The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 7, 1941 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 7, 1941
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOLUME-XXXVn—NO. 250. Blytheville Daily News Blytheville Courier BlytheyiUe Herald Mississippi Valley Leader BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, JANUARY 7, 10i.l British Strike Toward Tobruk; Valona Attacked As Ring Of Flesh And Steel Closed On Bardia CAIRO, Jan. 7. (UP) — Byitish mechanized forces, supported by Royal Air Force bombers and fighters, struck hard today at Italian defenders of Tobruk and threatened to surround it, preparatory to a.seige and an assault. . Units of the British Mediterranean fleer prepared to give the RAF and the army of the Nile the same support at Tobruk that had-aided in Lhe fall of Bardia. Isolation of Tcbruk by land, air and sea was the first aim of Lhe British. They haped to make its water- situation difficult. Reports indicated that Tobruk was dependant to a considerable extent fcr water on Derna, coastal city 130 miles to the west. Reach Tobruk [Defenses LONDON, Jan. 7. (UP)—British military authorities announced today that British mechanized forces were now in contact with the outer defenses of Tobruk, Italy's important naval and airplane base in Libya. 60 miles west of Bardia. A new British army was reported speeding across the Libyan desert for a full scale attack on Tobruk before the battered Italian African, army could effect a reorganization after its defeat at Bardia. f ATHENS, Jan. 7. (UP) — British Royal A i r F o r c e planes again have rained bombs on the vital Italian- Albanian port of Valona, coincident with intensification| of Greek attacks on the Te-j pelin i-Klisura f r o n t, - dis- j patches reported today. Aii RAP communique said that British planes bombed warehouses and other objectives at Valona, starting several flres... The raids were made despite bad weather. Italian chasers were active at Valona and it was believed that two of them were damaged. One British plane was lost. Front dispatches said the Italians were busy strengtnening Valona's fortifications. Greeks moving on the 1 port were said to be advancing steadily, but advoiding unnecessary losses. The Greeks, it was said, followed a policy of encircling fortified positions, forcing the Italians to withdraw or risk being surrounded and cut off. A Greek general, reputed one of the finest strategists in the Balkans, was said to be operating en a plan of methodically taking one fortified height after another in the relentless Greek advance against Valona. GIF IS UPUftSE Says Plans For Adding 4,000 Planes io Navy Going -Forward Slowly WASHINGTON, Jan, 7. (UP)— SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS', Action Follows | Roosevelt Pledge- Planes To Arriving in New York simultaneously with the news that Australians were in the vanguard 01' the British assault on the Italian stronghold of Bardia, this picture shows Australian infantry and tanks ndvnnemu as the present Halo-British struggle got under way In Libya.—NEA Telcphoto. State Penal Board Is Dispatches from Egypt indicated Turkey Awaits Nazi • MoVC tat medium and light tanks, ar- J that mored cars and Bren gun carriers were moving swiftly westward LONDON, Jan. 7 (UP)—Balkan along two coastal hiehwavs while sources said today that Turkey an entirely new empire force was S1K weeks & %° made known to Sofia cutting in toward the road from, tnafc Turkey would enter the war the desert south of Bardia. | at fche side of Gveat Britain if It was understood that the new i Germany cried to cross Burgana. army moving toward Tobruk was j These sources said that Germany a completely fresh force that had was aware of Tm key's attitude. not taken part in the final phase of the Bardia attack. Take 40 Italian Planes CAIRO, Jan. 7. (UP)—The Royal Air. Fprce reported today that the Italians have evacuated El Adem iair. base for^ Tobruk,, ;and that They cited this factor in support of their belief that Germany is encouraging the circulation of alarming rumors about the Balkans as part- of a war of nerves at -a time when large scale military op- :woocl Names Co- Workers For Infantile Paralysis Campaign OSCEOLA, Ark., Jan. 7.—Dwight H. Blackwood, recently named by Gov. Homer M. Adkins as chairman of the "Fight Infantile Paralysis" campaign for Mississippi County, has appointed his cochairman and advisory committees for both sections of the county. Mr. Blackwood returned today from Little Rock where he conferred with John H. Greene, executive state director, regarding plans of the campaign which will ReiU' chief Admiral John II. Towers, of naval aeronautics, told WASHINGTON, Jan. 7. WASHINGTON, Jan/ 7, (UP)—-The legislative and (UP)^The United States executive branches of the actqcj. quickly- today to fulfil] I government prepared a dou- President Rposeyelt's pledge ' blc drive today to spur the of "ever-increasing" aid for' LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Jan. 7. (UP)—Governor-Elect Homer Atkins today announced the names of five men who will compose the new state penitentiary board when he takes office January 14.' erations are not feasible in Su- j begin officially Jan. 13, and continue through Jan. 31. Gov. Adkins rope... The Balkans diplomats continued Efiah^-damaged' by "Brrlish rt6 • insisti the y rhad no confirmation cks have been ranfm-pH hv oi ' reports that Germany had given air attacks have been captured by British troops. The Royal Air Force said tho Italians had evacuated the ah base because of the powerful British bombing attacks and 40 Fascist war planes had been rounded up by British, land forces. All the planes had been put out of com-| mission. by RAF bombs, it was said. The communique was made public as the Middle East high command reported that operations "toward Tobruk" are proceeding satisfactorily. Bulgaria an ultimatum concerning movement of Nazi troops into bails- and ••banquets^«suaily.":.helQ'-oii President Roosevelt's birthday would not be a part of the cam- j paign in Arkansas. Question International Oil Operator On Campaign Funds j NEW YORK, Jan. 7 (DP) — Chairman will be Jumes Neavllle.l Maurice J. Milllgan, assistant U. S. congress today that the navy expects to Increase its strength by 4,000 planes this 'year, but conceded that it still has "very few" modern wnrplnnes. The navy added only 445 planes to Us air force this past ..year, he told the house f naval affairs eom- mlUee which opened an investigation of the progress of American naval rearmament. Most of these planes were obtained during the past three months. Since December 4 they Hive been on the highest priori- Lies ranking. The fleet's air arm totaled 2,500 planes of all categories on January l, 1041, Towers said, but he declined to disclose the exact number of first line planes. Towers told Chairman Curl Vinson of the committee that 1'rank- ly he wus not satisfied with the progress being- made. VInson's Inquiry was part of a double drive by legislative and executive departments to .speed re- annamenl. Later today, President Rccsevelt planned to set up tho new .super-defen.se agency to coordinate the efforts. tanker and farmer of Griffithsville. Others, named: Dan"Felton, Lee county farmer, James Lawhorn of England. Ben Laney, farmer- mayor of Cainden. and Will Mc- Clube of Dardanelle. Atkins expected the board to investigate, the prison nel and to attorney .general, today obtained subpoenas requiring William R. Davis, international oil operator nation's mighty rearmament program. V The house naval affairs committee begins an investigation of airplane and ship construction to seek out and eliminate weaknesses that have caused a lag In production of vital war weapons. President Roosevelt is expected to issue an executive order todfiv setting up a new super defense agency whoso task It will be to convert the nation speedily into nn "arsenal for democracy." In- clustrUillrtl Wiriam S. Knudsen and labor chief Sidney Hlllrnan will be made jointly responsible for the . "mightier" production effort. The naval affairs committee hus called as lt,s first witness at'•• public hearings Rear Admiral John H. Towers, chief of the navy's bureau of aeronautics. He Is expected to be followed by Rear Admirals Btm Moreell, chief of the navy's bureau of yards and docks; Samuel Robinson, chief of the bureau of engineering and W. R. •Furling, chief of the bureau of ordnance. The Inquiry will seek to establish to what extent the "nation's "FireCracker" Is Really A Dynamite Fuse , Eleven-year- old Glenn Edward Smllh, of Leachville, held a "great big tire cracker" over an outdoor fire to see what would happen—- sub-contracting facilities are used for aircraft production; whether shipyards arc giving war vessels priority over merchant ships and how much expansion of shlp- democracies by'. releasing j$T Greece an. 'undetermined*-'".! number of \vaVplanes now production, for its own' Less than, 10Q .planes are, involved and Greece will pay cash for them. That action became known' less than 2,4 hours after President Roosevelt, In his annual message^ to congress, promised more ships," more plnnes, more, tanks and more guns lo the nations that are fight-Ing the "new order of tyranny',"; and defied th,e dictators to prevent fulfillment ol that promise by'~' threats. Such aid Li not an act of war;' he- said, and most members of congress appeared to agree with him. Buy Fighters The exact type o! plane released lo the Greeks could not be learned' immediately, but It was believed they wore fighting craft of ultra'; modern design which were virtually ready for delivery to the XJ. 3. Army 'Air Corps. British purchasing officials have bean negotiating' for war materials for Greece for about a -week. " *T , The British purchasing program* for the present' has been com-' pleted 'and -future orders, await ... . . ... reported to have carried a German , Q ^ f t()W " '* a superintendent and other employes. = Under the state constitution l.hc board serves as a pardon and fjft- role board and will name pafble officers. -..',. . : ... ^;- Washington and Henry W. Wilson. , his business -associate, to testify LnHo^ i before .a federal grand Jury 1 ln- that coiuitry or that Bulgaria had i The national campaign, inaugu- yielded to such an ultimatum. They said there was no : reason to believe Germany would delay any action, in the Balkans until spring as other reports have stated. Their view was that the chief bar to* an immediate Balkan, move by Germany was-Turkey's attitude and the prospect that Turkey would Match any German move into Bulgaria, thus neutralizing .attempts by Germany to bring pressure upon Greece. Mar. July Oct. Dec. Jan. prev. open ' high low close close 1G43 1049 "1048 1048 1042 1040 1044 1043 1043 1038 1020 1025 1025 1025 1018 960 958 967 968 960 . 958 963 950 963 955 1030 1030 1030 1034 1030 vestigating campaign expenditures. Davis .recently . wa sasso^lated. in news stories with .Verne : .Marshal, chairman of the-Foreign War committe who said high ; Nazi 'officials entrusted, the oil .man with an 1 after he, had given the child the "biggest fire cracker I had ever seen, mama." Narrowly escaping being blown to bits, the dynamite cap damaged : the,child's right Imnd to such an extent that the thumb was ampu- lated at the first Joint and the building facilities Is necessary to insure swiftest completion of th* •two-ocean navy pro"ram. To Finance Expansion Committee, Chairman Carl Vin^.on moved yesterday to finance ex- r.i'.n.sion of naval 'shipbuilding and naval ordnance producing facUir ties by introducing a bill calling •or a ^;J15,000,Odo appropriation for shipyard expansion and $140,000,CCO for enlarging ordnance •'output Informed sources said, the executive order 'would riame .Knudscn index. ringer at u» .wand J°'"t I *«=£• .«*. ^^ >;S±!?S The tragedy . occiii'i'ecV;'- Monday terms for •delivery, 1 to Roosevelt. ;., •;,... home of the child's parents, Mr. President 1 and Gives $1,000,000 Business to Town New Orleans Cotton Mar.. May July Oct. Dec. Jan. prev. open high low close close 1047 1054 1047 1053 104S 1044. 1051 1044 1050 1043 1026 1037 1024 1031 1024 966 974 956 973 963 970 937 989 1034 1040 1034 1040 955 961 1034 Stock Prices A. T. & T 167 I-i Am. Tobacco 741-4 Anaconda Copper 26 7-8 Bethlehem Steel 87 3-3 Chrysler 70 Cities Service 4 5-3 Ccca-Cola 105 3-/S General Electric 34 3-S General Motors 48 1-8 Intl. Harvester 52 1-2 Mont. Ward 39 New York .Cent 133-4 North Am. Aviation : 16 7-8 Packard : 33-3 Phillips 40 1-2 Radio 45-8 Republic Steel 27 7-8 Sccony Vacuum 91-3 Studebaker 81-2 Std. of N. J 35 5-3 Texas Corp 39 U. S. Steel 68 5-8 Livestock (UP)—Hogs: 19.000—18,000 salable. Top, 7.35 170-230 Ibs., 7.25-7.35 140-160 Ibs., 6.70-7.10 Bulk sows, 5.75-6.35 Cattle: 4,000 Steers, 8.60-11.75 Slaughter steers, 7.00-14.00 Butcher yearlings, 7.50-10.00 Slaughter heifers, 6.00-12.50 . rated in 1937, is sponsored by the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis. Half of the funds raised are used to finance research activities and treatment of the foundation and the other half is retained to aid victims of the disease In the local community. In the Osceola district, James Coston, Osceola attorney, has been named co-chairman with Mr. Blackwood. On the advisory committee are W. W. Prewitt, Ben P. Butler, C. E.. Sullenger, J. B. Bunn, Mrs. John W. Edringtoii and Mrs. R. H. Jones. W J. Wunderlich of Blytheville has been named co-chairman for the Chickasawba district, with the advisory committee made up of C. A. Cunningham, Cecil Shane ! them. B. A. Lynch, Mrs. J. B. Clark and j pj rs |; appropriation request sub- Preparations Made For Drawing Up Legislative Budget By Committee LITTLE ROCK, Jan. 7: (UP)— The legislature's joint pr'e-session budget committee today asked members to file their milsage reports and time sheets preparatory to drawing up an appropriation bill to pay them. The committee studied budget A. Berle, Jr., assistant secretary of state, in October. . 1930. according to Marshal, and never wns acted upon; In it, Marshal said, the Germans proposed that President Roosevelt act as mediator at a peace conference in Washington. Davis is said to have contilbut- ed""heavily In the past to democratic presidential campaign funds. Lsachville. A neighbor, who had been blo\v- g stumps, had stored the dyiia- illc, said to have been found by 10 older boy who gave some of It o che child. , He is at Walls Hospital. Release Two Negroes Held In Osceola Slaying Two negro suspects in the Lawrence Waldran service station slaying at Osceola Dec. 27, were re- Graharn bucibury. Will Give Information requests of three minor state cie- leased by Sheriff Hale -Jackson partments but postponed action on j Monday night after completing ' investigation of their alibis. They were: Mattie Wilhite, of Memphis, and Preston Giles, of near Osceola. Working day and night on the case in which two Memphis, ne- groes are held as suspects and the wife of one as a material witness, mitten was that of the barbers examining board for $15,250 :in- j nually. Others were the service bu- ' reau for $12,900; child welfare of- On Old Age Insurance fice of the American Legion for j $2.000 and an appropriation of A representative of. the Social • $3,735 for maintenance of the War officers are now concentrating on Security Board, Jonesboro, Ark.,: Memorial building in Little Rock. , location of the cash register, stolen ; Passenger Train Jumps Rail; One Killed after some one had clubbed .Wal- will b& in Blytheville at the Arkansas State Employment Office, 118 Noith Second street, on the following dates: Jan. 8, Jan. 22, Feb. 5, Feb. 19,-Mar. 5, Mar. 19. Individuals seeking information! COLUMBUS, Ohio. Jan. 7. »UP) I gambler of Memphis, and Wasl dran over the head while he was alone at the Joyner Service Station. Negroes held are: Jim Davis, 28 regarding Old-Age and Survivors ' —A crack St. Louis to New York | (School Boy) Thomas. 35. also a insurance under the Social Security Pennsylvania passenger train ran i minor gambler, and Davis' wife Act should contact him at that.; through a split rail and jumped the Lucille, 24. held as a witness. Al ltR > e ! track inside the Columbus city , are in jai) at Osceola. ' He will be In the employment limits • today, killing the fireman I Charges of murder have not ye office between the hours of 10:00 and seriously injuring the engi-| been lodged agninst the men, offi- ; Iu Epidemic Believed At Peak In This County The influenza epidemic Is appnr- :ntly at 'its worst in Mississippi Jounty . after physicians first oe- icved that the crisis had been reached a week ugo. There Is .new. illness in tvlmast iver'v . lamily of 'Blytheville and .hysicians are working on a 24- hcur schedule because several of :hcm have been stricken. "The weather Is believed to be a detriment to halting the epidemic, 'ith the warmth of one day followed by damp and coldness to mnke ideal environment for spread ni the influenza germ. Although there Is much absence ."rom the city public schools, in- :!udlny the superintendent. W. D Ivl:CHirkin, no plans are being nut tie to discontinue classes, it was .nnounced today. The Manila school is closed. of the > new defence age -office: Cor production ..management secretary of War Henry L.'.. Stlm- san and Navy Secretary. Frank Knox will be the other'members of the O. P. M.. but they will serve largely In an advisory capacity. The agency will be charged with smashing thVough the barriers"•.and red tape, impending armaments production. Knud.sen and Hlllmcin, according to reliable information, ' will ihave to share the responsibility of whipping arms and production machinery into high gear. These sources said the order would specify that Knudscn and HiUman !>rsrdse their. administrative functions Jointly. Previously, It had been ,.reported that Knudsen was to have the final say. The four-man agency will be congressional action on. the prcsi-"" dent's multi-billion-dollar arms lending program for Britain, Greecii and China. A group of adminlstra-7 tion officials have been" busy x foir" days seeking to translate that into legislation to be introduced sooif In congress. Mr. Roosevelt revealed no new; details of that plan ia'hls message- to congress yesterday, but it wag" learned later thai, It may be'car- ried out by giving the army • and navy unlimited authority to make available to countries needing it whatever material;, aid "tftey" cou-~ vthe light 'of •Amer- brcadcst powers the may constitutionally •".ivcn the president delegate. Mr. Roosevelt nmde ib clear in his message to congress that th.3 government was prepared to get tough with those' unwilling; to cooperate. "A free nation," he said, "has the right to expect full cooperation from all groups. A free na- icn has the right to look to the leaders of business, of labor, aiv.l cf agriculture to take the lead in stimulating effort, not among other groups but within, their own groups." icnn'deierisa. "birch a.plan, drawn up in memoranda form by tne state and .treasury departments, might weaken some congressional opposition to previous suggestions triat Mr: HoosevelD himsen oe given biamrefc power to administer the - arms lending plan, certain administration su'uroes said. It was said in this connestion, however, that Mr. Roosevelt is Commander-in-chief of tne army uua uavy ana thus most decisions- couceivaujy nugnc rest in his njuios in the end. ,; Must Make Decisions : While such a plan, or a similar, one, undoubtedly will form tue basis tor tne pioposea arms lending legislation, eoagrcssiouai ;;odj.--es iuuicaueu tnac maiiy aecisions ninst". oe maae beiore me legislation cau ue introduced. it w^ puinted out that lejisla-, tive de.a^s would--not necessarily/ oe Oi piiniary. •'•impjfcaiiujv.;.^^'' tne paramount tasK ac prdia.iC is to gear American industry to what Mr. Uooseveic "immediate need" lor a ''swufc'aricl. arivmg m./rea;5e ib our au.ti-..^— »u Chicago Corn a.m. and 3:00 neer. cers raid today. :ept. Open <J3 63 When Mail Delivery Starts Hiph Low Close "Uncle Sam" was ready'this week 633-8 623-4 62 3-4 - to deliver .mail to the residential 627-8 621-2 621-2 Will Soon Add 145 Miles Of Electric Co-op Lines In Southeast Missouri At Total Cost Of $130,000 BY MAX STURM Special Correspondent Chicago Wheat Open High Low Gloss May . 881-2 881-2 871-2 871-2 Sept. . 831-2 831-2 823-4 823-8 HAYTI. Mo.. Jan. 7.—The Pemi scot-Dunklin Electric Cooperative expects to start construction cf i 145 miles of additional lines in Pemiscot, Dunklin and New Mad- lid counties within two weeks-; Glenn Eaker. manager, said here today. Construction of the new lines, which will add 552 member- to the cooperative, will financed with a loan of $130,000 f re in the Rural Electrification Administration approved last November. The cooperative's board of direc Clarenc.. Schock believes that "the laws of our lane which provide for the inheritance of property are unethical and un- j Christian," So the wealthy tors has already accepted the bid Mount Joy. Pa., oil man pictur- of the Walco Engineering & Coned above" with a model section i structlon Company of Tulsa, Okla of one of his service stations, to build the lines and sent it t turned over his §1.000000 Washington for approval. Mean- Schock Independent Oil Com- time, an englnsering firm is map pany in trust to his home town, ping pole, and line locations and Except for a small part-of the Eaker said that after 75 miles are profit .reserved for the...donnr_. "staked," the contractor would b and his wife, all earnings go to given instructions to proceed with the community. construction!' Alraady the 552 families who ( pacity ofGOO KVA. the substation vill be given electrical service for he first time have paid member- hip dues to the cooperative over 300 of them already heir homes completely wired vaiting." Eaker said. ""The others ire expected to have their homes wired by 'the time the lino, are constructed and energized." The cooperative on January 1st had 1700 members being served by 530 miles of lines. Following com- oletion of the additional l) will have 675 miles of line;; ing 2252 families living in tV.e rural areas of the three count ici. At present, consumption average 150> ~ GGO kilowatt hours per month. The growth of the cooperative is exceeding all expectations o: the directors. A year aftsr the electrical distribution group was organized in 1937. it had 290 miles oflines serving 580 families. "Now,' Eaker said, "the new substatior :cnstructed a year ago must b< -.nlarged within another year.": A a cost of-$10,000 and having a ca hroush which is received and dis- ributed all the electrical energy used by the er.Urc cooperative's membership, was designed to withstand expansion and demands made upon it for a period of fiv.' years. Capacity Must Be More "At present," Eaker said. "83 per cent of the equipment's capacity is being used. When the additional 552 families arc added following construction of the new lines, it becomes very clear that the capacity of the substation must be enlarged." Since last July, the cooperative's employees have conducted a membership drive which resulted i» 236 new members being connectcc fcr service fr~om existing lines up to December 18. Eaker pointed om "Ninety per cent of these farm lies are small farm tenants, share croppers and farm day labor fami lies who do .not own their homes, he said. "The landowners cooper l.GO;per;cent to.;wiring thel section which recently petitioned for free delivery but a number of houses are not yet marked and many do not have mail boxes', Postmaster Ross Stevens announced . L-ongresslonal leaders were nob sure whether 1 the ' program would. „„- wrttfi^-u up in o.iC um, or iUp- mltted piece-meal in several. 'IIIBV j reported tnat, administration o^i.i^ cmis nad consuued tne legislative draitbrig service maincauica ., byr congress." Further indications of the forni; of tn^ progiiuh prooaoly will • os contained in Mr, kooseveit's oudget w/ach he win stiomic to coagi't:^ tomorrow. Tne . budget is exp^ted, to call tor aoout $iU.OJO;OJO,u-Jj.ior. deiense and tne arms lending plan and approximately 57, lor roucute government, today. vures. -." - "-' ~; , , i Although congressional .reaction This section. In the vicinity of | to ^ K ooseveics annual message uiurl hcuses at no cost to the oc- upants. Recently one large land- :wner snd cotton gin operator con- racted to have wiring installed in 5 tenant buildings on his land. Another planter-ginncr has con- vsctcd to have fifteen of his ten p.r.t houses wired, and several other large-scale planters have at various times wired groups of from wvcn to- ten. Wiring Buildings -A large life insurance company engaged in a p'antation enterprise near here is wiring all the dwellings on its lands where service can be obtained from our lines," Eakci 1 Hearn and Holly streets west of Division street, has never been served with mail delivery and a recent petition for the service was granted by the postoffice department, provided all houses were properly numbered and mall boxes installed. I McCalla Loses Car, Then Finds It Himself Monday The cooperative is on a sound financial basis, according to Eaker, who declared that "sufficient business is being enjoyed to enable the cooperative to pay both interest and principal payments on leans, on time. And we expect sometime soon to make a substantial advance payment on the principal," he declared. J. Farris McCalla qualified as a human bloodhound today. His automobile was stolen from' the driveway of the Tom Little residence Saturday night after he parked it and left the key in it. Returning a .few moments later, he discovered that someone had driven off in ? the car. Starting a one-man search, ; the Blytiheville cotton Ibuyer- finally located the machine Monday afternoon parked in front of a negro hotel on Fifth street. coniirmed .. the, lmual< • impre^on that he will have a majority behind him in: .this plan for: landing arms ico tne democracies, : • particularly Britain, some leaders privately expressed disappointment at' w^.at they said was a lack of specific proposals in the speech. Questions To 3e Solved • Not enough is yet known about the program in .congress for leaders to state whether it will involve the jurisdiction of the foreign relations or military or-.naval affairs com* mittees,-or whether it can be handled in connection with the defense appropriation bills. Leaders also are unable to state ^Continued on Page .3J * v and one tire was damaged. Otherwise it was just as McCalla had left-it. . • - WEATHER Arkansas^Occasional light rains, slightly warmer tonight and Wednesday-, becoming; partly cloudy, in the Northwest- portion Wednesday night .:.. .. . Memphis .and vicinity — Cloudy, with ' bitermitteht itght rains. Slowly rising ' temfreratures tonight and "

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free