VOL. XL1—NO. 2GC Blythevllle D»Uy Men BljthevUl* Courier BlythevllI* Herald ppl V«"fT Leader. THE DOMINANT NKWSPAPEK OF MPBTHEA8T ARKANSAS AND 6OUTHKABT MISSOURI HLYTHEV1LLE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY/JANUARY 17,1940 SINGLE COP!E8~F1VE CENTS WARSAW LIBERATED, STALIN ANNOUNCES TODAY'S WAR ANALYSIS Strangulation • Of Jap Nation Now Underway K; DAVID WEEKS United Press Stiff Writtr Just three days after Pearl Harbor, .the British Ministry of Economic Warfare announced that Japan could not be beaten In less than four years '. •.The .ministry knew whereof it spoke. It had Japan's resources cat- atalogued down to the last pinch of salt. It knew the extent of Japan's carefully hoarded stockpiles of raw materials, Us production capacity and Us potential sources of new supplies. And It warned that with such tremendous holdings, a blockade against Japan could not' possibly bring her to her knees short of four years: ' .•;,._ ._,•',... Well, ; wc're in the'fourth year of war against Japan, and the sea blockade we threw. ?agatnst' the "enemy 'only now is.beginning to have its' real effect.'. •Credit for the accuracy of the British prediction goes to both sides. It can be chalked up to Allied farsightedness and sights dness. Japanese short- •Wlien'they stormed down through the islands of the South Pacific and grabbed the rich stores of Malaya arid the Dutch East Indies, the Japanese had a golden.opportunity to prove us wrong. . Wealth of Materials In their grasp, they had 10 pel- cent of the world's rubber supply. .- :•. , jMore; rubber than their own war machine possibly could use. Tin sp'.'abundant ..they could throw it Sway . .-.- The world's greatest single deposit of iron ore, on Mindanao Island of the Philippines. . . A world'monopoly.;ori "quinine. . ; A llrhltless"supply of. fats and oils for the making of explosives . . . And from Burma, so much rice, thnt the - natives';of; Japan "would not have needed:, to: grow a single stnlk, yet could have eaten,plentifully.; . But the Japs niade a .fatal mistake. They undereslimaledI their foe, southward so rapidly while they had us; : against the .• ropes," that' they thought .we would remain a -pushover: - ; . •.''.' '"'••" ;-..'..';. '.'.. '•'.'. 'And why not? Japan was a sea- power. She had plenty of ships, and n .virtually land-locked sea route froni Japan to Singapore and Sumatra and'Bornco. She had knocked out the American Pacific fleet at Pearl Harbor. Japan forgot one thing.- She "knocked the' American surface fleet temporarily off-its feel at';Pearl .Harbor. But she ,had hot taken into account the American submarines, -the uhder^ water fleet, thcTSilent service. " . , Silently, the submarines went to work'.. Ships began sinking in the South China Sea while cnroutc lo Japan with loot, In Just two years, pur" submarines together with long- range bonibers, had "deslroycd onc- thir'd of all the ships Japan had at the'start of the war, plus what she had managed to build since. ' Japs Realize Danger The realization began to dawn on. Japan.that she was spending more than she was gaining from her conquered wealth: At the same time, the enemy saw the arm of 1 'American conquest reaching steadily up from the Southwest-Pacific into the'Cen- tral Pacific, bearing "relentlessly- toward her- almost laiid-ldblted South China Sea route. Feverishly, the Japs started a campaign to build an alternate route. They drove through eastern China, to forge a solid land line Irom Manchuria to Singapore. They would build a railroad in China to carry the loot. But the Japs started too laic, j : | They completed the land link across China but there were terrific gaps in the rail lines. Jl was a 4000- mile route, and some of the existing rail lines had different gauges, of tracks. There was one 300-mile stretch between Liuchow, in .southern Kwangsi province of China, and the Indo-Chlna border, that had no rails. There were numerous other gaps inside Indo-Chlna. Tlie Japs tried bridging these gaps with trucks, shifting cargoes from one train to another, while they tried desperately to complete the rail line. j Bui Ihe Japs lost the race. The Americans arc now on the cast coast of the China Sea. The American Navy instead of the Jap navy, npvj dominates 'the South China., Sea, Japan has lost her ocean thprougVi- • fare while the substitute rail H'liij overland is still bogged down. The process of complete strangulation has begun to set in. Japan wasted finished products In sn atlempt lo get more raw mate[ rials, 1 and came out on the debit side. Her ledger Is all red. Only her future is in the black. Stolen Cars Sought Bill Would Let Smaller Towns Own Air Fields House Passes Measure Amending Srafe Law On Municipal Ports LITTLE 'ROCK, Jnn. 17 (UP)— The Arkansas House of Representatives this morning passed, by a vote of 79 to 0, a bill amending Ihe present state law regarding city ownership of municipal airports. The measure, introduced by Hep. Eugene Coffelt of Benton County, would allow second class cities and towns that are Incorporated to own airports. Also passed by the House, 'after a lengthy speech by Rep. Paul Van Dalsem of Perry County, was an amendment to a bill calling for the taxation of bee-owners. The amendment as passed • exempts all persons owning less than eight colonies of bees from the proposed tax. The original bill was Introduced by Rep. c. L. Haskew of Logan County. Longer Dog Training • Another of Haskew's proposals also has been passed by the House. This measure would allow bird dogs to be taken Into the field without gun for training 45-days prior to the opening of the bird season. The present law permits dogs to he taken into the field only 30 days before season opens.. . In the; Senate, ; a bill validating all marriages performed with licenses Issued .by justices 'of the peace —in Mississippi County has been passed..The measure -was introduced by Senator B. Frank Williams of Osceola. Attorney General Guy; Williams recently ruled that marriage licenses Issued, by persons other than the county clerk were illegal:. ••,. : . .',•••-; Heartslll Ragon of Sebastian County "announced' he would 'intro- duce''a bill, establishing "a new stale commission of : .pardo"ns during today's session. •- ' . : ,:...Proposes Honorary .Board . •The ilfer} Smith ']awyer,'"whb ,w)V introduce •the'measure'in the House of Representatives, says Ithe.prb- Local Officials Take Action To Prevent Sale Of Milk From Unapproved Missouri Source^ Newest development In the much- y In « statement Issued loilriy .'by discussed milk situation here Is Is-1 Percy Wright, city attorney, he gave SUB nee of warrants charging Frozen (the formal-J-eport of the Bureau of Foods Grocery with violation of the i Sanitary engineering, State Health :lty 'milk ordinance which follows, I Department, concerning recent nj- jy several months, arrests of several leged violations of tho milk prdl- other milk distributors on similar, nance here. , , ,> '.'• charges. ' An affidavit signed by',-,br. E. C. Warrants were issued Jan. 5, U Budd, director of Mtsslss'ippl County was learned, but cases of Robert E. Health Unit and.acting clly health' Blaylock and J. Mell Brooks, owners officer, also was presented for pub- of the,Frozen Foods Grocery, have licntlon. i not yet been set in Municipal Court,! They follow: • ! posal state would . create an honorar penitentiary board." This it was said. i Dear Sir: In announcing.Issuance of war-) This department has made ft, rants In this case, a formal stale- sanitary survey of the Sunny ,1511 j merit from the. Bureau of Sanitary Farms Dairy Company of Cape Engineering, .State. Health Depart- Qlrardeau, Mo., from which' .the z'nenl, was :hhde public by Percy frozen food store of Blytlicvllle,' Wright, city attorney, along wltti an Ark., Is obtaining milk for sate :la affidavit of Dr, E. C. Budd, director • Blythevllle. The survey vvns mndC'ln of Mississippi County Health Unit, the company of representatives and acting.city health oflicer. ' ' Inspection Report Made Tills statement explains, in detail, from the District'Of flee of Hie U. S. Public Health Service and the State Board of'Health of Missouri" findings after inspection of milk II ls ,° Ur conclusion that this milk froin a Capo 'Glrurdeau, Mo., dairy ' "' """ " ' ' allegedly sold by .the Frozen Foods firm in Blythevllle. , This latest development again has ?,' created wide discussion among JMJO- • pie of this city as the milk supply decreases,- a survey revealed. ( That an .Insufficient milk supply • -, is not peculiar to; Blytheville and ".LiT,.,^ 5 ,!." 1 . ity, but a general situation "throughout most of. the United States, also was learned. .Blytheville and all Mississippi S^', 0 ^" 1 ..!?« "" ^i"'* 10 ^' d'c'ie'rmme" supply, can not be considered Grade A Pasluerlncd In accordance with the existing ordinances of the Clly of Blythevllle or tho statutes 'of the State of Arkansas and is, therefore, n. violation of these' ordinances and statutes. This opinion Is predicated upon the results idf * m SOUrcU Of 'lllllk p.any and the plant In which the; inllk Is processed. Tlic inspection liicludcct a visit to the producers ito Pmrti * / M tlC Wiu V""l»'«lncd on the farms for the Production Board woud increase production and handling of a .clean celling price for this section enough] n n d safe milk and a sediment test to allow dairies not to lose mom Officers today reported the theft of two cars during the night. A 1940 two-door Fora sedan, owned by R. H. Ingle of Jonesboro, was stolen from in front of Hotel Noble. The car had a Tennessee license. ' A black 193(5 Chevrolet sedan, owned by a Negro, was stolen from in front of his home on Highway 18 near the MoO'rc Bros, store, board would haye full supervision over granting the paroles and would investigate and make recommendations to the governor on all-applications for pardons. Ragon says present laws'give the governor too much responsibility'in clemency matters. And he believes clemency ren.ves.ts: i-ould/be'handled more systematically;" by such >a board, and .that.parolees and: probationers could -be better A Supervised. • The board would be, empowered to fix the time and conditions of paroles and to supervise all 'prisoners out on parole or probation. It would be required to conduct open hearings and make public its findings for each eligible candidate for parole. . Lanw's Bills Offered . Governor Ben Laney yesterday introduced seven bills In the Senate and one In the'House—Includ- ing the controversial state police proposal which would reorganize the department. The others concerned consolidations of various state agencies. If the State Police measure Is passed by both Houses, it would permit Laney to appoint Jack Porter of Forrest City as director of the department. The bill was introduced by Senators. Hendrix Rowell of Pine Bluff, Leonard T. Barnes of Hamburg, G. W. Lookadoo of Arkadelphia, E. T. Butler of Forrest City, AU L. Brown of Clarendon, L. Weems Trussell of Fordyce, Roy Milum of Harrison and O. E. Jones of Batcsville. The measure has an emergency clause which would make it effective immediately. Also introducd was Laney's bill asking, creation of a state board of fiscal control. This proposal would consolidate ten state agencies and replace them with the single fiscal control board. The Senate passed four bills during yesterday's session. Two of the approved measures were for the benefit of Arkansans serving in the armed forces. They would permit candidates for public office in the armed forces to take qualifying oaths from military officers anc public officials In service lo take oaths of office In a similar manner. V Tlie House of Representatives has voted to Investigate expenditures by the Arkansas Education Department. Representative P. P. Alexander of Pike county, who Intro duccd the resolution asking the probe, said the House should determine whether too much money was being spent, for "overhead" it the education department. Rep. Price Shofner of Pulask County lias submitted a proposa requiring that application for mar riage licenses bo made at leas three days before the license is is sued. New York Cotton open high low close pr.cl Mar. . 2223 2223 220? 2218 222 May . 2209 2210 2197 2204 221 July . 2173 21T7 2165 2171 . 211 Oct. . 2116 2116 2101 2100 211 Dec. '.2112 2112 2098 2103-211 was. announced by the dairy at Wilson; ' r ..' '..'''•. • • Source Is Available ' With equipment already installed and herds available for milk production, the Wilson dairy would be willing to jsell .milk' throughout the county without profit, according to Charles-"Gilbert, manager. ' .. • VWe "would iforget the profit if the.WPB. i-ouid'lel us sell milk for enough,'to;break even.for we would be .building up a' post-war, business and, helping, :oiuV Jn.an. erne rgci hey," Ke'sald iiran'inlervievy/' " : "'•'•• •.•Premium rnllk: is sold daily to resl- ents'of Wilson, for which the. dairy as established .by - the : Lee Wilson ompany,.but only 108 gallons are eing distributed V dally although roin 400 to 500 gallons could be dis- rlbuled almost'.' immediately, he aid; . .' With only two or three dairies ow distributing milk In Blythevillc i .'compliance with regulations, it s understood, a; number :of people re obtaining milk Irom small farm- rs .who -dos not:comply iwith milk refinances' and -which is called bootleg milk" because it., is un- raded, a check showed. . Cellini: Price IZ Cents Ceiling price of milk itow Is 12 cuts per quart wholesale, for any •radc, bill premium milk, which is ilghcr. than Grade A pasteurised mi)k, can not bo.sold here for less nan 15 cents•• per quart If. a dairy s to "break even" It is said. A low normal profit formerly was our' cents per quart, it was said. The Wilson dairy, which upon stablishment some time ago de- Ivcrett milk both hi Blytlieville .nd Osceola, ceased delivers 1 when he Office of Price Administration orbade its selling highest grade nilk for more than 12 cents vholesalc, Mr. Gilbert said. Although a number of local resl- ents have said they want milk vhether or not It passes Ihe milk rdlnance of Blythevllle, health luthoritles contend thai laws hould be abided by and point oul hat an epidemic, caused by Impure milk, would cause a quick change of any such opinion. Slides May Be Seen . Slides made nt. Cape Girardeau Mo., according to sworn statements :an be seen at the office of Ihe county health unit here, it was an- lounced. It is said the milk graded 55 out of a possible 100 points. The Frozen Food Grocery Is said o receive 3120 quarts weekly from .he Cape Girardeau dairy, said to be. the largest single source available here a I this lime. ' Osceola is having a situation very much like that of Blytheville with no other supply in all South Mississippi County, except the Wilson dairy, U was said loday. Residents there are buying "boot- eg milk" from small farmers having a little extra milk after supplying their family needs. That high grade milk could be obtained for Blythevllle and Mississippi Counly is proved by equipment already Installed in the Wilson dairy and several smaller dairies, it was pointed out. Because OPA grants In some sections are higher than those in this section, it is believed thai the right kind of action would remedy the condition. If the price was raised, the public would not mind, a check revealed, and there would be milk at least for babies and the sick it was pointed out. of the milk as It was received he plant. An Inspection was ina^do of the pnstucrizlng plant to 'judge the efficiency of processing equlp- neut and the care that was exercised in the handling of the niilk. A compilation ,'of these results Is presented on tW enclosed 'photo- static copies. These data have been tabulated from the Individual survey sheets of the producers thiit were visited and of the plant'. \Ve were informed- by the Sunny Hill Farms Dairy' Company that they processed' apprqxi ma tely 755'gallons or milk -daily: bur sanitary survey Included a 'sufficient number of producers to cover 730 gallons Pf the 755 gallons, which is more than adequate to form an opinion of tho entire irdlk supply from this company. The results of the sediment tests', of the milk reviewed at the pasteurizing plant have been filed in your office with the Individual survey sheets and the enclosed data- sheets arc only a tabulation of these sanitary surveys. A study of the milk ordinance of the City of Blythevillc will reveal that there are specific minimum sanitary bacteriological requirements that must be fulfilled before the milk can be sold In Blythevillc. Tlic ordinance also establishes the need for consistent and regular Inspection of all milk supplies and tile penalty for Die snlc of milk n6t meeting the provisions of this ordinance.- The sanitary requirements for the producers are those 'which experience and judgment havo shown are necessary for tlie consistent production of a clean and safe milk supply, and the requirements, for pasteurization plants arc those which are necessary to assure proper, pasteurization of the milk. All of . these requirements must be fulfilled to satisfy the provisions of the milk ordinance and the laws of the State of Arkansas. A review of the compilation sheet for the producers indicate many deficiencies in sanitary requirements. Eight of the twenty producers that were surveyed had no milk barn or milk house whereby the mllkine and handling of the milk could be conducted under sanitary condl- tioas. The others had numerous sanitary deficiencies and practically all the producers did not havo adequate facilities or failed to properly use or keep clean those that they had. On' all the sanitary requirements pertaining to clcanli- icss the producers were extremely icgllgcnt and lax in their luHlll- mcnt of these Items. An indication of the kind of milk received by Sunny Hill Farms Dajrj Company can be obtained by the fact that the rating for the milt was a» maximum o( forty-four joints out of a possible one hundred points. The sediment tests on a pint of milk from each producer as.lt was delivered to the p!au r showed the presence of largi quantities of extraneous materia which should not exist in milk tha is to be sold for human consump- "on. The pasteurizing plant of Sunn; Hill Farms Dairy Company atta.it! ed a rating of fifty-five points on of a possible one hundred point and the deficiencies were prlmari ly confined to equipment and ope ration necessary for proper pas teurizallon. In addition to the in sanitary and Inadequate facilitlc at the farms of the producers all Japs On Luzon Not Yet Willing To Stage Battle Americans 12 Miles From Tarlac; Bomber Attacks Continuing ALLIED • HEADQUARTERS In The Philippines, Jan. 17 (U.p.)— Japanese strategy on LIIMJII remains a question mark. Lute reports from General Miw- Arlhur's headquarters say that Sixth Army forces still are rolling rapidly. down the Luraii plain toward Manila, that ns ycl there | ms liecir.no seflo\is effort on the part .of Ihe enemy to slop them, i On the other hand, an American radio correspondent says II would lie;a mistake.to. get the Itlca that the American drive southward Is all clear sailing. In'fact lie says '.lint by ."no means" Is the road to Manila unopposed.'And trie.cor-' respondent' quotes an' American patrol leader as saying small pock-' els of JaJ«j constantly arc being, encountered, Columns 'Join ' '•'••. 'Nevertheless, t.wo- powerful' cn\~. umns have jollied- forces only. 12 miles north of the. provincial capital and communications center of Tarlac. Late'sl • reports say they're now driving' on Tarlao it-' fblf and arc wltliln easy arllltery range of .the city, ' '•'••' Tarlac Is only 20' riillo.s from enemy held Clark Field' and wllh- In 115 miles of Manila.' Across tho China Sea from tho Philippines American all- and naval forces still ufe pounding' the" island of Formosa and perhaps the ttal- China coasl; Tokyo now lias admitted that B729.S from China pounded Formosa lodny, and In ' j force. Tlic enemy's version Is that 80 of the ulg Superforts look >rjiu-t in the; raid. And while the..enemy radio doesn't mention Uie 'damage cntis-, •«Tby the B-20s 11 does make Its usually fantastic .-claims'. of losses •inflicted on.'the <SLfpeVr6H«f ' Ac'-, ml lug to Tokyo 40, of the B-20s ere -shol .down; Our .War Detiarl- enl has not, yet received a do'-. ailed operational report - of Ihe Hack.' ' : " . Follows lUlsr.y Raids., Tlie B-20 blow comes hi .Ihe Late Bulletins • LONDON, . JHII. 17 (Uf) — A I.iiblln broiuW&sl reported liy Hie llrllbth rudlo salil tonight Hint )h« ' pert, Army li;ul captured MOSCOW, J«n. 17 (UP)— I're- rnlrr i Stalin lonlRhl confirmed IKc (Itimian reports Mini Hie Krr.ond Whllo Russian Army hail liuiwhcd, an offensive umlrr Jumbal Kokossbvnky. i The new offensive w.is opened from., , two brlilschcuds north of )V»rs»w on Jan. 14. ''WASHINGTON,' Jan. n (vv)~ Frfsidenl Rop.sevell today itetrr ' m'tprdly on Congr y itetrr- ress (or Enactment' '^without dflay" of ' to torcc 4-F's Into ca- sentlal jobs. He ulso renewed his for u nittlonul strvlfe ' ' Polish Capital Freed After 5 Years Under Heel 01 Nazis Quick Solution For Manpower mis Sought WASHINGTON, Jiui 17 ( UP .) The rfattonnl Asroclallou of Mnnu- (iwturcrs tins mude i\ new bid 'for quick 'solution 'of th6 nlnlipoivcT problem- while Congress awaits a special request tor nnllomil iicrvlca Irom. President UodBovcH. ('The NAM's views were presented to' tjio House Military Affairs Com- iii'lllec by NAM Olmlrman Fred ' [ ' MOSCOW, Jan 17 (UP,)-Wai«nw, the first capital' cily to full to. Adolf Hillci's urmics, has been liberated by' Russian mid --Polish troops in one of the rrmt stiulling victories- of the War > A ti'iiimphunt older of ihe d w from Marshal Stalin dc-' elarcd— Wnrmiw, m captuied. ' Tl)e. combined Allied urmiei rolled' into the little that remmns of the once beautiful city just six days atloi Sail,, uncorked )„« wmter offensive. -' ° Cutting oft' the capital from akp of a three-day assault \>rnv)sa and the east China coast i-'thc area of Hong Kong by car- er planes from Halsoy's -Third Fleet, raids that the Japs say 111 arc continuing. •'. ' ' In conjunction .with the Third tect's blows at the. Asiatic ihaln- anri,-bombers and fighters'of the 4th Air Force have carried out widespread attacks on rivers and allrpads In north China nnd the ca corist area. •••'.'-. ' • A late. Tokyo broadcast, says ingle B-29s presumably'oh .rccphr aisancc missions, bombed the ain 'Japanese Island of : Honshu ast night. . .... ••• According to the enemy, report he B-29s hit several towns In entral Honshu including the In- uslrial city of Nagoya. At Guam, General Hansell an- .punces that a final checkup on big B-2D raid on Nagpya in apan last December 13th discloses hat one of the Mitsubishi Aircraft lants there was so badly damaged Weather .. ARKANSAS: Cloudy and not so cold. Rain tonight and in extreme west portion this afternoon. Thursday rnin and warmer In the east. Ihe pasleurlzatlon plant, It wa found that the city of Cape 01 rardeau, although having a mil ordinance similar to the one for th City of Blytheville, has not had milk inspector for more than si months und no control has ,bco maintained over the production an processing of the inillr. In that city No official bacteriological ex:>inhu tions of the milk supply in Cap Girardeau have been made In (Continued on 3) .. \OcAwf bi'il siy.s 'the 'current nmn- iflwcj, erlfijfi Is. .due to ovcr-op- I'rnisiii ' by fcovcrhnicnt officials |nst mmpr n|\(t ; bclleycs, .thiil new 'n how, will take top much m . ",:'..; ;," , ;] For linmcillnlc nctloii, Crawforti 1 ti\l|»> ! (or . orcator ^ninniiijomenl-lu'-' bor ;ro-oiicin(|i)n, rnthc'r Hum ' a coiiipulsory work-or-flglil order frp'lli- Congress,- ' At the White 'House, PrctlcloiUlul 3ocl'6taiy: Steiilicn Early told' rc- pprlers that' .Miy rtopsbvdlt hns not yet completed lils n'ew dcnmnds on thc''iiUb3ect. : '' ' '' By-passing a .dangerous crossing of Ihe brand Vistula near tho lonK- licld Pragii Hub'urb, tho Russian find Polish nrmles smmg down from the north Jusl us Zhukov's Iroop^ curved up behind tho'cupltal from a bridgehead to the south. The fall of Win-saw came as a'rcal surprise to tho Allied world Yesterday Marshal Gregory Zhukoy's men were reported 20 miles from tho capital.' Early dispatches l|its morning reduced that to IB miles And 'whim the Soviet-sponsored Dublin radio broadcast this 'morning thai Poland's flrsl clly was frco, Allied source's stood by homewlmt skeptically, waiting foi cOnnimalUm H cctinb shortly before upon Thus, after live ycais and almost four. months '(if tyranny 'and ler- 51-01-,. Wni'saw finds itsiilf siiatclfc'd from HID darkness of Hitters new order Into tho strange light.of frcq- clnni ' : . ' ' t ',' Early RHyfl' the inossngc prthnbly; will "be 'sent : to Commlttc'c phalhnan' 'Andrew' May -'of the ilousii*Milltiiify"''AffalA'00i«rnlttce'- ''' " ' ; I'fllcs Kept' till had nnoujh strength to' aid In driving tho Nazis from Warsaw still s not known, But It h known that , Pollih patriots kept, alive the spirit of freedom longer'than any other \ capital lu tho world Elsewhere in Poland, a torrent of alarmed reports from Berlin say that hundreds of flussinu troops me •iwnrmlng at blitzkrieg pace over the olhh plains , The Gorman high command admits that the tyed Army has -speared to wlthih Just 11 mites of the Gci- ninn Slleslan border, has crashed through noith'of \yarsaw on a 50- mile front, nnd Has plunged thiou B li central Poland lp within a? miles of Lod?, Poland's second'city, At the sajne'tlme Marshal Koji6v's forces pushing through southein Po- I'md nre.clmiging on Kiakow A Moscow dispatch says, thej arc only 10 miles or less from the ancient capital 61ty hat production ent. was cut 50 per Earlier another Mitsubishi Air- raft plant at Nagoya was dam- ged to about the same extent by mr B-29s. Klay Is sjibnsoV or'tiie bill which, If;.'oriacted,-'would force' liicnVbc- Iwr.tirlhe'rtg'cs-'of 18 'to' 25 to tnk'o vyav 1 ' , ( obs' or" face " Induction Into special' labor'.^battalions. yMay. says tho President' favors hOj;'work-ov-be-draftcd bill as n ptMiinlnary' to 'full -national service letjlsln'lloii.. '• .' • •Incidentally,- the United Mine \ybtkcrs' Urildij has Joined the long ra'tiks'jOf:.-labor organizations on- pp'i>|hg Mh$, lia'llonul service bill, 'Thbj UifW Journal, which often he views of John L. Lewis, the un- proposal icn and ,, . ^i'Wo^ .refuse to accejit iin-Ainerlcan lfl'- r corisc-rlj)t working nicr ypmcii i ton. private profit." Mrs J.H. All red Of Little River Community Dies Mrs. Lucille Dh.orlty Allrcd, wife of J. H. Allrcd, died yesterday morning, at the family residence In "JUlc River community. The 36-year-old farm wife long :iad been ill. Funeral services were to be held .his afternoon at the home by the Rev. L. T. Lawrence, pastor of the Osceola Presbvtcrian church, with burial al the Luxora cemetery. Born In Misslsslpnl, she had lived in the Little River section a number of years. Besides her husband, she Is survived by her rrother, Mrs. Minnie Dhorily of Kclser; three sisters, Mrs, Frank Church of .Toncsboro, Mrs. Annie Wlgginton of Luxora nnd Mrs. Jennie Boycp of KcisT. end three brothers, Ollle Dhprity of Osceola, Hubert Dhorltv of Halls, Tenn.. and William Dhority of Bald Knob, Ark. Swift Funeral Home ot Osceola was In charge. Claims • i •*• • • r . ' Life.Of Farmer At'tittle River \ Jonas Odcll Dlxon died this morning at his home In the Little Htvcr section. He was 05. Long ill of high blood pressure, Complications, developed sonic llmo agp to cause Ihe death ot tho farmer al 5:30 o'clock. Funeral arrangements arc incomplete pending arrival of relatives from Indiana but, it Ls expected services will be held Friday at the Riverside Methodist church. Tlic Rev, F. M. Sweet, of Manila, will officiate with burial al Garden Point, cemetery. Born In Colllnwood, Tcnn., lie During those flvo >cai°j the Polos In Warsaw never .'slo'jijieil .fighting •Thpy became tho symliol to the Allied world of (i people's clcslio foi llborty, k On Sopicnilwr 37, radio tuihoujicqr, Went. 1 ' snyVU'Tiiu^ciij'i,!^ 1 . M live on." ',- "I •''*£" '1 For 11 fe\V' lioUi-s the liirtcToT the Polonaise, Pplhnd's battle s wpro Ardennes Bulge had lived In Southwest Mississippi County for a number of years. He Is survived by his wife, Mrs. Sarah Ella Dlxon; three sons, Noble Dlxon of Dell, Elgin Dixon ot Indianapolis, Ind., and Curtis Dlx- on of Osceola; nine brothers, William, Nat, Knight, and Harrison Dlxon of Colllnwood, Henry of West Point,.Tcnn., Parts and Clarence blxon of Smithvillc, Tcnn., Roosevelt Dixon of Detroit and Tal Olxon of Portagcvllie. Mo., and three sisters, Mrs. Ida Martin of Wayiicsboro, Tcnn., Mrs. Hattle Smith and Mrs. Annie Mac Adams of Colltnwood. Swift Funeral Home of Osceola Is In charge. N.Y. Stocks AT&T v. 163 3-8 Amer Tobacco 69 1-2 Anaconda Copper 317-8 Eeth Steel 70 1-4 Chrysler ,. 95 1-4 Coca , Cola 135 Gen Motors G4 3-8 U S Steel 62 Standard of N J 53 3-4 Texas Corp 51 3-4 S. Joseph Defendant In Damage Suit Here Second case to he heard In Civil term of Circuit Court, which opened here Monday,'got underway today. R. H, Yales Is plaintiff In a suit against S. Joseph for alleged damages under provisions of the v.'agc and hour law. W. Leon Smith Is attorney for. the plaintiff and Frank C. Douglas represents the defendant. Next case docketed Is that of Lciulcnnie Fowler vs Jcfomc Davidson, which Is on unlawful de- laincr suit of a rent case appealed from tho Common Picas Court. Chicago Wheat open high low close pr.cl. May . 162K 153 161W 161-% 162'H July . 165U 155T4 16411.15314 155, hoard'In fnlnt bursts Then sIlcncL sottled over thb cily as Karl Sluka bombers cam o In, wave aftei wave even 'as Adolf,'Hitler procliilmet from Berlin,,-"! have no dcalrc' to wage Vmr against women nnd children." ''••;'. ' A few days later Na/l aimoi rolled Into Warsaw, nnd thu Poles stood silently in the streets. "The grateful populace," broadcast the German radio "Welcomes tho German liberators with open arms." ' . s " Propaganda^ movies were shown depleting the'.Nmis doling oul blno'k bread and Ihlii soup lo the people The background of those movies' w'Js': a rubble heap .that om,q had been Warsaw's flnu avenues IMuslo Without Uanrlnir >> Bands played waltzes ih the parks nnd squares. The Polish people did not dance. After llireb days the city of Wars.aw was billed f6r 460,000 for the bread and soup. Tho music stopped. No more propaganda films left the capital. Chopin's monument wa? dragged from Its pedestal, melted down, sent to Hitler as n surprise gift from ills, troops. Books burned in tho streets, scientific laboratories, and museum treasures wcro packed up and shipped to Germany. The Polish, press was halted. Pllsudskl Square was re-christened Adolf Hitler Plaz, the Nazis had moved In to stay. Then Iwgun tho systematic loot- Ing and killing of Poland's people. Able-bodied men were horded like cattle Into freight cars and sent of! to labor camps. .Young women and old were shlpiicd to Nazi troops still marching, on through Europe. Altogether some 2,500,000 Poles wcro snatched from their homes, many never to return. . Jews Hunted Down Then the products of Hitler's new order set out on another man-hunt —a Jewish man-hunt. More than 500.000 Jews were packed Into a dismal 10 block section In tho northern part of the city. They were hemmed in by an eight foot wall, topped by jagged glass. Thirty to 40 people lived In tiny rooms. Dealh from starvation was a dally occurrence. Finally the beaten, starved people turned In desperation. In April. 1043 the battle of the Ghetto began—a battle that will go down in history as one of the most tragic and. bloodthirsty slaughters ot any. war. Using weapons they assembled secretly, and aided by arms smuggled In by the Polish underground, the Jews opened fire on the Nazi terrorists. For six weeks they held off the German army. Bui finally, when tanks and heavy guns moved up to level the Ghelto, the Jews succumbed. Their fate is not known but can bo well Imagined, Resistance Continued But even then/the bleeding anc battered city did not give up. Naz guards still were killed n't dark street corners. .Underground newspapers still circulated through the houses. And anus were built in hid den cellars. t Whether the Polish underground ,. ,;, -.-^- T _ -.tensives Opentd In Holland And North" Of Strasbourg . PARIQ ( ijnn, JT (Up)-Allied nirnjcj. on Ihe western front like dose In the cast, r.ro rolling the •fa^ls back Into foitress Germany The, Aidenncs bulge hns been educed to n ttiln 59-ml!e belt iloiig, the border of Belgium nnd Luxembourg, no ''deeper than la nllcs nt any pplnt German tioops arc fighting furiously to hold on 'o their base nt St Vllh And nl rbuffalUc, where First and Third Army patrols have made a June ure, a (eft German Pan?ci units urc fighting linrd to escape 011.rapmcnt: Five miles southeast of Hliiffal- ze, the ioist alrboinc division struck twd^milcs Into the enemy salient nnd^enlercd tho road June- Ion of BoOrcy, ». Meanwhile, new Allied offensives lave opened, above and below the Ardennes biilgc Brllish Second 'irmy trcfps struck suddenly in the Sittard drea ot Holland, nnd advanced mpre than half a mile igalnsl a. typzl salient .holding out on tho wcVem side of'the north' rn Roer river They captured one unidentified village ana entered another, aided by attacks from British Mosquito bombers Tills British drive, appears to be a llm- 'ted offensive, aimed at wiping out the Nazi Roer bridgeheads as n possible sptingboard for another German 66unter-drlve. The litest British front .... .... Army's advance has been slowed down by, n,^ howling blizzard, but that volurfte^r Dutch civilians arc helping the Tommies throw sand and cinders In front of the tanks to keep the advance moving. ; Far to the south, the American Seventh Army struck hard against the German bridgehead across the Rhine,' north' of 'Strasbourg. At last reports, this Seventh Army attack had gained at .least a mile. Farther north •'on - the Seventh Army front, • General Patch's- 1 men (ire hacking away at the German grip in the town of Hotten. at the iSprthern edge of the Hagenau For- The ,-Yanks hold aboul three, puartors of the rubble-strewn town t>f\d' fighting is reminiscent of the furious"; struggle for ^Cassino, .on the Italian front. In the air, at least'700 American Fortresses slid Liberators pounded German- oil,, refineries and submarine ' building yards in northwestern dermany today. Tlie tv\o major targets included Harburg, Hamburg • and Paderborn. Tlie davlfghl 'assault followed a British 12QJS plane, raid during the nisht agahfsl Nazi targets on a 300-mile f$pnF runnlnij from the Ruhr to Chechoslovakia. * . report from the says the Second N. O.XTotton • 2221' 3221 2211 2216 2M2 2212 2212 21&8 2208 2212 2178 2178 S1G5 2176 21G1 2118 2118 2101 211t 2117 Dec. 2110 211(1 3058 2107 2112 Mar. May July Oct.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month