number of trahs- ,oday authorized the Courier. News to make formal announcement of iis,,, candidacy for representative rofn Mississippi County, subject to action of the Democratic primary In August. He opposes J. G. Boston and Harry C. Dunavunt, also candidates for the post. A native of Manila, he has Thirteen homesick soldiers, representing almost every part of the country, discovered yesterday that American mothers are pretty much alike wherever you. find them. They spent Mother's Day gathered around the dining table at home of Mrs. E. J. Dozier, the 201 Chicago Soybeans May. July. prev. open high low close close 183 7 K 185% 183% 184& 183% 186 Vj 188 186Vi 187% 186% U. S. WEATHER FORECAST BLYTHEVILLE—Mild tempera• tures today and tonight with showers and some likelihood of thunderstorms. Fresh winds tonight. ARKANSAS—Showers and thunderstorms tonight and in the west and north portions this afternoon, c Little temperature change tonight. Over 40,000 Sign For Sugar Rations Final figures for northern Mississippi County sugar rationing registration show that a total of 40.695 persons signed up for the conservation program during the four-day enrollment period held last week. Of this number of filed applications, 35.620 persons have already received their sugar ration books. The balance will not receive books until after June 27 because they now have excessive amounts of sugar on hand. people of Russia. "We ourselves firmly resolve not to use this odious weapon unless it is first used by the Germans. Knowing our Hun, however, we have not neglected to make preparations on a formidable scale. "I wish to make it plain that we shall treat the unprovoked use of poison gas against our Russian ally exactly as if it were used against ourselves and if we are satisfied that this new outrage has been committed by Hitler we will use our great and growing air superiority in the west to carry gas warfare on the largest possible scale far and-/wide against military objectives in Germany. "It is thus for Hitler to choose whether he wishes to add this additional horror to aerial warfare." Automobile accidents go up Kentucky has a postoffico in the when the sun goes down. lo\vn of "Ice." West Vine St.. eating heartily of food prepared for them by a group of Blytheville women who wanted to do something nice for other mother's sons. The boys compose the advance unit of the 703d and 704th Air Base Squadrons of Maxwell Field at Montgomery, Ala. They were sent here a few days ago to guard supplies and materials which will be used in construction of the Blytheville field. When the training school is completed, they will be joined by the rest of their buddies from the two squadrons and will remain stationed here for some time. Coming from homes located all of the way from New York to Georgia, the boys might have experienced a lonesome Mother's Day, had it not been for the thoughtfulness of Mrs. Dozier; the co-hostess, Mrs. Sid Warren, and other women who had a part in making the boys feel at home. A& it was, in addition to receiving a "feed." the young soldiers spent a few pleasant hours in making new frimds among the people with whom they'll be associated while here. As one of the boys said later. "I know now what southern hospitality really means." Last night, those of the boys who were not on guard duty accompanied their new friends to the First Baptist Church for the evening services. As a token of their appreciation, all of the boys chipped in to buy each of their hostesses a box of candy. Sergt. Rodney W. McQuiston. Williford, Ark., is in charge of Former Gosnell Man Dies In Leaclwille John Taylor, 83-year-old resident of the Gosnell community for many years who recently moved to Lcachvillc, died at the home of his grandson, Olcn Taylor, early this morning. HP had made his home in the Gosncll section for approximately 25 years until he moved two weeks ago. Funrral services,will be held for the nged man in Bird's Eye. Ind.. Wednesday, where lir will be buried. Survivnr.s include t.hrcn daughters. Mrs. Fannie Brown. Princeton, Tnd.; Mrs. Charles Harris Huntingburp. Tnd.; Mrs. Ed Pink- ormnn. Urachville. and two "sons John W. Taylor of Bird's Eye. Ind. and Thomas Taylor. Paris, Texas lived there all of his life and is a member of a pioneer family of that section. He Is 38 and has a 1 wife nnd one child, "I have never asked for any county office before." Mr. Wells said In a statement today in connection with his candidacy. "I was elected mayor of Manila in 1033 and served one term. Some years later I served two terms as Justice of the Peace of Big Lake Township. In l!Ml I was again elected to the office of mayor of Manila and am still serving in this capacity. I nm not the head of any clique, clan or political organization. I believe men should be elected to office upon' their own merits and qualifications and not the demerits and disqualifications of others. I believe in honesty and fair play, giving each and every man, woman and child that r,o which he or she may be entitled, regardless of creed, color, rank or wealth. "If elected one of your next epresentatives, I shall strive to lalntain the credit, of the state, t, the same time will attempt to cep down any further burden- omn taxes. "I .stand for better roads, schools nd churches, and more efficiency u office. I feel thai, I am competent to fill the office of reprc- cntativc efficiently. I have been a student of Ine law for many years and I feel that I know at cast a few of the many needs of our people. "In soliciting your vote, support md influence, I have no motive n mind other than to render honest and faithful service to all the people whom I may represent. '. invite you to check my record and to thoilsands - „„, Iii addition to their week . offensive operations whicfry ed in the smashing of submarines and an number of seaplanes, wnrplanes threw back emy attempt to bomb base of Port. Moresby in 'New- Guinea and shot down two of the small attacking formations. Last Rites Held For Charles Ho the advance unit and is the only ', Cobb Funeral Home is in charge native Arkansan in the group. Thc other men include Corp. "Robert E. Jacques of Memphis; Boyd V. Armstrong of Long Island, N. Y.; Edgar F. Morgan of Savannah, Ga.; William H. Thompson of Bir- j mingham, Ala.: Charles F. Hart of El Paso, Texas; Lee E. Sparklin of Greenville. Ohio: Leonard Burnsten of Indianapolis. Ind.; Wilhelm A. Anderson of Lincoln, Neb.; Dan W. Hutto of Aiken. S. C.; Harley L. Baity of Kings Mountain, N. C.; Everett W. Dagenhart of Kanapo- lis, N. C.; and William J. Oset of Roundup, Mont. Assisting Mrs. Dozier and Mrs. Warren in preparations for the dinner were Mrs. Turner Kissel, Mrs. Earl Wilson, Mrs. Bunch White, Mrs. G. E. Workman, Mrs. Jack ,Warren, Mrs. Mabel Turner, Eddie Davis and Joe Gcuswcnd. of arrangements. Manila Child Injured When Struck By Auto Leslie Borowsky, 3, son of Mr and Mrs. William Borowsky of Manila, was struck by a car sometime Sunday and suffered abrasions He ws given emergency treatmen at Walls Hospital and then dismissed as his injuries were no serious. May July Chicago Corn prev • open high low close clos . 86V- 87 86 Vj 86% 86} .. 91% 01-x Dili 01-TL 01-> STEELE, : Mo., May 11.—Huh' of friends and relatives gatti here Sunday afternoon to pay last respects to Charlie,P. Howard who died Thursday morning at his home in Steele of paralysis'. Services were held at the Metho- 1st church at 2 o'clock, the Rev. Arthur Brown conducting the ervicc, assisted by the Rev: J. W. Cunningham, pastor of the Steele Baptist Chiirch. The service was n charge of Steele lodge No. 634 A. F. and/A. M. and the .Eastern , >tar lodge. Mr. Howard had held everal high offices in both; lodges. Pallbearers .were Riymond : Brooks. Jack ;Dowdy, Quinton Still, John 'Rhodes, <Hays Smith and Jack Manning, iHonor.iry pallbiearers were T. T. Brooks, F, H. Flinn, Jack Phillips, Newt Maxwell. Arch . Travis and R. J.' Burding. \ Surviving are his wife Mrs. ^a Howard, three daughters Mrs. E. W. McCann, Mrs. Muschell Hamra and Mrs. Cooper Mftthies, four brothers, C. M. Howard of Britton, * Okla., James A. Howard of Anaconda, Mont., K. J. Howard of Camp Douglas, Wis., H. B". Howard of Bear Spring. Term., "three sisters Mrs. Orpha.Rhyan of Pine Bluff, Ark., Mrs. Carry Huggins of Nashville. Tenn., and Mrs. S. P. Miller of Coldwater. Texas. German Undertaking Company of Steele was in charge. inquire into my character and reputation as a citizen who may be tfrustcd wUh the of the office to which I aspire T hope to see each of you personally before UIR election, but ii the event I do not sec you and talk to you personally. T want youi vote and influence, and if, and when I am your next representative I sincerely invite you to call upon me whenever it is possible for me to render you any service, and I desire to thank you in advance for anything that yoxi may do upon my behalf now, before and after the election. Livestock EAST ST. LOOTS, 111., May 11. (UP)—'Hogs:—18,000. Top, 14.00. 180-250 IDS., 13.80-13.95. 140-160 Ibs., 12.75-13.60. Bulk sows, 13.25-13.75. Cattle, 3900. SI. steers, 10.00-15.25. Mixed year!,, heifers, 11.00-12.75. SI. Heifer, nominal. Stocker, feeder steers, 9.25-13.50. Beef cows, 8.75-10.00. Canijers, cutters, (5,50-8.50. Local Legion Group Attends District Meet A delegation of local men headed by Neill Reed, commander of the -Arkansas Department of the American Legion, attended a Fourth District meeting at Walnut Ridge yesterday. Members from all sections of the state heard Commander Reed speak at the all day session. Ezra Astor. of Pocahontas, district commander, presided. ..-, Posts in that districjfc are: Piggott, Pocahontas. Paragould, .Marmaduke, Corning, Rector, Walnut ; Radge, Knobel. Cave City. Imboden, Poughkeepsie. Hardy, Ash Flat and Lynn. Accompanying Mr. Reed from here were H. L. Halsell,, Bryant Stewart, Max Parks and Eddie B. David. • I- Mar. May July Oct. Dec. Jan. New YorkCotton open hish low close p. cl. 2017 2017 2005 2009 2015 1933 -1935 1930 1928 1935 1960 1963 19.53 1953 1960 1991 199; 1981 19«3 1990 2003 2?03 1993 1995 2001 2006 2006 1999 1999 20fti

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page