The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 19, 1940 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, November 19, 1940
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BUTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ' ,- THK DOMINANT OTCWflPAPrb r>» vtrx»imm* cm .««. t , t ...« '•„.«-»; •' _.__ • - '^ V"^**^ ¥ •".' ^^^ i vs- ['.. / VOLUME XXXVII-NO. 210. DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTRBA 5T ARKANSAS AMD BODTHIAST MISSOURI •N Hythevffle DtOy BiytbevUI* Courier Valley Blytnevilk HermW BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1940 MNGLB COPIES FIVE CENTB PENS NEW MATIC es Labor Unity For Emergency Ahead ATLANTIC CITY, IS. j., Nov. 19. (UP)—A Congress of Industrial Organizations committee recommended today that the CIO make peace with the American Federation of Labor only ii' the principle of industrial organization of mass production industries is accepted and all CIO unions are chartered in a new united labor movement which would include AF of L, CIO and indepeiuU ent railroad brotherhoods. Congress of Industrial Organiza- NEW : ORLEANS, -Nov. 19 (UP) —-President Roosevelt today asked and received a pledge from the American Federation of Labor that it will join any effort to negotiate peace in organized labor's five-year civil war. ••The/appeal, made in a letter to the A. P. of L.'s annual convention, emphasized the need of. labor unity during the present'national defense emergency. "Among the things which labor will contribute is, I venture to say, an unselfish, a far-sighted : and a patriotic effort to bring about a peace to have invoked a legal technicality, to prevent committee discussion of a right-wing- resolution and constitutional amendment .that .would* prohibit. Communists, Nazis and Fascists ..holding; CIO jobs. , Members of the convention" said. expressed regret that the international crisis makes it impossible for him to leave Washington so that he might at-'convention. He pointed ^Tt^'s,^^^ ,^sg« M "^ the „ convention which convened yesterday. This would prevent committee consideration of the three contro- -versial proposals submitted by the Amalgamated come to a period intense and sustained . cooperation "so that our: be- republic. can ..present, in any. Workers of America, headed ; by i Labor Defense Commissioner and CIO Vice President Sidney Hill-' man. These resolutions were not given the committee until Saturday, 'two days before the convention. The clothing workers also want to limit the. powers of the CIO president and ... peace with the APL. Sidetracking would be likely to 'cause new disputes in the,CIO. • Chief-.delegate interest at the ."moment jyas:.in*trie'Aeffbrts 'to;per- t suade"db Vice president Philip Vurray 'to accept the presidency, from; which John L. Lewis is retiring, ';; ;; :.' ; ;,.'; .•': Murray Is reported to want an affirmative demonstration of CIO unity/ and is said,, to be ^interested in the. fate of the /anti-Communist resolution. He has long; foughl left- wingers in the United Mine Workers union and the .steel workers', organizing committee. . V : Lewis yesterday 1 said that CIO critics who allege that Communists inspire or support CIO policies "lie in their heard and: they lie in then- bowels." . . - , . ; Lewis' associates were confident/ that Murray ultimately would ac- j .. v cept. He is the only man known. to be satisfactory to both sides. PlnfViiner • — * «««^- \,»n.. yi cocii i<, in jjuiy ,riS hfr ^emergency -which -might:be; forced upon us, the solid, imposing front of a great and 'united:.democracy," the letter"said.' U '^••.''•( ''•. .-• ., ' ' "Labor leaders with the interests of the nation at heart 'and the advantage: of their leaders in -mind can. I am . sure, find : the^way to /each such a7 peace.' IS OUTLINED Annual Convention Held At little Rock; Cbleman District Director • . ; ) LITTLE ROCK, 'Ark.,' Nov. 19.— The Arkansas Farm Bureau Federation, at its sixth annual convention at the Hotel Marion yesterday re-elected al! but one .officer after adoDting 22 .resolutions submitted by the Resolutions Committee de- 6ni Mg the bureau's, program for 1941 .v . ' .'.-. • • The resolutions covered many phases of the rfaVm program, and were approved' unanimously by the voting-delegates'-.as submitted by fch* .Resolutions Committee; - Tlie resolutions were adooted after district caucuses submitted their nominations for members of the board of directors. Renorts of the seven coneressional district caucusses were accepted as reported except the Fifth Congressional District. •. -/ : V . '-... -• -In that district, a rift develooed when the' delegates split, five-kK five. What was said to be; a ma- iority report was submitted to the floor and was challenged by the minority. After a lengthy discussion, voting delegates decided, to take charge, and they. did by electing Roy Wilson of Ozark oh^thei Board of;Directors over ; -Horace -D; bal- hoim of Pulaski county. ; . ; ^ The resolutions, some of which .may : have an "important bearing on state and' national, farm policies; were adopted in i the following order: No.-I—Endorsing the, program of •Weighty Problem the American Farm Bureau Feder- ;.:..-.•-..jation..;...;/; , / ,</•-,; ,.v.v.....•..-,' T .. ..".; v^^l^}2—Statement of policy, en- .dorsing'ithe -program as outlined; by President -R.-^E.^Short of iBriifc irr his- annual repplrt^lncluding^t heed for (.uhity^ in -American agrlf culture; the danger '?;of over-don-: centra tiofV, of authority in-the hands of j "any group with particular .reference to the agricultural credit Refunding Issue% Save ^ m U the necessity for: In teres t On Bonds Re^ ported Proposals ' -r Thursday is the date,set for th£ . ....-,,.---..,. . ... special election called by the Bly^K^ p ^ i: S ro8raTn ^ t ° T successful con-; theviile Special School .Board N6"i xT ibn< " ' '':- ' V : : ; ;^ -'^& 5 to vote on the question of a seven"!•'•'•••^•-.?—Approving-, the broad..prih- mills building fund tax,,to be col-1 Clples of i;th - e -.. Asripulturaf-Adjustr lected annually. on ' the assessed! 11 — Act -, but favoring the follow^ the taxable/property ' ing s P eciflc 'changes: .An- act': by tb; Jdevbte ample time to "the economic; sideHo^i^agri^ 'culture;: educational.; r inistitutioris jfree ^i rom ; ; : political coritroltjirid 'an ;appe;al :; for an "active "interest ;6f groups in-" bringi Heavy factors in the vote; of^Congress on adjournment may be tno roof of.: the House chamber; CliZb tons) and that of the Senate (9u tons)-which are reported liable; ;*o crash any day. They can't be repaired while .Congress is iri/sesslon. Above, inspecting the House' rooi are Barnes Scanlon. left.- assistant clerk of the House Appropriations • Committee';an(l ;vCap)tol; architect Dvald Lynn. ; ensatiori voted ^workmen's ^ c^pensatipri , i effecive iJecV 5. BentorivtUe' vrnayor,"; S/ ; y-'' Bracy, Littie.V: .Rock - druggist -. and . W. J. Srnith, : ;Texarkana- v labbr representa- ; ' : ''' ''' '' '' tive: ;he, picked the men They were not so sure of Lewis' future plans after he steps out of the. CIO presfdency. They expect Lewis to retain his $25,000-a-year mine union presidency and the .chairmanship of labor's non-partisan league. Some of them saw in his valedictory speech, indications that he has not given' up the idea of promoting a/third political party of labor, old age pension groups, youth organizations and negroes. Asserting that there are in the United States 52,000,000 persons who do not have enough to eat and 23,000,000 fanners who cannot sell their foodstuffs at a profit, Lewis denounced statesmen • < w'rTo in long years have done nothing for that 52,000,000 and make no promises to do anything for them in' the future." Between 400 And 500 Deer Reported Shot LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Nov. 19.— Between 300 and 400 deer were ._ killed by Arkansas hunters during the first. half of the season which closed Saturday, state Game and Pish Commission officials esti- , mated yesterday. Officials said indications were that more deer were killed than during any" season of recent years. .Deer apparentlty were plentiful in the state.. Most of the kills were reported in the vicinity , of the state's 20 widely scattered refuges. Hunters reported a kill during the first half of the season must end their deer hunting for the year, as they are allowed only one a year. Tlie second half of the season will open December 10. and close five days later. Indications are that deer will be plentiful then, commission officials said. » fund the entire 'bonded indebtedness—$204,000—of the Blythevitte Special School District No. 5. The purpose of the refunding issue is to reduce the interest 1 rate the payment .• conservatiori from ii list submitted -to him fay. CrflV ' f.tpnt. .Wnmoi. ..Arlb-'itYi.-- ' and soil building '.operations arid parity payments in . an : equitable- basis "to "the end that producers in special crop areas will receive on the present outstanding bonds and does not increase the district 1 ^ /icLht ! uve debt. same percentage of parity that the producers of the crops are.accorded under It is said that the interest rate llr* p ™ vision ^/the'Present-AAA; of 3 1-4 per cent is one" of th^'"' ie S6ttmg U P of county soil-build- lowest rates ever obtained bV an T I s and -'•? P ermit farmers A ea °" an who have exceeded their goals to share in funds unearned by other farmers; opposing further limits on Arkansas school district. The-proposal provided for calling of bonds of * I No. 4—Endorsing-the-program of | the Rural Electrification .program; rate onti° PW th e6 '** rate o .rate 01 i urging the E5. C ,? nt -. The new |River Authority O°v. EZect .Homer Mexican -Newspaper Critical Of ; Activities In Mexican Waters TAMPICO, Mexico; Nov. .19. (CJP) —Three United States destroyers ent bonds, all maturing in 1960 and including call clauses. operation with the National .Defense . Commission, the REA, and of the Grand ^fj™ shi <* s * * ^t oilie. ! on the Mexican coast and questioned their officers and examined "their papers, their crews charged the . , , and tender state and local agencies interested in procuring national defense in- ville school patrons during the life of the debt' and the district's indebtedness will be retired earlier cooperation In obtaining further reductions in power.rates. - " | «•_ c A No - 5 -A „ • j i -wide system today. , The ships were halted yesterday. One was the Mexican oil tanker Zerr'o Azul; the" other the Honduras freighter. Ceiba. The destroyers were, identified as the U. S. S. Plunkett and the 230 and 233. The and The same voting places as used in" the. general election have been No. 6—Urging the co-ordination j Tampico on The Zerro Aaul was inbound for a coastwise voyage. specified for the election. They are: °. f thf t s e ver aj agricultural agen- The Ceiba was inbound for Tamnico . f City Hall. Raymond Smith's store '" eS ' ,? the Extension Service in I from New Orleans The officers and the McLeod 'building on West theHsta l e . sna "^ co , untie « ^ utili2ed , were thoroughly questioned and Main street. New York Cotton c °-° rdina . t - &SSSt out all carrying i W ho boarded economic! sa id. : : papers were carefully scruti- ** the American naval officers their crews 6XU£iVe ° f newspaper El Mundo edi- New Orleans Cotton • - . * Prev. Open High Low Close Close Dec; . 1010 1023 1010 1020 1013 Jan. . icoo 1014 1009 1014 1005 Mar. . 1012 1024 1011 1020 1014 May .1005 1017 1004 1014 1009 July ... 990 1002 990 997 .993 Oct. . 9S5 966 953 964 956 Dec. Jan. Mar. May July . * ' Prev. Open High Low Close Close | aspects, in co-operation with farm-l lt nr^dirtPri^h^ ;^™,,w ^^ M 1016 1025,. 1015 1024 1017 er committees or ..other co-operat-' predicted that * would lead to 1012 102o 1012 1020 1014 ' in £ STOUPS and that adequate . 1016 1029 1015 1025 1019 b e transferred to the . 1010 1023 .. 995 .. 959 971 1011 1016 1013 Service to provide the necessary 1009 995 1005-• 998 'personnel for such service" 958 968 961' Livestock .EAST ST. LOUIS, ill., Nov. 19. .CUP)—Hogs: 18,000—15,000 salable. Top, 6.35 170-230 Ibs., 5.75-6.10 . 140-160 Ibs., 5.25-5.75 • Bulk sows, 5.50-6.05 Cattle: 6,100—6,000 salable. Slaughter steers, 6.50-13.75 Slaughter heifers, 6.00-1225 -: Beef- _cows, 5.25-6.00 Cutters and low cutters, 3,75-5.00 No. 7. — members in voluntary payment of $10 annually | instead of the usual annual off the coast. Mexico s sovereignty over Its coastal to nine miles. Declaring impression," the news- said that three Mexican war- dues. All memberships win be Iden- smps pacro1 Mexican waters unaer tical as to reauirpmp»fc ,^ O «H ^he Pan-American neutrality zone ^ tical as .to requirements, rights and privileges. . . , No. 8—Pledging supoprt to GOV.- Elect Homer M. Adkins In refunding Arkansas's hlghwav ness but advocating exemption from taxation of farm-used gasoline, "provided this action does not Jebp-, ardize the. 194.1 plan to refund the state s highway indebtedness." , 'Dec. Continued from^page 5 4 May agreement, and the American ships were poaching on their territory. , In Mexico, City, American diplomatic officials refused to comment. Registratidn jWill End Dec. - 2*6; P^tiilties F o 11 o w -Fourteen Aliens at ;the' BlythevUle -postoffice under tl% law ;thatf. aliens must register ; -Alieh; registration will end on that .date and : all non-citizens who have riot registered • are warned that severe .penalties. ;will:."'follow failure to comply with this Federal law, it-has been announced. '"-. Infonnation concerning the aliens is'•; not" being ; divulged by Ross Stevens, postmaster, because he has orders from the federal government :hafc;no names or information are co, be made public., All : allens, 14 years of age or older; must register in person and be fingerprinted, and alien children under 14 must be registered by their parents or guardians. .Registration takes place at the postofflces and there is no charge of. any kind connected with alien Democrats Try. To Muster Sufficient Number To Pass Resolution WASHINGTON, Nov. 19. (UP) — Speaker Sum Rayburn said today f he resolution for sine die'adjourn-, nient of congress probably would be placed before the house this afternoon and passed "if we have enough Democrats here-" He said Democratic leaders had cn unable up to noon to check on the number of Democrats who returned from their homes In response to telegraphic summons to 'ote for adjournment, "If.-there are not more than 00 of them hero we can't pass It," he snid of the resolution. President -Roosevelt meantime ummoncd. to the White House Senator Carl Hatch (Dem., N. Mex.), a supporter of the Logan- Walter bill, one of the keys to ad- 'ournment. etTorts in the senate. ^Tatch left the White Hovise -'hut-, •ledly, explaining he \vas. rushing "o the senate to try to call up l he house approved measure for passage. •„-:.'• "I would hot say that the presi- 1ent is In full accord; with calling up the bill," Hatch said, "but he certainly Is not opposed to its gen- 2ral objectives." : . The bill, subjecting the: ,1 rules ind regulations of quasi-judicial federal agents to court review, Is supported by a senate bloc but,;ad- ministratibn leaders have V been successful thus far In avoiding showdown. „.„, The senate also must confirm Dr. Barrj- A. Mlllis as chairman of the National Labor J'VRelattons Board -and .former :Chairman J. Warren :MadtUm t6 trie; TX 8. Court li^q3(»irh^J^th|y^v«re^ jo-exercise "heir, new duties;; during and ensuing adjournment perfod, : Adjournment opponents recall that the president .believed congress had completed its Vwork last June, also, only to find, congress unwilling: to go home. Thereafter were ; enacted vital parts: of the 1940 national defense program, Including the unprecedented summons to some 17,000,000 f young men : to register for peace time select! ve military service. : . Democratic leaders argue that major legislation now has been disposed of and that congress has no urgent business requiring it to remain In session after today and until Jan. 3 when the 77th congress will convene. Republicans and 'Solid 9 European Front Stressed In New Moves BELGRADE, Yugoslavia, Nov. 19. (UP) —Frontier reports ssaid today that Italian planes had started a heavy bombardment of Greek positions around Koritza, possibly preparatory to a counter attack designed to save the southeast Albanian base. The Italian air attack started at dawn after \\ night of heavy cannonading, heard nt points along the Yugoslav frontier. lans were concentrating largo numbers of troops und supplies near Koritwi. « f It was •••.-understood thnt u column of 65 Italian trucks, filled with troops nnd war materials, arrived last night. The truck-column passed through Koritza, despite heavy Greek artillery fire. This troop concentration, it was believed,'was being marie in preparation for a strong Italian counter attack. (Athens, Greece, reported that By Uniied Pre» ;f A new whirJwind Axiis ^ip^ lomatic offensive develojieci:- today, .presumably designed to weld Europe into a unis lied continental bloc preparatory to a vast attack on the . British empire in the Meflif/ terranean.' > • . ' , r ^r"- Action centered in the. Balkasn >for the moment but there werei t signs that the long awaited Simula '^ tuneous Axis attack on*^Bncairi'i''*j Mediterranean stronghold- was. in "- tnc making, ' , ^^ That probably would, mean'~c(H, ordmatea tnruscs at Gibraitar/yin ; die West, against Egypt anu - tne- reply that congress should remain on the job during the • current emergency. Mr. Roosevelt has said repeatedly .that he would summon congress in special session if cir- adjournment. Wendell Willkie began his "loyal opposition" to the New Deal yesterday by urging Republican congress while world crisis continues. Before leaving New York for a. Florida vacation, he said registration. congress should "stay in session Warning aliens " to beware of continuously throughout this crlti- racketeers, the Department of Justice Is cooperating In the plan to register aliens. Earl G. Harrison, director of alien registration of the Department, suggests that' those aliens who have not yet registered do so as soon as possible and avoid .the Christmas rush at the post offices. All aliens are also warned that, having registered, they are required to report any change in their permanent residence address within five days to the Immigration and Naturalization Service of the Department of Justice in Washington. Forms for this purpose are obtainable at all post offices. No alien need be unprepared for the .questions he will be asked. Sample registration forms which show him exactly what information he will need at registration are available In all post offices. Stock Prices A. T. ib .T. 167 Am. Tobacco 72 1-2 Anaconda Copper 27 3-4 Beth, Steel .. •. 87 3-8 Chrysler 80 Cities Service 61-8 Coca Cola ....'..... 109.1-8 cal period." In Albania today, captured more Italian prisoners, guns, and equipment, blew up ammunition dumps and attacked Italian bases" from the air. s (Radio Athens broadcast that the heights of the Morova mountains, east of Koritza, and had forced their way into part of that main Italian base.) * T Reports from the central front, where the Greeks had ' , charged down from Mount Smoltka, Crossed the Albanian border at Melisopetra and pushed north toward Koritza; said that in mopping up scattered units between Erseka; in Albania, the'fereeks had captured 33 antf-tank guns, 10 field gains, 16 trench mortars and had blown up large munitions dumps. (An Athens broadcast heard' at Sofia said the Greeks now held an Erseka to Koritza, a strip 18 miles long, six to 10 miles inside' Albania.) AGreek; communique said that massed' formations of "Italian planes had bombed the Greek front lines and that nine Italian planes were shot down yesterday, seven by • 'Greek and British fighting planes and two by anti-alrcrnft guns. Pierce battles were in progress in the mountains of the central front, .where Italians still had footholds inside Greece. The Italian AlpinI -troops, fighting defensively from artillery and machine gun nests, were supported against the Greek Evzones by Italian 'bombers which circled the peaks, dumping explosive bombs around Greek positions. At night the planes dropped flares, exposing Greek po- The Greeks were reported charging Italian positions despite heavy losses. Mountain shepherds, both Greek and Albanian, helped transport the wounded to first aid stations. A Greek doctor was quoted that Italian planes swooped low over rescue mule teams negotiating the treacherous goat paths, machine-gunning and tossing hand grenades at them. The nights were bitterly cold on • the mountain in the Middle and against the Mosui/flli ilclds, possibly tnrough Turkey,? Palestine anu 1 Syria. ?%.-'>' Tne Axis diplomatic chiefs were in Vienna toaay wnere tney 'api-U pearea to be hammering intospUc«> tne imal structure 01 tne, '•"•'-"•'-•• lineup in the baikans, Tne" foreign ministers of / many ana icaly, Joacnim voW oentrop and Count Gaieazzo were expected to receive the r epresenfcatlves of .Slovakia, and Rumania.... ,A$ a/prelude to tae-meetings lt s was reveaied that King, Boris \$t f Bulgaria had made a r secrec air-" plane trip to Germany, for a day dissuasion with Adolf ,1 .There was no oiUclaX ninras'lq.V the nature of the Gtnnan-Buiga-"*- riun comereneeg. It was specuiated,- however, tha'c the :-meetuig ^ma^-H- have aealt with a .German.request" " for passage or, Nazi; troops. from I •Rumania across, Bulgaria. to; attack' ~ border and raise T( immeaiateiy question of Turkish aid -to Greece and the "poaaibaity~ s of a German t cnreat to the Dardanelles. . ^" ' , Neither, Turkey^, nor Yugoslav]*' - tj was involved in vthi^'Axis-BalkaH conferences. Both nations t are~* in- somewhat similar positions. ~*X"As a preliminary to.tne^actuaT beginning of the Axis Mediterra- Withdrawal'. Is Held To Virtually Assure Wilkinson's Election ing good use of 14,000 blankets, abandoned by the Italians along with 400 horses, 26 mortars and many machine guns. Claim Landing Effort Beaten ROME, Nov. 19. (UP)—An enemy > Gaidaro in the Dodecanese group 1 was repulsed by "prompt action of (Italian land, sea and air forcas," LITTLE ROCK, Nov. 19. (UP)- the high command communique Election of Means Wilkinson, Se- j said today. , bastian county representative, to I (Gaidaro is 10 miles south of the Greek island of Samos and the nearest of the Dodecanese islands to Samos. A dispatch from Athens today said that a band of 15 Samos civilians went in a small speakership of the house of representatives was virtually assured today when R. W. Griffith Jr. of Little Rock, his strongest opponent, withdrew as a candidate. Griffith, in a letter to Wilkinson j motorboat to an --unnamed island announcing, his-withdrawal, said: yesterday afternoon, attacked the "In view of the fact that nomi- 'Italian marine port guard, killed in a contested speakship race would undoubtedly delay Gov.-elect Homer Adkins' legislative program I desire to withdraw 'in your favor. Since General Electric ......... 35 3-8 we the only candidates with 3-4 considerable pledges this; should and took three Italian prisoners back with them to Samos to exhibit as war prizes.) The communique gave no details Chicago Wheat open ' • -high' low dose" 88 5-8 C89 1-4 881-4 89 , 881-8 887-8 «7 5-8 861-i of the attempt on the island but was generally osneved here tnat> -Harvester .....V.;... 55 3-8 assure you of the - spsakership and ' British forces, probably In conjunction with the Greeks, had tried to . that the Axis was lining up nations of Europe for a pronouncement ^-pf support for the new. Axis ~doml»' ; nate'd "continental order" j>l Hitiw- ^ and Benito Mussolini. ' •- " TT^i That pronouncement, many- b'ef lieved, would precede |;ne' new miH-" tary offensive. ~.£r" _ Turkey nowhere was mentioned' in connection with the Vienna cpnV ference and the official radio. sta^ turn at Ankara significantly broadcast last night that the intense diplomatic activity all -over Europe ~ showed thac Germany was in -a difficult situation. The radio commentator said Spanish Forefgri 'Minister Ramon Serrano 'Suner'a- vlsit to Germany, closely following"^ Russian Premier-Foreign Minister^ " V. M. Molotov's trip there, prooabiy was the result of "Germany giving Spain explanations arid guarantee^ ^ regarding the Russian; conversations, and a promise that after r the , war the anti-Comintern pact would be applied again." The commentator I also iaad the tact tnat Italian Premier Benito Mussolini had considered it iX.essary to explain *his Greek campaign in a speech, was of special significance. Nazi diplomats in Berlin described the forthcoming Balkan conference as "the second diplomatic ofiensive." , The "first offensive," they said, began with the signing of the German-Italian^ ' Japanese pact Sept. 27 and ended with Molotov's" trip to. Berlin last week. Thy said the new p-iase was concerned more with estaLSJi- ing various "new orders", for^the Axis powers' friends than with any plans against Great Britain. Grass Fires Continue ^ v To Keep Firemen Busy Grass fires are continuing' to keisp city firemen on the run. There were •two more Monday r afternoon— one at 5 15 Park street and another at 1317 .Holly'' street ' 'f* Neither did much damage to the property owner but cost the city a tidy sum in having the runs made. Mont. Ward ......... 38 3-8 I offer my heartiest' congratula- N. Y. Central ..'....:.... 14 3^4, tions." '• • ' 18 I-Griffith's withdrawal left Dave .?? Partin, , Van:; Bur.V county, and North -Arn, Aviation Packard Phillips •'. .;•.'......-:..,....; 739 1-4. Julian;James of Jonesboro the only Radio- .„:-... '. r 5 1-8 .other"co.ntenders., Neither," it was DAIVMI Wll« - D^AA! - " 1O K _Q *'*^'Jn -Ll^ j '•••'.' ^_^1* •'V's • -1 "«" ' T '.-'- • '' ...' . : x :' Republlt Steel Sccony, 'Vac. .• Studebaker. ,, effect a landing party from British Chicago Corn :,-,?2 5^ 8 v believed,f; would'; have' sumci6i^ ; ;^- ;: :^; ^pen high low \close' 9 'l-2:^piedges to make a. Hopr fight cori- : -Dec.'- ^647-8 65 1-4 64 3-4 651-4 8 1->Z^j^fflig i .K»filkir>sbn>" cahdldacy>.l t 651-2 643-4 '651-4 showers, WEATHER Arkansas-rShowers, colder Jin west and extreme north + portions tonight; Wednesday showers r and colder., •-->,, ^ r '"> Memphis .and vicinity—Fair aad slightly^ warmer-' wlthXIncreasing cloudiness ,."'tonight, .cloudy and wanner Wednesday, ^followed 6f V "Jc^

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