BLYTHEVILLE (COURIER NEWS IT1JC1 rS^tl*Tkr . .f,,. „.,. - . ~, _ __ __ __ _ J_ ' . i , ' ' ^^^ ^^W*^^» » V ^^^^^ •HIE DOMINANT NEWBl'APER OP NORTH** BT APKAN8AS AND SOUTIIEAST M1SSOUIU YOLUMK 10. niytlicvlllc Dally News Ulythevlllc Courier niylhevfllc ItoraM Mississippi Valley Lender MONDAY, Al'lUI, f,, KM.'! AXIS REELS UNDER WIDESPREAD AIR R SJNG1/B Biyihcville People Involved In Train Accidents Yesterday Two Blythcville people minwly f.vcapccd d«ith in separate train accidents ycstirday afternoon. Mrs. c. G. Ifedman was only slightly injured when iwo trains collided near Liltlc Rock which resulted in one dead, another believed lo be dead and 30 people Injured to the. extent they were hospitalized. Cecil CJrigBs, employe of Holt Funeral Home, received more serious Injuries who na freight train slrfick a passenger train In Mem- pins causing one death and sending 31 In hospitals. Mr. Oriegs, who was en route to Lambert. Miss,, because of the critical Illness of an aunt, received B hip contusion and a back injury. Removed lo Memphis.SI. Joseph's Hospital, Mrs. Grigys immediately joined him there and his condition today is not known here. It Is believed his injuries are not expected to prove critical although extent of llie back injury was not disclosr.fi. Mrs. Redman," enroul K to Hot. Springs where she was to take a course of batbs. had one arm and one leg severely bruised and suffered from shock. Just as it ivas coincidental that the similar wrecks about the same time, with practically the same Dumber or persons killed and injured and will) one Blylheviiic per.son involved In each wreck, another coincidence happened, in the Lattle Rock wreck. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rose and Mrs. R. C. Rose, who were rcturniii 1 from Hot Springs to Blytheville, Four North Mississippi County Towns Scheduled To Open Poolls Blytlicville." 'jVIanlla,"'"LeachvlHc mill Dell will have Municipal elcc Mons : Eomorro. In Ihis city, there is no contest in oflices but live ordinances arc lo be voice! upon. Voters will decide whelher parking meters arc to be installed on the city's streets ami whether Elmwood Cemetery, long liscd as a burial ground, will be excluded from the city limits. The cemetery has been widely used for a number of years but an ordinance prohibits ihe burying the persons inside the city limits so the mailer of placing the city's boundary .line to Ihe inside of (lie cemetery will be voted. Mayor E. B. Jackson is seeking ;i second term and aldermen candidates, also unopposed for reelection, arc K. B. Woodson, John C. McHaiicy nnd E. R. Jones. In Blytheville. voting places will be Cily Hull for Ward One: Raymond Smith's Store across from First I'rcsbylerian Church lor Ward Two. and Frozen Food Store for Ward Three. Judges and clerks in the clec- fion here will be:" Ward One—John Deen. Don Edwards and Mrs. Earl Buckles', judges; Mrs. W. I. Malin and George Cross, clerks; H. G. Pardon- and Byron Morse, altcr- nalc judges and Mrs. Myrtle H. Acton and W. O. Giterin, alternate clerks. Ward Two— W. R. Crawford, Lloyd Slickmon and Mrs. C. G. Redman, judges; sirs. Lay Welch mid F. D. Underwood, clerks; W. J. Wmidcrlich and I.eiideiinic Fowler, alternate judges; Mrs. M. A. Isaacs and Mrs. L. H. Moore, alternate clerks. Ward Three—T. J. Nance, Damon McLcod and J. E. Lilnsford, judges; Marry Frilzius and U. E. Illaylock. clerks; Mrs. A. B. Bugg. li. H. Matthews and W. C. Higgin,son. nlleriiHlc judges, and B. M. Matlhcw.s and Ira Crawford, alternate clerks. C. T. Wicker will serve as officer of Ihe riny. Judges and clorks announced for other incorporated towns of North Mississippi County arc: Manila, Box I—Judges: E. c. Flceman. G. Mike, J. L. Swink; alternate judges: D, O. Wright, j. M. Van Zanl, W. W. Fowler. Clerks: Trigger Wai), Louis Nced- Vram; allernale clerks: Charles Mc- Whirtcr; H, N. Davis. Box 2—judges: William TJorow- sky, Bill Homer, Harry Golden: nltcrnalc judges: William Jolliff, Troy Btackwotxl, G. C. Canada. Clerks: Bill Thompson, John Tip- Ion; allernale clerks: James Lll- tlclon, Johnnie Horner. I«achville, Box 1—judges: E. H. Hall; C. L. Smith; R. 'E. L. Bearden; alternate judges: J. W. Alexander, T. A. Kenneth, J. H. Jordan . Clerks: Arch Pierce. B. P. KubImd: alternate clerks, Mrs. George I)c Ray, Clarence Meadows, Dell—judge*: M. W. Lewis, D. W. Cranford, James Tidwcll; alternate judges: H. N. Gill, B. M. Woodard, Bnb Henderson. Clerks: Mrs. M. F. Brownlec, Jr., Mrs. Noble Gill; alternate clerks: Louise Browiilce, Mrs. D. W. Gran- cognita Mrs. Kcdman as she staggered along the highway after climbing out of tho wrecked coach. The Rose family gave assistance to Mrs. Redman, In dazed condition after Imvlni extricated herself from the wrc'ckage, and .suffcr- 'ng from shock. She was accompanied lo Llltl; liock where she informed her family, by telephone, that she was alive and nol seriously injured. Afler having been given first aid In Little Kock, Mrs. Redman decided to conlinuc her Irip to Hoi Sin-ings, where she was to receive medical attention. Railroad officials arc investigating both accidents. The Memphis accident, which occurred almost in the heart of the city, occurcd when the inbound Mksoiiri Pacific freight train struck a departing Yazoo and Mississippi, Vicksbiirg passenger train. Killed oulrlghl was Miss Catherine Einore Wliilscll of Sarah, Miss., whose cruslie dbody was pinned under Ihc overturned coach. Only one coach overturned and passengers in the forward coaches were not even jollcd. John M. O'Rear of Little Rock, engineer, was injured fatally In the LIUlc Rock accident and Engineer Dave R. Smith, also of Ut- llc Rock, had not been localed this morning. Rock island officials said they believed his body might be burled in the langlcd wreckage of two locomotive.*!. 'Hie accident was a head-on collision between a Rock Island flier and a Iroop train. Less than a handful of Army personnel were injured nnd Irainmen said the steel passenger coaches probably saved scores of lives. Services .Held.. Today For. Tom Hale Jr., Milligan Ridge Farmer Tom Hale Jr.. ;t2- year- old larmei who -wus drowned n the Flootlway Ditch at Milligan Ridge Saturday night, March 27, was buried this afternoon. The body was recovered about £ o'clock this morning after it was seen floating about one-half mile from where lie went inlo Ihc waler on a Saturday afternoon while he, his wife and vernon Young, a friend, were crossing the swollen dilch in a boat to the Hale home. Search had been carried on for several days with special criulp- menl taken Ihcre in an effort to dislodge dcrbis from H sunken fence, where U was believed llie body might be lodged. The Rev. S. B. Wiiiord. pastor of First Methodist Church, conducted the rites at Maple Grove Cemetery. So far as could be learned today, there will be no official investigation by the coroner and the family announced llie drowning was an accident, j Mr. Hale lived in Blytlicville where he was employed in a grocery and meat market owned by his father until he recently begin farming in Southwest Mississippi County. Attempt.*! to join Ihe Navy and Army had failed and upon his rc- lurn here lie decided to farm and recently moved to Milligan Ridge, members of his family said. When Mr. Hale jumped or fell inlo the water, his companion made an attempt lo rescue him and almost readied him when he was seized with the cramps and almost drowned, eye witnesses said. He .is survived by his wife; a son and daughter by a previous marriage, and his imrcnls, Mr. and Mrs. Hale Sr.. formerly of Biy- ihcville and now of Joiner, and three sisters, Mrs. John F. Nolcn of Biyihcville, Mrs. Clyde Gilliand of Dell and Mrs. Bobbie llobuday of Memphis. New York Stock* AT&T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler Coca Cola Gen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central lut Harvester North Am Aviation ... Republic Slccl Radio Socony Vacuum Studebaker Standard of N J Texas Corp Packard U S Steel ... 142 7-E ... 5-1 ... 30 1-! ... 68 3-! ... 15 1-E ... 90 1-2 ... 31 3-E ... 50 1-4 ... 40 1-E ... 19 1-2 ... C9 1-2 ... 135-8 ... 183-4 ... 103-8 ... I:) ;i-8 ... 103-4 ... 53 3-4 ... 49 3-4 ... •( 1-2 ... 57 1-2 New York Cotton open high low close pr.cl. Meh. . 19S5 1987 1981 1983 1987 May . 2033 20« 20?:. 2012 2038 July,. 2020 2025 20Ifi 2025 2019 Oct. . 1936 2001 1993 2000 1097 Dec. . 1991 1095 1939 1995 1992 * ' * t t Americans Blast Jap Oil Poll Indicates Public Opposes Parking Meters A poll of prople selected at random today Indicated lhal a mnjor- lly of Dl.vlhevlllc people do not want parking meters but do want narking conditions Improved by strict enforcement of traffic laws, bill whether the voters will jjo lo the polls tomorrow to cast Ihclr vote.s against meters remained to be seen. Men and women questioned to- liay apparently had forgotten Hint it was to lie voted upon tomor- iw in Ihe Municipal elecllon and practically all of them admitted :hey )m<t ma.de no plnns to vole. Visitors in the down town section !l)i.s morning, selected ill random, discussed the mailer. Mrs. w. W. Pepper, wife of llui'i- uui connminily planter: "I nm nol i fnvor of parking meters. They r? too expensive to the ordinary -Wizen. Towns of thls-sUe can enforce parking laws if the city administration wants lo enforce Uior.i without insinuation of mclcrs." Says Problem Cati He Solved Baker Wilson, cotton buyer: "I don't want parking mclcrs. I in Ink tflfsffictory piirklng could be work- id out if the city would keep the :mck,s off Main streets In the down town section and would enforce the laws. 'Ihc city has 1 money enough to hire a patrolman to sec thai they are enforced. Oscar Alexander, fnrmer and em- ylcyc or Stale Revenue Department. "The parkini; situation U serious but I am not In favor of .nelers. While meters would hch.: materially in the city's finance.* md would solve llie parking sllna- Uon to the cxleul Hint parking lots would be created and so make more parkin? space, this could ha done without, meters. The city lias nough money to maintain parkin*, tots for longrlime .visitors to Ihe business section and. parking lows can be enforced.-! am really against meters." Would Gladly Pay Toll Mrs. J. J. Bryant, bookkeeper: "I tin In fnvor of parkins meters, be :aiise I would .be glad to pay th ulditionai expense for the convcn ience of having a place to park." W. M. Scruggs, cotton seed buyer 'I think the parking laws should bi :nforccd and we would not need iiitlcr.s. Enforcement of Inn present, larking signs on Main street would ;olve the problem." John Stevens, planter: "If park- ng laws were enforced, Blytheville vould nol need nicl?rs. They keep jeople from going to town so oflcn md so keeps money out of circula- ion. 'Ihere is plenty ol space to >ark in Blythevillc if HIE cily would ;e?p the signs painted las would :iave lo be done if meters were in- itallcd) nnd compel motorists to dark in designated spots for the -.Holed time. Law-ciiforccmcnt is leeded. If meters arc installed nnny people will go elsewhere. Mct- :rs are too expensive for n lown be size of Blythevillc to have. ,Vrml we need Is a correction of be parking,' system lierc but nol by Inslailalion of meters. This is a jail time to drain citizens of any •inncccssary money." Officer Favors Meters First Lieut. W. !•'. Gallogiy, flying officer of Blytheville Army Air Field: "It is alright with me to have parking meters because it migjhl give us a place lo pnrk while «'e shop. We would like to come down lown shopping ior a few mln- ;ites at a lime and we never can find a parking place." Holpii Nichols, druggist: "I ,1111 not In favor of any additional expenses to residents of Blytlicville al .his time for parking meters. I run in favor of correcting the parking :vil which I believe can be done immediately If laws are enforced." A partial survey ol store heads resulted in these statements: Harry Ktrby, Merchant: "I am opposed to parking mclcrs.'I believe •'lie proper enforcement of our prcs- :nl parking laws would solve our problem. Tills would eliminate the parking of business cars on our main streets." G. G. Hubbnrd. merchant: ''The cily administration lias done a fine job with our finances and I sec no reason why we should disturb our present -setup on parking, i am opposed to parking meters." Suggests Free Lots Floyd While, merchant: "I suggest the cily enforce the present parking laws and that the administration asqulrc all available lots for free parking. Blythevillc is dependent upon outside trade and it's our job lo provide parking space." I. Roscnllial: "It would be better to give this vitsl mclal to our government for use in our war effort. Parking meters would he detrimental to the business interests of B)y- thtville by keeping out of town shoppers away." three merchants conlaclcd were in favor of parking melcrs . . four others were against their In- slallalion. All were unwilling; to have their names used. One man, who declined lo have his name mentioned because lie is manager of a chain store, said: "If (Continued on rage zj Quarters Needed \ For New Families Arrival of wives o' more cadets nd soldier*! hns caused aculc lousing conditions in Hlyllievllle, II ins been announced by Ihc Cham- )er of Commerce. The Housing Bureau uf tills eroup Is nsklny any ono Moving a room, with or without kllchen irivltcfics, a furnished apartment of any size or a house to place cn|l MIX Immediately us many wives of service men me In lllylhcvllle ii'lllioiit n place lo live. if the people or ulylhevillc will share their homes, Uiey \vlil Ije dome a patriotic act at the same lime they will be earning money. I was pointed out today by llie nurenu head, J. Mell HIOO'KS. Dick Tijjton With Bomber Crew That Sunk Three Enelny Vessels Last Rites Held Yesterday For Jake Rice, Early Big Lake Settler funeral services were held !«t Manila this afternoon lor Jake nice, one of the first settlers tin (he Manila section, who died late Saturday at St. licmard's Hospital In Joneiboro after « brief illness, fto was 73. '; j Last riles for the pioneer citlwn were said by tile Rev. C. W. IlovJc. pastor of Manila Baptist Church, where services ware iicld at :3 o'clock. Burial was In llie Manila cemetery. i Mr. nice was born at New Madrid, Mo., but moved to the site of Ills present home 52 years ago when the sparsely settled region wa s little more than a wilderness. 1 He made his home neur the banks of big Lake where he wns'Ui;, spend the remainder of his llfcfriiidp was one of the first men lo start trapping, limiting nnd fishing'In the wild nnd desolate willow runs of Big Lake, where lie was to conic a sportsman's paradise. With axe and saw he cleared foot by foot more than i)OQ acres of fertile farm land on which he erected his present home, long a familiar landmark. "Uncle Jake," as he- became known to his friends in later years, operated the first suw- mill In that section and took an active part In developing thai. area. Alwnyr, interested In public schools, he donated land for llie bkidwny school building and helped in other ways to promote the community. At the time of hts death, Mr. Rice was active in, farming and operated n commercial fishing business. During his lifetime he was Interested In various enterprises, being a stockholder in n Manila gin, the old First National Bank in Blythevillc and the Manila Bank. He owned a store at Manila several years and also operated a store lit Big Lake. Years ago he had the first Ice plant in this part of llie country' and "when the lake became widely known as a duck hunting place lie operated a clubhouse for the benciil o[ sportsmen. He was married lo Mary Elizabeth Jackson In 18!H and to this union nine children were born, only two of whom arc now living, Mrs. Charlie Ncwcomb of Manila and Mrs. Bertie llobbins of Lcachvlllc. His first wife died in 1908. Later Mr. nice married Victoria Hobbins, who with their seven children, survives him. They include five sons, Ned Rice, Pete Rice, Dc«cy Rice, Joe nice, and Jake Rice Jr., and two daughters, Mrs. Aiuilo Mac Jacksau, and Mrs. f'ansey Paul. All live In the Manila and Lcachvtllc .section. In addition to his sons and daughters he leaves three nieces and nephews whom lie reared. Art Greenwood, Charlie Greenwood and Mrs. Mae Hcrron. He also is survived by his slslcr, Mrs. Unora Simpson, Lilbonrn, Mo. Howard Undertaking Company was In charge. U. S. Bombardiers Report Direct Hits On Refinery Near Rangoon Sly United Press American Liberator bombrrs struck al Hie lieiirt of Ihc Japanese oil .supply in iiuvinn Sunday with a heavy raid on a big refinery, south o('Rangoon. • The United staU-.s Army Air Force communique announces all bombs fcli In the InrecJ, nrctis with Ixnnbnwilcrs scoring direct hlt,s on rnie tanks «ml buildings, Explosions cmiscd fires Hint could bo AfH'ii ior 50'iulle.v, Twetity-slK thousand pounds of explosives were dropped oil Ilio refinery which only recently WHS repaired by the Japs. The refinery vyas reported, to have been wrecked last year by the British. In their withdrawal from Burma. /. Oilier American bonvbtrs struck agnln at communications centers, east mid soulli ol Mniulnlny. All American (ilanes returned safely from Ihc Burmese rnlds. in Ihc meantime (he British report RAP flghtm sank'four out of eight Jniwncso supply.siiinpans In Ihe 13Ry,.pf Bchgnl oif the Arakai\ coast, Brl|.ish"ploncs also atliickcd ensmy target.*; In the Arkyah district In western and central'Burning One British plane was lost,; The'Jap- anese retaliated with a raid on tho Allied nlr-field south of chlttngong. The British say the enemy caused little damage and "very few" cas- uatyes. • '!. . i iiiS.ttiC'Southwest Pacific, General MacArJinir's fliers are credited wl'h the Bl'^lest',trj:i;Jn,-'Jttp3iici>c vVal' ships since' f:ic'battle of the Bismarck. S;n. Plying: Fortresses snnk nnd badly damaged SBven enemy warship*! nnd five cargo vessels in the Kavlcng harbor on New Ireland. Offk'lnily ori'ditcd wllh divslruc- tlon of one enemy troop ship anil I wo merchant vv.vids Is the record made by n small American bomber crew ol which First Ucnl. Ulch- iinl 1'. yi|ilon was a member, it wns revealed loilay In news ills- pnlchox, l.lciHoniinl Ti|ilon, who roipicsl- cd foreign service, alter being selected for combat Inilnini;. left the United Stales but several wrik*, HBO anil wu.s in Nni'lli Afrlcn when Ihc raid took plncc, iiccordlnn lo news (lls)ialclu'.s. Accompiinj'lng the dispatch lo the United Hlates was a photo- Ki'iipli of hli'iileniint Tliilon, along wiili cxphniatlon, slven In par;.: "I<ow level ship bomWiijj In wlilcli Amerk'iin bumber crews had been spcclllcally trained before leaving the United Slates for North Africa was credited offlclnliy with <lc- strucilon of ono enemy troop ship nhd two incrclmnl vessels by a •iea-swecii ll-'25 Mitchell. '.''3npl, Clayton W. Helnloy ot ftast ClCTdiind, Ohio, described the attack which • occurred March :il. 'It'Is nlmivil like launching n tur- l>cdo. You aim the first bomb al Ihe hull of the ship—right »t the wa'.cr Hue — as you come up to the side of llm ship from the side, then you Just let a string of bombs right up lo the nUlo' of the ship mid over It.' • . • : "This was one of several attacks limdo. Sklp-bombhig Is an ctriclcnt new technique- taking dcndly i;t- fcct on enemy shipping In the Mediterranean and Australian war theaters". . Lieutenant Tlptoii, son of Ur. and Mrs. Paul b. Tlpton and brother of MnJ. James 'Jlpton, received his wings and commission al Mis-, slot), T«.\ns. • . ' ./'A griidiiatu of lllylhcvllli! High Sc.imol,_.w!(ere ho wns.jin (iiitstnnd- ing student "and .'nUilelc. lilcutcil:- nnl Tlpton Mutinied University . of Arkunsns, - Fayctlcvlllc-, i,. s. u. Center, Monroe, Ln., mill was Clyde Irwln Trial Is Resumed Today GrJinlnur Division of Clrntill. Court began. Its second week's session toduy with trial of Clyde Irwin, charged with rape ngaliuil his daushler, age 12 at the lime Uic alleged criinc was coinmltlcd. Selection of the jurv had started laic Friday when court adjourned for the weekend. Claude I". Cooler and If. u. Partlow arc representing the defendant with Marcus Plots'., prosecuting attorney, and hlti deputy, Graham Sudbury, rcprc- ieiilini; lli c stale. | Irwin. a iMtssissippt day laborer, wns picking cotton near Manila when the. alleged crime Is said lo have been committed. Escaping at the lime souslil, he was arroslcd about a year ,|atcr and returned to the county jail here. Two Negro murder Irialt aim'ma scheduled lo lie disposed ol before court adjourns. Walter Killough of Wynne ts presiding as special judge. '1'liitnn from Union University, Jiicksoli, Tcnn,, lieioiu beginning his mndlciil cihicnllon al University of TcnnciJicu School of Medicine, Memphis. . This cincur wns abamlonsd when lie enlisted In UIQ Army Air m-ccti In following the steps o[ his brolli- cr, who anlhttinl upon grmliiiitlon from University of Alnbiima, iv'nci'o he mis. oitl.stnmllng Irath In bis studies and in font bull, Major Tlploii, L'onnnanilliiK officer of Bruce Hold. lialUn(tcr. Texas, nl Ihe n«o of '1.1, rcfuisslcd foreign duly recently after luiv Ing taken combat triilnjng. Ho Ls to leave next monlli, U Is understood. ••• • , 'Iliclr paronls who have spent ll»! Winter with Major Ttplon along with jlrcciuunt vtelts with Uich HtMllbiianl fon', are al Poii''b!>vaCa TCXIIAY- to. IJL* near Major Tlpliu imdcrcolng spcclnl trnlniug nearlj lo rocclvlni; his new ii.Hslgiiineiit. Winning Oration Will Be Repeated Karl Danlclson, son ot Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Daniclson will speak lo members of Dud Cason Post of American Legion and Legion Auxiliary tomorrow night, 8 o'clock, when they meet for a Joint session in the first of a scries of entertainment programs recently initiated by the Post. 'I1ic Danlclson youth who used "The Rights We Defend" as "Is .subject which won Ihe district meet, made up of four counties here, Ihc area meet held In Wal- nvil Ridge and who went to North LIUlc Rock Friday where he placed second among slalc contestants throughout, Arkansas, will repeat this ll.ininulc address. These contests were sponsored by the state department of American Legion. There will be refreshments served at the conclusion of the program. All members arc urged lo attend, it was announced by Bryant Stewart, post commander. McFuvlund Kstale Sells For $80,257 CAHUTllEilfiVILLLx 'Mo., April T> —Oily tinil fn'rin property nwncd by Ihu late Judge J. II. McJFnrlaiid, which he willed lo llie Olitldvon'ti Koine Society ol Missouri, m. Ifluls. brought $110.257 It \i(ns IHK Mounted '1'hiirsdiiy by .(. M. Reeves, who received scaled bids on Uic. properly al his ofllcr-f here. In eluded In this sale wore 'ii'.vcral city lot*> In Cnrulhersvlllc muj Hiiy- li. The Society did not offer the McParland Park, ncnr llayli, for sale, electing to retain Ihls as nn Investment. Purchasers nnd prices were as follows; Judge c. w. Reed Jr., Ilnytl. Ihc farm properly, [or $70,G(M); Everelt llecvc.s, Carulhersvlllc Jfour lots In Caruther.svillc, $1,OT7; ID. E. Murphy, Carnlhcrsvillc, home properly and Ihrcc lots' In Caru- Ihcrsvllle. $2,100; l)r. and Miu -.1. n. Latxlmw, Cr'nriillicr.svlllc, (hrcc [full lots, two part lolK In Carutii- ersvillc. J-1,55C; C. K, Murpiiy, Cii- .rulher.svllle, and Mrs. w. II. Blocn, Haytl, Ihrcc lol.H In llayli, $1,101. RUES HELD FOR Wire Fencing Unfrozen 'Hie freeze order on wire fencing hns been discontinued nnd farmers- u'ill not, be rcnircd to have certificates lo buy whal they need, It wns announced loclny by Rny Walers .supervisor of the AAA office here. This docs nol release for unrestricted sale other types of wire, It was pointed out. Chicdfw Wheat open high low close pr.cl. May . ItSv. MO Hfl-Ti M.V;» IVrii July . mi',; l«»i 145',', 145',!: 145% Scii. . I4C"'« I4S?;'HCU MGK Mfi-li One .start of the motor lakw .<» much current, from the storngi> battery that the car must be driven ul lenst seven mile,*, before the charge losl In Martini; Is replaced. Cast Your Vote (AN KUlTOillAI,) BccatiKc all candidates in the municipal clcclioii hern tomorrow arc unopposed, volinjf is corluin to be light. However, \vc wish to call attention to tlio fact that those who do vote will determine the fate of Ovdinana: No. '155. This ordinance .sulnnfl.s lo voters DIG question of whelher parking meters will he installed on the streets of Blylheville. Whatever llic attitude of tlio.si; qualified lo vole in the municipal election, the total vole should reflect the wishes of the majority of citix.ens. If most voters slay away from the polls there is the possihiljly thai results of liie voting will nol represent the wishes of Ihc public al large. As is Ihc case in any -such proposal, those particularly interested in it will vole. Those who have ijivcn the matter litl.lc or no thought probably \vill not vote. Practically every person who drives u motor vehicle lias had experience with parking meters in other cities. It is up to each individual voter to decide for himself whether parking meters are. desirable in Blylheville, Thou each (jnalilied voter should lake H few miiuilc.s lime lo go fo the polls and vote "yes" or "no." Those who ignore llm voting privilege will have no right lo complnin if the election results do not express their wishes. Resident Dies Here Saturday Night; Service;Held Yesterday .lohn li. Kostcr (Jr., father of .sm-mi] well-known local rrsldcnl.s, died Kiilurdiiy nlrjht, 1:M o'clock nl the liimlly home on Norlh Flflh Btrcel. lie wns 'M. Funeral .services were held yesterday ndnioon, 4:30 o'clock, a C'cilib lAincnil Home try Ihc Ilcv O. ,J, uhnslnln, pastor ol First llnpllsl Church wllh liurlal at Maple Grove Omclury. ru-K were Hot) Hums, O. N Hnwkiiis, furl I.owery, K. A. nice Mnko Mcroncy und i,. u. IliggliiK florn In .SiiViinmih, 'I'enn., Mr Krister cairn: In IJlytliuvlllc more than .'!() years ago. In lain years he hud lieen cm phycd l).v several [Inns as night wiitcluiiaii. He Is survived by his wife, Mrs Alice Poster; I'.vo sons, John Fos (er jr., nnd Welch [''oxter, of I3ly Ihevlllc; one dnunhtcr, Miss Mln nic foster of nlylheville; two lirolhcrs, Jim Foster of I'opln Bluff. Mo., nnd Henry raster fl .IipiicslKiro. mid one sister, Mr.s. r 13. Wood nl I'optsir Bluff. - Out of lown prtipln who altcnd crl UK rile,'; Included: Henry Mos lor ;<nd rhnichier. Mrs. Kills Grit I fin, and Mr. niifl Mr.s. Churlo,*; Fo.s ! ler of Joiimbnro, Mrs. Wnltc. ,Hobiiunn of IjOaclnHlo, MIT. !'. n Wood of poplar Uliiff, Mr. nil j Mrs. H. v. New. Mr. and Mrs. Keu nclli New, Henry Garner and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. E. Garner of Ilnyll, Mo,. Mr. and Mrs. James Woods. Mr. nnd Mrs. Clarence Mallhcw.s and Mrs. Bonnie RobcrU of Slcelc, Mo. Livestock ST LOUIS. April 5. lU.l'.i li).r>tl<i; salable 14.500; lop $15.70: 180 lo 300 pounds $15.60 lo $15.10: 110 to 160 pounds. $1425 lo $15.00; MJV* $15.15 to $15.50. Calllr: :>.!i50; salable 3,5001 calves 1. 000 all salable, slaughter fleers $12.00 to $17.25; slaughter heifers $11.00 lo $16.25; mixed yearlings nnri hrlfcr.s $13.Tn to $15.50; stacker nnd feeder steers $10.15 lo $15.25; camicrs and cutlers $8.50 to $10.75; cows $11.00 lo $13.00. . : New Orleans Cotton Allied Daylight Raicls Follow Bombing Of Kiel, Naples and Paris ny United Frew Allied day raiders arc out over Curopc ngjuln.lna grciU norlnl of-, 'onslve bui niiig (lie Axis from (ho" Baltic lo iho Mediterranean, nronlng. eastward nl 20,000 feet,' uany Ixnnboi*, presumably Int-lud- ng Flying Foi tresses, crgJscil tho Olirmncl lowVrd Pi'anco today,'with i fllronn fighter -escort. As they streamed over Folkestone, u high explosive Gorman shell Iniisl on the Dovei loisl In continuation uf a cross - chainid ilucl Hint has been In progiiivi slncu midnight. .Al the Mime (line, n sioup of CiLiiiuiu |ilun«s meed In high iner Iho fioiilii'cbast but were driven-off by. llrltl.sh fluhlerK and antl-alr- crjifl fire before Uiey could drop nny bombs. , Turnfl Not Kcveiilcil The Ini'aot of the Allicdi day. rulilci'K liflVe not yet been'disclosed. mil thero'fi Hlllc doubt Hint Ilia new iicrlii! offensive now In pro- dress Is Ihu most widespread of lliu wnv. , Lusl nljjhl; British four-cnslned bombers lir-whul Ihe air ministry cnlls "great slroiiglh" ballered Ihc big, Cionmin Naval base at'; Kiel. Clouds obscured full observation of Ihe results, bul-vclurnlng-nllots' siiy ton lifter ton'of high explosive and fire bombs were rained riown on Kiel's-shipyards and itfiv- ul lu.stiillutloiis; ImllcHllnj; Iho step of the ulUck, open high low close pr.cl. Men. . SOU 2018 2017 '2D18 2013 May . 20EC 2072 2063 2072 2W5 July . 2050 2056 2017 205$ 2040 Oct. . 2025 2031 2025 2030 20Z7 Dec. . 2033 2027 2020 2025 2022 .-, lurn. Kcll'fs probably the most HO: porlnnl: eenler," liil OeVmany foi building nnd flllliii U-ooats. ' The', smnshlng, attack on Kiel followed by only « few'hours .a Inrrlflo raid by' 11!) Amcrlca'n'; Vly- Ing Fortresses on the Renault. Auto and Ai'iiis .Works just oultlttc parli. In unc of the liciwcsl und .most concciuraljjrt.'riylna. roilies*, raid-, on record,'iill bombs—Iho'usaiid*; of pounds of them — were planted snarely In the target area. Germans Lose i!Ji t'lancii The bis forts lived up to lhi.li reputation by:-shoollng down al leant SS"Gorman lighter planes, nualnst a loss of four:Fortress". Eight oilier Na'/.l planes were shot down by the 'Allied, fighter escort which met the Forts.coming home. Seven of oiir fighters were . lost. The Germans say 252 person:, were killed In Ihc Fortress bomb- Ing aiid 7TO wounded. And Marshal Pclaln shook ills finger at the Allies wilU Ihc charge Hull the rnld conslilnled an act.of aggression, complclely unjusllflable. British daylight ralilers compl.b- mcnlcd the European aerial offensive wilji raids on shlpy.iids at Rotlcrdain,>- railroad UarEets ; ..«iul air fields in northern France, and enemy shipping off Norway Only 24 hours earlier ,» heavy force of-'British bombers ,blnstcil the German arms center of Essen In the Ruhr Valley willi'SDO tons of bombs'-which, starlcd largo fires and 'explosions. ' 'Hie assaults against Europe from bases iii Britain.arc paralleled by smashing attacks against the underside of the continent.from bases in Africa. Damage At Naples Today's'. Allied communique.,.re- veals lhal huge Heels of American bombers, including 100 Flylnq Fortresses, sank or 'riamnccd ;:tr> enemy ships in a smashing raid on Naples yesterday. Two hundred tons of bombs were dropped on the main Italian supply port and. on ships nearby.-waters. Twcnty-scvi'ii planes were, destroyed on the Capo Oi Clilno airftld. All our bombers came back' safely. • Meanwhile Mitchell medium bombers. alUickcd shipping off southwestern "Sardinia, -hitting 10 boats, .while additional formalimri sel fire lo two other ships in the Sicilian Channel. Experts In London sny that if Knroiic can be bombed relentlessly lor two mouths on Ihc present scale, the German war machine might'be .softened enough to make invasion by Allied forces a comparative pushover. There Is speculation whether the RAP and American air forces are putting to the final test 'theories as lo whether alrpowcr can reduce a major country lo impotence. Air power Is giving our boys superb support in Tunisia where the Yanks .continue lo forge ahead on the southwestern froul ot El Gucllar. liiey have taken two more hills while Allied planes continue to blast enemy airfields and columns along the entire front. Eleven Axis planes were shot down yesterday against' five' Allied craft. Colgate' University'is located a I Hamilton, N. Y.
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