The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 10, 1941 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 10, 1941
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS "PWC* l^rtX.rTJO" A Xim XtYTM*T«»^ » >m^»^» *»»-. »» —«-.t-.i I r-, - _„_ ^^^ *^^f*t^U W » W ~^^T THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI XXXVII—NO. 253. RITISH Blytheville Dally News Blytheville Courier BlytheviUe Herald Mississippi Valley Leader .BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, .JANUARY 10, ifl< SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS S OPEN SEIGE OF TOBRUK Every Raid on London Brings Scenes Like This Many Foreign Ambassadors iMake Predictions On War Situation BY FREDERICK KUIl United 1'ress Staff Correspondent LONDON, Jan. 10 (UP)-—Ambassadors of several foreign nations have sent reports to their govern- menU predicting developments which-would be calculated to make 1941 the turning point of the war. it was learned today. Foremost among the prophesies are: That in 1941 Germany will make a desperate attempt to knock out Great Britain. That Britain stands a fair chance or forcing Italy to sue for peace ihi.s year. South Seas Expansion That Japan is likely to time a drive for south seas expansion to synchronize with a tremendous German spring offensive. The prediction that Germany will make its supreme offensive effort this year is based on the belief that otherwise from 1942 onward Germany would lose ground. The prediction regarding Britain's chance to crush Italy is made with the realization that Germany would be prepared to assume full control in Italy. Reliable informants say -some influential members of the! aovernment share the views of the! ambassadors. ' Well informed quarters here be- Heve it highly probable that Hitler this spring will start an aerial: attack on Britain which will make' previous attacks appear negligible. At least three leading ambassadors claim information that, while 'Britain-'.'is now accustomed to Braids ^by--, several hundred'^German ""airplga^cs: inVthe 'spring several thousand will be flung . against it simultaneously. Predict Gas Warfare Several' embassies forecast . thac Historic Bill Would Allow American R e p a i r of Friendly Warships WASHINGTON, Jan. 10. <UP)*The historic bill to make the u. S. ] \ in arsenal for thc waning democ- 11 nicies wu.s presented lo congress unlay. U contains President Roosevelt's plnn to lend or lease American- made munitions to Britain, Greece and China. It Is drawn .so that any friendly country mny be helped. One surprising provision is included In-the bill. This would allow British or other friendly warships to be repaired and outfitted In -^ < Now you know why they call hremen 'smoke eaters." Their faces thrusr into the still smoldering ruins ot a London building, members of a British rescue party frantically ?earcr- for a trapped victim of German bombe.-s. Note that rescue party isw't.iout gas mask or other urol-sction from smoke S TflLKS Tells British: American Aid ... Will Hit Peak, At End of Year Weil-Known Editorial WriterJDies MONTGOMERY. Ala., Jan. 10. (UP)-Fimeral services will' be Little Rock Well KllOWn Vital Italian Base Target As Artillery Opens Attack; KlisuraFalls ToGreek Army ATHENS, Greece, Jan. 10. (UP) — Greek troops.- have captured KHsuru, Italian stronghold in southeast Albania, it was announced officially today. Tlu* town had been under almost a month. Kalian troops wore reported to Germans List Cities Where British Bombers Deal Heaviest Blows have tjvHfimled it two 'weeks a^o_ but they hat! taken up positions ui the surrounding mountains, where" their artillery could drop shells into the town, and had prevented' Great Britain's growing ah- power lod '' l ° UW(; lnniclcd JJ.v United Press .~ „„ ...i,^.^,., c lllu uuiuiiL-u m ie Greeks from Centering it.' 11M)(m rr> . American ports. The measure cnr- The announcement that "Kll.sura I'.h'.o,,.! / ' n ;;J my ,- ; 1UU western in ries no appropriation but the sky ^ fallen." wtus taken to nunm " ',, r ,\L ° lhe Wl "' !i severw!i },. ,u« ii™«» «„ ,*„ „, thm ih/> i ai jt, itttlinn positions in j MM, o i *i ine Hoynl Air Force launched Ls the limit on the amount ol > llim nuuerials on hand or on order tllf? iu ' t> « which can be lent. Seeks Approval been wiped out. early lhe LONDON, Jan..'10. ' held today at 3 p.m. at the governor's mansion for Grover Cleveland Hall, editor of the Montgomery Aclvertiser and one of the fore -- In Blythevill LITTLE ROCK, Ark.. Jan. 9.— Hopkins today' told' British news-| ™ ost editorial writers in the i I Miss . Erie Rutherford Chnm- 65. executive *f men-/that Britain would hit the'peak along about the end of this year or early in 1942. President Roosevelt's personal duce gas warfare. Most embassies agree that Hitler would be willing to sacrifice 1.000,000 troops for a successful invasion of Britain. But they. continue to doubt that he would make the attempt-unless he could first, gravely disable the- Royal Air Force and British industry and communications. Diplomats believe that an intensified German submarine and surface •campaign against British ship- will intro- ;rr B r K ' time a number of new factories i will be in production. Hopkins has assured British newspapermen that in the aiean- Hali, who' w6uid" 1 ''have" t: been'-- : '5i • Arkansas Ttiberciri&sts' AssoMlfon years old Saturday, died last night ; for the last 21 years and long after he had received his sixth prominent in social service and blood transfusion in four days. He t educational fields, died at a hos- suffered an internal hemorrhage . pit al here Thursday night follow- caused by stomach ulcers last Sun- • ing a long illness. day and had been in a "hospital | Miss Chambers took up tubcrcu- sJnce. ! j losis work in 1917. serving as*'field The editor gained national reco&- secretary t and two years later was j uition for his potent editorials marie executive "secretary of the ,; .. rr ., : • , . . time efforts are being -made to { against Ihe Ku Klu* Klan, gang- i state organization. She led a sue- siep up tne output of war mate- j sterism. flogging and racial and | cessf ul fight for establishment of ] religions intolerance. For his tirades a state sanitorium for negroes at witn existing laclliiies. a conference j against the Klan. he received the McRae and in 1929 went to Rome with Prime Minister Winston ! S5GO Pulitzer prize for the best • and Lucerne. Switzerland, lo at- ping will accompany the offensive. :f anything. They believe that expanding' United States ai dtp Britain will force Hitler to make hls' great attempt this year. Churchill. He said ha would have another talk with Churchill soon, but he refused to tell British newspapermen what is up hLs sleeve- Foreign embassies reckon strongly on the' possibility that Italy may be eliminated this year. They admit the distinction between the two main Italian theaters of war. They foresee the com- i pfete collapse of Italian rule in Libya and Ethiopia before this summer. While weighing the chances of Greece and Britain to expel Italy from Albania they recognize that though German aid to Italy hi Africa would be extremely difficult, Germany could, aid Italy by an attack on Greece through Bulgaria. Russia and secondary Turkey, remain problems. There is no sign of Russian or Turkish assent to a German invasion of Bulgaria and Greece which would bring the Dardanelles within Hitler's grasp. They ^suggest, however, that Russian fear of Germany might prevent action by her in such a contingency, especially as vast idle German forces are available for n thrust into the Ukraine or the Caucasus. Today was a busy day for Hopkins. In addition to his calling at Numbsr 10 Downing Street, lie paid his respects to War Secretary Anthony Eden and Viscount Halifax, the new British ambassador tc Washington. editorial writing of the year 1928. Sines the outbreak of the pres- lend international conferences.. First Mi'. Roosevelt seeks congressional .approval of his wur aid plan. Later an appropriation Ls expected to be asked. Five mean points are covered In the bill. One provides for the Mile, lease or loan of materials of war to any country the president believes vital to American defense. Another provides the authority to repair and outfit articles of friendly belligerents, such for Instance, as repair of British warships in the Brooklyn navy yard. Manufacture of war materials lor friendly governments in American factories and shipyards also is authorized. Then there Is a provision for letting friendly nations in on designs and blueprints needed in using such equipment. Lastly, the bill provides for the release of any defense - article'-; for ..export; nating' restrictions Vlh the espionage act of 1917 and the embargo AvA of last July. The measure was presented in the senate by Majority Leader Albeit W. Barkley and in the house by Majority Leader John McCor- miek. Both pointed 'out that the measure did not authori/e I be use of American war vessels 10 deliver war materials to the combat area, but the ^111. did enable the CJ. S. to buy war materials In the American republics, Canada and other tuberculosis countries • whose defense Is vital ; to America—thai Is. If such mate- day morning. Fierce Fighting Ka Tim fiercest-fighting af.'ihe whole ° l war had raged about Kllsura and " j Tepellni, 10 miles wusl. The towns dominate two ol the mnln roads of south Albania, and had been heavily forliJied by the Italians. The road from Kllsura runs north to Herat, Elbusan and Tirana, Albanian capital. The ono from Tepelinl runs west to Valona, on i "'v^i.Vi the coast. Although they-have not .-..., occupied Tepelinl, the Greeks have laid .siege to It nnd have sent advance forces several miles north and west of thu town. Earlier, the war ministry had n ported that Greek troops advanced at bayonet point to capture 200 more Italians and considerable war material, including ' mortars. It did not specify where, the action took: place. ..-,..,-. " ... .; noon today. The raid lasted for .some time, At about the same time Zurich and Berne, i-land, Meantime, Nazi air forces felb out British air defenses at no less than 15 Important cities in a possible prelude to new heavy raids Thc scope of the British attacks Germany and heavy f Ruhf by the u, cMos , serlcs Capture Italians The Naxi high command listed cities as Cologne, Du.ssoldorf, Gcl- senldrchen, Wesel and Beryhehn all In the conyesled urea of Germany's heavy Industrial region along the Rhine. ^, ,1 lt\ addiUou,. othbir Biltisli .-squad •f rOns 1 ' sn'ia'.shed at :Ge?i r mi{vk .oil re (serves hi the- Netherlands "and n ent European war. Hall had dl- i She was the first woman mem- rials cannot be obtained at home. reeled his editorials against the j ber of the Arkansas Legislature, • •— dictatorial powers, particularly ' serving- as Pulaski County repre- Mussollni's .Italy. He wrote in op- sentative in 1923-25. position to any proposals which j She was credited with obtaining Stock Prices *• T. & T 168 Am. Tobacco 74 1-4 Anaconda Copper 267-8 Bethlehem Steel 88 1-4 Chrysler 70 1-2 Cities Service 4 5-.S Coca-Cola 105 3-4 General Electric 447-8 General Motors 48 I-S Int. Harvester 53 Mont. Ward 38 7-8 New York Cent 15 i\ T orth Am. Aviation . 17 1-4 Local Clubs Share In Staging Affair For Infantile Paralysis Fund Dancing- clubs of Blytheville will have a joint dance Thursday night, Jan. 28, at City Auditorium when proceeds will be given to the Infantile Paralysis Fund, it has been announced by W. J. Wunderlich. chairman of the Chickasawba District of Mississippi County. Although the National Founda- ! tion of Crippled Children Is not j sponsoring any social affairs to I raise money for the fund this year on the .birthday of President. Franklin D. Roosevelt, a number of local groups are endorsing individual social affairs as their means of contributing to this worthy cause. Mr. Wunderlich said. Local clubs to be joint hosts and hostesses for th he believed would restrict intellectual freedom. One of his most colorful and less serious editorial fights was with Editor Virgiius Dabney. of the Richmond. Va., Times-Dispatch, on the relative merits of Montgomery as the first capitol of the Confederacy and Richmond as the second and last capitol. After serving as editor and editorial writer on smaller newspapers. Hall came to the Advertiser in 1910 and soon gained national recognition by his editorial defense of Alice Longworth's right to smoke cigars. Hall had offers to work on newspapers in cities larger than Montgomery after he won the Pulitzer prize, but preferred to remain here. scare legislation creating the Girls' Industrial School and converting the state Boys' Reform School into an industrial school. She was one of the founders of the Little Rock Boys Club. New York Cotton Mar. : Prev. Open High Low Close Close IC55 1062 1056 1058 1055 1056 1060 1055 1058 1053 Jan. 1041 997 S88 1045 1049 1041 999 990 994 994 1044 1044 1047 1040 999 995 98S 983 1048 1044 New Orleans Cotton Chicago Corn May , Mar. " May | July Open High Low Close Oct. 625-8 623-4 621-2 623-4 Dec. 62 3-4 62 3-4 62 5-8 62 3-4 ' Jan. Prev. open high low close close 1084 1045 1083 1058 1061 1055 10S1 1060 1066 1060 1048 1055 1048 1051 1058 997 1U04 997 1002 1046 993 998 998 998 1047 1047 1047 1059 993 990 Gosnell Farmer Succumbs; To Hold Services Saturday W. C. Stone, long u farmer at Gosnell, died this morning, 10 o'clock, at hLs home. He was 68. Funeral services will be held Saturday afternoon. 2:30 o'clock, at Holt Funeral Home by the Rev. W. T. Pillow, pastor of the Half Moon Baptist.-church. Pallbearers will be: A. O. Brady. Harry Austin, Will Payne, Holley Wyatt, Paul Trammell and Silas Trammell, with burial at North Sawba cemetery. Born at Potts Camp, Miss., Mr. Stone settled near Blytheville u number of years ago. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Lucy Stone; two daughters, Mrs, ( Reports at Strugu,. Jugoslav military and naval stations In th, border town, said the Greeks had Helgoland area. The Germans ad captured two Italian, officers and miued.thnt a number were killec 200 men and five machine guns iri Holland and at least 20 In west when they occupied the village of i crn Germany attacks. Damage "it Matra, 18 miles east or Valona. In | thc industrial area" was admittei the Tepelini sector, and that they i to houses, schools, a convent unc lind captured four imiUm officers, a church community house. No 359 men several field guns and military damage was revealed b\ eight machine guns when they oc- Berlin,' although It was admlttec cupieci Ljan, IG miles south or that a number of ''roof fires" wcrt Valona. Casualties In the LJtiA started battle were given as one LVeek ' ' Thc nammy of uic specific cities "'"';er and 33 men killed, three rn i dcd by the Qrlfclsh was mos :ek officers and 68 soldiers um , sunl . ordinarily, the Germai wuunded; three- Italian o.'ticers high command limits itself to and fli men killed; five Italian ; [statements that British raids were oiticers and 82 men wounded.) • nmde in « northem " or "western' A government spokesn/n said Germany without specifying thc the Greeks had captured several 5 i otn ij ty f ur ther more villiuriw miri «H«rir,P« m thn : Loild(m sald ' the aUuck vm flnt of thc heaviest of the war, citing fnr r j mi , •, oil P lantf > «nd storage tanks as parlor four days The spokesman said j ticuhlr objectives. Greek planes had inflicted serious losses in a machine-gun and bomb attack on a column of Italian lorries, troops and guns moving up : to reinforce a sector where the Italians had been hard hit lately. I more villages and prisoners in the Italians had not counter-nttacked By RICHARD D. MCMILLAN United ProHs- Staff Correspondent ••'• WITH THE •BRITISH FORCES BEFORE. TOBRUK, an. 10. (UP)— The seig* .of robruk began today as Britr sh artillery 'went into action, that vital Italian At the same time Italian troops were reported fleeing /estward through Libya today tie- ore British advanced patrols who Hid reached thc 'Gazzala region, 00 miles from the Egyptian frori- ler and one-third of the vrcy tp- vmxl Benghazi; headquarters of Marshal Rcdolfo "Orazlnni, com- nander-ih-chief of the Italian ar- lejj Uv Africa. It was Indicated that the Brit- sh were meeting no opposition and,| •haI the Italians were making rap- dly for some fortified line far to .ho west of. Gazzala. No Opiiosilioii Before Tobruk,--as I \vi-ite. 'British gtm.s.und British airplanes are pounding methodically at the 98-1 blockhouse - fortresses surrounding the town on its land side. My belief is that the final assault will be withheld for a few clays, ol least, until the tens of thousands, of Italian prisoners straggling toward the rear have been disposed of. They are so numerous as to constitute an ' embarrassment. The prisoners have strained British transport, food and water the storming -of Tobruk will prob- ubly be delayed because supplies would be entirely overtaxed," if the Tobruk garrison,- estimated to. number *at least ;30',6o6' men.' and possi- ' bly 40,000, •thrown., today uiv the British ration list. ' - f ' Oujjti-mf Trucks at Work For ion miles, ''along: the road to the British . rear, 'a 'great ^loudpf dust marks the '.trail of thousands cf captured Italian trucks, burning captured -Italian" gasoline, which racing up to Tobruk with troop's, munitions and food for the forces here. - ,. guns flash in the warm Empress Eugenie Jewels In Philadelphia Vault PHILADELPHIA (UD - T h e j Committee Grants $6,000 racelet of Empress Eugenie, r T ., . , . Increase In Military br granddaughter of an American consul and wife of Napoleon III. has been brought to Philadelphia j from England for safekeeping. The bracelet consists of ll pan- Budget For Slate Wilma Prcdreick of Blytheville. els of fine gold filigree, decorated LITTLE ROCK. Jan. 10. (UP)— The joint ore-session budget com- and Mrs. Grace Hunsucker of Potts with small precious .stones includ- ' mittee of 'the Arkansas general Camp; one son, Oincy C. Stone of ' ing pearls, amethysts, rubies and • assembly today became "defense Blytheville; one sister, Mrs. Frank topazes. Each panel has the name ! n>lnd«I" nnd passed the state mil- Shadrack of Pot la Camp, find one of a Swiss canton on the buck' lttir *' department's Increased ap- brother, W. D. Stone of Columbus, while on the front, in enamel, is a j P r °P r 'ation request without debate. TUTi^ trnmnn'c ROHVP • The bill calls for the expenditure Miss. woman's figure. Blytheville's 1940 Fire Losses Totaled Nearly A Million expenditure j cf SG7.920 for each of the next two j years. This is an increase of $6.- COO over the previous budget. ; Representative Floyd Barham, Sebastian county, engineered the approval of the bill with the sug- i gestiou that "there is no vise calling off this war now; let's go ahead bright, desert sunshine and Ug±ii the cloudy nlyht sky with a warm •low as, every few minutes, batteries of them open up and shatr ^er r.L'£' desert silence. The bombardment Ls increasing .slowly but ceaselessly as' fresh batteries arrive from Bardia. In lulls between bursts of artillery I'm? I- hear the, rumbls " of light and cruiser tanks, .tractors end trucks, hauling the new guns to che firing line. Troop and supply trucks are arriving .In great convoys. Well Fortified , Tobruk's forts are in 16 main groups with six block houses • in mch. The outer circle of them stretches In a semi-circle 25 miles long about 7Vij miles outside ;ths town. The. inner line Is between three and five miles from the town. The British guns have the rariga. but ns was shown in the case of Bardia whose easy capture still surprises the British command, -it is difficult even for the heaviest, guns to smash ihe defenses. Eaph.1 casemate is dug deep into ;the! soil and only the tips of its cannon; are visible. • ••' ; In their sweep through Libya j the British have captured dozens | cf new airdromes in perfect condition, from -which Royal ; Air j Fcrcs planes already are operating, only a short distance from | their objectives. -: A trio of costly fires, including | est cotton fire loss in history, ac- . brooder stove, fires while thawing . 1J6.000 bales; only 36.000 bales were , and give our slate's armed force, the compress blaze thai alone al- cording to records of the cotton! out plumbing, suspected arson in i stored at thc time of the fire In 1 thp funds they are askiw" - """- 1 fv " --"«-- -•-"•"- ---.—— ! two cases, and many other normal! this plant.) most reached the million-dollar class, soared Blytheville's fire loss figure for 1940 to a staggering sum. The figure of S978.S95—including lion Club. Club 28, Thursday Packard Phillips • Radio Republic Steel Socony Vacuum Studebaker 3 1-4 40 1-8 4 7-8 21 3-4 9 1-8 8 3-8 Std. of N. J 36 3-a Texas Corp ,. 391-2 U. s. Steel 69 1-4 Chicago Wheat May Open High 877-8 88 Low Close 87 3-8 87 3-4 Sept. . 331-8 831-2 827-8 833-8 tribution. per Club. Club 199 and Thursday Night Club. The City of BMhevilie has offered the City Auditorium for the event and music will l>e furnished by John T. Long and his 10 musicians, who have been playing at the Orpheum Theater and at various dance snots in Memnhis. Mr. Long formerly lived in this city. "Blytheville Dance Clubs' Charity Ball" Ls the name of the event, according to Mr. Wunderlich, who announced proceeds- of the $1.50 admission -will be turned over to the Infantile paralysis fund as a part of Mississippi County's con- 1 «™ o a aud the tno Of ma J° r intensity released today by Fh ' e chief industry. 2. Kubbard Furniture Co.. M&y j lire causes. 19. Loss of $10,000 to building; Railroad Also Loses Head, was so large that the 1939 loss of $16.985 was eclipsed. Nevertheless. Blytheville ended I At noon, the committee began Within a few minutes the blazing . consideration of the proposed bud- roaf fell into the bins of coUon ! ye! for the state revenue depart- stock loss of $18,000. Total loss— The gigantic compress fire started j and made the bins an inferno. ! ment, calling for a total of S894,- $28,000, more than the entire Fire I in Plant No. 1 on a roof in the j The Blytheville tire department 500. an increase of $85.000 over damage of the previous year. j southeast corner of the plant, i was hampered in fire-fighting ef-j that, asked for the last biennium. 3. B. A. Lynch building, occupied ! spread rapidly and endangered the ; iorts by inadequate water pressure , Jet- Har in one side by Goodyear Tire and j western residential section tor sev- ; in the area, and the compress' : ccm:ni>-«>icner under Governor-elect Service store and in other section i eral hours as a high wind fanned ! water system was useless except : i-omcr Adkins. appeared before by a Montgomery Ward warehouse, J the blaze into an Inferno. i in drenching roofs s of nearby resi- ; 1>1C committee to explain the bud- ihe old year and was well into the i Sept. 15. Loss Included: Building { Four units of the plant were de- j tiences. Three residences on the i eel. He estimated that 1941 would new one today with more fire- | $3,500; Goodyear stock $2.500; siroyeci. much machinery burned j compress property were saved. < se " t{u> collection of $30.000,000 by ' fighting equipment than the city J has ever owned. A new modern lire truck delivered Sept. 16 gave Montgomery Ward stock $3,500. and the Frisco railroad lost four I Additional equipment and trucks Total loss—$9,500. | toxcars and spur tracks and a j of the Caruthcrsville fire depart- } Many Minor | platform beside the plant. \ ment finally came to lend assis- i Blytheville three engines and nor- j These major fire disasters of | But 13 units of the plant and all | tance, and soon afterward the wind j comparison co collected last year. Biast Cuts Memphis Power Off; Injures One Worker MEMPHIS. Jan. 10. (UP)—Uptown Memphis was .'without eleo-1 trie power today after a short clr-j cuit in an underground cable set off a blast that injured a power| company employe. •••;.' The poxver went off at 10:26 a- aud was not cut on again until] 1:20 p.m. North Carolina and Tennessee are straddled ' for .many miles "by hikevs on the Appalachian Trail, which follows the crest of the Smoky Mountains, and also serves) as the state line. i mal fire losses were expected to j 1940 were augmented by the usual i of Plant No. 2 were saved and broke and the fire was over- decline this year. 15,644 Bales Burn Bl4 biases of 1940 were: 1. Federal compress, Oct. 22 midnight. Loss of' building" and equipment valued at $150,000; loss of 15,644 bales of cotton assessed at $50 each. Total loss—4900,322—larg- variety of blazes resulting from Manager Sheldon Hall announced i $900,000 later than its starting defective flues (7); oil stoves (31); sparka on old-shingled roois (21); overheated-stoves (11); automobiles (9); grass fires (15); unknown causes (H),' and" others, Including trash fires, defective wiring, a blow torch explosion, lire In a. chicken that most of tho cotton usually i time. Garage Has Small Fire A small fire at noon today in the WEATHER Arkansas—Fair. Not quite so cold In the north and central por-1 stored in the destroyed units had j Firemen were bruised and j City garage near Main and ? tions tonight. Saturday, fair and been moved earlier to other units ; fatigued almost to a man. but no ' Franklin streets was extinguished ! warmer. Jn Plant No. 2 to facilitate handling of the 1940 cotton crop. Koof Caves In (Capacity of Plant No. I is one was injured. The fire force; with only small damage by city { Memphis and vicinity — Partly was praised for its work and un-' -firemen. doubtedly prevented loss of other! Chief Roy Head said the ,fire _ started in a barrel"of coal tar. - 'and warm-sK cloudy - and moderately cold, to-] Saturday, generally

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