The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 4, 1943 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, June 4, 1943
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAI'Ell OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST UIBflOUIll VOLUME XL—NO. 68. I- BlythevtUe DiUy News Dlyllieville Ilcrnld BlytheviUe Courier Mississippi Valley Under KLYTHKV1LI-E, AKKANSAS, FRIDAY, JUNK -1, I'M a SINGLK COPIES FIVE CENTS Today's War Commentary Argentine Coup Seen As Distinct Blow To Axis By THOMAS J. I)ONOHUB of United PIHI Details on tlie Argentine army rebellion utill are incomplete I)lit the upheaval cannot, be interpreted as other than good news for the United Nations. ' Growing Argentine sentiment in favor of the Allies, despite official determination to hew to the line of rigid neutrality, lias crystallised with the army revolt. From all indurations, (lie coup .has been successful. Conservative Ramon Castillo, the cautious, frugal, 72-year-okl former judge whom his associates call "The Fox," has deserted the presidency. The army is in-control, from all reports, and a drastic change in Argentine foreign policy is in prospect. General Pedro Ui\mlrc/. Is emery- »—•— r- PRO-ALLIED COUP IN ARGENTINA Nun Aviatrix Ing as the new Argentine strong man. Ramire/,, the resigned war minister in Castillo's cabinet, has tailed on the armed forces to pledge Fealty and .support the pads anil obligations to which Argentina is bound. The Argentine upheaval is no overnight development, nor is it one of Ihe myriad "pahice revolutions" which have shaken Latin American jMlilics for years. It has deeper implications and roots that go back a year or more. Last August, an omen of things lo come was seen in the Argentine Congressional Committee's charge that German Ambassador Edmund Von Thcrmann was fostering a Nazi political machine in Argentina. The Committee accused Thermann of receiving money from German welfare organizations and using it for ends "foreign to his diplomatic character." Na'ii Organization Sixty thousand Germans were found in Argentina, organized into cells and under oath to obey Hit- ?r lo the death. The lull extent of Axis espionage in Argentina came out In January when the Argentine Supreme Court asked Berlin to waive the diplomatic immunity of, tlie Nazi naval attache, Captain Dietrich Neilibur, so Ihat he could stand trial as, a spy. Scores of suspects were iirrcsleri and on some of the suspects were found alleged plans to blow up Allied vessels and reports on Allied shipping movements. ..; Probably to avoid an embarrass-, ing incident, the Castillo Government asked Berlin to recall Nieh- bur after the Germans refused' to withdraw his diplomatic irriirmrit- ty. ' ,-' v ' .. • '•••:, With.Chile, ArgcnUna:.had .hc?.n Ihe' only Latin American nation' maintaining diplomatic relations with the Axis. Last October, American pressure on those two ..nations culminated In an amazingly frank charge by Undersecretary of State Sumner Welles in Boston that both were breeding grounds for Axis spies. The Welles' charges were formalized a few weeks later when Ambassador Norman Armour delivered a .memorandum setting forth the details of Axis espionage activities in Argentina. Argentinians Angered There was anger In official Ar- gentinian circles over thcs,e charges and chagrin among the general public. But nevertheless, an investigation was ordered. Hitler's friends in Argentina suffered another rude shock when American and British troops descended on North Africa last November. They began lo see the changes in the war tides and perceived the effects a Unilcd Nations victory, which they long considered impossible, woiild have on Argentina itself. German propaganda had tried persistently to convince tlie Argentine people that the British themselves favored Argentina's neutrality. But this myth was destroyed when the British Government sent n sharply worded note to Buenos Aires stating that Great Britair deplored Argentine neutrality. Still Castillo and his government refused obstinately 1,0 change their government's policy. When Chile broke with Ihc Axis, leaving Argentina alone is lo maintain diplomatic relations with Germany and Italy, Castillo said blithely * that there would be no change in his course. The tinny, whoso sympathies a|i- parcnlly have been with the Allies all along, has changed the situation In a boldly conceived and executed coup. The Axis canker very probably will be removed swiftly, now that Us chief friends hae been removed from the Buenos Aires Government. Berlin and Home no doubt will accuse London and Washington of instigating the revolt and will rage again at Anglo-American Imperialism In South America. But what the enemy fails to realize is thai the Argentine revolt expresses the sympathies of a people. Hitler never has learned that you can fool some of the people some of the time but not all of the people all of the time. Jaycees To Install Officers Perry Pipkin of Memphis, past national president of the Junior Chamber of Commerce organization, will deliver the principal address here Monday night when members of the BlytheviUe group will hold installation ceremonies al Walker Park for state and loca officers, It was announced today b> Louie Isaacs, new vice-president ol the local aroup. who is in chargi of the program. The program will be of mi informal nature and will be held ii connection with a barlwcue suppe at the park, Mr. Isaacs said. Chaplain Julian A. Linr'soy " Ihc Blythcvillc Army Air Field wil make the invocation to open tlv program. President L. S. Beiilsl will relinquish' the gavel and pre sent the president's pin to Loul Davis, president-elect, who wll make the resixmsc and who wi! then prcscnl : lnc Certificate c Merit to Mr. Bcnish in rccognitio of his services. Jnmcs Clyde Hai per ot Canili crsvillc, Mo., first vice-president < the Missouri Junior Chamber ( Commerce. Is scheduled to presei the state president's . pin to Mr. Benish. Other state oflkers to be installed at this '..tune are: Gene Moorje, Harrison, Ark., flrsl vice president; Byrum'S,' Hurst of Hot Miners May Face Draft mm Draft Deferments May lie Cancelled Unless Coal Miners Resume Work This Is My Work Only Nun who Is nvtiilrix. us she uses model plane class nl Catholic University. bislci Mirv Aquinas of nanchcnn Order to explain principles of nerortynmnles -to She is only Nun who Is nil nvintrlx] and holds sliulcul pilot license. Aspires to fly ainbulimci iront. INEA lelcpholo). plane nt Springs, second vice-president; W. Ojvpecycs Jr., ot'Fort Smith, third 'lce-"p"feslderiT;'James Stevenson Jr. tf Blyllieville, secretary; and John McDowell, of Blythcville, treasurer. Local officers to be installed are: Louis Davis, president; Louie Isaacs, vice president; Simon Joseph, secretary, and S. G. Shelton, treas- irer. Directors will be presented certificates. They are B. W. Becker, Chacles Brogrton. Roy I!. Hea ind J. Farrts McCalla. Bancroft Terry, chairman of the lominating committee. Is scheduled to present Hie certificate;; and Mr. Isaacs will present several cer- lificates of honorary membership in the local organization. 'Hie affair will begin nl 7:30 o'clock. Japs Trying To Flee Over Yangtze River Strafed Byjiircraft By United 1'rcss . The battle for China's western. Ihtpeh province has tic come another debacle for the Japanese invaders ' ' Chinese and,.American planes are swooping ] uvv over the yanglxeljiver to strafe jnnks and tugs crowtled uithl^a en Japanese troops Ihe enemy is trying to evacuate his forcog to tlic--com);iirativeh' .s r :ii(- imvtKv^wsW-AT -.11,,. <,'•.<• >-* Many hunt. thc-vcoml^aitively tf.fe noi'ltf".Wore"of Hhe '" of the Japanese have drowned 'tinder the' All'ied air Will Maintain Production Loan Business' Here, Spend Time On Farm 'B. Highfill, in |he colon business for 40 years, is rcliring-from that field and plans to dicidc his time bewteen Blythcville and his farm near Parma, Mo., while continuing to have an oflicc in this city lor ills production loan business. established Ruins Of Pantelleria Again Shelled By Allied Naval Gunners An office has at the 5000-acrc been farm where Mr. Hishfill and his brother. Prank Highfill of Kenned, will direct activities of Ihat business during the several a week he plans to Mistrial Declared In Jonesboro Case JONESBORO, Ark., June 4. (UP) —The circuit court jury for' the Fred Mathes murder trial says it is deadlocked, and Special Judge Waller Killough has declared a mistrial. Klllough says Malhes will be held under $5,000 bond. The trial will be re-set for the Fall term of court, The Jury was dismissed when it deadlocked at nine to three for an undisclosed verdict. The jury deliberated lOVj liours. By United Press '' All Italy is crouched behind her battered barricades, awaiting the shock of Allied troops, expected nl aiiy moment. The Allies, still masking their intentions in the Mediterranean, again have sent out a fleet to shell the ruins of Pantellerla. Twice within 12 hours, our naval miners • poured broadsides into 'antellerla's harbor and coastal latteries. The bombardments drew only weak replies. The' island itself Is described by •eports reaching Madrid as in a state of urgent alarm. These reports also say that Italy las abandoned many of her nir- :lelds on Sicily and has placed all icr troo|>s there and on Sardinia on an invasion alert. It U plain that Italy Is gripped a state of tragic expectancy. The population is convinced that the Allies arc about to storm all of Italy's Mediterranean islands and perhaps the mainland itself. The two new naval bombardments of Panlelleria were followed by smashing air assaults against the strategic Island, midway between Sicily and Tunisia. Naples, the big Italian port, 340 miles northeast of Bizerte, was heavily attacked Tuesday night by Britain's big Wellington heavy bombers which scored hits on port buildings and Industrial plants. Four thousand pound block busters were scattered profusely on the devastated city. The Italian fleet Is reported to have gotten steam up and is under orders to be ready to sail at a moment's notice. spend there. He has givrn lip his suburban home on Highway 18, East, and has moved to Motel Noble, where he lived several years ago. Mr. Highfill, \vho is recovering from a IcWlliy illness, said today lhal he planned to get nctdecl sunshine aud rest on his farm b~t that he would'continue to have hi.? residence An Blyllievillc. His office will rcmnin in the building, adjacent to the City Hall on North Second street, which he recently sold to Tom A. Little. A widely known figure in the Men. cotton business, as well as in poll- May tics, Mr. Higrfill is dean of the cot- July ton men in Northeast Arkansas Oct. and Southeast 'Missouri. | Dec. Known throughout the cotton And over on the newly regained •south shore, Chinese guns have igain moved up to menace the enemy-held city of'lchang This wns the springboard of the dls,- nslrous Jap offensive .which exploded In tile nididlc of May. The lust Japanese stronghold in triangular area south of the nnglzc wns wiped oul when Hi lell to the avenging Chinese. Hi Is about 20 miles south of Iciiaiv Today is the first anniversary o the batttc of Midway, This was the ' air mid sea fight which is generally recognized as having turned the balance of power in the Pacific in our favor. Allied fliers were slowed down yesterday by stormy weather over the Southwest Pacific. But attacks were made on Timor anil Dutch New Guinea, and two enemy planes were shot down in limited actions. Much closer to our own shores, the Navy announces that the successful Attu campaign cosl our Army 1,535 casualties. 'Ihls includes 342 Yank soldiers who were killed winning this Aleutian oulixwt. These casualties compare favorably with our own count of 1,131 Japanese dead. A Tokyo broadcast reported earlier that 3,000 Japs wore lost. And of those thousands, only n were taken prisoner. The Navy also reveals that small packs of doomed Japs are still roaming some areas of Attu. They are trival remnants however, ami the Navy repeats that all organized enemy resistance Is over. WASHINGTON, June 4 (II.IM —Pie.'ld<'iit Jon L. Lewis of tho United Mine Workers «n- niiunrrs llmt lit will recnnimeml Ihat the UMW pulley cninmlt- j'i?e • orrter the 530,000 utrlkliie I- jnlners to return to work next Monday. . :,.,., l(y United I'ri-.s-i It will be .work or Unlit for striking coal miners eligible for mlll- IM1H'" service after Monday. President nooscvcll warns I hut nmi- , pntloiml defermcnl.s will be cancelled Immediately for iinyone who •alks out of an iisseiillnl Industry. The President told his morning :Cws conference that Ihr.io Is a ery simple rule governing OCMUI- utioiml determents which applies o nil war workers—not Just the liners. An occupational deferment, tin Resident snys, Is flood only so loni, the employe works nl Ihe Jol: • which he Is deferred — turn vlicn lie is slriklnu he obvlouslj s not working al Ihe Job. Many Over Ape The Willed Mine Workers Unloi <nys ill least Imlf of its 530.001 ncmlicrs .nrc over 3iJ mid hnvi •igc determents; M a n y of tin younger ones have families inn ore not subject to immediate In ducllon. The union says sue rcclasslflcntlon of miner. 1 ; would nu gravnto an already serious mini power shortage, although tho min !b|?.',tij;]uclcd . and .sen bhck •tb'lhc "plU'nt ?50 11 inonllv. Through nil this John I.. Lewi hns, innlnlnlncd Ills'custoinnry si lence. I.n.st month the mlnei waited until the day appointed I: Lewis, before going buck to worti Meanwhile, the House of sentatlves has tentatively adople a• compromise jmtl-slrlkc bill, 'n new' measure would permit II Wnr Labor Board to stihpcnn John L. txiwis and miike lilm liable to n $5.000 fine or imprisonment If he relused to appear. If passed, the bill would also require a secret hal- lol before strikes could be called In wnr plants. The blir applies to nil war workers. Resume Jobs at Detroit In Detroit, Packard Motor Company strikers arc returning to work slowly. Twenty thousand war vorkcrs who innkc alrplnne endues and PT boat engines have been on strike for two days In protest to n HI REE HITI olationist Pr'csidci Boards Warship A dim Sieze Power Charles llniiimin, 51, vcl'.-nin miner dnuwcd In his working clothes approached crowd of strikers mound the mine entrance mid said "This Is my Job and by Clod 1 nm tiding to workl 1 ' No one attempted to stop him,when .n|id ( Hvo 'others entered the mine, and worked 'the full .seven ^ hour'shift. Ills n-yctir-nlil diiuijhter, Beatrice in picture checks his dinner pull before utilnu In . work. IlnrUnnn'H finn,; .Spl. Jnmcs Nnlson. I'urtmnn, Is In thi-'jilr corps ."hi Nqrtli'/Afrlpa. This , - scene look pluce- i<l Unlonlown, I'll. (NBA tclepholol. •.. Nazis Lose 23 More Planes Over Russia New Orleans Cotton July Sep. Chicago Rye open high low close pr.cl. 97 97 9GU 96S 9 7 VI 98-Vt 99>J Ql% 9814 88% belt as an authority on cotton, he has long enjoyed this reputation. Although practically all his Etc has. been lived in Northeast Arkansas and adjacent Southeast Missouri, he has traveled widely In the Interest of cotton and has dealt with leading cotton firms of the world. , He became interested in the cotton business when a young man at Paragould and took up that career when he opened a general mercantile business at Hornersvllle, Mo., and later, another at Scnalh, Mo. Leaving that business with relatives, he became manager of the Missouri Cotton Oil Company, which had 38 gins In Northeast Arkansas and Southeast Missouri Afler the first World War, he became manager of Lesser-Goldman Cotton Company ,ln Northeast Arkansas and Southeast Missouri. In those years he lived in Bly- thcicvlllc where he was elected the first president of the Board ol Trade. For several years he resided in Memphis where he operatci a cotton business tinder Ills owi name but he returned to Blv- theville in 1932 where he since, has lived. open 1985 imz 2052 2014 2010 high low close pr.cl 1!)8B 1985 1983 108J 1H72 1972 1970 2052 2047 204 B 2021 2020 2010 2011 2006 200S 1912 2052 2023 2010 Shakespeare's vocabulary consist ed ot 21.000 words, or seven times that of the average person of today merit .promotion of three Negroes. About 1,000 workers have none back to their jobs, but as yet there Is 710 mass movement lo end the strike. Steel production hns been curtailed nl the Tonawandii, N. Y,, plant of the Wtckwirc Spencer Steel Corporation. Fourteen hundred CIO workers have walked out. Incidentally, there was n little excitement In front of the Laboi Department building In WnMilng- lon this morning. About BOO striking bus opcrnlors and street cm conductors made n trip from Baltimore to picket the Labor Dc- parlmcnl. The Irnnsil worker? hnvc been on strike for two weeks There Is one bright spot on the Inbor front today. . . And this time It's tlie women who take the spotlight. The War Uibor Boar< has decreed that if n woman doc? a man's Job and turns oul the Work Fcahired In Magn"/.inc Article By Unili-il I'rrss The action In Russia is dominated by the air battles over the northwest Caucasus. , Yesterday tile Ue,d uir force ifc- stroycd 2.'i Nnv.l planes to raise he two day total to 60 In the Caucasus. > This makes 253 German pitmen destroyed on nil fronts Wednesday Mid Thursday. How MnJ. Francis Adams ami •Russian ground forces in the llls ™'"Pnny look out for the "gar- fJiiucnsus also arc pounding the <lolls " l>li'"l<"l '»' a,defeated Army G:rman briclfecheiid noilhcnsl of' wlll <- 111 contain seeds of destruction Novorossisk, fllic Red troops have lfi recounted In tho •June n. Issue been steadily Increasing pressure, on Ihls Gentian-held point in an effort to slop any possible Nnal drive through the Crimea. the en- Ky United ltc«s 'lilt! lender of a pro-Allied Intlon ngnlust the |;ovcrnniniit| •esldcut Castillo of.Argentina the movement Iwu triumphed., liiirnl' 1'cdro Umnlrcy., for! wnr minister and lender of revolutionary lorccs, has (nkcn i Ihc presldciillal .palace. Ho tntd the United Press nfttrnooir. "The''•revolution' has .totally iimplicd but so'far Castillo tins j reslgnc'd;" President Cnstillo of Argent) Ims lleiPBuenos.Aires In tlio of u revolt by his nrmy. First Indications p.rc Iho-rovJ Ion Is supported by democn mil-pift-Mllctl ivcnplc of (Vrgenf who refused to tolerate any lo he Isolationist policy of jd Argentina Is the .only niulon Wi'slorn Hcmbpiioro which Lulus relations with the Axis. Cnstillo lied to n warship oil Buc- iio.i Aires and sulil lie would Install his government there; In a nullo broadcast, Castillo declared.— 1 will maintain order.. The rrvolulioimiy movement Is sure lo fall." But press:'dispatches to Mdnle- yideo, Urufjuny, :say , the revolt which, broke oul this morning, already has t lrluinpli(id, ; IIMI^ Proclamation A proclamation* tailed by the / revolutionary forces said, the: arm-' ed fort'e.H long :had observed In silence Mil; "ualnful and disagreeable" ntt-lvHles of the Cntflllo men. innriy of whom hnyo been ''hccviscd of'iKlng pro-Axis. i ' ' ' "The Argentine people,'' sal'l 'lift proclamation, "have been, defrauded by axsystein of rvcimllty,-- fraud iinil corruption." It, referred ' to Castillo's drastlu consorship »s "hiding -from the people, .[lublic affairs* exploited In benefit of sinister persons motivated by (he vllcsl passions." Tho, proclamiillon concluded Ihat Young Blythcvillc Officer's "IJ'mPlhS'r Julf"' ta<l rtecilic<l of Collier's Issued today. Mujoi 1 Ailnnis, a captain at the 'On other Russian I Hints, Soviek have captured several cmy IrcnehCK west of Kur.sk. On the 'Karelian front In north, Soviet III oops mnde » prise drive v aiul look no enemy resistance. time the article ,was written by John Ijimlnor, correspondent, Is the son of Mrs. I.ovc B. Adams and, a brnlher o( .!. W. Adunis and Mrs. L'nrlcloti timith Jr.' Five months overseas, In every "(il'l'i'l! '-oi"- 1 and haven't lost ,i height with man killed Is the record of this I company with this icconnnlssimcc llio sur-1 Eleven Na/,1 counlcr-ntlacks were oiiHll coinmtmded by "a tall young thrown back. man", according lo Hie article, In the Ukraine, the Russians which describes the work he dl- havc wiped out an entire German rc(:lSi reconnaissance parly thai tried lo The story illy In defense of tho lacred Interests of Argentina! • ncporls from Bueiips..Aires .are nenijor.: Early dispatches indicated lint I evoluUoimry- troops—believed ,000 slrong—crtslly- penetrated the •npltn|.;:.Tliey,, were. .f6ur.-,mlles rom tbc heart of the c|l,y earlier odny nnd.ii<lvanclng'n»lcicly."Mprt!- ivcr, few; troops seem I6"be' oppos- ng;thcni,, ,F9ur ; l)cH6iis : , were . '&'- porlc.il killed, but .ipiny" •wouiiilcd. KiRlillnif-Bre.Vi -'(hit vr . •The outskirts'of'the-city'cchbs'd with caniion "and, machine guii lire. Fighting wns reported at three or four •points. • • Fighting broke oiil nl the nnval school In .Ihc'suburbs of i'Buenos cross Ihc Upper nonets Uivcr. Livestock scr ang IriBonully lavnshcd Inn rcprchcnsl- > "B s - Mnclilnc guns, were mounted blc cause as the Cicrmans gave to ln windows of the presldenl's pal- same quality and quantity ol work, 14.00. ST. LOUIS, June 4 (UP)—lloj; receipts 9,500 head, with il.OOO salable. Top price $14.50; IHO-TOO pounds SI4.40 lo 14.50; 140-10(1 ixninds I :i.40-14.00; sows 13.7f)- she can get a man's snlnry, without the board's approval. Chicaao Wheat July . 144S 1«K 144K. 14511 144"! Sep. . 144'Xj 146 H4'/j H.i'i 144% Cattle receipts 2,000 with 200 head salable. Calves 400. nil snln- bie. Slaughter steers ii.50-IG.15; slaughter heifers 10.75-10.00; stock- cr and feeder steers 10.15- 1.V25; caiincra and cutters 7.50-10.15; cows 11.00-13.75. • wns wrllten (hiring the battle of El Ouetlar nnd describes the painstaking Inbor and I blc cause as the Germans gi the work of mining Tunisia and embroidering the landscape with booby traps. As commander of Ihe oulfll, Major Admits and his troops weeded .some of the Tunisia's llvcsl mine fields from KfiKscrlne lo Abi-'itlii mid from Fcrlnna to Oafsa, according lo the story. They found mines sown most Troops seb.crl radio slallons' By, mid-morning, they had "cap- lured Imporliml positions around the. capital. Police cut the road to lhe';dlty. In It, heavily, armed troops,, nm- ] rliics nnd police, still loyal to Cns- immneri posts (o guard build- careless driver who look his turns wide; they found mines aioumt telephone poles and In the ground ace. The revolt started over three demands by the revolutionaries. They nskcd for free elections, -a .change in foreign policy and coin' pllaucc with the Rio De Janeiro pact of 1942 requiring a break in rein Horn with the Axis. Caslillo rejected all three demands, i General'Ramirez, former minister of war In Casllllo's cublnct. is revolt. T 1 Ol *11* TV/ LI I l/^i WT 1 »*•• • above which the Signal Corps men Jack I hilhps, Wholesale Grocery Worker, Missing ztt^'.T'^iS'vS .... was a safe bet to tamper with. Missing since Wednesday morn-] Mr. Phillips,'employe of the gro- ing Is Jack "Bike" Phillips, 31-year- old tnick drivEr of Hudlcston Grocery Company, last seen driving near CaruthErsvllIe, Mo,, and who officers fear may have met with foul play. When last seen he was driTinJ the car owned by Farmer England, of the tame tirm, and had with him the sum ol $195 which he had asked to check in a short time before but which had been postponed until repairs had been made to his truck. Officers of Arkansas, Missouri and Illinois who have worked, on a 24-hour basis since notified of Ills disappearance, announced today that they have not a single clue. ' No one has been found 'Who saw him since lie waved to Henry Uliompson after they had completed the repair of a truck and Mr. Phillips left lo return hcrt. eery firm for the past three months,' was sent to Caruthersvlllc lo replace a fan belt on a truck left there for repairs. Because It was desired lo get the Iruck Into action immediately, Mr. England declined his offer lo check In the previous day's receipts before leaving and he wns told the check would bo made upon his return here. After the work was Mulshed, Mr. Thompson gol In the truck and Mr. Phillips left In Mr. Enghnfs car. As he passed the Iruck, Mr. Phillips waved and that was when he last was seen. Working on the theory that he met with an accident, slate police of ^Missouri: were Inlisltd liy the city and county officers here but after the car could not be toimd, all pfftcers of Missouri and Illinois look',up tho case In an effort lo solve his disappearance. Mrs. Phillips told officers that she could ndvaVicc no reason his disappearance. He was never in trouble, officers said. The son ampcr The story relates how that Maj- Adams In beating up the coun- of Charles W. Phillips formerly of Blyllievillc nnd now of Mobile, Ala., he attended Blythe- viUe High School where he played football. He and the former 'Miss Mary Aline Moore were married when he was a Junior tu high school. They have six sons and daughters. The Phillips home Is nl 300 South Second. Mr. Phillips, ''who is five feet, seven inches, weighs nboul l(w pounds. Of stocky build, he lins black linir. The Automobile was a gray ply- mouth. , Ills sister, Mrs. Wlllard J. Brown of Greenville, Miss., arrived last night lo be with his family. L lor ( r y In his Jeep one day. touched oft a mine that four olher cars of nls outfit had Just passed. The slandiird luck of the troop wns running In his favor and he lost a rear lire and nothing more 1 . "Another day the major was saved from premature disintegration when an Arab warned lilm off a mined road and led him lo an uncharted camel track", the story Idls. Major Adams' trooiw, hurrying to their task ol overtaking the enemy, sometimes dug up mines with their hands but more often used detectors and bayonets and how their sharp eyes and quick fingers has kept them air alive Is a. highlight of the story. Recently awarded the Silver Star .for gallantry In action, the award apparently was made after the article was written. New York Stock* A T fc T .;., ;,.. 155 5-8 Amer Tofaccb 61 1-2 Anaconda Copper 283-4 Beth Steel 64 3-4 Chrysler 80 1-4 Coca Cola Ill Gen Elcclrlc 37 1-2 Gen Motors 55 Montgomery Ward 48 N Y central 18 5-3 Int Harvester 69 7-8 North Am Aviation • 121-2 Republic, Steel 177-8 Radio 11 3i4 Eocony Vacuum ,137-8 Stiidcbaker 13 Standard of N J 5fi 7-8 Texas Corp 51 1-1 Packard .• .' 43-4 U S Steel 55 7-8 New York Cotton open high low close; pr.cl. Mch. . 1959 1959 1955 1957 1939 May . 1941 1944 1MO 1D43 1915 July I 2024 2024 2017 2019.2024 Oct. ... 1996 1996 1990 1993 1996 Dec. .,1980 1930 1915 1979 1980

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