RT VTUl?\7n T T? JjJLfi 1 im V ILL £j NEWS l" ' V THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTWA 6T ARKAN8AB AND SOUTHEAST VOLUMK XI-—NO. 01. BlytherlHe Diily News BlythevIUe Courier Blytlifvllle tlemld Mississippi Valley Leader HLYTHKV1LLK,'ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, MAY,27, 1043 SINGLE COPlESjjgiyE CENTS 'Stepping Stones To Italy 5 Smashed in NewU.S. Raids; Axis Ships And Planes Hit Today's War Commentary Italy May Quit Her Power To Fighl Diminishing By THOMAS i. UONOIIUE or United Ffws When I'l'imi) Minister Churchill issues itn inviliilion to Italy to trot out of the war, he is not uiiKHKing in wishful thinking. There i.s a strong possibility that Italy will sue for peace, for her pownr to make win- i.s diminishing rapidly. A factor that is apt to escape notice is Italy's total im- preparalness to light a lengthy war. All her hopes, all Mussolini's aspirations were.-'based on u quick triumph .Utrtt would require active lighting for'only a few months at best. At [lie time Mussolini took his . '. country into war just about three' years ago France was done. Eng land, was on her back, stripped of her defenses and wide. open for a knockout. But Hitler, the'one-time Austrian corporal whom even Muso- lini considered a military genius, committed his first blunder—he failed to cross Hie Channel and complete the job against Britain. It was there. Hint Mussolini's dreams were shattered. Ilaly'c Strength K.bbs Now, the Italian military machine, which at best was never very formidable, is sputtering and falling apart at the seams. The relentless Allied air bombardments of Sicily. Sardinia and Italy Itself are opening great holes through which F FIELD IN SICIL1 Welders Threaten Walkout MOBILE, Ala.. May '21. lUP) — Virile'welders at the Alabama Dry- •ioek and Shipbuilding Company Pinto Island yards are Ihicaten- ng a general walkout. Reportedly, he action is a protest against'the Italy's remaining, military strength is fast ebbing'. It is only a question of time before Italy is prostrate. She has no alternative save unconditional surrender or virtual annihilation. The Allies will not' accept a^hy compromise peace witli Italy. For although Italy cannot be rcgardpd as a starting point, for al invasion of Germany, it Is a choice site for potential air bases with which lo bring the air offensive even closer to the heart. of the Reich. If Italy were allowed-to quit the war and revert to the status of neutral, those bases would be de tiled'to the Allies. Hence, the'rcas on tor unconditional surrender; The_, destruction, of three ,bl] dams by the RAF in the heart o industrial Germany was the handwriting on Italy's wall and mus f\iv Offensive To Soften Southern Invasion Routes In 8th Day lly Unltril I'rcw American bombers have can nut a new'series of softening raids on Hie stepping, stones Southern Euro|w— Sicily, Sardinia, Pantellerla and the Island fringes of Greece. . . . • . It was the eighth .straight day of pounding for Iho southern Invasion routes at least five Axis ships were wrecked or crippled and four more enemy planes shot down. 'Ihns, the eighth day totals read: i!62 Axis planes .shot down; 35 Allied planes lost for n 10 to one victory; and 33' ships sunk or. blasted inlo uselcssnesti. • In the biggest raid of the day. flying Fortresses • battled .strong winds and one formation of 5ii Nazi Messerschmitts to iocisc a lor- rcnl of bombs on the Comisco Airfield in Sicily. Three enemy planes were downed. All of our pianos rc- turned. Other squadrons made up •cturn of negro workers who were sent home Tuesday lo avoid race rouble. . A few of the 7000 negroes catnt back to work last night and some .his morning. Reports from Ihc sland say Ihc while CIO welders iavc begun leaving their posts. Company officials and civilian law officers arc trying to avoid any serious race disturbance and police of every description arejre- porled on guard at the yard along witli soldiers from Brooklcy Field. President of the shipyard, D. R. Dunlap, atlribule s the trouble which began when negro and white workers were ordered to work side by side—to instructions from President Roosevelt .to up-grade the ne'r' gro workers, puhlap .also, say.s false rumors were, partly respon-' sUJle'Vor the disturbance. . ' -.-'. Meanwhile in Atlanta regional War Manpower Commission officials tay Ihal Ihe policy had been rate ships. WMC spokesmen say that about 1000 of the negroes have asked for permission to change jobs and thai the Mobile area WMC director. Burton R. Morley, have authority to yrant the premission if the negroes are not taken back at the same jobs. WMC officials say it will hamper the war effort to have trained negro welders put on swooping jobs and that there aren't trained workers of either race to man the yard separately. f FICIS SEEN Lou Maxon, Detroit Advertising Man, May Named Manager Be liavc smote the" Fascist hierarch with an acute consciousness of. to have the negro&s work on scpa- Italy's precarious position. Depend On Dams Italy's entire economy Is geared io hydro-electric power generated by more than 3000' dams. If British bombers could penetrate the massive air defenses of the Ruhr and Eder valleys to blow up the German dams, what could Allied squadrons do to the much less heavily 'defended Italian power system? Italy's water-electric system -is the biggest in the world, with an annual production of,close to onc- thousiind billion kilowatt hours. So far. -there has been only one report of Allied bonib attacks oh Italian dams—the recent bombing of the Tirso Dam in Sardinia which supplies power to .the mainland. The Savona trnsfcrmer station also was attacked in October, 1942. Now, however, there is little in the \vny of violent, uninterrupted assault on the source of Italian economic life. Since nearly all of Italy's rail- read system is electrified, it would not be difficult to bring it to « slandslill with well-placed bomb- hits on her hydro electric system. All her Industries, likewise, depend largely on electric power and if they were brought to a slandslill, Italy would be rife wllli unemployment and her national life com; plclely disrupted. Highways, But l.illle Gas Italy has a good highway system but her fuel siliiatton Is bad. The few mechanized troops she has would find it difficult to travel quickly from point to point because of the lack of oil and gasoline. Now that the Allies have won virtually complete control over and on Hie Medilcrraiican, Italy is unable to carry on her coast-wise transportation system and Is depending more lieavily than ever on an. already-strained Germany for many of her basic needs. The Germans know as well as anyone Ihc dctcrioraliug state of Italian morale and they acknowledge that the Italins have no heart for,the war against Britain and the United States. The Nazis arc trying their bcsl to stiffen Italy by sending a fc*' troop detachments and some airplanes to defend Sicily and Sardinia. But the Italians I hem selves concede gloomily that their Is nothing now that can stop the growing Allied air bombardments. The Germans probably won't give up Italy without a fight, for Italy now Is a "German front line." The Italians themselves realize that—they know that any help Germany gives Italy is given only if it helps tu the defense of Uit Reich. Tills knowledge alone might play a considerable part in persuading Illy to get out of the war now while there still Is a chance to salvage something from Ihe ruin lually every type of plane in Americas arsenal attacked a ixuver station ,.(iud shipping at Sardinia, beach Installations nl panlelleria, and more shipping al Cape Malcn, Greece. • • Two Allied planes were last In At the .-western, cm', of Europe, American headquarters' has just announced a.new. destruction record for Flying Fortresses and Liberators—74 cnciny ipla'nes shot down in the May 21 raids on Wilhclm- shavcn and'Emdcn. We lost 12. The six- to- one victory topped off 'an eight day blitz by the Eighth Air Force that saw 269 German fighters plummet to their doom before the bristling guns of American-, airmen. .':•'' •'.jTh'Ls eight day show, in turn,' increased Axis losses since tlic first fortress ..rWd/Jast 'August to 028 against a/; tc4*f•Toss'*"of' 187 liea'vy ; American bombers. ' There were - ho new HAF attacks today, - bill Britain's deputy prime rninis'.cr Alice; said Ihe Allies Intention to bonib Europe until victory is won regardless of representations from enemy or neutral sour- es. -. ' " Thus, the course lo invasion Ls made clear. And both sides are making ready-; for^the czro hour. The Jugoslav. Government announces tiiat Axis troops' have opened a general oHensivc in Jugo- slavia to put down resistance before the invasion. 1 ME OR DO Wildcat Sli'ikc Must End; Roosevelt Says Aftci Appeal By WLB lly lliiilrd Press Ttie wll'dciil strikes of'fiUHli nibber workers are ending mule orders of President Roosevelt. Production wheels at Akron' four major rubber plants uro In- filnnlim lo lurn. They are expect c-d'lo' reach full speed by tomorrow The General 'lire and flubbe Company, which Is Ihc smaller plant . niul employs about 300 workers on three shifts, snyslpro iluctipn already Is almost noriiia Otricliils, of ihc Goo<lyear Th nnd Rubber Company and Flit stqSiP. 'lire nnd Hubbcr Compiin say (hey cannot give an ucciira' count of how many men are l>ai at work, but are confident th l)y mid-afternoon war matcrla will IK coming oil tho prodiicllo line us usuiil. A spoke.smiin for the 15. P. Goot rich Company lias complained Ilia "an adcquiue ivorKinmoice"' n« not reported by noon, but iiiilo representatives dispute tills.' i A thrcc-dny wildcat lilrlko -; the Tlinkcn Holler Hearing ,'cpii puny' In Clinton,' Ohio,' Rlso.'h; been settled and production Is W lo norinnl. However, al San Pcd Calif., an unauthorized .'.trik* ) 500 AP of I, workers at Stand? Shipbuilding Corpomlion i.s ei)li(- lug Us fourth day. The .workers arc protesting government det»'y I collective bargahiir ^m ^^^. ' ' ^^~. '«^. > American Bayonets Penetrate Deep Into Pocket Of Resistance On Attu . - ' ',-.,-'. ^^ '••! As Doughboys Win Strategic Ridge Hack From The Grave—L). S. Warships Salvaged 1 • . ™ election. In Alaliiiina, a KgU(.'rai v of white welders nt-tlicJl'lr land shipyards Is (lirciHcncd aSMii aftermath of a disturbance Tilcs^ day between while and negro wori- ers nt ttie plant. - *' Members of the CIO; -Wcld'cn' Union. It Is reported, began, waiting off the job during Uje nibr§. ing. It is believed they .were 'p'r'B- testing the relinn of negroes : '*fd work.- Severn! llunisaud negro worJLi crs were sent home from'.tire yi " ollowing Tuesday's outbreak. » Livestock ST. LOUIS, :May 27 (UP—Hog receipts 15.900 liead'.with 13,500 salable. Top price $14.25; 180-280 pounds 14.15-14.20; 140-160 pounds 13.25-13.75; sows 13,60-13.85. Cattle 2,900; calves 900, wi'.h 2.0COV cattle aiid -'calves salable. Slaughter steers 11.50-16.75', slaug',1- ter heifers 10.7S-16.25; stocker and feeder steers 10.75-15.50. New Orleans Cotton RL111TIIT Red Gross Director Says First Step To Aid Flood Sufferers Made LTTTLS DOCK. May 27 IUI')— Albert Evnns, Red Cross disaster director, say.s the first step-.in lie-; habilitation work for those effected by the flood has gotten under way In some parts of the slate. He says registration of those ceding Jiclp Is being made at lo- al Heel Cross units, and a checkup ol the cases will follow. Evans has Just returned from a survey tour of the flooded urea with John C. Wilson, administrative assistant to the manager of the Mid-West area of the Ite^ Cross. Evans has estimated thill approximately 2250 irersons In Arkansas will need help as a result of the flood. Meanwhile, county Red Cross units are caring for persons evacuated from their homes. At Adams .Field about. 700 are being housed in the area formcr- American Casualties tiVcly Light, Secretary Stimsoii Reveals As the barmicled deck of (he batllcshlp U.''8, S. Oklahoma breaks iyiUor In. upper picture, live of her 14-inch guns appear. The Oklahoma capsized utter being hlL In the Jap mid on I'carl Harbor, ucc. 7, 1041. The lower view Is n bow-on shot showing the main deck of the battleship California breaking .water. The Navy recently announced that salvage operations will result in iniiny of the American craft being put hack lu Service, I Official Nnvy i'holo from NKA). ONinOF.Dl Special Envoy Davis Will Leave Immediately To Return Home which Hitler and brought upon her. Mussolini have Chicago Wheat open high low close iir.rl. July . 144T, 144}| 144 144H 144% Sep. . 145 145'4 144',i 144H 145 WASHINGTON, May 21. (UP! —The Office of Price. Administration appears headed for nn early housccleaiiing. Reliable Washington sources say Lou Maxon has been offered the job of general manager of Uie OPA. Maxon at present is chief information of Ihc agency. The Detroit advertising man— who is working without compcnsa- lion—lias made no comment. If Jvfaxon should take over it is wiievcd a general lightening up irocess will follow. Reports on the dwindlliiR supply of gasoline in the East indicate hat the pleasure driving ban will be carried through the Summer. Deputy Petroleum Administrator Ralph Davics says the situation is gelling worse. Ea.1t. coast petroleum stocks fell off 75 per cent last week. On Capital Hill, it Is pointed out :hat passage of Ihc compromise ncome lax bill probably will lead to a demand for a federal tales tax. However, no action is expected for the time being. Glee Club Entertains Kiwanis Club Yesterday Members of the Kiwunls Club, meeting yesterday for Ihe regular weekly luncheon meeting at Hotel Noble, W£re entertained with a program of vocal selections given by members of the Officers Wives Glee Club. This gke club, composed of wives of officers stntloncd at the Blythc- villc Army Air Field, Is under the direction of Mrs. David L. Moore. ' The meeting was presided over by the vcc-prcsidcnl, Percy Wright,, in the absence of the president, R&sco Cra [ton. Quests at the meeting included Lieut. E. M. coleman of Maxwell Field Ala., n. c. Norton and Gene Barllelt, 0|»n high low close pr.cl. Well. . 1889 1089 1985 1085 I08!i May . 1078 1878 1075 1975 1075 July . 2048 2049 2045 M45 2015 Ocl. . 2018 2022 2018 20IB 2018 Dec. . 2001 2003 2004 2005 2005 Keeping (he distributor head of your automobile clean not only saves annoying starting delay but also saves the head itself. ly being used by Ihe Air -Corps. Furniture and other belongings- Iarc being stored here. Similar stations have been set up at various places throughout Ihc slalc. New York Cotton open high tow close pr.cl, Mar. . 1957 1%G 1954 11154 1059 May . 1940 1949 1944 1044 1948 Ocl. . 1990 1094 1988 198R 1900 Dec. . 1071 1080 1913 1073 1977 Gwendolyn Orr Leads Seniors; Lloyd Blomeyer Ranks Second Highest scholastic honors in Ihc ; the n. A. R.. wont lo Miss Call graduating class of Blylhcvillc High School have been won by Miss Gwendolyn Orr, daughter of W. N. Orr, il was announced today by school officials. Second highest honors were awarded Lloyd Blomeyer, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Blomeyer. These two were accorded No. 1 and No. 2 rank, respectively, in the class of 92 graduates, which will receive diplomas at the annual commencement program tomorrow night in open aU\c.\crcises at Haley Field when DV:','Matt Ellis, president oi Henderson State Teachers College, Arkadctphia, Ark., will deliver the commencement address. His subject was riot available here pending his arriyal. These two outslanding studcnls also won other honors. The English Medal, given annually by members of Uie Junior Class, was won by MtssAOrr, Mr. Blomeyer was declared winner of the Mathematics Medal. He also tied will Miss Mary Wclshons for the Science Medal. . . The United ^Stales History Med al, given by! 1 . Daughters of tin American Revolution, was awarctet to Miss Mary Tucker Mcorc. Tin Good Clllzcnshlp Certificate, also offered annually by mcmlxirs o " A' ;ich. The graduation program will be- 11 al 8 o'clock with members of he audience seated In the High School Stadium, as they were for jaccalaurealc services Sunday. In lie. event of rain, exercises will be held In the High School Audl- .orium. 1 he musical 'Dreactnaughl," By United 1'rcss Premier Slaltn has written his answer to 1'resldcnt Roosevelt, but Ihe world still Ls in the clink over the exchange of correspondence-. The President's personal posl- man, Former Ambassador to Kus- Ma Davie.s, .snys lie will leave Im- mcdlalcly for the United Stales. Davles' lips are us scaled as llto letter he carries in his diplomatic pouch. The contents, he says, arc "exclusively for our ctjmtnandcr-in- ehlef." Hut navies * interprets the enthusiastic reception he ;:ol from the RusMans as evident 1 .'. 1 of Hit 1 "high regard Soviet lenders have for Mr. Roosevelt nnd Hit Unum Slates." Soviet military officials arc believed t;> have lold' Davles I bey expect Ihe Nazis to try for one mure atl-out offensive against Itu&sln. The latest Russian coiniiiiinifiue reports German troops Mruck at four strategic points along Ihc southern front with forces ranging from to 50 lo 2000 men. The heaviest atlaek was in Ihe western Caucasus above Novoros- sisk. The Arkansas liricfs l.ilTl.li h()CK, May £1 (IIP). —I'almrr Pi'tlfrMiii, II. S. Kx- 1cn»|on Strvlcc dlrccUr for Arkansas, Hay<* alt resources of \M. Htnlii Extension Service, the t). .S. Kmploymrrlt Hfrv7tr, school aUlhnrillrs, nnd county agents arc' being pni>ldl to gel ciinuglr workers fur font! prn- cct>srs In the state. lift says llic statewide m-cd for tbn laiior probably will reach Us prak in Srjilfrnlicr —with n null for lll,87li workers. *} <:,VMl)j;N, !H;i.v 27. (UP) — The American - 1,1'Rlon post nf Ciipnh-n tmn adapted :i ro.solfL- llnli priitrslhiR Hie use of rnn- Mlniliuus iilijc<tois in Ihc lie-Ill of foreign relief and rebablll- (iiliiin. .TH HFEES Farmers With Cotton Crop Insurance Must Rdplant, Official Says Although excessive rains and flund waters Imve destroyed thousands of acres of cotlon In certain counties, many planters will have sufficient time hi which to replant, J. U Wright. ActliiK Administrative Officer (if the Tiiplc- A In Arkansas, has informed Charles flosc, chairman of the Mississippi County Trlplc-A Com- mlltcc. "farmers having Insurance on Ihcir' cotton crops," Mr. Wrlglit said, "will be expected to replant their cotton as long an Ihosc who, do not Itnvc Insurance do so, The regulations of the Federal Crop Insurance Corporation provide Hint [where any acreage of cotton Is not < replanted lo cotlon in ureas and under circumstances where the Hy American infantrymen'tiave bay- oiicllcd tlii'li Waj dtcp Into 0110 of the lust UM> pockets of,Jn|n- ii:;,c resistance on AUu Island. A NIUJ communique n.veils that the Ictt flunk of tlic'Ainerlcan ns- wull has livken a ridge south of ihngol llaibor b> slorm nntl .110 holding [list. A ahatloilng bombardment by an Aiucilcan waishlp preceded tho hifiuilrj assault suilch was tup* p'urlt'd .strongly by heavy and-medium bomber. 1 } and fighters, Ttie right flank of tho.'.Airicrl- can Mm', which )s further.'liilani), is tmUnii louBher goliij! I lie Navy says slrougly entrenched Japanese tfoiips In'tile Uik'e Corlcs area are holding up our. advance, temporarily, , HulUllnss. Dtsltoytu Tile nfival bomlmidmrnl 6y Tuesday ilcfiliDjcd eveiy bulldhij In Ihc ChlUiiiBof urea, testimony 10 tlio iitcurniy of our Navy gunners';: While tills bomtmdrmcnt was In pioj,icv), oui Ixmd) - cirrytiig Wni-hiuik (Ighleis slipped 1 " cr to IClskn wliiie hll.s mere oj*.ivcd In Hit ulluttv 01 enemy gun cm- placements nnd other luslillatlons .•'I'lic renewed conccnifatloh' on: Klska Indicated- that many .obsc.iv crs that the end of Ihe Atlu cam- jmllin In Imminent becrolaly of War Stlmiion sntd today llmt oui, disunities m far- hare been relatively light—127 killed, H9n wounil-J 011 arm IU mls-slni!, Jiip. Ipsses, he .says, Are bollced- to be-much groiit^, cr. .' : ' . '..'•: '•': '• bllmson a!so:-'rceal3 thai American imiialllcs in. the ,N6rth Af-' rlciui ciinipalgti' from the ibcijlnnlng tolallqd 18 WtJ • These Inclmttd ucarlj 2200 killed, MOO wounded 'aiid. 0930: missing, including prls ; oners \ f Jvtr,i in Ctrut In-China, ^hc Jnf" wi.it loots likc^a supreme bid lo knock tlic Chinese armies, out of the »»r They arc tushlng tanks and mcchaiikcd mills lo reinforce the 70000 to 80000 troops ilri\lng Ihiollgh Wc'-tcrn Huiwl) lu an of- fenMo nlmcd al Chungking The Ic(lslve hultlc Is exiKctcd at the Chinese ' forts' along the Yangtvie River, 200 miles cast of the 'capllnl. A Chungking spokcsrnan says:' k We shall heal them back. The Japanese dram will undoubtedly rcninin a mere rtfcam." ' The s'ituiitton for 'China, however, remains dangerous Tpkyo' reports .Intimate., that American -planes . arc aiding Uie Chinese.-The Japs say one of two American ' -t'our-motored bombers appearing over the front had been sliot down. . • Rcpdrts from Ihc Australian then tor Indicate that Japan may lie pulling" sonic of her imvnl an,d ' igth from the Sou Pacific, to the northern fronts, Rrliff Fnr 1 nw III- Corporation determines It Is cus- INCIICI I 01 LOW III |1(hlll ., ry ,„ lc ,pi !in i „,, adjustment come Brackets In I'orgivencss Plan ;ix should bn made lo production ct|iial WASHINGTON. May 27. (UP)— lo Ihe insured production on such acreage. The Irew adjustment procedure provides thai failure In I'l™'- <"' replant In those areas prelude Holmes, will be followed by the class processional, "War March of Ihe Priests." Mendelssohn. The nev. S. B. Wllforri, pastor of First Methodist Church, will make Ihe invocation alter which a mixed ensemble of voices will sing, "1 Ix>ve Life," Mnna-Zucca. Following Ihe address of Dr. Ellis, the ensemble again will sing "American's Creed," Frey. Diplomas will be presented each of the graduates by C. M. Duck, president of the school board, and the Rev. R. Scoll Dalrd, pastor of Ktrsl Christian Church, will pronounce Ihc benediction. Closing feature of the program will be the class recessional. "Pil- rim's Chorus," Wagner. Miss Carolyn Haley will direct the music, assisted by members of Ihe High School Band and the Russians turned bnck the land attack with heavy losses to the Nazis. And Soviet fighter planes Intercepted German bomber lorma- tlons, .shooting down 67 against 20 Russian losses. planes New York Stock* Amer Tobacco ... Anaconda Copper Beth steel Chrysler . 29 3-8 fit 5-8 15 1-2 High School Chorus with Ann Deeu as accompanist, Miss Coca Cola 107 1-2 Gen Gen Electric 38 Motors 52 5-8 Montgomery Ward N Y Central 19 Inl Harvester fi'M-2 North Am Aviation Republic Steel . .. Radio 12 3-1 18 11 7-8 Socony Vacuum 13 5-i Studcbaker 12 3-8 Standard of N J Texas Corp Packard U S Slccl 55 7-8 50 3-8 4 5-8 55 7-8 .„„,,; nnd Senate lax conferees where planting Is general or cns- mvc Ironed out a kink In their ,tomar.v is a cause of loss not in- 5 per crnl lax forgiveness plan, surcd against. relief lor low income! "Any producer who would like j lo have hts cotton acreage rr-lcasca in order that he- might devote (he air' strength from the Southwest Pacific, to the northern fronts, Tlicse reports tell of R substantial reduction In Jap air .and sen strong Hi north of Australia.... ..-, Crash Claims Life Of Wilson Airman The body of '• a youtig ..Wilson filer, Corp. William Nixon Claylon. was cent .to Wilson today for; burial following an air crash which claimed 'the lives of seven Army.fliers Tuesday.'' Cofpornl Clayton and his companions died- Instantly, in the crash, of a foiir-itioto.red:.bomb.- cr licnr the Smyrna, Train.. Army Air Field. ' ' ' - ~ J ] ' ; Corporal Claylon, son-of Mrs. Marvin N. .Clayton . of Memphis, was an aerial engineer. He had spent most of his life at Wilson. Tlic public relations office of the Smyrna Jlcld announced yesterday that, a Board'of 'Inquiry; was hi- vcitlgntln'B the accident. The plane, on a routine flight, (ell in a small clearing , of a wooded section five' miles north of the Held. • Corporal Claylon, whose father, o Miimll Brackets.- As It stands, those who.se 1012 Iiiml , 0 a lvll|ch , lns „„„ ax was below $50 will be forgiven s| , ., s ,, wnr cro]) by t i, c Scc . the whole thing. Those whose | r( , liuy nl Agriculture, even tlioiigh 10-12 lax was between $50 and $67| h( , ll|ls s ,,ffi c ieni lime to replant will pay only Ihe difference be- Ulc rnUon . may secure the release twenn $SO and the lax liability. of t |,L, land when a properly pre- Marvin N. Clayton, and brother. Robert Harris Clayton, are also lu Ihe Army, enlisted In February. 1942. • ' ' Memphis Engineers To Bolster Levees ... ..- ............ — - ----- . Those above $(i7 will he forgiven j ,,., re( | 'inspection reiwrt has ^bcon ls MEMPHIS, May 27. (UP)-Tlic Memphis Engineer District today 75 per ccnl of the whole 1912 lia-. n p] )n) vcd by the county commiltce. bilily and will pay only 25 pcr No rcln i U in will he charged for cent. S neh acreage of cotlon released tor For Instance, n taxpayer who a ttar cr0 p a nd no Indemnity will be due on such released acreage." Mr. Wrlghl Stated that provisions of the regulations must be followed and Ihal farmers who have Insurance on their collon should make every effort possible lo replant any cotton drowned- out by Ihc Hood waters as the FCIC will not be liable (or losses claimed unless regulations are followed. Chicago Rye open high low close pr.cl. slops to reinforce levees owed Uncle Sam SG7 for 1012 will be forgiven a .flat $50. And he'll be allowed two years in which to pay Ihc remaining $17. A taxpayer who had n 1012 lax liaLlllly of $100, would be forgiven Ihrce-Quartcrs or $15 and may pay Ihc remaining $25 within Iwo yeais. Senator Uyrd of Virginia says liic conferees arc willing to forgive any taxes owed by members of the armed forces who die In service, Snake River canyon, along Ida ho's western border, is deeper than llic Grand Canyon ot the Colorado. Sep. 93'.4 D4 95 IS' 93 S 05 93% 9511 9511 and water barriers against the approaching high waters of the Mississippi river. A contingent of almost ,800 men frcm the engineer battalion at Halls. Tenn., was di-spatched to Ihc Booth's Point area In Lake County —16, miles northwest of Dyersburg —to : reinforce a reported landslide of levee slopes. ,.'-..' - '.. Maj. Gen. Eugene Reynold, chief of Army EnB in eers, .was , expected In Memphis today .after a second rout of the flooded area in Arkansas. Three general service engineer regiments and .three litfil pontoon companies h»ve been fighting .the floods • along Jhe Arkansas and ,WWt« rovtrs.
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