The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 28, 1943 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, May 28, 1943
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NOHTilEA BT AHKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MIBflOUHl VOLUMK XL—NO.'02. niythevllle Daily News Blytheville Courier Blvthrville Herald Misslsclnui Valley Leader KLYTHKVILLW, AUKANSAS, K1UDAY, MAY 28, UM:i S1NGLB COPIES FIVE GENTS F. D. R. CREATES NEW SUPER-WAR AGENCY Crippled Essen Suffers ^56th~A Hack FLEEl OFMF. PLIES BITTER lime Latest Mass Raid Follows Night Attack On Glass Works At Jena Hy United I' RA.K bombers are pulverizing whatever may be left of the 'German industrial wreck Dial is Essen. The great German arms- center, was hit harder than ever last nighl for the 56th time although it already the most bombed city of the war. It had been devastatcc by more than 10,000 tons o bombs in 55 raids this year If there's anything ltd standing that the RAP aimed at, It's miracle. Last night was the wors or from our side—the best—raid sc far. Ten waves of bo'V'rs - "bou equal strength In each wave'scpurg ed the "industrial center. The-a! - ministry says'.the alack was mad In great strength ' which .. mean probably up ft> 500. planes. The at lack by waves w^s calculated .to'.do the utmost damage at each stage. ' Crew members 'report".violent'ex- 1 plosloiis' and a maze of raging fires. They •'. sa y da mage: cans ed by two- ton bombs seernecKto': have been •worse than;by four tenners, :t :.-r : British Pay :Prlce : ! Tlie price'llie .RAF paid for the attack :was : 23 bombers;, lost.. .'.. -, The fttre statistical,'facts-of- the raid. spe'aic •' f or~ - - fnVniselTOS *: evert lhou|& a German communique says. Today's War Commentary Jap Fleet Now Faces Dcl'ensc Job In SNorlli By THOMAS J. DONOIIUF, . . , of Hulled Press Hroiul stralejjic possibilities havo been opened throu^li- uul the 1'iicific by tlie American campaign on Attu island. We have Inkcn the initial.!ve there anil have set- what the Germans like to call the "rhythm of battle." There arc likely to be widespread repercussions. In the place, the Altu campaign has prodded Japan into attempting a counter-punch which Tokyo- strategists may be forced to deliver .soon. ' ".'"•' : 'Ihe Japs, however, sire i" the *-. . —' : unenviable position nf not know Sodas? Sorry, We're Transmitting Telephotos . ... ':•. .-.Trio Essen attack came Jilst' alia • : ''-A- VuiiK'SsTut "tills t '*&&* ^fi ; *>cW5l' and 'preliminary they scored hits ' Mosquito bombers deep Into Germany. They made a-1000-mile trip reports indicate on -the famous Oa'rl Zeiss Lens Instrument .Works and Scholl Glass Works at Jena. Three of Ihe Mosquilo'planes failed lo return. It was the deepest peiie- traliou Into Germany so far by the wooden ships. In Ihe Mcdilerranean sphere, both the Aixs and Allies provided ing whether Ihe Allu campaign is the full exlxciil of our offensive moves for tlie present, or merely a diversion to cover something bigger. It probably was with good reason that Japan's new minister of state,] Finnic Goto, warned the! people recently thai they face what! he called "an unprcccdcnlcdly grave situation." ' Vulnerable From North The Japs. In their headlong rush to the south and southwest during the early days of the war. made the Nipixwse islands impregnable to/assault from that direction—at least for Ihe present.' Yet, it escaped general notice that Ihe invasion route to Japan from the north still was virtually unprotected. : The Japanese fleet, heavily engaged in Ihe South Pacific, wns unable, to cover Hi; Northern Pacific —a factor which, more than anything else, dictated the original Japanese move into Ihe Aleulians. The objtctive was to grab everything in sight that would provide H.'security base against. Allied counter-attack.' ' , Now that Attu Is being won back by 'the' Americans) thus dooming the.'.ga.rrison at Kiska as well, Ja- prfriV.^northern .approaches rare' In dang i The northern flank of the entire Japanese defense ring is being pried open. Soon we will be in full control of the Aleutians "springboard." The Japanese fleet will have no other choice but to move considerable units northward to Par- amishiru in the Kurile Islands. . The nisrc fact lhat, the Japanese have made no move yet lo reinforce or even aid their Allu gar- what may be hints- that Italy's cinch to be invaded. ' tacks> j ne ii c atcs that Japanese naval Rome offers a possible tip by' s tlh iu UlD Northern Pacific, claiming Axis planes attacked massed barges' in Tunisian ports opposite the island outposts of ' Italy. And the Axis has reported *• huge Allied troop convoy and warships have entered the Mediterranean. Evatuitinns Reported Moreover, Rome dispatches say tens of thousands of persons are evacuating Siicily, Sardinia and Southern Italy in fear of the invasion. British Foreign Secretary Eden furnishes a blunt warning that the attack on Italy will continue until what he culled the bitter end or until,the Italian people decide to •slop it by oiislinr; Mussolini and rison, save by sporadic bombing at- eralioR 1 ;. Japs May Shift Warships It is possible that before long sufficient Japanese warships wil be brought into Paraiuushiru lo present a challenge lo our own ap larently considerable tivaal force^ that, vicinity. But this woulc vcaken correspondingly Japanrei laval control of the island Littora n the .southwest. This might, give us a major open- his Fascist regime. He said Italy is wide open lo air attack. Meanwhile. Allied fliers echoed his sentiments with bombs on live Island bases the Italians depend on for defense against invasion. Sardinia and Pantcllerm got it again. .Two airfields on Sardinia were raked. Pantelleria was raided twice. Coming back from Sardinia, our bombers fought a running fight wilh 30 enemy fighters and shot down seven while our own fighlers destroyed six. We lost one plane, but Ihe pilot was saved. The score ran our nine-day total to 375 enemy planes.shot down In Southern Europe. T German News Claims 'Defensive Victory' Hy United Press 'Hie Germans claim Ihe Russian offensive In the western Caucasus has been stopped—for Ihe moment. But even the Berlin radio frankly admits new Soviet assaults arc expected. Tlie oflicial German news agency described the latest outbreak of fighting a complete "defensive victory" for the Germans. Moscow hasn't had much lo saj about the western Caucasus ground fighting, but Soviet reports on the atr clashes indicate clearly some big action Is stirring. Moscow says 131 Nazi planes have been destroyed In the past two days. Soviet air losses are given as'33. Chicago Wheat open high low close pr. cl July . H3 ! i 144 143>i M3-1i !«'/ Sep. . 144% 144',;. 1437! 144K H4)l Chicago Rye July Sep. open 93 V* 94)4 high 93 »i 05 low close 92','., 94% 93 H 05 . 0514 Osceola Man Wins Judgment OSCEGI..A, Ark., May 28—Frank iitluso, 15-year-old Osccola mcr cliHiit, was awarded $3000 judg- ucnl against''trie':, Mississippi Coiui- y Bank at Osceola by a'Jury In Ihe ~'.v!1 Division of : Circuit'Court here .his morning. The verdict was returned in 'Mr; Gatluso's S15.000 damage suit .against the Institution growing out of an injury to him when ho slipped -and fell on ice Jan. 3, 1942, when he attempted to enter .(lie bank. :Thc plaintiff charged that his hip was fractured in the fall because of negligence on the part of a 1 '.porter who .he said was iisins water In an effort to clear, Ihe sidewalk of snow and Ice and that Ihe water froze nt the, entrance to the bunding,^constlluting,.a hazard.. 'Tljc case was.fieard before Walter Klllbugh of Wynne, who sat as a special, jude of, his broth- Is serving Arniy. •, .,'.-.:; ''' ';• -. . Mr. Geltiiso was represented by Bruce Ivy aiid '.Young and Ynuna. while Frank 'Barham and G. B. Scgraves were ^counsel for the de- -ii ow _as ah' officer in the ' fenadnts. LMCOltEl Services For'Local Woman At Promised Laud Arkansas River Creit Expected At Pin e Bluff bl'ITLK HOOK, Mny 28 (UP) —'Hie Arkiiiisiis Hlvpr al 1'liio llhiff is exectfd lo cri'el today nt U3.ll feel, — Instead of ll)e eiirUer pri'dlclod staRO ol 33.0. A Ihurouiili putrol of Wiulfi bank levees of tho river below Pine Illuff \a being maintained. Howcvpr,.officials suy no brciiks nr« cx|icclrd In lhat nrcn 03 all leyceii nc In nood shape. The Arkirnsns Illver It 1:011- UriMlng to (nil iilnwly nl nil plireiis lictwccn Mnrl Bmlll< and Lit llu Hotk U. !i. rnRl|icvrs sny Hint althmiifh 1'Vmrclie Creak IIIIK risen, snn<lbun.'i have kopl II from in'erflowluu Into lowlands Iwhlrul (ho levee. Byrnes Hcadb Committee Of 5 Dii ect ing ; Office of W«ii Mobilizjitioii WASHINGTON, May 2f? RotiU'iiius Hcnv Miss Turner Kxpluin Proposed Federal Aid Measure MLs.i Winnie Vhitll 'I'liniiir, m- nvrvhnr of e!i'iuciila|-y suluiul work in lilythcvllle, fi|iol;e nl Iho llolury Club yc^tci'ilny aflernimn, when Ilio iiu'nilx'i's met al Hole! Noble fnr Ihelr rcijilliii- weekly luuciiooii. icKidpiil him trciilpd a sii|ici-\\i>r',iKcii- ey— {.lie Ofhop ol Win Jlobi- lixulion — It). run Uic American homo fiout And b«':t KIVCII M pint-si/cd Iriiihninii— rjiuiic 1 ) J (1 . — ithii uiition's hccond joli^— Ihe |ob til OWM— Ollieo of War liyiatioi). .i'l'liu I'icsiiJcnt livt'-nifin' war coinmiUcc — iiui siiinll. for ctficioncy— to HH- siKt. iij i IICH The fonlioi .slnblll.i/llon dhcetoi will bo lop iiHin 0111 pioildclloi), miinpower and clvilliin mippllcs — the Mohi- A When Covinglon, Va., cilizcns found Iho doors to n recently-closer! dnigsloro open ngnln, they flockcil in for sodas—but fonrirl NEA--Acnic operators ttupsniUting tcleplioto pictures q[ the,Hot SpriUKs liiorl conference. Crowderl conditions niid reslrlellpns at confcrcnco silo made It iiflccssury lo sol up ihrj Iransmittlne equipment In nearby Covln'elpn; where u'vacnnt ilriiusloro was the only spnec iwiillublc. Here operators Bob Wooclsuu and Uert'Urandt (wilh phone) thow nntives how it's done. Hea'ii Aihtierit Prov-es Fatal; 'To Well-Kiiown Blythc- ville Man A heart aihue'nl from which he had suffered for some lime claimed the life of Carl Ivson I'rlnce, Blythevllle resident who died shortly after midnight this morning al Biipltsl.IlopUal,!!! Memphis. He was:taken there several weeks ago for treatment. The deceased had lived at this hoNic on West Ash sireel hero for many years .while lie attended to farm inlcrcsts in this vicinity. Last rites will be iicld tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock from l!>c To Be Held Tomorrow ™>}> , c !«"« l - Sc ' iccs wi » '^ ™»- hiclcd by the Rev. H. S. Simms, laslor of Ihe First Assembly of Church, nurlal 'will be made al Maple Grove Cemetery. Survivors include his wife. Mrs. iierlha Mae Prince o! Blylhelllc, two daughters, Mrs. Ruby Gray of Mrs. Emilia S"uc Culler, long a rc«!rlcuL of Blylhcvllle, riled suddenly at her .{Iblnc at 1906 West Cherry street latS yesterday afternoon. She was 63, ng in tlie Australian-New Guinea Funeral riles will be held to- .licater to embark on a big-scale morrow morning at 10:30 o'clock offensive. |f,- om (lie Prbrniscd Land Metho- II is public knowledge lhat. Ihe clist Church with the Uev. D. G. majority of American armed forces Hindman officiating. Burial will overseas now is concenlralcd in the | Je made at Klmwoo:! Cemetery. Pacific Bixnn. Probably the bulk of Pallbearers arc: Walker Me them are in Australia, New Guinea, Gaughcy, Frank -Fitzgerald, H. L. •md other South Pacific bases. Those forces are ready to move in strength against Japan's vast lioldings in the southwest—particularly the parts of New Gtiinia still licit! by Ihe enemy. New Britain and the northern Solomons. Until now, the Allies have been Halsell. C. F^'Tucker, Boyd Toin- linson and Houston Skcllon. Mrs. Culler was a native of Union City, Tenn., bill had lived here many years where she was well known. She was the wife of P. 11. Cutler, a carpenter and painter. Besides her husband, she is sur- hampercd in thai area by the cue- vlvcd by one fon, 'Joe Jonakin'of my's naval superloorily. This rc-iSt. Louis, three • (laughters. Mrs. T. •ilrictlon on our movements would be 'i. Seny,'Mrs. Chester Burnham removed, however, if Japan were compelled to swing parts of her fleet to Ihe north. So far, Japan has not been forced to disperse her fleet because she held the strategic initiative un- III we moved Into the Solomons. Now, she will have lo contend wilh some of Ihe problems ths Allied fleets put up with in the early days of the war. Blow At Wake Possible If Japanese naval forces show up In strength in the North Pacific, it would not be surprising to witness an American slrokc farther soullvWakc Island again may figure largely in the news at a not too distant date, for if we recapture Wake we will dominalc Ihe cnllre Pacific north and east of enemy-held Guam. It seems almost Inevitable that big-scale naval action Is In the offing In the North Pacific. Japanese strategists fully reali?.e the potentialities of the present situation. They fear nothing so much as the prospects of a direct assault on Japan's home Islnds. And if that threat Increases much further, the Japanese grand fleet probably will steam out for a showdown wilh Ihe American fleet. The Americans, from Admiral Halscy on down, would ';ke nothing better. There Is always the possibility of Mrs. Lena 'Nfay Harding, all of Blythevllle. Cobb Funeral Home will be in charge of arrangements. Late Bulletins MIAMI, F| a ., May 28 (II.1M — l),imai;e was ts'timiileil at S100,- 000 today by Miami Fire Chief Henry R. Chase from n rajlnff fire in the Red Cross drujj dc- rarlmcnl store. Chase said it was Ihe city's worst fiic in history. Memphis and Mrs. .Iiianiia Allen if Covinijtnn, Tenn.; Iwo sons, John and Torn f'rincc, hoth of Illy- :hcvlllc; Iwo brothers. Walker and Charles Prince, botli of Heulon Ky., and two sisters. Mis. Grace Vauijlian and Mrs. Mela bulh of DC troll. • Japanese Parliament Summoned To Meet hi e War ,T'ho Iniilc by Mls.v 'miner wns'ln re|;nrd lo n bill be- Hy United I'rrss . The Japanese parliament has been summoned to meet in an emergency session on the war. -', Kmlio Tokyo reports the cabinet, has 'called the parliament—or Diet, us Japan calls it—to mection June ICIh to take up what it calls "measures urgently,necessary to meet l.!lt» ['lirronf wil iiiitinii " . ' J Arkansas Briefs CONWAY, May 28. t\ll')—' Inlerrily Transit Company officials .say Dial ,t hr.ikr talliin''cd 11 biiH ucciricnt hi which 10 pusscnEcrs wrrc Injured. IS'nnr was hurl rrllicnlly. The bus was. currying in pcrtoiu when it turned liver four mllrs (if Mayflower ycMcrd.iy. Livestock ST. l.OUIH NATIONAL .STOCKYARDS, May 23. (UPi—Hog receipts 10,850 head with It.riOO salable. Top price $l-l.2fi; 180-300 pounds $14.15-$H.M; 140-110 Ibs. $IJI,2r,-i:t.nO; sows «13.SO-$I3.75. Callle receipts <l,000. with Ififl salable, and calves 350, all salable. Slaughter stecro- $ll.7f)-$H>.r>9; .slaughter hrifiT.s $l0.75-$Ui.25; Hoikcr and feeder slccrs $11.00- 515.l>5. 1'INK ni.UFK, May 28. (IIP) —.1. W. VaiiKliaii, , r i!;->c;ir-(ilil ]M n in p h I s banlwarc man, rirovuird in a pimd nn the T'rii!ccl<;n Tike near 1'inr HIillT. His bmly was rrcovcrcil aliuut thri-c hnurs laler. Vaughan's (laiiRhtrr, I\lrs. (Is- rar Conlcr, said he planned In li*h in Ihr. pontl, hut :i]>i>ar- rnlly hn ,sli|iprcl <ni Ihr wet bank ami fell Lnlo llu; u'nEcr. Cl iMtK.SVII.I.K, May 28 IUI'1 ^~'l ho Itcv. .(iihn Paul .Tniirs i'f hrddklyn, N. V., nml Itrv. Flctyil K. McOllirr (if l.:irrli- nifliilh, N. y., will he. (otn- mciicemcnl speakers ;il (tic College (if the Ozarks :il Clurks- vllte Sunday. Saturday's program ntll in- elude a May Day Fcslivul and an alumni )i:mqurl. SMYRNA, Tcnn., May Zii (U.r.)—Six mtn have been killed and two seriously injured in a plane crash at (he Smyrna Air Base. This is the second crash of a Liberator bomber al the base Ibis week. Seven were killed in Ihe first. Among lhos« killed in yesterday's crash were Second l.icut. Thomas N. Arlington, of Dixie, Ga., and Second Lieut. Donald E. Cochran, O f Mount Olive, Miss. Pfc. David M. Lawson ol Louisville, Ky., W a 3 seriously injured In the accident. The cause of the crash has" not been determined. to relieve the pressure. But lhal a "mad-dog" Japanese attack in seems Improbable so long as Ja- .WinlO /»tirrfilVMu niilnl -,o»n f<v. Mn.-hiT'ic' I .Nn«'« t- -.^. - LI j i_. t some currently (mlct sector—perhaps a nsw attempt against Midway or o.vcn ngain^t Australia—In nn effort pan's home islands arc in danger. We've got Ihe -strategic Initiative now mid we mean to keep It. Pciniscot- Man Tries Gardening D While On Duly In New Guinea CARUTIIKRSVIU.E, Mo., May 28 no walls and Ihe floor Is —III far-away New Ciulnca, a [>roup of Uncle Sam's crack air fighters and ground force crew, have garden vegetables to eat because of the efforts of sevn-al soil-minded men. one of Ihcm a well known Caruthcrsvillc and Pemlscot County resident. He Is Adj. Lieut. Roy W. iHarper, formerly Ally. Hoy VV. Harper of the Ward & Reeves law firm here before he entered the armed forces. The garden Capl, Palher Syracuse, N. Y., and his assistants arc Lieul. HnrpEr and Lieut. Ernest Relslcli, of Carlhage, Mo., Products raised Include corn, beans, watermelons and tomatoes. Flowers are also raised, and al a dedication of a "post" chapel which FMher Lyons buill by hand, with the aid of his Iwo assistants, tlie altar was decor«l(d with red. while and blue zinnias. Tlie chapel was of eucalpy- lus wood, blackened to defeat irop- was originated by Michael Lyons of teach sand. Tlie altar bucki;rmmrl s while rayon, made from a lowing largci used by the atr flglilcrs in gunnery praclice. The conlhigcnl Is made up of P-38 and P-39 Alracobra pilots. They have downed 137 planes, more Ihan any otlur outfit in New Guinea. Names on I heir "rolls" include some of the foremost of today's American aces. During the dedication ol the post chapel, In which MaJ. Edwin Doss of Eureka, MO., participated, many crack flyers were unable to attend, as they patroled .the skies overhead In Ihelr Jap-hungry Alracobr.vs. Honor was- paid [alien '" Ihe New Guinea and Australia fighting, and included P. J. Mnger, Crystal cily. Mo.; Capl. DobFaiirot, Ca|» Glrardeau, Mo,, and brother of Don Faurol, Missouri Universitj coach; P. D. Voorhls and Lee Taylor, both -of Kansas Cily, Mo.; Krcd Shlfflet, Akron, Ohio; a"d Hoyl One of Ihes'e measures—the riidlo Indlcle.H — will In. the raising ol niore money lo meet thu iniiunllng eosl of the war. llul, overylhlng Dolhl.'i lo .plenty of headaches nheiid for : Ilirohllo's win lbn|s. HrlUsh and Amerlrran military leaders are at lynrk today pulling Into a.ctlon 'the dcclslcns of the Hooscvi'll-dluirc'hlll conference In Wa.shliigton. ' And thu Pri'sldenl niid Prime Minister hrive left no doubt thai those iiliiiw-roimilcd • out by the Allied rxpcits.yrstnrday — Include icavy blows at Japan, . : , Slinullaneoilsly, n new commander rjf American land forces In Iln- wnll IIIIK arrived at his posl 'with the pledge •'that Hie Island will prepare for Us'part in the rising drive in crush Ihu enemy. Maj. Gen. Kohcrt C. rdclmrdson Jr., declares tin.' prnblrin of '.he Island's security Is, as he puts It, "well In hand at picsenl. 1 And lie indicates he will Ihlnk mostly In Icnn.'i of attack. Gen. liiclinrilson succeeds iJciil. Gen. Drlos C. Rriiriions whn hus been give narjolhcr ns.yet uiircvcal- cd asslijiinieiH—passlbly command of West Coast defenses. Meanwhile, per In China, n new more lowards 'unity has been niiiilc lhat will nol please Hie Mikado. 'Hie coiiiinunlsls haxo approved ' Ihe dlsolullon of the Communist IntenialLoniil. And have pledged their continued support of Generalissimo; Chiang Kai-Slu.'k. Followers of Ihe Generalissimo have grcclcil the nnnounceineiil vilh cxiircssions, as one ncwspapfr nit 11. "welcoming lo the Chinese Communists return lo the arms of the falherlnnd." Tlie lalcst unity move comes at lime when 70 lo fiO thousand Nipponese troops are trying lo jrcak through Yangtze lliver forl.s to Ihe broad valley leading up to Chungking. fore Ihe sonnlc nl this time rwflt Ini! lor Federal aid fur public schools. 'Ilie-11111011111 requeued Ls $:iflO,(KIO.(lflO'wllh $2IX1.0IH),flO of this I) (fin f| used In Ihe salnry of teachers, on n. stfindnrd.-basis. with pail- lo bo used (o lucreiiso timelier ' iiccoiiiiiioilatlons. Another $100,001),(Ml). ; (if this would hi: used for r those sillies which' air;'below stnndard In lliolr cduciilloual fa- elllllefi. ..,',.:. • Miss .'f'urner |xilnle<| >oii|, that ArkaiiMis would', receive rmproxl- inalely ^n,Ofl(l|fK)0"ns' Us. portion ; 6f beneflt-i, - -v ' jj-jMlts- 'Vwiwi. lold . U\? i club pi .Vht |)riilile'm.s"ln'vc|vs5(l In JjehiVnlS, n't''llifif lime due to low" tjiilnrlo.s aiid the turnover <if lenchors to other pro- ! fcsslons. .• This money would he mlininh- tcrcrl by 'slate' sehool officials wltli reports Iwlng sent lo tlie Fcdeinl Govcinnicnl, , ' Other Kiieiils of Ihe iilub were W. 1C. Hurtiiii, a rcprrsenlatlvc of (lid Junior Clininbcr of Coriiinerce, Bob ncrryinnn, Junior Holm Inn Irom the high school, anil Krlcd- ilinii Woliihorg of Lciiclivllle! i\im;ili; ,'l'lie I'reslileril, lif a : brief litrite'- uicht, ri,lilliiS Iho purpjic of lh(S new nnoiicy, : "Wo nru cnlnrlnii' tho phase of Ihrj win cffoit,' liu says, "when wo must tiliuiml[iiG our activities avoid duplication mid overlanpliif; ami nlltiiliiato hUci- dup.uliiiciiUl frlciinri ' ' 'Coiillnnltij! the ['((.sldp'iil BIJ^ vv'c •ii'ms'fj'miiko decisions with ill-> iilch and keci) both' our .mllltnry iniichlnc' and mir esseullal nlvllian ccniKitny rriiiiihii; in learn, anti uV high fi|>ccd.' r lias llniitl I'outrs I |Th«> 1'ic.sldrat mmul hh lien hoii|ii-rronl ehlcftlan wilh Iho pow- 01' lo''lMM<! (IlicclUes— 01 ordeis - ,ln .cvcrj other agency except lho r u direcllv couioincd.' with ml|l^uy (illeratlnns , And he yavu him the uowcr, lg I, * ' ' P1PEHICLES 15TfEF«[L Mileage Ordered Reduced 20 Per Cciil In Eastern caiijiirlsed scivlfis of Secieltiiy of* VVtu Coastal. States leal tcrmlles, n seats about 300 on New York Stock* A T Amor Tobacco Anaconda Copper liclh Steel ...',.: Chrysler ....... Coca ' Cola ...... Gen Electric ____ Gen Motors — . Montgomery Ward 151 :i-8 sa l-l 2D !-•! (il 7-8 77 1-2 108 38 1-4 52 3-1 WASHINGTON, May 28. (UI'l — Taxi cab mid bus operators In Ihe Bftslcrn Conslal .states linvc been ordered In slarl culllne llicir mlte- gC! by M per cent— Immediately. And Ihe office of Defense Transportation warns Dial Hie gasoline, shortage limy continue Indeflnito- ly. Unless every effort Is made lo conserve, Hie nscncy says, furlher curtailments will gi> Into effect. The OUT relents only long enough lo allow florists lo make Hirer; ictnll deliveries lo ceinelerlns palriollc exercises and religious service. 1 ! over the Memorial Day weekend. The OR'l' «ays the. ne.\v orders in'c necessary bu.s iintl Inxlcnh operators failed to s'.arl stretching their '"i" 1 rations lo nieel tin: overall 40 per cciil reduction recently Imposed on nil commercial vehicles. Thr agency says lhat unless Hie oi>"i!itors nhandon "scrvlrc-ns-us- lal" Indies now rind slarl saving, they won't have anv gasoline to tide Ihcm over until the end of Ihtr .July alloltncnt period. '"Pic Mini;," says Ihe agency, "lo save gasoline Is now." The DOT says Ihe order Is designed lo prevent a breakdown hi the Irausportatlfin system prold cil hy about 30,000 buses and 23,000 laxleabs. 'Hit new order, Incidentally, has absolutely nothing to do with the •10 per cent cut, which still stands. The ODT reveals that oil movement to the East Coasl Is cxpecl- ed to pir-k up by -Ihe end of Ihe Stliiison bCrrctaiy nf Nn)\ Ir.inr Kii'dH, ifiiny Hopkins, production chief Nelson and Justice Freil M. Vliisfln •Vllison Is former democratic rcp- rejibiltatlvu Irom: Kentucky -iinrj more ri'ceiilly n Jut(ce of the Unit-' cd fitntfS''Court of Apjwala for . the ; r>lbtrlr:t of Columbia. . .••• ipcsorlbcd by friends us "one of the nicest nn>'s you ever kuu'A'l" Vlnson was aiipolnted' by 'Mr.' noosbvelt lo-take over Byrnes' old [:«,! as eci|iioinlc slnbllb.allrin director. - , : AIIIOIIH \VashIniilon : ^nat'nblcs nilssliii; from Ihe conutiillecj are Mnnjipwcr' Coi'ninlsaloner .McNutti War Food Administrator 1 C!ieslcr Uavls. aiid. OPA' Arinilnlslrali'ir Urown. . . , To llnlil Confcrcinc.1 ;Deparlinenl heads, however,; will lib asked io sit from time lb''iiiiic with .the cniiuiilltec. And"-iVesl- denl Ronscvijlt siij's the commutes wil! meet fr»m time' to .tlnic""u'lth him.In the cabinet room. Byrnes, Ihe new homo-front bnss, Is n 03-ycnr-old Sguth Carolinian wilh n paAsEon for bluc'.snils, ijuifi- bo [itld. a rcasoiinbli) nniouut of (in'i^-lmi '.ibovc till 'clac^work. . Hlfi grcatosl, lalcnt Is his ability lo gel dls|iutlns- : partlcs work- [oRClhcr—«nd smoothly. ''Jliii- ' ny"—as lies known 'lo -many—has conic a long way since lie was born lo poor parents" on the- wrong side of Ihe track^ In • phnrle'sloh, s. c. ... .'"';• '•'. ', ; A former reiiorlor, he studied l.nv nt night and 1910 wns elected lo Congress. In HI30, lo the Senate, iilevcli years later was appointed lo Hie Supreme Court; .then'made cqnpmtc Stabilization Director. 'fts a senator he whs President Roosevelt's chlnf harmonls;r in obtaining passage of New Deal legislation—thai 1% If Byrnes approved It himself. In appointing htm lo the Supreme. Coilrt, the President sard lie wished he could leave half of Jltn Byrnes In the Senate. . 45 . 18 7-8 . 68 . 13 . 18 . • 11-7-8 Vacuum ____ :...'.. 13 5-8 E-.ison, -Meridian, MLss., who parachuted lo death In Ihe sea afler while varnished benches. There nrc 'shooting down six Jap planes. N Y Central Int Hnrvcslcr Novlh Am AviRtloi\ Republic Steel .-.., Hadlo Eocony Sludehaker Slaiulard of Texas Corp Packard . U S Steel . I? N .1 ..... ' ..... 50,3-4 A ............. SO'l-l ................ 4 3:4 . ............. '. Sfi 3-4 ;Bottom to Top wetk. Tlie Ttxas-lo-Illinois pipe line has stnrlcd pumping again after being broken by floods Subsiding flood waters also !s expected to aid in boosting shipments by rail. York Cotton Mel I. Mas- July Ocl. Dei'. open . 1053 1042 2017 1087 1074 lilrjh. low cloie 1956 1950 1056 1034 104S 1938 1944 1043 2010 2014 2011 2017 1902 1987 1091 1986 IBIS 1072 1975 1973 Out ol' on j old cano-botlorned chair has been fashioned this summer hat .'worn by Phyllis Jeanne, Rose at Chicago style show stressing coriservallon,

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