The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 10, 1944 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 10, 1944
Page 1
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Save Wasfe Paper/ It is valuabh to Iht Wair fffprtf T*« Boy Scouts will collect yout Scrap Paper every Saturday. BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TBX DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NOBTH«A8T ARKANSAS AND BODTHEA8T MISSOURI VOL. XL1—NO. 95 Blytheville Daily News Blythevllle Courier BlythovUlo Herald, Mississippi Valley Leader BIATHEVILLE, ARKANSAS,, MONDAY, JULY 10, SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS; Troop Train Plunges Into River i Gas Dealers Oi County Face Charges By FBI Large Black Market In Aviation Gasoline Revealed In MidSouth Unrurlhlni; by the FBI of n huge- ilnck market In stolen Army gaso- Inc hns resulted In Ihc arrest o( hrcc Mississippi comily filling stn- lon operators. Jesse D. Aycock, 34, of Blylhc- •Illc, was free under $1000 bond to- Iny after a hearing Intc yeslcnUij afternoon before U. S. Commissioner Clnrn Hrowder In Joncsboro. He operates n Phillips CG stnlloi on East Highway 18. Alaska Oim- can. Negro, operator o( Duncan's service station In Osccoln was lo be arraigned this nflernoon, and Jus tils If. Edrlngton, 52, operator 0 Gulf station In Osccoln, Is expect ed to be arraigned tomorrow. Th men were arrested Saturday at tliel filling stations by Memphis nm Llllle Rock FBI agents nnd hel lu Jail In their communities Salur dn v night nnd yesterday. Tnick Drivers Accused Seven Memphis truck drlvci ere nlso arrested for their pnrt what may prove to be one of c most widespread nnd shock lug asolinc black markets of Its kind icovercd In the nation. They will c charged with either the theft snle of munitions of war, offl uls said. The Investigation, on which the itlrc agent personnel ot the Mcm- hls FBI Field Division hns been over a long period,- is con- British Roll Southward To Defenses Below Caen; New Raids In Marianas More than 100 persons were injured and aflcast 32 killed when a troop Irnin jumped the tracks seiidln the engine and several cars into a ravine near Jellico, Term. Top.picture shows two of the^ ravinc : and the engine half buried in the water. Lower photo pictures rescue workers trying toa.extdcat •-. . .... ._ ,bodies, of. injured soldiers from one'of the cars. (NEA..Tclephoto.),.,.. .'-'-;:•. ••"'/'»•• In and additional arrests nrc Youth Fatally Shot Last Night Companion Fires Gun Through Open Door; 'Accident,' He Says An 18-year-old West Mississippi County youth, Walter J. Steen, was shot to death at 0 o'clock last night nnd his 13-year-old companion, Adell Lal-tinss, lold officers that he accidentally shot the boy who was visiting at the tattings home near Buffalo ditch, between Leaciiville and Manila. The victim died instantly wher the 22 caliber bullet entered his ight side and lodged in his heart n the room with him when he -our Injured When Three Cars Collide Near Double Bridges A three-car collision early Sunday .morning near Double Bridges resulted in the injury of four persons, two of whom vcre in Blylhcvillc Hospital today, and the arrest of a \Jegro who is charged with driving while intoxicated in onncction with the accident. The injured were Mrs. J. A. > ' ackson and Mrs. H. C. Curtis of car Liixora. both ol whom, were in he hospital here, and H. C. Curis and his father, Willie Curtis, In Ihc ... was shot was another youth and two Girls, sisters ot Adell. Th Latllngs youth told ofiiccrs tha lie was sitting on the bed in th next room and fired the gin through the open door into th rdjolning rooin, striking Steen wh was seated with the others lookin *> nt pictures. The others said tha ' they did not see him in the bed room. He told Deputy Sheriff J. W xpeclcd, 'llic maximum penalty which the ervice station operators can vc elvc if convicted Is five years im irisomncnt, a $5000 fine, or both. The maximum penally in th case of the drivers would be 1 •cars imprisonment, n $10,000 fine or both, providing the vnlne of th stolen property exceeded $50. If less than $50, the pcnalty'-ls ono year and $1000 fine. . Method Outlined. ' f Thorough Investigation, and fronl statements from the accused drlv-' ers, FBI agents: learned of the method used by (he drivers In sell-. Ing the stolen gasoline, which lefl Memphis for Army Air Bases under government bills of lading. The drivers woul(I contact the deal? ta to' whb'.fr- AieV•'lttbiYi'«$il* : BDllSS while cnroule to an nir base. If- a "deal" was made, the driver, Instead of dumping all of the load at lh e base, would hold back what he needed to lake care ol his customer. The "hold-back" was always done on a guess-work basis. For fear of discovery, the full load VOllAV'H WAR AMAI.VHIP Caen Victory Gives Allies Valuable Port ttj JAMES IIAUFEK United Preu Staff Writer Allied fighting men have kicked nsldc H mnjor German roud-ulnck nthwnrt the 120-mile pnth to-Paris. With Hid capture of Caen. British and Canadian soldiers hnckei open the defense line with which Ihc enemy hud hoped to fence In Allied invasion orcc.s, Beyond he city, a 12-tnllc vide tongue of and .stretches otithwcstward lo Falalsc, which irobably will be he next way-station on the road 1'ni-is. Tills terrain, flat and uuscuiTcd by rlv- Idcal for llic type ol fluid tank warfare of James Huvjicr which General Montgomery Is muster. But the capture of Cncn by i means opens the way for a swl Guam Attacked 5y Sea and Air Units Yesterday Two Other Islands In Group Undergo Invasion Prelude l(y United I'rcss All I'aciflc reports today nlc thnl American forces >cgiin their "soflenlng-up' 1 cam- inlGii tor llic concpii'st of Unco norc Islands in Ihe Marlnmi group. An enemy report by the Jnp "jomel News Agency says Ainerl- nn sea nnd air forces Inunched n iual nllack nenlnst Oiinin ycslcr- lay. The enemy also reported raids on Roln and Tiiilun, two other Mnrlaun Islands, by American planes. Allied sources reveal lhal Guam mid Roln were pounded by carrlcr- ha.scd bombers Friday nnd Sntur- dny. Admiral Nlmltvi nlso cd thai a U. H. combat pntivil shut down nlnn Jap planes atlempllng to fly from Guam to Ynp. llnses Under He-pair Meanwhile, Allied forces beRii the reconstruction of SaltHin to Late Bulletins LONDON, July 10 (HIM—Tim Berlin ruillo rcimrls Ilial Ihc (icnnuns liuvc ^v > lthclrLl^vll from Lunlcc, i\ railroad jtmcllon 30 miles rasl at I'lnsk, un llic road In Ilrcsl l.llovsk In Central I'nliiiiil. The (ii'rmnn hlRh comiuiuul also retmrtu thnl Ihc lied Army lias o|ifiicd a violent nllacU north or Insl In norlhcnstern IIAHTI-'OKI), Conn., July 10 {III*)—The dealh toll from Ihc ll.utfnrj rlrnis fii'i: has now IniTrAsi'il to 1SS persons An clRhl-ycar-nlil liny died lids ntariiliic at tlic Municipal ll«s- liltlll 'IVn olllnrs there were not cxjicclcil In live out the day. spurt toward the French cnplli The Germans have massed in Ihls- area more troops to the siiimic mile than In any battle in this or tin: lain wnr. General Montgomery is faced at Caen with exactly the 'number of enemy divisions as were ranged against him at El Alnmeln. But there's tills (inference. In Africa, all of Marshal Rommel's forces were packed up Inlo the fronl lines. \!n Pritnee. Homnlel's troops tire backed by powerful reserves. Those Germans arc prepared lo pul u'n n Cassuio stand at every village nolwceri Caen'a'lid Pnrls. In AJrlcn on Ihe other hand, there were no towns or natural barriers to whlcl the enemy could hook a defense line. Germans Pulled Out Cncn, about Ihc >la;'of Chesl.u Penn., is the laryesi French nut the Allied oh WASHINGTON, July 10 (U1M — Vlrn 1'rcsldcnt Wallace hns nnlveil Imck In Wnslilniitnn frnm Ids lour of Sllicrla unit Clilnn. Wnllat'c had an ali[iiilulmcuf to i.cnfer with I'rcslitcttl Itoosc- vcll this nflcrnoon. Soviets Strike Toward Baltic for tear ol discovery, me un KM" ]ibonilcll to dnlc . nnt the Allied oh ns always carried Into the base, cUv( , |s not so Inllc)) Ulc n talll ho were treated for their injuries a Luxora. Mrs. Jackson suffered-a broken ra: and lacerations about the head, vhilc the extent of Mrs. Curtis' n juries were not revealed. She had lot regained consciousness at noon .oday. Tlie men suffered minor injuries, and were able to return to their homes after undergoing emergency treatment. According to J. A. Jackson, who was driver of one of the. automobiles, his car was struck by a speeding north-bound car driven by L. C. Mathews. 28, a Negro of near Luxora.-The Negro also struck the Curtis car, which was parked 01 Hie side ol the road while a fla tire was being changed, Mr. Jack son said. The Curtis car, whicl was headed north, was struck short McHaney ot Leaciiville that he left;i v before the south-bound Jacksoi the room where he was with the car was hit. others went into the bedroom and i There were several Negro occu ' pants of the Mathews car, Mr Jackson said. 'Ihc driver was ar rested at the scene of the nccider lapt. Settlemire (illed In Action took the gun from the wall,. and fired It into the room. He said that he forgot Ihc gun was loaded until he fired it. Other members of the family said that he WES the last person to previously use the gun. Members of the family of both boys said that the two had been friends for more than a year and there was not known to have been any 111 feeling between them. 'I"hcy had often visited in each other's home. Questioning and investigation of the tragedy continued today. Adell remained at the home of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. E. A. LatlinRs. who live three miles east of Lcach- villc. Walter was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Steen, who live on n farm north of Manila. He also leaves a sister, and four brothers two of whom arc in the service ' A third brother received an honorable discharge from the Army last month. Howard Undertaking CoCmpanj of Manila is in charge of funera arrangements which were incomplete this morning pending notification of his brothers in the service. by Deputy Sheriff Herman Spice and Constable Waller Woods o Luxoia. lie was held in the Os ccola jail today' The dale for h bearing before the Justice of tl Peace in Lvixora had not been s ending (he outcome of the cond ion of the two women. It is n elicvcd that their conditions we erious. Chicago Wheat open high low close pr.c July • 158-Vi 159'.J 158% 158% 1587 Sept, . 15814 159V, 158U 158',4 158»S Jill Sept Weather ARKANSAS—Generally fair an continued warm this afternoon, to night and Tuesday. 6 OPA Officials n Pennsylvania To Face Charges NEW YORK, July 10 (UP)—Six ;cy officials in the Scrantcn, Penn., office of the OPA have been suspended on charges of illegal Dandling of ration certificates. These officials include the dis tricl director of the office. Regional OPA Administrator Daniel P. Wooley said that a hearing on the charges will be held soon, anc lhat criminal cases will be referred to the United States attorneys office. The men are charged specificallj with neglect of duly and responsibility for Illegal transactions in gas oline, sugar, shoe and food ration ing certificates. One was accused of tra Kicking in stolen gasoline coupons, tw with making false statements, an three with Improper actions in th office. Wooley said that som Scranton merchants are also In volved. Jonesboro Officer Held High Citations For Deeds In Battle Capt. Paul Scttlcmirc of Joncs- oro, husband of the former Miss favis Whistle of Dell, was killed action in France June 20, the iVar Department notified his wife Saturday. The recipient of the coveted Distinguished Service .Cross ani Silver Star for extreme heroism In battle, the 24-year-old mfantryma: lad participated in the Africa! Sicilian and Italian campaigns, an :iad been wounded in all thrc theaters of operation. He had bee overseas 21 months. He was credited with the captur or death of 150 Germans who pr< viously had captuied his comma™ ing officer, and breaking up German machine gun nest whi' eventually led io the capture destruction of tie German for and the release of all captur Allies in the African campaign. For this outstanding action he wai awarded the D. S. C., becoming the first man in his entire division to receive this high honor. For gallantry in action he receiv- d the Silver Star. "During an at- ack on an important hill and also n important city. Captain Settle- lire demonstrated extreme hero- sm in his manner of commanding is company, through hostile shell ire to a firing position, and sup- lorting the attack of two bat- alions," the citation which accompanied the award, read In part. Mrs. Settlemire last week re- eived the D. S. C. which he had cnt her. She also has his Silver Star medal, two oak leaf clusler.'-. •ind the Order of Ihe Purple Heart Captain Settlemire received lommtssion in the Army from R O. T. C. at Arkansas State Col lege, Jonesboro, from which he cuts revealed. Deliveries Made Latcn The actual delivery to-the scr- ee station operators in Arkansas :rc made during the return trl|xs Memphis. Aycock also operates a Phillips 5 station at 411 Ash street which as not reported lo be Involved In black market. The operator, a fetimc resident of Blythcvllle, ad been operating the East High- ay 18 station for about four ionth.1. He wilh his family llvod i the station, which Is located on ic first curve on the narfiuld oad. Agents indicated that there was omc sort of understanding between he two Osccola operators where 5drington took care of the nd Duncan such Negroes as could fford to ride on high Army octan. iasollne. Edringlon has lived in or icar Osceola most of his life and i: he father of four children. •Ih c average price the opcr.ilor illegcdly paid the drivers was 1 cents n gallon but sometimes 2 cents was asked and paid. One o the arrested operators admittc that he had purchased at leas-,, (MO gallons of high octane gas, FB agents said. of cities as it is Ihc destrur. on of German uoop:; And rge segment of the Wclmmich fulfill Its vital role as' a stepping one lo llm Japanese homeland. s deep-water hnrlior nnd two IRC airfields, won In the cosl- ;sl cumpnlijU yd 'waged In Ihe iclfic, will penult Admiral Nlniltx project his nir nnd naval power ccp into the Inst bis sen nrcn ndcr Jn| control, Allied sub- irlncs now have a bnse thnl will nble them to Inflict even ({renter nmagc on llic enemy's narrowing ipply -lines. Bombers bnsed on alpn'n will be within bombing •angc of both Japan and lilllpplncs/ • Tokyo radio' also reported I hat scores of Allied planes !in< aided a place culled Sngn In west •rn New Guinea. This would bo h he v.onc of opcnUions covered by Hers under General MncArtliur According lo Tokyo. It was n 1)1 nid, with scores of Allied craf coming In wave niter wave. Japs Caught Asleep At a secret U-29 base-In wost Flames Destroy Big Canvas Tent Of Skating Rink The canvas lent of the skntii ink located on North Second trcct was destroyed by fire of un- :nown origin about 1 o'clock Sunday morning. The floor of the rink was also partially damaged by the blaze which swept through the tent. Skates and other equipment, owned by Guy Gcan, proprietor cl ,he rink were not damaged. Firemen were called to extinguish blaze at 1032 South Franklin street at 2:30 o'clock Saturday al- icrnoon. The. wallpaper In the bedroom of a Negro house became is- lilted, but little damage resulted. New York Stocks AT&T 163 3-1 (ATB) Amcr Tobacco — 74 1-. Anaconda Copper 275-1 Beth Steel 66 1-' Chrysler 96 3-8 Coca Cola HO ns encircled nl Cncn. Early re orts show thai the Germans car ed out an orderly rcl-rcal, Icnvln Allies little more than n glai ca)i of rubble. Slimming up, the Allies achieve wo major tactical objectives wit le capture 'of Caen, First, Ihc pened up the line with which II iurinuns had hoped to bottle up 11 caclihcad and stalemate the can aign. And second, they dro' h rough to terrain better suited ank wnrfarc. But, from n standpoint of suppl he Allies nchievcd another ot ective. Cncn may be turned nto the second Alllcd-hcld harbor "or the receipt of equipment and •enforcements. The city, the scv- mth port of France, has n quay- Incd basin connected with the Eng- Ish channel by both Ihc Ornc river and a ninc-mtlc-long canal. Vessels as large as 5000 tons may tie •up In Its anchorage. Big Freight 1'ort Cacu, before the wnr, look care of only one-thirteenth the ship tonnage of Cherbourg which was principally a port of entry for large passenger liners. Yet, it handled over six limes as much freight Over two million tons of freight liasscd through Caen annually ir pre-war days as against less than 200,000 Ions for Chertourg. The use of Caen as a port should greatly "use the supply situation for Brit till and Canadian troops on the astern wine of Ihc fronl. The city Iso is connected with Clicrlxnin y a double-tracked railway as wcl a hard-surfaced highway. Tims e Allies have gained facilities to .-Iftlng troops from point to poin long the fronl, greatly boostin tcir mobility. Caen is all but destroyed, but bal lo damage is not new to the city t suffered greatly In early Frcnc cliglous wars. Nor is the entry o onquerlug British troops new t Jaen. Five hundred and 08 year ago, In 134G, the city was besiege ty Edward III, of England. Seventy jne years Inter the British returnc and held Caen for 33 years, mil 1450. Out Ihc illuatlon is different no\ The British have not taken Caen away from the French, llicy'vc given it back to them. crn Ctdna, crewmen who took par n Ihe latest Superfortress raid o Japan lold today of catching th Japs napping. The raid on the enemy homo-Inn Friday night met with very lltl! opposition from Jap night fighter All B-20 relumed safely. The flier report Ihc results as "good to ex cellcnt." General Slllwcll reports thn Liberator bombers have raided 11 military area al Chungshan Un vcrslty In canton, and Ihnlmcdiu bombers carried out four atlnc! on the Jnp supply center of Sit shin In Hunan Province. Hits we scored on ammunition depots and icl dumps. Fierce fighting Is reported In rogress today In the suburbs of cneynng. Chinese forces have icccssfully repulsed n number of Battle In Lithuania Reported By Berlin; Germans Face Trap LONDON, July 10, (UP)—Nazi ports Indicate lhat Russian forces -e racing neross the Baltic corridor llliln m> miles of the lialtlc Sea. Clcrmiiii broadcasts report violent ghtlng nl Ulcnn, Lithuania. Utenn •13 miles southwest of Daugavpils, vital rail center. And the Nn'/.l :i|inrLi place tho advancing' Rus- nuis '£> miles beyond the Wllho- o-DaUgavplls railroad, the backbone I llic upper section of the German ine. . : Mlf/itlng lit Utonn would mean n Red Army push of more than 5( idles nnrthweiilwanl fioin the las loslllons imported by Moscow. Tin idumcc would threaten to trap nl Oeiman forces in tho upper Baltic i it 1 a A London broadcast says Adol Hitler has transferred Ills cnslcn ront headquarters from East Pnis ti.i to deep within the Reich. A United Fii'ss dispatch fron Moscow says the Germans nppcn to be getting ready for n big with drawnl in central Lithuania, adds lhal reports Indicate the Gcr mans have given tip hope of holdln llic Baltic slates. Seeking To Trap <azis Fighting City's Edge Gorman Resistance On Normandy Front Described As Fierce LONDON, July 10. (UP)—British orccs have fought! Ihclr way to vlthlu less than a.mile ot Ger- nnny's Ornc river defense line dub south of captured Caen. Even while the mop-up of the Caen area continued, the Tommies swung "below the "city to capturo three venues lii advances up to about a mile. They also over-ran the hotly-contested height called commanding the Oriic-Odon salient below Caen. The apparent aim of llic Brilisli push Is lo loop nrouiid Caen lo tho couth and trap German forces still clinging to the city's southwest fringes. A s|K)kesman warnii'thnl the Ger- miins still are fighting fiercely all along the Normandy front/However, he says they have been obliged \t<> feed Into the line reserves they had been trying to build up for a fihoW- down, Americans Advance l! American tioops aho have- gainc'dT ilvunclng down the mid-Normandy ghwny, they htivc cupUired Saintly, (He mile's southwest of Carelin. other United States forces,.ex- ndliiK their bridgehead across Uio 4 Ire river lor'a mllbymo'ved'to Wltli- i about foui miles ol Saint Lo. A wdfiiuirlcrh spokesman says this ush "shows.considerable! long-term lomlso % * Allied air force^ Ktlll>'nro dcpriv- \Z the Germans of tho means to ' nsli reinforcements up ta;thc Nor-i,. landy front. 'During tho morning tomilto and Boston bombers nl- was graduated in 1940. He and Mrs. Settlemire were married In August, 1942, at the plantation home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Whistle. She has been making her home with her parents since Captain Settlemire has been serving overseas. in addition to his wife, Captain Settlemire Is survived by 1>U father, twin brother, both of whom are In the service, and a sister oJ Jonesboro. 39 3 '' 65 l-' 47 1'3 7-: 7* 5 81 Gen Motors Montgomery Ward . . N Y central int Harvester North Am Aviation . , Republic Steel 2' Radio " 3 ' Socony Vacuum I* 1 Studcbaker I? 1- Standard of N J . . Texas Corp Packard U S Steel 58 * J 63 l- cnUcred nllacks. From eastern India, the news Is norc cnrouraghig. The Allies an- the destruction of the re- units of two Jap divisions the Ukhrul area, where the Japs iave maintained n supply base. New York Cotton oncn high low close Mar. . 2138 2142 2133 2141 Mny . 2120 2123 2115 2122 July . 2212 2218 2210 2220 Oct. . 216S 2173 2162 2113 Dec. . 2151 2157 2146 2155 3138 2120 2212 2165 2150 ranee To Get jovernment Of Gen. De Gaulle WASHINGTON, July 10. (UP) — General Charles DcGnulIc revealed today that he Intends to set up a provisional government In France is soon as possible. The general admitted that he and President Roosevelt did not discuss Hi.; question of American recognition of the government. So far, the United States has refused recognition. But UcOaulle's statements today, anil the harmony ol his '.aUt.s In Washington, indicate that, the French lea'der will be permitted to go ahead with his plans without objection from this conntiy. And here, briefly, are DeGaulle's plans for the future of his country. He says that a French government must be set up on French soil as soon as possible. He believes that :hc French army may have lo occupy parts ol Germany, Including the Rhincland, for n long time after the war. He believes that International se- ;urity after the war will require an international police force or na- forces bound together by Fresh Peaches To Be Cheaper, OPA Announces WASHINGTON—July 10 (U.P.) — The Office of Price Adminlostra- tlon said todny that fresh peaches will sell for about 25 per cent less this summer than last. Maximum price schedules for peaches nrc set nt about 14 and n half to 16 costs n pound. The Wnr Pood Administration announced that Cheddar cheese supplies for civilians during the current quarter will drop some 17 million pounds. There will alro be n drop In evaporatcn milk-allocations. Butter supplies will be down seasonally. The OPA hns also clamped price ceilings on used automobiles as of today. Tills means that there will be specific dollars and cents ceilings nt January, 1944, levels for all makes from 1937 to 1942. Pro 1937 models cnnnot sell for prices higher than comparable models of 1937. ncked at least 18 trains, railway ind hrldgds' over tll<! Belne river, Iheclly bclilnd the enemy lines. At inc. point they surprised n 10-mllc.- ong convoy of trucks near Charres" , - Humlied'i of British Lancaster lombcrs, with a fighter escort, swept out over northern France today to attack what a communique describes only us "military objectives." However, the .targets are believed to nave been robot launching bases In Ihc l»mb-scarred Pas dc Calais area 7 of France. The great fleet later returned without loss. . Robots Still Flying; In spile of heavy attacks on the Pas dc Calais, robot bombs sUH ore winging across the channel.. More of them fell In London and its sin rounding country today, boor.ting damage and casualty tolls. As the flying bombs fell, British authorities began , Ihe evacuation .from London of mothers nnd expectant iiotliers. Last week, they moved icarly 55,000 school children to the of-the provinces. , Another Body Recovered From Jellico Wreck JELLICO. Tenn., July 10 (Ul'> — Rescue workers have removed the body of the 33rd victim from the wreckage of a troop train : tha plunged Into a rocky mounlair gorge near Jellico, Tenn., Thurs Horses Arrive For Show Here 5 Annual Jaycee Event Will Attract Crowds, Here Tomorrow Night Arrival today of some of the Mid- oulh's finest horses, . which will nrticlpate In the Horse Show to- wrfow and Wednesday nights, roved of great Interest to local orse lovers who were on hand to 'atch the animals ^being ; worked ut by their trainers In prepnrar Ion for the event when a total of 2,115 Is prizes will be awarded. In addition to the many beautiful . rizc-wiiining horses, the appear^ ance of a great number of out-of- own people, music by Blythevitlo Army Air Field band, and the festive decorations being completed today will add to the gaiety ol the event. A record-breaking crowd .is expected from the Interest already evidenced in the Jaycee's attempts to bring the best of the horses in this section to the Blythcvllle show. Chicago Rye open high low close July . 112-JS 114« 112K 113X 112% Sept. .113% 115 VI 113'.i 114% 11 day night. Army officials express the belief that the last victim ha been counted. The name of the man, one o 31 soldiers now known to have.dici iu the tragedy, Is not revealed. Meanwhile, Army, FBI, and !• and N. railroad officials are stil attempting to discover the cans of the derailment. An early repor says there Is nothing to Indlcat that it was more than a sheer accl dent. agi cements. And the small nations must be Included In any such agreements. DcGaulli! told newsmen: "I don't think that any group of nations, big or little, should have control." DcGaulle left Washington by plane and arrived In New York shortly after 1 p. m. today. N. 0. Cotton open high low close pr.c Mar. . 2142 2145 2138. 2145 214 May . 3125 2128 2120 2126 212 July . 2245 224D 2240 2246 224 Oct. . 21SB 2177 2168 2176 21 Dec, . 2157 2163 2153 2162 215 Entries In the Blytheville Junior Chamber of Commerce second annual Horse Show will continue to arrive tonight and early tomorrow morning. The horses are housed in stalls at Haley Field. The two-night show will begin at 8 o'clock with 10 classes to be shown each night. JefT Roland of Paragould, former Blytheville man, and president of the Horse Show Association, will act as ring master, John Taylor of Eagleville, Tenn, will Judge the walking horses, and Earl Pemberlon of Elizabelhlowri, Ky.. will judge the ga»«d horses. This is the second show to be held In this section as par); of the circuit ol such events planned by the Horse Show Association. A show was stag- •• ed in Paragould last .month, "and, fc. horse show has bwn ;planne«l> for . Jonesboro later this month. *» -v

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