The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 31, 1943 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Wednesday, March 31, 1943
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSl'APKR OF NORT1IEA BT ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOLUME XI,—NO. 12. Blylhcvillo Daily News IBlylhcville Courier Blythevlllc Ilcrulil ' Mississippi,valley Lwuler B1.YT11KVI1.1.K, ARKANSAS, W1CDN1CSDAY, J, 1<M8. BRITISH PURSUE ROMMEL Today's War Commentary Blitz Of Berlin Reich Capita! Faces Greatest. Test By THOMAS J, DONOHlIt of United Press Tim Gorman capacity to endure the hammer blows of unrelenting' air assault now is boiim put to a tost greater Uiun the people of Britain ever experienced. One is inclined to wonder about the thoughts of Herlin- crs after taking 2000 tons of Allied Ijomljs within the brief space of 48 hours. The assaults Saturday and Monday nights were among' the greatest ever directed against any city, shading by far the heaviest German attacks against London. As n result, it would not be surorising if (ho German government evacuated Berlin lo esraue Hie terrible rain ol death from the skies CAN KK'ftMN "TAKE IT", TOO? ' ^ In the Summer ol 191(1, London won the regulation of being able lo take it. The question now Is can Berlin take It as well? Paradoxically, Londoners were able to endure the 1940 blilz because they slood alone with their backs against a wall. Their psychology was such that they weie prepared to fight in Ihc streets and squares if need be and go down fighting, convinced of Die righteousness of their cause. A .symbol kept London 8 olng ac il kept going Coventry and all the other bomber British cities and the people of the entire country. It was the symbol of free people against tyranny, liberty against slavery, and it carried them through. Oh the oilier hand, Ihe German people—the people of Berlin- have nothing, to .sustain them save fear as the Allied bombardment grows in intensity. Fear a! Ihe Gestapo drives them through the'blasted streets into still-smouldering factories. Pi'onarjanda-lnblillcd. fear of defeat keeps them at their work benches. They are gripped by fear of the German government as much as by fear of British bombs. MORALE OF GERMANS WOULD OIIO1 1 Hence, il is not difficult to estimate the conscQUcnces if Ihc'Nazi government .deserts bomb-gored Berlin. The effects of such a move on German morale might be great. Tlie people would witness the sight of their government fleeing the city which Herman Gocring once boasted never would be bombed. It would be a clear sign then to the people of the Reich thai Germany is being driven into a corner. And it wonlrt 'be proof that the heart of the German empire was withering under mortal blows that eventually would spread their paralyzing clfcct all the way out lo the rim of the Nazi battle-front. The British government seriously, considered evacuating London during the 1940 blitz, even as the Russian government forsook Moscow for Kuibyshev during the great German .offensive. But those moves merely were outward signs of the British and Russian dclenninntion to continue Ihc fight from new headquarters. The Nazis beat their breasts and accuse the British of "terror" atlacks on Ihe population,of Berlin. Bui they know as well as the j British that Berlin is^a'"legitimate military tared—one of lhe\ most ^ important in all Germany. •<•' , ..: •_ : " v • NUMEROUS IMPORTANT TARGETS New U. S. R&d Damages Kiska area. : : Scores..pf rail lilies !ace t tbe..;c.ity,',linking up the vast network of German railroads; 111'the heart of Berlin. Important tool-maklno plants cluster the northern part of the city, and: nearby.lies much of Germany's tcxlile industry. On the southern edge of Berlin is Tcmplehof airport, one of the biggest in the world, from which radiates most of Germany's air lines. : . And in all directions from Berlin sprawl the line German auto- bahnen, or highways, oVcr which pass many liooos and supplies lo the various fronts, and materials to and from the facldries. The German government buildings are located almost in the center of tlie city, just off Unter Den Linden. Pull details of the lalest saturation raids on Berlin are not yet in But it. is virtually certain that British reconnaissance will show tre- menclous destruction not only to the sprawling factory areas of Berlin but to the government section as well. •: • • If Hitler's government cjiilUs the capital, there is small likelihood that il will announce that fact to the world. For wherever it goes it will be harried and hounded by Allied bombs until it is cornered and brought to justice for ite crimes against the world. War Bonds Will Pay For "Pcrniscot" B o in b e r; $40,000 From One Man STEKU3, Mo., March 31.—With more tlian S100.000 worth of War liotuls purclinscrt at 1 ot'lock this altcrnoon, the Fcmlscol County War nond Aii'ction was still going strong after having sturted ycstcr- d.i.v morning to sell enough bonds to have a $300,000 bomber bear tlie name of "I'emkcpt County, Missouri," The goal was accomplished before the sale recessed at 9:30 o'clock last night but only one-half of the contributed articles bad been sold and it was decided to keep on until the contributions were gone. Approximately one-third remained 1111- Isold at 2 p. in. today. Held at the Stecle Theater, Ihc management, abandoned plans for a show program Insl nlghl and the sale continued until bonds totaling $371,GOO bad been bought and 300 articles distributed lo the purchasers. Hlgliesl price paid for an article, up until 2 o'clock today,, was $20,UM worth of bon'd.s bought by P. S. l^fiyne for a pony and 520,000 be paid for a while-faced Hereford calf. 'Ihere is much "color' in Hie auction with Tom "Doc" Dean, weil known auctioneer, plying his "wares" In his.' usual auctioneer inii.<ii;ci-, assisted by n Mr. Suiilh (Who lakes over when "Doc" pauses for a brief relaxation. .Some articles arc given back for resale, the- bidding is spirited and residents' throughout' Peihiscot County are eager to buy more than enough . borids'-to' have • this" county s name go''into' ''active service." •.' •--. GML TESTIFIES Accuses James Terry, Negro Youth, Of Rape; Bigamy Hearing Set -Case of James Terry, 15-year-old Negro charged with rape against a 10-year-old white girl, was expected to reach the jury lale lo- day In the Criminal Division of Circuit Court which opelled Monday. • The pretty little girl whom he is accused of raping, testified' tills morning as the principal witness for the state in Ihc case which !;ot underway early yesterday afternoon. The Negro, accused of commit' ling the crime last Fall, was returned from the Slate Ilospilal for Nervous Diseases aflcr being declared sane. Claude P. Cooper, altorney for the defendant, presented his case to Ihc jury early this afternoon. The slalc is represented by Marcus Fletz, prosecuting attorney, and his North Mississippi County deputy, Graham Sudbury. Next case scheduled for trial is that of Harry B. Whitney, accused of bigamy. The landscape engineer, who has been in jail here since Ills return early in February from Ann Arbor, Mich., is charged with marrying a • Blythcville woman without obtaining a divorce from his wile now living in Memphis. The case is expected lo be followed by lhat of Clyde Invin, farmer working near Manila, who is charged with rape against his daughter. Walter Killougn of Wynne is serving as special judge for his brother, Judge Neil Killough of Wynne, now in the armed forces. Woman Swallows Second Poison Dose For the second time since Sim- day night, Mrs. Ellis Brooks, 20, attempted to end her life by drinking carbolic acid. Taking a dose of the poison at her homo late yesterday afternoon, she was removed to Blythc- ville Hospital. She is believed to lie out of .danger but remained in the 'hospital Sunday night after drinking carbolic acid at the Arkansas-Missouri Slale line, four miles north of Blytheville, from where she drove (o osccola and .iniiounced she had taken the poison. Chicago Wheat open high lo«- close pr.cl. May . 145'.i H5% HS'/i'iHSW 145 July . 145-H 145S 145?x'145',i 145',! Dec. . 146T4 14,714' 146-fi 14fiS 1«14 Always There Herman Rohde, 51-year-old Westinghouse worker at Bloomfield, N. J., hasn't missed a day at work in 19 years and was late just once—when A blizzard held him up. Take heed, <ib- senleei Services Held For Victim of Accident CARUTHERSV1LLE, Mo., March 31.—Funeral services were held Tuesday aflernoon at 4 o'clock al Hayti for Wllllnrd Back, 32, who was accidentally shot and killed Sunday afternoon by James Kltnk- hardt, 27, hunting and fishing partner and business n.iMdnte for tl?e past several years. Services were conducted by (lie Kcv. Spiirlin, and burial was in Hayti cemetery. The accident occurred ,-is Klinkhardt attempted to null a single- barrel shotgun from beneath the scat of the molorboal in which lie and Back were riding. The hammer either caught on the side of the bout or seal bottom, discharging Ibc gun. The load struck Back in the head, slightly behind and above the'left ear. 'Hie two men had hunted and fished together for years, and were associates in a chicken brooder and incubator business in Hayti, where both lived. Back is survived by his wife. Mrs. Connie Back; a son, aged five] one brother, and some balf-brolh- crs. His parents arc both dead. He was born April 25, J912, near Jackson, Ky. American Wounded In Tunisia a Two Ihe '! ^^ Photo passed by Army censor. (NBA telcpholo). . ' ' TfllJFFIutflS Law Enforcement Depends Upon Cooperation, Raney Jells Lions How Midsoutherners Voted On RumI Plan Following is the vote of Mid- South representatives on Ihc Kmnl tax collection plan: Against Abernathy, rMissi- Col- mcr (MiM.); Cooper, (fcnn.l; Courtney. (Tenn.); Davis, ITenn)- Fullbrieht, (Ark.; Galhlngs, iArk) : Jfays, (Ark.); Kcfauvcr, ITenn)' McCord, (Tenn.); McC.chce', (Miss.); Mills, Ark.; Norrcll, (Ark.); Priest, (Tenn—); Rankin, (Mtss)- WJiillcii, (Miss.); Whltington, (Miss.); Winstcad, (Miss.) For the plan:' Cravens, (Ark.); Jennings and Recce of Tennessee, the last two arc Republicans. ' We face a post-war future In which Communistic, labor agitators will, intensify' their .widespread program to. encourage unrest and riissaltsfaclton In the ranks of southern farm workers, w. J. l?a- ncy, deputy sheriff in charge of criminal work In Mississippi County, told members of lue lilytbe- ville Lions Club and their guests yesterday nt the weekly luncheon meeting nt Hotel Noble. Mr. nancy, who. gained prominence as a Memphis police, official before recently accepting his present post, warned his listeners dial law-abiding citizens lierc and In all other communities of the nalioii rich must take an active interest in law enforcement if civil order Is to be maintained in. tile precarious period of postwar readjustment, "You can't leave the responsibility on the shoulders of the other fellow," Mr. Hancy pointed out. "it is up to every Individual citizen to vote for 'conscientious, competent officials .and lo back them up wilh mil cooperation," he continued. In his talk he remarked that those who arc most critical of Ihc work of peace officers oiten arc those loo indifferent lo Iheir civic responsibilities to vote for good officials accent jury duty or nl- | fer nny other contribution lo law ' enforcement. Mr. Rancy, who has been voted membership in the Lions Club, expressed thanks lor the reception he had received from Blythevillc people and remarked Ihni his family will move here from Memphis as soon as the current school term is ended. Before Mr. Raney spoke, members of the organization offered nominations for Hie coming club clcclion. Guests Included Judge Waiter Kllloiifh of Wynne, Harry Sledman, also of Wynne, J. c. Walsh, a new resident here, and Charles Hartshorn, Red Cross representative. New York Stock* A T .& T Amcr Tobacco Anaconda Copper ...... Beth Stcrl Chrysler Coca Cola Oen Elcclric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central ....':• Int Harvester Norlh Am Avlalion Republic Steel Radio • Socony Vacuum Studcbaker „ Slandard of N J Texas Corp Packard . :..... U s steel 142 1-2 53 1-2 29 3-4 01 3-4 76 97 1-2 37 1-4 50 1-8 40 5-3 17 3-3 ' G8 3-4 13 1-2 , 17 7-8 • 8 1-2 13 10 1-8 53 3-8 49 3-8 4 1-8 57 The Spanish govird has been crossed with a cucumber to produce a new vegetable. Luxor an To Build It iff Charcoal Plant , Ark., March 31.— Construction of a $30,000 charcoal plnnl here i.s .slated to begin fihtirlly wtlh Motive production lo IwBln by June 1, W. K. Melton, smclary of Ihe Joncsboro Chamber 'of Commerce, said Tiiesdav The plant, lio said, will bo owned and operated by 1'hllllp George Lusora, Ark. It will be -known as Ihc American Charcoal Oo. The plant;, Itself will return e around^ 3000 S(|imro yards of flpoi space, ":C6nstnic'llon -1" slated llo begin within 10 days, Trlorlllca for machinery have already been granted, George said. Sleel for iiic In constructing tlie building lias also been released- under Government priority rating. • , Tlic plant will employ approximately 40 people, with an additional 35 or 40 working In tlie field or woods, George said. Most of the labor will be unskilled,' wlillc some of It will be highly skilled, such as chemists. Employment offices wl|l not be open until the plant Is ready for o porn lion. > The plant will manufacture charcoal principally, but will also produce such byproducts as wood alcohol, roof tiling, termite polso'n ami acid. Official Dell Vote Official coiuil, of voles cast In Dell's "liquor" clcclion revealed Dial 40 cast their votes "aRnlnsl Ihe manufacture, or sale of liquor within Ihc city of Dell" and 27 voled for the measure, it was announced by George W. Barham, chairman of the Mississippi County Election Commission. Other members arc E. fl. Smith of psccola, secretary, and l/:roy Carter of Lcachvlllc. Livestock ST. LOUIS, Mar. 31. <U.f'.)-!',OB receipts 8,000 bead, all salable. Top price $15.751 '80 to 310 pounds $l!i.G5 to $15.15; HO lo ICO pounds $14.50 to $15.00. Catllc receipts 2,800, with 2,200 bead salable; calves BOO head, all salable. Slaughter slcers $12.00 lo ?!7.2f>; slaughter heifers $11.00 lo $10.25; mixed yearlings and belters SI3/J5 lo $15.15; slockcr and feeder .steers $10.75 to $15.B; canncrs and cullers $8.50 lo $10.75; cows $11.00 lo $1.00. County's April War Bond Quota Set At 1570,000 By Committee Mississippi County residents arc lo invest f570,000 In War Bonds during lite monlh of April. This quota, ?.ct by thu War Savings Staif and Victory Fund Commit- toc of Arkansas, is a part of the $20,000,000 lo be purchased throurji- oul the state this month If Arkansas goes over the top in Ihc national $13,000.000.000 war ban drive. You may buy a $18.'(5 bond or the lop rank—all types purchased during April will apply loward Ibc quota. Plans for an extensive campaign in Eastern Arkansas were made al a luncheon meeting here ycs- lerday, at Hotel t-foblc, attended by 50 representatives of the War Savings Blaff and Vlclory Rind Committee of Eastern Arkansas. Tliis district comprises counties of Greene, Clay, Craighcad, Poln- Eclt and Mississippi. Efforts of Ihe two conn.nltlec.<j arc coordinalcu under, tlie.. War Finance Committee in an .effort to successfully carry out this month's campaign which has been planned with banking Institutions to lead in the activity. County organizations will be built around the banks wilh cadi banking community to develop prospect lists and to assign each so- llciling commillcc, 10 prospects, it was announced. Sam II. Williams, president of the First National Bank, regional chairman of the Victory Fund Committee, presided at the lunch- con at which B. A. Lynch, prp.il- clenl of Farmers Bank and Trust Company, and Mr. Williams were hosts. Mr. Williams, who will serve as coordinator for Mississippi County, announced that this county will be organized lor Ihe drive within the next several rtays. Plan of coordination of Iho two committee.!; was outlined by W. A. McDonald of Little Rock, state chairman of Ihe Arkansas Victory Fund Committee nnd of the War Finance Committee. SLITEDI1P112 Ai ihui Goodman Of Cooler Criaiged In Slaying 0 m H(nkle JMISfflH F CAHUTHEnsVlLLE.-, Mo., Mure) II—Trial In Cliciill Cflml foi Ai tl|tii OQbdmci^ 52, . Coolei, (aim Inboicr chnrKftl «Kh, rwmloi In connection with I he shotgun 'slay- Jug Veb. 2J)l)V.nf .Morgan lllnklo. 26. will bo •,'lie-Id Monday, April 121)1, Jt wns decided during roRiilnr session of circuit Court-hero this week, .Another murder hearing ret for the samu-.dalo Is that of Will Brown, negro; clmrgcd with .flaying Fred Miller last Dec: 25tli' with a knife, In the .south part, of the county. A ; th'lrd murder Ijcnrlnij pending is., tjint in'iilnst Albert WIHInins, negro, charged v;lth slaying lioseUa Wilson, also In the toulh pnrt of 41ic county. Ac-cording to authorities, Goodman rind Ills son ami Mr. and Mrs. Hliikle and Iliclr children shared A Iwo-compartmcmt farm house In the o'ak Kldgo community, and ill feeling allegedly had developed between Goodman mid Mrs. (Jin'kle over some-, wood missing from the Hliiklc woodpile. Mr. and,Mrs. Hlnklo were talking about the matter, Mrs. Hlnklo. Is said to Jwvo later staled, and Goodman '/possibly overheard through the thin partition. Mrs Htnklc said they heard Goodman loading his shotgun, and that Hln- kle started for the back ddiir. '' Authorities Mill) Goodman claimed that Ilinklc emerged from the door currying a shotgun, and that he then fired, iilnkle was fired upon at close range, olflcers snld, the discharge striking him .In the back of the head and causing instant death. lits Made On Vital. Tar- gels ; Jap Convoy Routed Off New Guinea By United 1'rrss Klsku, In tlio Aleiillniuv 'has :wn huinmored for the 20th time his month by American boinbcvs, A nnval communique 'says hits worn scored on 11 runway and gun nstnllntlcns. This entire force of liberators and Hilly Mitchell bombers, escorted by Lightning Ilghti'i-a, •cl limed safely (loin-llio raid. The illiiek was nindo Monday, Tlie Navy also rcpurls-an attack ,'catoriliiy mornlnt> by Hying Fortresses on iiupancw positions al Vila In lh« central Solomons. An- ollicr raid «ar, made jesludny on Kahili, In .the SliqrUund Miind' ami. Ml plimii Hlmnld-wlthotil iuirm. Allied. bmnljii*, me piovlin/ highly eflUjtcnt In (lull nnliul of !^ow Clulilcii to keep luimni'.t Mipply convoys from landing. So fur ihh month four" major .Jap HUpplj iiioup, hiuo bien al- tftckcd. niul driven oil, or destroyed, by aenciaj MaiAUhurs all men The litet ongagemmt was 'lues clay when Flying miln.ssci nl- luckcd foui dcstrojui- One of the Jap wrushlps win, bclloud sunk The olhoi tliuo v,oic driven on without lauding any supplies. AuslinUiin observers belief the oiiuny is .Installing new 'airfields possibly lo pio\lclo a coveting airim Fcrcon foi futtiio COIUOJH | On tlio Afilallt finril U Jap nhcso planes arc i<r|ioilwl (o ha\e damaged \shin 22 enemy stirick at n Urltish 10 BE QUITTING TliNISIpCnET Allied Aimies Ncai" June- lion; Repotted Sfax' Landing Unconfirmed , lCll4 r (iltnck «ns tlroiiulit to l)u i\n at (cmpl Lo stall Iho British drive on Diiitnii. 'niu Chinese high coinmnnd rc- |ior!,'i ii scries of attacks on ,lap- ancsc defcnw wuiki, and communl- aitloiw ntni the MMoilc incut wall," 700 milti noilli of ChutiK- Kl»K. Hut the. Jiipniiue an, suid lo have opened now attacks on Uiii lliilieh , IHOI Into, nouhwist of Klngmcn. Ky Unllcil 'Ihe German Africa Coips ap- ;air, lo be pulling, out, of Ihc cn- .lio smith Tunisian pocket where Hie American /and British, armies ire Hearing a junction. Hie enemy h rcpoitcd relhlny 'loin Ihc sector en-it of El Oucttai where tlio Yanks have advanced to .he Kcblll bead Junction, their Im- ucdlato goal. And thu Uilllsh 8lli Aimy hair mllul Into lv,o moie towns about nine milts northwest of captilrul . Onlips I Illlo more Hum rear-guaid tcsMaiKc t, being encountered bj :hfi Allies hi southern Tunisia now, liullcnlltiff that Marshal Rommel Is tiyiiiR lo leg It Jnr lo Ihu north If IIO'.CIHI. , Trouble Ahead Hut oven ai Remind retreats, Iiu ' appears hiding fSn Snoio trouble for tti the fur north, the British Hiht Army has captured the 1m- |o-(unt town of acdJeimrie, wttlli- uul of Hit Ktc«t' Bl/crtc iia\al bans I" What sceiiK to be a inajai drive, ' And In Ihc central sct^oi, ilolenl (It'lrllnu hni been renuviul iu.ni Ousseltla, whwo the Al)li» aro pi 0^,1111; a drive toward Sousbo ^ Ihcii) U uonsldi.rablo spcciilnllon to where Roairncl plans to tnaku a nw Stand, If any, before trjlng lo net behind the Blrcrlc-Tunli, foitlflcaUnin for tbb last grcut bat- tlo of Africa It Is believed thai the acimnm inlghl try somp kind of stand In till) Rglon of Staxi But Madrid ic- ,)orls saj nomnul has ordered 3fn> liarbor deslioycd and Iheie ha\c been rntioitfi—sllll unconfirmed- thai Billlsh v,nrshlps have landed troops there / ' -\ Wajihlpn' SjKell <'oa-,UJ.'liiinii United Press dhpntchw^froni tin. icls'ilrts Mielung VKiC eotistSj FiJi«^ Iho onl\ good relreat loute foi ftomniDl and Allied bombcis 'arc ^vanning over the Germnn path of withdrawal In ono of tlie war-i Submarine Crewman Won't Spin Yarns CAUUTHERSVILLE, Mo., March SI.—Fred (Buddy) Millions, son of C. F. Nalions of Ihls city, assigned as ship's cook, second class, lo a submarine crew of the Pacific Fled, loday concluded a short furlough wllh relatives and friends here after 15 months of action- packed adventure in the Southwest Pacific, ranging from the Ice- studded seas of the far -north, lo Ihc torrid zones of the Sonlh Pacific tslcs. ' Caulioncd by his commanding officer against relating any of the many adventures he has gone through during his 15 months at sea, "Buddy" kept silent about many of the things friends would liked lo have known. He has been on many foreign shores, Including Porlughl, England. Australia, and frozen lands of the north. He could not reveal the baltlcs In which his submarine had participated, but it was learned, through a picture released by dally papers, that his submarine was the one which escaped from (be Philippines wllh the millions of gold stored aboard. Buddy was shown In the picture, helping load the submarine, and:admitted tofitaids that 11 was his picture, his crew, and submarine, Such close Secrecy Is maintained by all submarine crews, he stated, due to the fact thai a submarine Is "on''its own" once II leaves home' port and any "loose I talk by any crow member might j impart important Information lo 1 listening enemy cars. < Mud'•Hampering Foes In Russia Ky lillllcil Press Mud conllnncs lo: forestall Important engagements on the Riis- filan fronts. . However, tlio Russians arc editing closer lo Smolensk. Buyoncl - wielding lied Army troops clmrycd, to favorable positions northeast of Smolensk. Tlie charge carried the fighting into the Gcrmim trenches Elttwbtie on tire femolinsk de fcnsc perimeter Ihc Russians Innl- ed back n sharp German coun- ler-allack. On the Kharkov front, Soviet, artillery brpkc up another Na/.l at- Icmpl lo storm tlie Russian defense line, I" Iho northwest Caucasus, Ihc Russians captured a defense base, killing 150 officers and men. Supporting Russian bombers blasted enemy troop concentrations niul accounted for two German planes. New York Cotton london news coircspoiUtenUs ae- ilbe the Allied uli attack as the jieatest nlr bill/ In. the wtiali! his toiy of the v.ai, surpassing any- Ihlng the Urillsh had lo contend with p,l IJunkuk, Greece, Crete and lobnlk ' Oni i Lines going out by the hundreds, are blnstlnjr enemy ]><» slllon<,, iioop columns InnspoiU. and ah fields along the entire fionl Seven Allied planes were lost yesterday but the pilot of ono was saved. Rommel 's repoitcd lo have moved his headquarter.?" northward from El pjcm, which is 40-mile's, norlh ol Sfax. Madrid dispatches say Rommel has been ordered to hold out In northern Tunisia until Ihe defense works of Sicily,/ southern Ilaly, Sardinia, Corsica : and Greece arc strong enough 16 .withstand an Allied Invasion. open high low clo.sc- pr.cl. Mar. . 1001 inns 10!)0 1001 1088 May . 2037 inn io:tri 2040 2037 .Inly . 2018 2021) 2011 2021 2017 Oct. . IMS 2002 1998 2000 IOM Dec. . 1090 1098 1095 1090 1994 New Orleans Cotton open high low cto^e pr. el. Mnr. . 2016 2024 201C 20'JOb 20I(ib May . 2065 2070 2054 2(M5Db 20fi\ July . 2048 ' 2055 2018 2052 2049 Oct. . 2028 2032 2027 2031b 2028 Dec. . 2023 2028 2023 2028 2023 . New Rates Announced In order to meet increased production and circulation casts, Inc. Courier News has been forced lo make prcparllonale adjustments In the price of subscript lotiK, effective now. Under Ihc new schedule papers delivered within the city of Blythc- ville by carrier will be 20 cents a week, 85 cents a month or $10 a ytar. Subscribers outside the city but within Ihc Blylheville trade territory who receive their papers by mall will pay at the rate of $4 a yenr, in advance. Those subscribers outside a 50-mllc radius of Blytiievlllc will continue to pay $10 a year, a rate csf.ibllshcd several months ago. Expcnoncecl Men Uigcd To Seek Jobs To Relieve Laboi Shoitage By I'jiilcd 1'rcss America Is calling on her oldtr sons lo help flghl the battle 'of food and production In democracy's arsenal. Men 38 to 40 years of age, so far uncalled In the drafl, arc being rcelasslflcd beginning tomorrow, with the placement of form workers In classes 2-C and 3-C Oilier men in this croup with faun experience-arc being: urged to seek Jobs on dairy farms to help relieve an acute labor shortage. Al Ihc same time, men over 33 now In khaki henceforth V;ill 'be allowed lo leave the Army only for war or farm work. They will be on reserve and subject to recall lo arms if their work Is unsatisfactory. Even men over 45, with dairy experience are being urged ,lo quit Ilielr present jobs a"(J get back Into farm work. Two other groups also sre being tapped for farm workers — conscientious objecjtors •>,ml men In class 4-F. In the 4-F class of physically unfit registrants, those with dairy experience Will be urged to get back In lhat work by their draft boards. Another .sweeping draft reclassl- flcation gels under way, tpmoriwy as the war-work-or-flght order goes into effect for family men aged 18 through 37 who arc now in jobs listed among &> noii essential occupations. Since It occurs when the plums are gelling ripe, the ralny> sea-un Is called lai-u,' or plum-rain. In Japan, , ' r 'V-i*^ T^J

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