The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 28, 1944 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 28, 1944
Page 1
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Save Waste Paper/ It is valuable to the War ftfortl Watch this paper tor Collection Dates! BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ^^ THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER Ol" NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL, XI,I—NO. 137 Blylhcvlllc Dally News Blylltcvlllc Horald Blythcvlllc Courier Mississippi Valley Leader BIATIIEVILLE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, AUGUST 28, 19-14 SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS' ' REDS INVADE HUNGARY, BERLIN REPORTS _ _ _ _ ^___ * ' U. S. Hospital Ready The first U. S. General Hospital in Brittany is open. Formerly owned by the French and then lakcn by the Germans, it was re-equipped by U. S. Medics in five days and staffed wlthnurscs from the 'University of Texas. (Signal Corps Radio-Telepholo via NBA.) Yanks 90Miles From Germany Park Hatched Dies Suddenly Local Cotton Buyer Is Fatally Stricken Yesterday Afternoon JoJm Park Hatchelt, well-known cotton buyer and long a resident of Blythcville, died suddenly yesterday afternoon at. his honic, 1011 West '• Main, a few minutes alter-having been stricken with a heart attack. 'Death came'•.-shortly' buJore. 4 o'clock as a physician treated him nftcr having .been summoned by Mrs. Hatchett. Apparently in good health, he and /Mrs. Hatchett were alone at their home when he complained of a pain. When she returned from Ihe kitchen with a glass of water for him he was in a dying condition. Dr. ]. R. Johnson, s who hurried Irani his home across tho street, after a call from Mrs. Hatchctt, administered treatment. Funeral services will be held tomorrow afternoon, 1 o'clock, at Cobb Funeral Home with brief rites to follow at Elrmvood Cemetery, Memphis, where burial will be made at 4:30 o'clock. The Rev. Dr. W. C.'Booitc, pastor of a Baptist church in Louisville, Ky., will conduct the service here nnd his father, the Rev. A. W. Boone, retired Baptist minister of Memphis who. performed the marriage ceremony of Mr. and Mrs. Hatchetl, will say the grave ritual. Active pallbearers .will be: W. p. Chamblin, C. M. Gray, Baker L. Wilson, E. C. Palton, John F. Lenti, Oliver W. Coppcdgc, Frank Flautt of Memphis and Harris Draughon of SIkeston, Mb. Honorary pallbearers will be: W. I. Osborne, Fred V. Rutherford, Ross D. Hughes, Tom F.-Mffrtin, C. C. Langston, B. G. West', Loy H. Girl, 16, Dies In Collision On Armorel Road Yesterday; Four Others Suffer Injuries Collision of u truck'and car on Highway 18 yesterday afternoon resulted in death of a IC-yciir-okl Hlytlievillc girl; serious injuries to <ui Armorel man and a Marked Tree girl; less serious injuries to two Negroes and arrest of the drivers. •Miss Virginia Alice James, daughter of Mrs. Bert Miller, Johnson Row on'South First street, died shortly, after arriving at Blytheville Hospital of chest injuries. Her face also 'was severely cut and lacerated.- : Bunk-Moore,-26;'sori^ of Mr. nnd»— ; — -. — : r— : Mrs.'P. 1 1,. Moore of Victoria, un-1 derwenfc an 'operation nt the same hospital for 'amputation of his right' Arkansas Briefs UTIU: KOCK.-Utlle Rock police an- cimllmiiiiK their In- vi'.sllsatltm lit (lie (hen of 12 ilLunimd rliijjs—valued at $6,525 —from a million n I.ltllo Hock Jewelry store Hallirdiiy. • Manager K. E. McClure of Iliillrd Credit Jewc.lers lohl po- licc (he rings, all In a display Hiniltnv, Here, no! missed until the store closed Sului'.lay night. CAMItKN—Cuiiulcn is Rolnc lojtiiy lrlbu(c In Us former nmy- nr, Hen Liuicy, now Democratic nominee for governor, Thursday night. The celebration is In charge of the Ou;u-liitii County Hen Limey Cluli. And more (han . 2000 pciuons arc expected to attend the homecoming ceremonies. Officials in charge of arrangements luivc predicted tint the celebration will even eclipse Unit Riven U. S. Senator John L. McClcllan two years ago. TKXAHKANA.— Officials of the Twin City Lumber and Shingle Company arc continuing their investigation of a fire which swept the plants laic Saturday. The tire, believed to have originated in LI hoilcr roimi, caused damage estimated at several thousand dollars. All damages were covered by insurance. Welch, w. Swearengen, R. Crawford, H. N. Sam H. Williams, Charles Alford, W. B. Garrott, J. E. Hasson, Thomas Reeves, K. W. Chapman, R. s. Harris and W. E. Richrrond, w. M. Flautt, Floyd Ingram, Eddie Cummins and Frank. Uonelson of Memphis, and Lon N. Simpson of Union city, Tenn. A sister, Mrs. E. R. Belcher of Memphis, arrived last night; another sister, Miss Nelson Hatchelt of Memphis, was to be here this afternoon, and his twin brother, Thomas Brooks Hatchelt of Colorado Springs, Colo., will arrive tomorrow morning. Born In Memphis, Mr. Hatchelt was graduated from Ihe old Memphis High School. He married the former Miss Viola Bixlcr of Dyersburg. Tenn., in Memphis, two j'cars before they came lo Blythcvlllc in 1922, Long associated with well-known cotlon firms, he made his home here until 1928 when he returned to Memphis for three 'years prior to 1031 when he again came to Blytheville, where he and Mrs. Hatchelt since have lived. In addition to having served in this section as a representative of cotton firms in Memphis and Georgia, he also had been an indcpen dent cotton buyer and more recently, too, was connected with the local Board of Trade during Summer months. Through his business he had become well known among cotton buyers, farmers and glnners,. both In Mississippi County and In Southeast Missouri. leg above the knee. Condition of the Armorel: gin employe was described by his as good. Miss Mildred Kemp of Marked Tree, guost in the home of Miss James, has a fractured right leg and severe cuts and lacerations. She also is at' Blythcville Hospital. ' Joe Downing Jr., of Armorel, 19, escaped Injury but was arrested on a technical charge pending further investigation. He was driver of the truck in which the three other white people rode. Suffer Minor Injuries Robert Smith and Mattic Mac Evans escaped with minor cuts and lacerations and Lula Smith and Harrison Bingham, other Negroes in the car, were uninjured. All live in the Promised Land section. Bingham, 35, driver of the car; also was arrested on a technical charge. T)ic men, free under bond, are slated to be given preliminary hearings here Tuesday morning in Municipal Court, Deputy Prosecutor Graham Sudbury said today. Funeral services for Miss James will be held tomorrow morning, 10 o'clock, at Full Gospel Church on Lilly Street, by the Rev. Clifford Thacker, pastor. Burial will be at Maple Grove Cemetery, with Cobb Funeral Home in charge. Attended School Here Born in Blythcville, Miss James attended school here and at Ihe time of her death was employed,at Chicago Wheat open high low close Sept,. 156 156 15514 155K 155S Dec. . 153;S 154'/j 153'S 154% 153'i Rice-Stix Garment Factory. Besides her mother and stepfather, she is survived by three brothers, C. M., Max B., and J. T. James, all of here. Accounts of the accident vary, •\ccording to officers, who continued their investigation late today. Tiie truck, enroute from Armorel, and the car, going into Highway 18 from the Promised Land Road three miles east of Blythcville, collided at that intersection, It was said. Both the truck and car were heavily damaged. The Negro driver told officers tho truck swerved in the loose gravcV, as H attempted to stop, and struck his machine, headed north BS it prepared lo turn onto the highway. The truck was traveling lo- ward Blytheville. LITTLE ItOCK. — Cnncrcss- man J. \\. Fullirlght of Fay- etlevillc, Democratic nominee for U. S. scmilmi will receive his certificate of Humiliation at Ihe Democratic Slate Convention al IJlfln Korli Sept. 15th and . Kitii. Fiilhrl;hl has noil- fled Attorney General Guy Williams he will allcnil the convention. R. H. Alexander Dies Here Today Rites Will Be Held Tomorrow Morning For Local Resident Robert ' Homer Alexander, who moved to Blythcvlllo two years ago died early this morning at Blythc- vllle Hospital. He was 50. Slricketi ill of pneumonia, while suffering front an asthma conch- lion, he was at the home of his sister, Mrs. Fannie Alexander, 317 North Broadway, until his condition became serious. Born in Union City, Tenn., he long lived at Mobile, Ala.,'until he moved here to make lib; home with his sister. He also is survived by a daughter, Miss Olive Alexander; a sister, Mrs. M. J. Siercrs of Pine Bluff, who will arrive here tonight, and a brother, J. P. Alexander of Hollywood, Calif. Funeral services will be held tomorrow morning, 10 o'clock, at Holt Funeral Home, by the Rev. E. C. Brown, pastor of First Baptist Church. Burial will be at Msple Grove Cemetery. Pallbearers will be Prank Whitworth, Allen Rushing, K. L. Sher- rlck, Harold Llnnam, Harry Blanchard and Otis Shepherd. Federal Seizure. Of Tally Sheets,"" Ballots Ordered ^ - . FORT SMITH, Ark;, Aug.'28 (UP) —The Senate Campaign Expenditures committee has issued federal subpoenas for impounding .. bullols tally sheets and poll boxes used In Ihc rccenl Democratic primaries In PAC Activities Within the Law, Hillman Claims CIO Leader Defends Organization Under Probe By Congress WASHINGTON, Aug. 28. (UP)— Sidney Hlllmaii, chairman of tho CIO Political Action Committee, has defended his organisation before inquiring congressmen. Hlllniiin lold Ihe House commll- tee Investigating campaign expenditures that his group Is above-board and well within Ihe law. And Hillman said, although the PAp did not object to congressional Invc'sllgiition, he could not understand why his group should Uo Ihe only organl/.allon under scrullny. Tells of Finances Hllhnan listed the extent of the Ilimnclnl backing of Ihc CIO sponsored political groups. They have received voluntary contributions from Individuals totaling $135.000. So, Hillman says. "I think 11 apparonl Ihnl the real assets of the two committees Is not the money In llielt treasuries." Elsewhere In Washington Sccro- ary of state Cordoll Hull has an- lounccd thnt this country would be •eprcsenled by Ixith inllllnry and llplomallc officials at negotiations ' r- an armistice for Romania. Hull credited the Soviet Union with taking Ihc first slop In ar- •anging the armistice nnd playing i key role in gelling' Romania to change sides in Ihc war. In the Senate, Senator midges of New Hampshire has attacked the sdrnln(straUon's proposals for an In- Racing Through Marne Valley, Americans Approach Historic Chateau-Thierry Battleground Syi'llKMK! AU.1K1) HKADQUAIvTRHS, i\\\ K . 28 (U.I'.) —Allied vidoriwi wore, piling up .swiftly in I)H> riwl-breiik- inK battle of I'Yimco (his uflcnioou. Cenenil Pillion's,Third Anny wits roporlnd 11 hare 90 miles from Iho border of (lurmimy. llcliiiul them, tillicr Allied troops have csliiMLsheil u bridgehwid MCI'OHH Uiu Seine river ensl of Louviur, jdviiiK thoni four cvossitiKu between Hoticn and I'dra. Allied forces altucUing ncnr the inoiiLh of Iho Seine have ciipliired both Houlot tintl Hoiinwille, fuilher shrinkiiiK tin Liny Gcrnitin pocket on tin; hunk of the rivur. anci Newton counties. Allhoiigh U. S. Marshal Henry 'Armstrong was not available for comment, it Is understood lhat deputies from his office have been sent to Jasper, Newton county sent, to receive the seizure's. A deputy marshal from El Dorado was reported to have been sent Into Hot Springs. George S. Shillito, chief investigator for the Senate committee vho returned to Little Dock Satur- lay, wiis/said on his way lo Hot Springs Oils afternoon. A committee aide revealed tha_ the subpoenas were issued I" connection with an Investigation Into tho recent senatorial campaign h which Representative J. W. Ful- hright went out. Hermondale Resident Has Medical Discharge Harvey R. Edlngton of Hermondale. Mp.. has returned to his home after receiving a medical discharge after five months service with the Army. A member of the Combat Engineers, Mr. Edington was stationed at Camp Abbott, Ore. He now has resumed managership of his store at Hermondale. lint It was the American drive *- ensl of Purls Ihnt held Ihc greatest promise of doom for Germany.' i General Pillion's Innktncn have classed the north bank ol the hls- lorlc Mnrnc vlvcr nnd were last, reported some 23 miles from Clmtenu- Thlcny, famed World Wnr I bnl- llefleld. The Ynuks were meeting sharp resistance In some places from Nnv:l rear Rtiurd I roops.ini inhering up to 10(10 men. Hut In other places, only a handful of Oor- mans burred Hut way. And they were swiftly destroyed. The GUI minis said another thrust cast of Purls nnd norlh of Troyes has reached n town 100 miles l>«- yotid the capllal and only 00 miles from Hie Rvlcli., Till* llimsl Is isnld to have reached Vlrly. 37 miles from Troyes. (i5,1:00 Taken I'rlsoncrs The extent ol the Allied victory n Mils sector was revealed [u an official iinnouncL'iticiiL thai Ihc I'hlrd Army, In il-i eastward swing, ins rounded n|i (15,000 prisoners a'ucl killed Iti.OCIO NitKl'.s. Wllh (heir twin llirusls In the Mimic, the Allies hnve clinched their hold on the fnmotis rlvei which has figured In the late of France In two wars. In 1014,' the lernuiicmnl ~* security orgaiilxjillon, T|ic RcpubllcaV senator says tlmt the council-assembly set-up would be .the basis for blg-powor politics, with the less powerful nations look- Ing in'from the outside. But acting Democratic Leader Lister Hill of Alabama protested Hint Bridges was crlllcUing the Dumbarton Oaks conference before its resulUs were known. Chandler lilts I'lilllips Meantime, Senator Chandler of Kentucky has charged that William Phillips, President Roosevelt's representative to India, lias liccn declared undesirable by tho British. Chandler says the British government look tills stanrl because of a report sent lo Mr. Roosevell. The State Department earlier had dented the story. The GOP is starling Its coasl to coast radio campaign for Ihc clcc- German Army was hojtcd/.'rjt 'tit- Manic and Frnncc waTs'aved. Foui years later the Allies, won the scc- ond.-baltle .of tho Manic and Oer : swiftly went downhill, .Jus 1 as II. Is plunging downhill today. In Ihc wedyc-sliapcd Icrrltor; between the Seine and Ih'o Marne a second American force was fur Ions plunging westward, bowlln over lown aflcr town. On the oth cr side of fails, other Allied troojx were swiftly swelling out thcl bridgeheads over the Seine rlvor h whal appeared lo lie a major drlvi on Ihe robot bomb const. Tommies Push Forward Long lines of British tanks am mechanized infantry wcrp swnnn log across a Seine crossing at Her noil, 30 mllc.s northwest of Paris The Tommies arc headed for Flcti ry, six miles beyond the river an H miles southeast of Rouen. A tight news blackout has close tlon of Governor Dewcy. Six gov- over the progress of tho America Child Slightly Injured In Traffic Accident Sam child, seven- year- old daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Fred Chllrt, was slightly Injured when struck by a truck at 2:15 o'clock, this afternoon. The accident occurred In front ef Cobb Funeral Home when she lost control of her bicycle, it was said. Injuries were confined to several bruises on her head and she was removed to her home, 633 West main, after having been given treatment at a physician's office. New York Cotton B-29s Attract Crowe/ At Little Rock Field LITTLE ROCK, Aug. 18 (U.P.)— They had to call oul a reserve police force yesterday afternoon lo take care of a large crowd of persons wanting to get a look at two B-29 Superfortresses which had landed at Little Rock's municipal airport. All parking space within the field was filled, as were streets and roads around the field. The extra force of police were needed to take care of the traffic Jam. The B-29s landed at the field Friday afternoon. Mar. . May . July . Oct. Dec. '. Chicago Rye open high low close 2133 2142 2127 2108 2119 2105 2017 2086 2074 2160 2182 2166 2152 2164 2147 2140 2125 2118 2085 2182 2162 2146 2102 2070 2165 crnors will do their slumping for Dewey over Ihc air tomorrow. They are Governor Warren of California; Governor Martin of Pennsylvania; Governor Schocpel of Kansas; and Governor Tliye of Minnesota. And the Republican standard bearer Intends to meet wllh John Foster Dulles, Dcwcy's foreign affairs adviser, some time this week to get a report en recent foreign affairs developments. New York Stocks A T & T 1(54 Amcr Tobacco 72 1-2 Anaconda Copper 26 3-4 Beth Steel Chrysler 01 1-4 D2 3-4 Coca Cola 1371-2 Gen Electric 3fl 1-4 Gen Motors Gl 5-8 Montgomery Ward 49 1-3 N Y Central 10 Inl Harvester 80 Paragould Horses Win Honors At Owensboro PARAGOULD, Ark., Aug. 28.— Horses from the Triple H Stables of Pnragould returned Saturday from Owensboro. Ky., where lop. honors of a show there went to local horses exhibited by Tom Davis. They placed as follows: Chief of Triple H. first in junior fine harness; Miss Elegance, first in fine harness stake; Precious Rex A. first in noivce five-galled marc; June Bug, first in roadster class; Song of India, first in flve-gaitcd stake class, and Miss Triple H, second in walk- ARKANSAS—Partly cloudy Ibis I rot class. -x'ISSH afternoon, tonight and Tuesday. North Am Aviation Republic Steel Radio Socony Vacuum Sludcbaker Standard of N J Texas Corp Packard B 1-2 10 1-8 10 3-t 13 1-8 IB 3-4 5i 1-1 47 5 .1-4 U S Steel 5B 3-8 Weather Armorel Man Held After Two Are Slashed Reprimanding a man for molest-'i Ing a woman may cost Frank Cackley his life. The 35-year-old Armorel farmer was hi a critical condition today because of knife wounds allegedly inflicted by Joe Shea, 27, who also severely slashed W. R. Marvel, as he assisted in arresting shea, as the climax of an altercation which occurred Saturday afternoon at Armorel. Shea, 27-year-old Arrrorel resident, described by officers as "lough", was in the connly jail here today on technical charges of assault with intent to kill and as- Sept. . 107% 108'/4 107M lOBVi 10715 cault with a deadly weapon Dtc. . 105-K 105-Ji 106?i 106% 10554 Preliminary hearing has been set for Tuesday, Sept. 5, In Municipal Court, Deputy Prosecuting Attorney Graham Sudbury tatd this afternoon. , Investigating officers said the words allegedly preceded Shea's drawing his knife. Cackley'i stomach was severely cut by the knife before bystanders could interfere. Removed lo Bly- Ihriisls across tho Seine. But Lon don newspapers say flatly Unit Ih battle of Ihe robot bomb coast hn begun. Incidentally, Brllnln rcvca that during the week ending at a. in. loday the Germans launch :l an estimated 450 flying hnml against England. That adds up t around T700 flying-bombs Inunchc since the assault began. The Germans are In a tough spo In southern as well as norther Prance. A late biillclln from Rom t]iiotes the Canadian service papc as sayln? the Allies have reachc the Swiss border, Ihrce miles fro Geneva. American troops, racin more than 50 miles overland Inl Ihc Rhone valley, hnvo closed Iv hind the beaten remnants of tl German 19lh Army. Allied boi'nbc have cut the German escape bridg across the Rhone. And now II 15,000 Germans face dcalh or cai lure between Ihe main Amerlcf force moving up from Avignon ni a column which looped around tlic rear at Montcllmer. The column reached the town a ter a secret 50-mile innrcli. When the Germans, llcelng up the Rhone, entered the town. tl|cy found t"c Americans waiting for them. American riflemen and hundreds of warplanes have Joined In Ihc slauch- icr. And casualties among, the Nazis are officially described ns "enormous." Hundreds of other Allied fighter planes and fl?hlor-boinbers de- ticti bad wcalhcr lo rake German escaix; routes norlh of the Seine loday. By noon loday. the Eighth Air Force alone had destroyed or damaged 200 locomotives, 1200 railway cars and 200 motor vehicles besides wrecking barges, oil tanks, and radio and power stations. From Ilnly, 500 lo 150 heavy bombers attacked Nazi targets In France, Hungary and Austria. TODAY'S WAR ANALYSIS Longer Lists Of Casualties Face Germans I1Y JAMKS HAKI'KIl United Press Staff Writer Hitler net oul lo win (he wn ir. tho Germans, hut he's loslni olli Ihe war—nnd Ihe Germans. Merlin's cnsunlly list 1ms length led by an estimated one mllljoi umca since- tliu Allies opened Ihcl rent three-way drive' on May lltl j'cnr ngb tho Naxls were' under ood to have some throe-iiitlllo ombal troops, excluding survlr olillers. Thus, Hlllor may have much as olio-third his flghlln oree. And (he rail buttle, the but lo for Germany .self, Is Just BCl- lnn under way. . 'I rue, , Hcinrich :Ilnunlor Is goiiiK ,1 trough- the home front -with n flne- ;oolh" comb, pro- luclng more and nore men for the irmy. lint they're either too young or loo old.- Im- iicrfcclly ' trained or not Iralncd at all—cannon fod- iler nl the very i(!S t James Harper Every day, the German casualty 1st fipiirln upward. Last wcok, Sec- •etary of War . Sllmson revealed .lint Axis ciisunll!?s In France had opped 300,(IOO niiii'k, General I'nl- on's Third Army, In Us eastward swing alone, has corallcd KHflW prisoners and killed an additional 0,000 Nazis. KuKslnns Take IHc Toll Cossacks Drive : or Oil Fields n Ploesti Area ' Romanians Aid Reds In Effort To Break ' ' Nazi Domination I»> United I're!,' Russia Is reported lo have Invaded lint the eastern Irani, more Ihan any oilier, lias proven a vast graveyard for tho Wchrmtichl. In only elchl days of the grcal Russian Irlve hilo Romania, nearly 300,000 Axis, soldiers have been killed captured. General Montgomery, once estimated that five men arc wounded or missing for every one killed. Thus, Axis casualties arc many limes that figure. But Hlller Is losing salcllitc troops as fast ns German troops. Romania has pulled out of the war. And, although it had only six divisions baltllng with Ihc Nnzls, several others are stationed on Ihe home front, now available for tho fight against the Nazis. Bulgaria, too, Is groping for an exit out of Ihc war. All told, It has 20 divisions, although only four of five have served the Germans as occiipntlozi troops. Finland, with'its 13 to 15 divisions, also is trying to find the road to peace. Few of the satellite soldiers, with the exception of those from Romania, have actually done much In the way of lighting. Bui. by keep- Ing the slave nations in hand, they have freed German troops for Ihe fronts. Now. with the satellites slipping away, Ihc Germans in 1014 stand lust as the Ilritons stood in 1940—alone. This hiii been admitted by the official Oermrn DNU no*! iigcncy. the location of this latest brcak- .hfoiigh was not'IdcnlUlcd. But .ho Geimrms place it in Trnnsyl- 'nnla, in northwest Romania, which vns • nnnided lo Hungary by tho Qeriniins in 1940. The Soviet forces, therefore, may have slabbed;R so-called Hungarian border which, viis once in northwest Romania, or .hey limy hsnc plunged even fat- "icr Into Mungary propel In southern Romania, two more- powerful Russian armies are pouring thtough the Galatl gnp tov,aic| tho Plocatl oil fields and Bucharest. Tho German radio admlt-i that Romanian -troops are now fighting alongside tho Russians in. the hat- tie to'end Nazi domination In Romania,. Some 11 German- divisions lire reported to have , been klllcd l captmxd 01 liappcd since Romania broke her lies wllh Berlin and went over lo the Allies lust week . C'liSsacks Near Bucharest A German source says-that German troops hnvc completely encircled Romania';, citpHnl city Bf Bucharest nnd 'that It is cut qff from the lest of tho country But oven If this enemy icport Is true, Mnrshnl = Mallnovsky's mechanized , Cossacks BIO only 12 miles away and, rldlno ^fast down thi maUv.i hlghtvny. A v sCcoiid" column of Cos-, >_. t sacks.have made spectacular sweeps " nlb'iig • the finllrond to Ploc-stl, the, 'ch oil fields of Romania', On Ihc eastern side of the GalaU gap, : forces of'the .Third Ukrainian Army have suia'ihcd across the Prill river aty captured Galatl, Romania's third laigcst city 'Kscapo Itoule Closing Ttie fitilous sweeps bf these l*o Ukrnlnlan armies -tniwmean- death rY capture lo the'Nazis.iii no-longer friendly Bulgaria, lo the south. For Russians and Romanians have selral all the passes through Ihe Carpathians from northern i Ro'- mtinla to Yugoslavia, nnd the escape route Is - closing fast. Once Ihe Soviets In southern Romania have Joined hands with Marshal Tito's forces.In Yugoslavia, Ihe doo'r will be slammed shut in .their faces. trouble started when Shea molested . thevllle Hospital, many stitches s woman In front of Hie Lee Wll- were taken to close the deep son store at Armorel, six miles cast | wound. His condition this after- of Blythcvllle, as the usual rural crowd gathered there, Cackley allegedly reprimanded Shea for his conduct and tho exchange of words was climaxed with Cackley striking Shea before he turned from him mid entered the store. Shea was said to have followed Cackley Into the building and more noon was unchanged. Marvel was cut by Shea, officers raid, when he attempted lo assist E. L. Hale, deputy sheriff In that section, in taking Shea ln!o custody. 'His leg severely slashed. Marvel was given emergency treatment hut was able lo leave the shortly afterward. Livestock ST. LOUIS, Aug. 28 (U.P.)-Hogs 7,600 salable 6000; lop 14.70; 150240 Ibs 14.70; 120-140 Ibs. 13.2514.25; sows 13.05. Cp.ltle V.COO salable 5,500; calves 2,000 all salable; mixed yearlings & heifers iO.50-13.25; cows 8-11; can- 7'crs and cutters 5.50-7.50; slaughter steers 9.50-17.50; slaughter heifers 3-17.25; stacker and feeder steers V.60-13. 1 I Short of Space, Too The Germans arc losing territory ns fast as they're losing men. For years, Nazi propagandists comforter rriptf Germans with the though! that the war was still far.from the Retch frontiers. That Germany was encrusted wllh a protective barrier of space. But Ihe Germans are running shorl on space Just as Ihey're running .short on soldiers. They've losl at least 25,000 square miles in Itnly, some 30,000 in France, over 100,000 In the cast. Now Ihey're losing Romania's 74,000 square miles. Soon, they may lose Bulgaria's 39.000 and Finland's 132,000. Eventually, they'll be fighting for their last territorial hold- Ing, Germany's 180,000 square miles. On top of that, the Germans have lost their most powerful protective barriers. The English Channel has been spanned, the Atlantic wall cracked, the Alps by-passed, the Vistula crossed, the Carpathians flanked. The Hitler line, Fatherland line, Gustav line have crumbled to dust. Eventually, the Odor river will be forded In the east, Ihe Gothic line breached In the south and the Siegfried line forced in the west, and Ihe last great battle will be on. Adolf, Hitler is ''taking desperate measures toda v to stem the tide bf defeat In HIP Buckling Balkans 'Ihc German news agency says that filer's ambassador lo Bulgaria"h'as etiirncd lo his post in Sofia—p'rhbr bly to attempt to block a Bnlgar 1 an declaration of war against tho ielch The Inlnlster conferred hurriedly I'tth Foreign Minister Joachim von Rlbbentrop before leaving Germa- ly. And he Is now said to be "dts- ussing the situation' with, Bjjl- , parlan officials. Some reports-say I Annie-American peace terms al- rcndy are In' Bulgarian hands. But the Bulgars don't have to j ook far lo see the Nazi ship "Is sinking fast with Romania overrun aii(j Russian troops : Knpckln? on the doors of Hungary in" nri ef- "ort to.knock that satellite out of he war. Rallies Ilunjarlans ., In Britain, the onetime president of the Hungarian republic. Count Michael Karolyi, has called on his countrymen to drive the Germans Ollt. .:-,.' Meanwhile, n communique broadcast by the Free Yugoslav radio said thai Marshal Tito's Partisan army was engaged in fierce fighting only 25 miles from Belgrade. the closest the Partisans penetrated to the Yugoslav Tills have capital. Meanr-Mle. the Polish Government in Exile has appealed to Allied and neutral governments and to the Vatican to prevent Germany from exterminating a large porllon of the population of Warsaw. .','.'•. The appeal charges the Germans ex- nither0 done ,, G - ovcrn . menl claims that more than 150 thousand persons, mostly women, children and older men have been' deported from Warsaw to a "wholesale slaughter camp" 15 miles southwest of the capital: Thefe, the report says: '"They are belhg starved, tortured, entirely deprived of food or water and facing inevitable death." " "'~ N. 0. Cotton Mar. . 2137 2145 2133 2143 2128 May ;'2112 2121 2108 2120 3103 July . 2078 2088 2074 2087 2071 Oct . 2173 2181 2i70 2180 2165 Dec. . 2153 2163 2149 2162 214

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