The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 19, 1944 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Wednesday, July 19, 1944
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Sari Wosfe Paper/ It it vafuabft fo the War ittortl Tin Box Scoufc wi/f co//«ef yoSr Scrap Paptr tvery Safurrfay BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ' ^" DOtCNANT NKWBPAPER Of HOBTHlAeT ARKANSAS AHD BODTHEA8T UIS8OOW VOL. -XLI—NO. 103 Blytbeville D*0j N«w» BlythcvUle B«nld Blythevllle Courier Mississippi Valley Leader £l _BLYTHEVILLB,_ftll'KANSAS, WRDNKSDAY, JULY ID, 10'M SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS TRUMAN BOOMED FOR VICE PRESIDENT Judges, Clerks Named To Serve At County Polls Election Officials Picked By Committee Here Yesterday ,The following judges and clerks, •whg will serve In llie preferential election July 25 and the regular election Aug. 8, were chosen at.the Mississippi County Democratic Central Committee meeting ycsler- Mont y and Rommel Again At It With Tanks Southeast Of Caen; British Push On Toward Paris LONDON, July 10 (U.P.)—The British luwc smashed a major German counter-attack below C;icn und have driven deeper inland along the road to Paris. Those arch-foes, Marshal Rommel and General Monl- eomery now are matching wits and tanks in perhaps the (realest armored battle of the war on the I'lallamls southeast of Caen. A Supreme Headquarters spokesman reveals Dial Itoimnci lurled all the armor he.could muster into a "very fierce" day. Osceola—Absentee Judges: Basil Segraves, Sr., Godfrey White. Sam Coble. Clerks: Chas. E. Sulleiiger, W. w. Prcwitt. BIythoville— Absentee Judges: C. M. Buck. Ed Cook, Jim Gates. Clerks: Rodney Banister, J. E. Stevenson, Jr. Fletcher Township— Luxora, Judges : W. H. Meadows, Ed Tenford, ,' i E. H. Began. Alternate Judges: R. •M f C. Bryant. Bill Lucas, R. L. Houck. ^ Clerks: Asa Woodson, Dave Hlcli- nrds. Alternate Clerks: 'Joe Hives, J. M. Magers. Victoria— none. Monroe Township— Ward 1, Judges: Lehman Williams, Welby Young. V.' E. Harlan. Alternate Judges: W. A. Butler, Eugene Sha- neyfeld. Clyde Buchanan. Clerks: " E. H. Stevens, C. L. Jenkins. Alternate Clerks'. Ira Wright, Jim Coston. Osceola— Ward 2, judges: Austin Moore, Jazz Johnson, O. W. Knight. Alternate Judges; R. L. Fletcher Sr., Herbert -. Bryant, Dick , Fletcher. Clerks: Mrs. ..Elebtra Perrin; - Mrs. Emmett Hunt." '• Alternate Clerks: O. W; Gaess, Blanche' Cleere, Osceola— Ward 3,' 'Judges: A. P. >'Barharr:, Cal WaUonVK. V. Sanders. r Altcrnnte^Judges:.. 'Spencer Driver, Virgl! Ji/plih, • Spence ; , ft"illlams. • Clerks: A. F: Glascoe.'Lloyd^Godley. Alternate Clerks: Steve Ralph, Walter Cox. ; i ., • ' .-i - : • Keiser^-Judges: R. H. Robinson, H. P. DirrBV'arit,.. M..DIle.. AU«r- ii Boles, C. W. Ford." Clerks: W... W. Loren; Joe Hllliard. Alternate Clerks: Donna Bruce, Christine Catcs. '••-•',...' Troy — Judges: 'O. - P. Craig, Charles Hale, Sterling Bandy. Al- ternnle Judges: Charles Yates, Dr. Hampson, J. H. Whltaker. clerks: Mrs. Sterling Bandy, Mrs. O. F. Craig. Alternate Clerks: Mrs. Charles Hale, Mrs. Maurice Lynch. Bowen— Gosnell, Judges: R. L. Maxwell, M. E. Cook, R. M. Moody, Alternate Judges: Jim Eubanks, G. W. Potter, P. H. Raspberry. Clerks'. Lee Hill, J. C. Bright. Alternate Clerks: Rube Bevill, Roy McKny. Golden Lake, Judges: Albert Grcenwelll, Lynn Trannu:;i, Lynch. Alternate Judges: C. T. J. E. counter-attack yesterday. But the British and Canadians *met it head-on and knocked out a ! arge amount ot German armor. | That was yesterday. And today General Montgomery reveals that ihe Allies have smashed deeper in:o the Normandy plains below Caen. British and.Canadian armor is pouring southward along the break-through corridor in a push which already has cracked open the Nazi ring encircling the Normandy beachhead. West of Caen, the British have captured the village of Hottot. They also have extended their positions around Meyers, which still, however, is not firmly In Allied hands Allied Losses Light General Montgomery reveals that the first Allied gains were made at "extremely light" cost in personnel and equipment. Receiving Delegates Elect Sen. McClellan Arkansas Group Holds Caucus Enroutc To National Convention newsmen at quarters in British France, Army head- Montgomery Morgan, Tom Grain, S. A. Regenold. Clerks: Jack Trammell, Dwighl Anderson. Alternate Clerks: Garland Trammel), John Enochs, Jr. Neal Townshii)—Lcachville, Box 1, Judges: Joe Wheeler, F. L. McHaney, Lcroy Carter. Alternate Judges: C. C. Counts, E. B. Shannon, R. L. Lovelady. Cierks: W. W. Cox, J. D. Wells. Alternate Clerks: F. A. Alexander, Earl Fields. Leachville, Box 2. Judges: Harry Bogle, Bob Shipley, Tom Kcnnett. Alternate Judges: E. H. Hall, Jim LIUleficId, H. H. Howard. Clerks: Robert Lee, Norman Kcnnett. Alternate Clerks: Johnnie Swihsrt, Ralph Rose. Boynton, Judges: Lee Jones, L. M. Mcl^crin. M. D. Reed. Alternate Judges: Fred Apple, J. A. Ward, W. P. Minor. Clerks: R. L. Pierce. H. J. Leath. Alternate Clerks: T. G. Hall, Oslo Taylor. Carmi, Judges: Jerry Poe, W. R. Brown, J. W. Patterson. Alternate Judges: C. R. Love, J, M. Bell, E. E. Wilson. Clerks: Norman Bailey, Wilson Turner. AHernalc Clerks: Bill Carter, Jimmy Wilson. Pawheen—Judges: C. E. May, Roy Gilford, Ad Buck. Alternate Judges: Ernest Cude, Floyd Forsyth, E. D. Uhles. Clerks: G. B.. Galyon, Jim Matheny. Alternate Clerks: Rudy Johnson, Elmer Cude. Box Elder, Judges: L. A. Sleen, W. E. Crafton, W. K. Miller. Altc nate Judges: W. M. Willyard, T. A. Ncal. Claud Davis. Cierks: C. E. Buck, Jeff Rauls. Alternate Clerks: V. J. Banner, J. D. Young. Whitton-Judges: C. C. Chandler, Leon CofTmnn, John Looney. .Alternate Judges: George Hammock, L. W. Chandler, G. A. Bullard. Clerks: J. D. Roberts, Earl Minor. Alternate Clerks: Arlle Pierce, R. R. Geary. Burdctte—Judges: Tom CaUis, L. H. Autry, P. O. Anders. Alternate Judges: J. E. Davis, H. C. Weathers, Homer Tatc. Clerks: Mrs. Jim Tompklns, Mrs. Chris Tompkins. Alternate Clerks: Mrs. Tom Callis, Mrs. L. H. Autrey, Half Moon-Judges: Lcm Rich- nrdson, Herman Smith, Irby Hodge Alternate Judges: Burl White, Joe Walters, Lee Hawkins.' Clerks; Glenn Alexander, Claud Duncan. Alternate Clerks: Jack Garrigan, Sam Buck. Pecan Point-fudges: E. B. Chiles James Ellison, Marvin Cook. Clerks Mrs. R. C. Branch, Mrs. E. B. Chiles Canadian Township — Armorel— Judges: Mario-.i Dyer, Arthur Vance E. L. Hale. AHcrnale Judges: C. A Vlnson, E. C. Williams,, W, If. Ha .(CcnUcuea on Page 5) refused .to reveal the extent of. the advance for fenr of aiding the enemy. However, he had this to say: "We have a nfce little area on the other side of the Orne river with Caen as the center. We had a very good day yesterday, an excellent day. We gained tactical surprise.; The present situation down there Is that we have a very strong force south, southeast and east of Caen." He estimated. German- casualties since D-Day at 158,000 men—1G.OOC killed, 80,000 wounded :and 60,000 prisoners^ The Germns, he said, are losing vehicles'-at a rate of 50' a day. „, r '. i . . . -.. . On the'American front, the Ftrsi 'Army is . fnst" mopping • up• the' at'. Lo area despite heavy German fa-. ttllery 'and mortar fire from Heights' south of the captured city. North west of St. IjO, tlie Americans have captured two villages and destroyed 16 German lanks In • beating off strong German counter-attacks. Most of Ihe land In the bend of the Vire river now Is In American hands. American warplanes, which yesterday took part in the Normandy battle with the biggest concentrated bombardment of all time, swung out over Germany today, some 2000 of them today liit a long list of war planes, airdromes and rail yards scattered throughout Southern Germany. Heavies on the Job r More than 1200 heavies of the British-based Eighth Air Force masher broadside at eight targets n Germany and a ninth in. France. One formation struck at a chemical plant, supplying Nazi flying bombs, n the outskirls of Munich. Thus, t scored a tactical junction over he city with 15th Air Force raiders rom Italy. •From 500 to 750 bombers from 'taly hit aircraft factories, In airdrome and an ordnance depot at Hunleh. Early reports from Rome ndicate that all the targets were well plastered by the heavyweight^ which were In action for the second straight day against Southern Germany. Attacks on Europe continued dur- ng the afternoon as RAF Lancaser heavy bombers hit flying bomb nstallations In Northern France. More of those flying bombs struck he London area today, boosting casualties and damage. ARKANSAS DELEGATION EN ROUTE TO CHICAGO, Julj 10 (TJ.P.)—The Arkansas delegalloi to the Democratic National Con vcntfon has elected Senator .Jnlii L. McCle'Unn as Its chnlrnmn. Tlie delegation, en route by Iraln to the convention, unanimously elected MeClellnn during a caucus last night. Joe Hnrdln was naineii vice chairman a'n'd Harvey G. Combs was selected secretary. Suzanne ChRlfnntUclitoii of P.iy- etteville was elected as ArkaiusaV representative on the convention rules and order committee. And Hendrlx Alpln of El Dorado was chosen to serve on th?' credentials committee. Floyd Barham of Port Smith will represent the delegation on the .permanent organization committee, and Senator McClellan 'and -Mrs. E. • W. Frost of Fayetteville were chosen to serve or! the .platform 'and . rerolutions committee. Mrs. R; P. Morley of Fort Smith will notify the con von - tiori as to its-'presidential ' choice, jnd Mrs. Eugene Obaugh of Poca- honlasi-will give .tlie vice presidential notification. Joe Barrett of Jonesboro. cliiiir- mnn.oJ the - Arkansas DemocMilc Committee, -was named honorary vice president of tlie delegation, and Mrs. R, Y. Phfl.llps of Malvern was chosen . honorary assistant. Charles Q. Kelly of Little Rock was named honorary secretary and John A. Rlggs of Little Rock honorary assistant secretary. The delegation will hold a special caucus on Ihc vice presidential preference and unit rule tomorrow morning. The entire Arkansas delegalloi), 56 persons, will be guests at a ic- ception honoring Senator Sam Rayburn . of Texas tonight. Tlie reception will be given by Dr. and Mrs. Robins of Camden. Dr. Rob- ings is to be the national committee man from Arkansas. Tlie delegates are scheduled lo arrive In Chicago today. Scruggs Rites Will Be Held Here Tomorrow Funeral services for James Randolph Scruggs. 70, former Blythe- vllle resident, will be held al 10:30 o'clock tomorrow morning at Cobb Funeral Home with Ihe Rev. S. B. Wllford, pastor of the First Methodist Church, and the Rev. R. E. L. Bearden of Lcachville, retired, Methodist minister, olficlating. Burial will be made at Maple Grove Cemetery. The body of Mr. Scruggs, who was a member of a pioneer Blythe- vllle fsmlly, will arrive tonight from Hot Springs, where he died Sunday morning of a heart ailment. He had made his home there for 25 years. Accompanying tlie body will bu his wife. Mrs. Rose Scrugss, two daughters, Mrs. Clay Smith of Houston, Texas, and Mrs. John Martin and Mr. Martin of Van Buren, and his son, Wilbur Scruggs of New York. A. sister, Mrs. M. O. Hogan of Chicago, arrived last night. . ' Active pallbearers will be Thad Mick, Jesse Good, Tom James, Addle Richards, John Walker nnd Walter Clark. Chinese Forces Open Assaults NearHengyang Japs Reported Driven Back On Wide Front In Central China 111- United I'ress Reinforced Chinese troops .have launched a strong' countcr-nltack ngnlnst the Japanese at beleaguered Htngynng In central Chlim'. A Chinese communique -says the counter-attack already has .advanced from two to four miles. The report adds that Chinese farmers, organized In bands of arm- cd guerrillas, are aiding army troops The fanners killed or wounded more than 300 Japanese, when 1 the> sought refuge In forests froth American Air Force attacks. In northern Burma, Allied troops made gains up to 200 yards at Japanese-held Myltkylna yesterday. ' While the fighting goes ahead 01 Pacific bnttiefronts, in Hnwnl there's a sign of pence lo coine. On Friday, all Hawaii's lights ou. again. Restrictions on oiiUlooi illumination nnd automobile hcnd- Ights, Imposed after Pearl Harbor lave been lifted throughout the territory. The major civilian restriction which will .remain Is a 10 o'clock curfew. G\mm, which fell lo the Japanese 'our days after Pearl Harbor, how s the most heavily battered enemy position In the Pacific. j. A Tokyo broadcast -'says American forces attacked Guam again on Monday for . Hie 14th consecutive day. Tokyo said the attack was made by some 00 planes and"'warships, which shelled the island for the third successive day. > The raid has not yet been verified by naval authorities. But the fonner United Slates naval station already .has b'een'ithe target of eight warship bombardments, three n( them by battleships, and 18. carrier air attacks sinch-the Mnrlanns cam-' pafgn began on.June. 10. Another Tokyo report, quoted by Berlin, claims the United States Pacific fleet lost at least 15'worships, Including three battleships, and some 800 planes In the Marianas campaign. However, these are on!}',Japanese claims. And It's probably significant that the announcement came two days after the Japanese chan'g-- ed navy ministers and one day after Premier Tojo was relieved as chief of the.army staff. Acceptable" To F. D. R « Wallace Stock .Heads Navy Court Temperature 105 At Little Rock Mercury Hits Ceiling AH Over Arkansas As Sun Bears Down LITTLE ROCK, July ID (UP)—A sizzling sun over Arkansas is break- Ing all records year, and the for this time of weatherman isn't Legionnaires N/ome Terrell As Commander very optimistic about any break in Ihe current heat wave. Lltllc Rock had Its hottest July 18 in history when the temperature rose to a slzzii.ng 105. Previous record for July 18 was set in 1836, when the weatherman reported an official 104. The all-time high is 110, recorded August 10, 1936. Hottest spot in the state • Conway, with an unofficial 103 high. Texarkana tied Little Rock for second place honors with a 105, while Brinkley and Monticello reported 104 maxlmums. Blythevllle had a "cool" 98 top. And what's more, the weatherman says that temperatures will continue three to eight degrees above normal through Saturday. He says scattered showers during the afternoon may produce a cooler daytime temperature In the latter half of the period. Besides the sizzling temperatures, Arkansas hasn't had any rain to speak of In at least two weeks. Little Rock hasn't seen rain for 35 days—thus selling another record. Longest previous period was 33 days In 1930-the year of the nation-wide drouth. Nazi Generals Become Gloomy Three Arrested For Criticizing Hitler, Soviet Sources Say MOSCOW, July 19 (OP) — Ex- hmples of German defeatism have been reported on the eastern front. A Russian broadcast says three German generals leading units on the Soviet front have been arrested for "voicing their opinion against continuation of the war." Further emphasizing German defeatism, the Soviet press has printed a letter from the former commander of the 41st German Corps, Lieutenant, General Hoffmelsler, blaming Hitler's strategy for the Nazi defeat In Russia. And that defeat is growing by the hour. -In their latest offensive Ihe Soviets have outflanked the fortress citv of Lwow in lower Poland. And now they're preparing to smash across llie Bug river Into Germany's puppet state of Poland In an offensive aimed squarely at Germany. As a matter of fact, the Ucrll radio says the Russians have forced the Bug river 37 miles nortti of Lwow. This area where apparently is in the river forms boundary line between the part o! Poland taken by Germany In 1939 and the part taken by Russia. Thus, the Russians may already be in the Nazi puppet slate—outside of the part of Poland claimed b; Russia. The Germans also admit further retreats on the Latvian front to he north. "Disengaging movements" Berlin calls It. Adml. Orln G. Mill-fin <«e(.), above, heads special Ntivy court Investigating' circumstances ot Ihc Jap iitliidi on Pearl Hiu-bor. Inciuiry Is described us not ;i step lowm-d opening courl-mni tin! proceedings ugiilnst litmi- Adinl. Husband 1C. Kiinmcl mid Mrj.-Gen, Waller C. Sliorl, com- nnuiiling officers al lime of enemy blow, J. and L. Terrell, prominent planter of Hlythevllle, wai, elected roinmnmlcr of the Du'ti Coson Post of the American Legion at a meeting held last night it thc^hul. Kir. Terrell site? TODAY'S WAR ANALYSIS— Valuable Italidn Ports Soon Will Serve Allies «y JAMES HAIU'KK llnllcd Press Sluff Writer' Allied armies in Unly, by lakinj; I.ivonio nnd Anconn, Iwve won a double victory. But cadi capture-is, in'ilsclf, a doul)le victory. A victory for combat•unita lind » victory for the services of supply 1 Equipment now must roll 150 miles north from Home on the west coast mid 76.8 uorlli from 1'escara on the east Lo reach the Ini.siixws cud of llu> Allied ciimpaiifii. But when Hrlllsli nnd American iiBlnccrs llnlsh repairing diminished port facilities In Ancona and .Ivor-no, ai-iiis-liulon ships may put ito their harbors to unload, Over- uid supply lines will dwindle lo Ihc Islnnc-c from the dock to the front. . . br."-'\V.'~A'.'-qrliTiincll. Other officers elected lo .serve with the'new commander' arc C. F. Tompktn.s, first vice commander, Eddie Burks, second vice commander, Rosco Crafton. chaplain, C. A. Cininltiglinin, historian, Beanie Hessle, sergcaiit-ftt-arms; and II. L, Halsell, color hearer. Delegates to the American Lc- loji convention to be held next monlh In ,'Llllle Rock also were elected at last night's meeting, ami plans for (he coming year's work were discussed. The local post now has u membership of approximately 470. . A veteran of service with the Army during World War I, and overseas service with the Marine Corps two years nflcr Ihc conclusion of that war, Mr. Terrell lias been a member of the loctil ryjst since coming hcrc-fn Jamiiii'y, 1939, to look alter his extensive farming Interests. In addition to this he owns and operates the former Meyers Brothers Cotton Company which he purchaser! lust year. He now is serving as president of the Blythevllle Klwanis Club, and Is active In civic affairs of Blythevllle. Mr! nnd Mrs. Terrell nml their young daughter make their home at 1012 West Holly. Americans Take Ports In Italy Livorrto and Ancona Captured In Biggest Victory Since Rome riOME,' July 10. (UP)— American troops have captured the grant west const port of Livonia In their biggest victory since Rome) Livonia tell soon alter 'headquarters revealed the fall of nnnthcr Italian port; Ancona, Adriatic anchor of the German line. The twin victories unhinge the preliminary Gorman defenses before, the Clolhlc Line and pace Ihc way for a frontal assault on that defense belt. : Just about alt the'-port facilities of Llvornn, n pre-war city .of 200,000, were destroyed ,by the retreat- Ing Germans. ,'The city's Hnany bridges, Its only cputnot with the mainland, also were, wrecked^ "•".'in 'the Wdrtlc' o(',-;lho''pen!n*iia, 20 faimllciil Ocrmans wro ycportcd to have slilcided themselves,'behliiil '2M men, women anil children In the St. Utmldo monastery atop n HOIK foothill. British.Eighth Army officers. thu.« far have withheld flrr, froni the monastery although Germans havi been firing tnortnn from entplnce- mcnUi cnncealccl around the walls The Father Superior sent u priest down the moiinluli) with « note saying tlic Germans had receive! orders lo defend the hill-lop inoniia- lery to the Inst. The Nazi ileuteii- ant was ciiinltd us saying: ' "I will sco to It that the civilians tile wllli me." - * Upon recel))t of the note, n bishop dispatched il Ictlcr to Pope Plus Incidentally, Archbishop Francis J SDollmnn of New York is expccled in arrive In Vatican City Friday or Saltmiiiy for* a conference with the Pope. Elsewhere In the Meditorraneur area, the esilcd Greek government n Cairo says senior German officers, meeting in Cairo, engaged li n pistol battle across the conference table. Hlx of them were kllltd riie government, nlso reports tin cxeculloii of two German officers foi defeatism. Weather ARKANSAS—Partly .cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Thursday. Not quite so warm tonight. New York Cotton May July Oct. Dec. open , 2124 . 2106 2088 2154 , 2135 high 2124 2106 2088 2155 2135 low 2110 2085 2078 2145 2128 close pr.cl. 2110 2128 2096 2109 2091 2159 2077 2146 2127 2140 Commission Questions Frisco Cotton Rates LITTLE ROCK, July 19. (UP) — Tlie Arkansas Corporation Commission has asked thd Frisco Lines to show cause on July 28 why 11 should not publish lower rates accepted by other lines on cotton moving In carload quantities to Arkansas milling points. A commission sixskcsmati says the Frisco Lines moves colton at lower rates to Oklahoma points than In Arkansas. Rates for Arkansas milling points, accepted by other linos, cover shipments to Little Rock, Magnolia, Malvern, Monticello and North Llltle Rock, Hayfi, Mo., Man To Head Ginners R. f. Greenville Will Serve As President Of Ark-Mo Association HOT SPRINGS, Ark., July 19 — R. F. Greenville of Hayll, Mo., has been elected president of '.be Arkansas-Missouri dinners Association, which concluded Its 27th co.i- vcntlon al Hoi'Springs last night. New vice president of the association Is John W. Mann of Marianna. 'Before adjourning-, the association delegates adopted a rcsolutUm calling for an Immediate ami adequate Increase in ginning charges. This action Is aimed at making impossible the practice of compelling glnners to use their Income from farming or merchandising to offset ginning losses. The convention also protested OPA price Increases on soybeans and peanuts and failure of the OPA to Increase price of cottonseed. HomefolksWill Meet All Bids •< For Rainmaker oxrortn, Miss., July 19.— MIS t-llllo Stole needn't travel u> lily Uirvllle, Ark., lo chnse lip som ruin clouds because Sheriff R. C Jones of Lafnycltc County declare he and'bJ.s farmer friends ar ready to pay through the nose lo good, soaking rain. Apparently riled up over a star In Tuesday's The Commercial Ap peal in which the filylhcvlllc cor respondent reminisced over Miss Stoic's historic Journey in 1941 lo her city for Ihc purposes ot rainmaking, sheriff Jones wired the paper; "If you locale a real rainmaker, I think f can get up more cnsh than Blythevllle will offer because we need the rain worse than Bly- thevllle." There's no doubt that the entire MldSouth could use a "gully washer," but Miss Stole can save herself -'traveling expenses" by communing with the elements right her,, on her back steps. Incs. Tims, I,|- oruo and Ancona KCOIIIC twin Chcr- jowgs of Italy, It takes one ton f n u p p 1 1 o K to nalntiiln n .single- fighting 5 limn for n month. Ilcfice, nv-mllnfe Allied a r in To s, whose i u p p I y Hues itrctch across wit-or, 'always must BCi'/.o anil nialn- aiu great ports to • c c e I v e tliclr equipment, T h c James Huriicr nqro the better. 'Smaller Harbor Heliril Advancing norlh of Rome, the 'ifth'Army already has selred one inrbor, the purl "of Plomblno, dl- 'oclly oiiposllo tiie Island' of Elbii. In pencollin'o, .It handled nroiind 8000 ships of some ohii million' tons " caoh >Dul most Ot.thcm weic Livestock ST. LOUIS, July 10 (UP)—Hog receipts 9,300 head, with 7,500 sal- nblc. Top price JH.OO, 180-2-10 pounds 13.90-14.00; HO-lfiO pounds $10.00-13.15; sows 11.85—11.00. Cattle receipts' 5,100 heart, with 4,300 salable. Calves 2,000, all salable. Mixed yearlings and heifer: none. Cows 8,50-10.50; emitters and cjillers 5.75-7.15. Slaughter steers Standard of N J 57 3-B 10.00-17.00. Slaughter heifers 8.00- \ Texas Corp .>.. 481-8 New York Stocks AT&T 163 7-8 Amer Tobacco 74 Anaconda Copper 20 7-8 Beth Steel 63 5-8 Chrysler 95 Coca Cola 136 Gen Electric 387-8 Gen Motors 64.1-2 Montgomery Ward 48 N Y Central 207-8 Int Harvester ...'.......... ?g 1-4 Norlh Am Avliitlon '9 Republic steel 20 UL1UI1 jJIJtll > -UVIV IHU.TIj UL . tdUHt WU1U smn.U.Rbhoori(ir« plying 'between, the maln)nrid'an(l ; ,Elba'.>*'*"" ".O/ ' ~" '.Llvonio, ,oh the .oliior hand, Is Unly'si-lhlrd , coimiicrelal port. 'Its' harbor is shielded by ii breukwator tliice-fourllis of a mllo long. In one- pre-war year alone, ilt handled two million 800-lUousand tons of ship [ling. And olio million 400-lhoiisnml Ions of freight crossed Its docks, as against an annual 230,000 tons for Cherbourg. Spotted .nrnuiul Mvorno's hnrlrar arc several shipyards, some of which produced exclusively for the Italian navy. In the early 1930's the whole port area underwent n facc-llftlng. I'hc bssln was .(Ircdgcd and extensive facilities .Installed Whim they reached Llvorno, the Allies have covered two-thirds of the distance from Home to Gcnon whoso 232-acrc Imrbor makes It (he chief |K)rt of Unly.• •Eventually, It, may succeed Llvorno as IJie principal Allied west coast supply port just as Llvorno will suctlccd Naples and Naples came after Salerno. Bait Coast Harbor Valuable Ancona, although not as large as IJvonio', certainly will ease fhe supply problem on Italy's cast coast. The .city, 132 air mllca northeast of Koine, boasls a ship basin measuring ODD by 860 yards, Although small, it Is by fur the finest harbor on the southeast const of the Adriatic and one of the best In Italy, In a single pre-war year, 4500 vessels totaling one million 900-thoiisand tons dropped anchor there lo loud or unload (305,000 Ions of goods. Of course, the Germans probably hrtvc (lone n thorough demolition job' on Ixilh ports. But when Allied engineers get through, the ports probably will lie bellci 1 than ever. Naples, In i>cacc-llme, handled some two-and-ouc-halt million tons ot shipping a J'car. Dill the Allies Iftivc so enlarged its facilities that U now lakes care of four or five times that amount. Actually, loday's twin victories arc part of a greater victory. General Alexander Is well on his way to- word fulfilling his May lltli pledge "to destroy Ihe German armies In Italy." The Italian campaign is lying down about 28 German divisions, .many so depleted that they exist In name only. A British commentator, firlg. Gen. Horace Sewell. estimates that the Germans have lost half Ihc strength with which they started the retreat from the Adolf Hitler Lino south of Rome. Their stubborn rear guard actions, although delaying the Allied advance, has cost them dearly. Many Nazi battalions, formerly numbering up to 800 fighting men, now have dwindled to 200. And most of those arc short of arms nnd equipment. Every German soldier killed or captured while defending Italy Is one less German who will defend Germany. Takes A Tumble Al Convention Missourian Would Be Welcome On Ticket, Hanncgan Declares CHICAGO, July 19 (U.P.)—The Democratic 'National Convention has opened with Senator Truman's' chance 1 , for the v!co-presldc|itl<il inndldncy hoomiiifr, supposedly wlt(i Ihe blcjslnff of .President Roosevelt A body blow was .struck al the hopes • of vice-President ,Wallace foi rciwmlimtloti .when DcniotrsUIc Nallonnl Chairman Itotjcrt ,E Haniienan sukl -the President ; was willing to nctcpt Senator Truman of Missouri as his running mnlc. HamiCBiui was dlscuAslng the Prcslctenl/s attitude, on the vlce- prcsldciitla! race,' and summed It up lhta,nay "U h not correct,'/ said Hanne- Ijnii, -'that, Mr. • Roosevelt has set up a second and' thlrdi.cholce— (after Wnllaco)— But the 'President,' Haiinegnn continued, 'has Indicated he would be liappy lo run with Senator Truman, and he hlnki Truman would strengthen .he llckcf As. news of . Hanneean's, .state- nent hplcacl among, the delegates, vice-presidential booms oifier • than Ihnt for Truman wilted like starched collars did , during the heat of the Republican .coiivcn- loii, Wallace At Headquarters Wallato, wh.o had arrived by lidln Jmt before the convention opened, and had Intended going Direct to Iho stadium, left instead for his headquarters In, th6 Sher- ' Wallace uas given an' enthus-, Instic ov&Unii at the holcL There wni n fnlnl but audible suspicion that Hanncgan, who also come.'; from Missouri, had dene some masterminding In 'the Truman boom; i ' Senator Pepper, of Florida, ft ctrotiu New Dealer, termed the aillon ot the party leaders on the / vicc-prcsldeiillai riuestlon ; a "curlr J ous slBht" However, he did not ( (llreolly ''mention Hannegaii by name, but- • raised the' rincstlon' whether the convention was going lo be juibosscd on the Issue However, at the moment, with Hatmcgan's' statement: regarding > Ihc President's position making the I loiindi of Chicago, It looked like , Truman .on the first bnltot, with J Wallace In a runncr'iip'poslllon. . The Byrnes Bov.i' Out Hannegan statement ,came Studcbaker 18 7-8 i'6.60. Stocker and feeder 7,50-13.00. steers. Packard . |U S Steel N. 0. Cotton Mar. May July Oct. Dec. 2129 2112 2094 2160 2140 2129 2112 2094 2160 2141 211S 2099 2080 2150 2128 2115 2099 2080 2151 2138 2131 2113 2058 2162 2142 alter' War , Mobilization Director Hyrnes. of South Carolina bowed out of the. \lce-presidential picture, saying .ho; did so in deference 1 to .he President's wishes. ;Byrnes ibnnrioned his Informal' 'candidacy lust as.he did In 1940 when he was nnong R ' dozen Democrats - who thought they; had a go-ahead'from Mr. Roosevelt. Truman, whose position in the race lt»« hceii enhanced ,by Mr. Roosevelt's approval, Is 60: years old. He came to the Senate as a protege 6f Boss TOm Pendergast of Missouri. But Truman achieved national recognition 1 on his own as chairmah of the Senate Committee investigation munition and production contracts Although Tninian and Wallace arc the. dominant contenders for the vice-presidential spot, "' there still are others in the'field. : The Kentucky delegation intends to cast Its 24: votes for'; Senator.!'Albeit Barklcy. And the Maryland dele- gallon fyill make '.& '. favorite Eon gesture by voting, for Governor O'Couor. ' : • '•••:• May Ballot, Thursday' ."""' Just when the showdown .vote will corpe Is uncertain, The National Committee says It hasn't decided .when, the vice presidential balloting -will sinrt.. It may begin Thursday evening, or possibly Friday. The balloting to nominate Mr. Roosevelt will take place tomorrow nfternoon. Wallace will deliver a seconding speech .which will give him his last chance to persuade the delegates to renominate him.- And tomorrow evening, President Roosevelt will address the. convention by radio from an undisclosed point. The' President is known to be away from Washington. Despite the fact .that the re- nomination of Mr. Roosevelt Is assured, token anti-fourth term feeling is evidential the convention. Angry Southern delegates,, although knowing their protest Is futile, nevertheless pledged nearly a hundred votes to Senator Byrd of Virginia v'or the presidential nomination. Chicago Rye July . 110 HOli 109% 110 I09M 5 1-2 60 1-4 Sept, . HOW 11154 110H 110>i Chicago Wh»ot July 158 Sept. . 156% 157 167)4-15T-S I57\ 15654 156-S 156?,

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