The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 25, 1943 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 25, 1943
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS VOLUME XI,—NO. 86. THE DOMINANT NKWSl'APEK OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST UISflOURl BlythiiYlUc D«ily News ni.vtlievjlle Courier Blytheville Herald Mississippi Vnlley l BMT1,KVJ1,L!<;, ARKANSAS, KIUDAV, JUNK 2(5, l<m SING1.K COPIES F1VB CENTS Chinese Hug Zig-Zag Trenches Half Of Nation's Coal Workers Still Idle As Unions Watch Capital By Vnileil I'ras 'J"lie iinlion's embittered coal miners want- Ihc (jovcrmnenL Lo put Us cards on tlic table. Tlic coal fields throughout, the country arc a contused checkerboard of walk-outs, holly rlcbnlecl union meetings anil watchful waiting on the next move from Washington. Only about, half of Ihe MO.OOO striking United Mine Workers hav returned to \vor!:. Coal diggers In many areas are not yd obeying the bac:k-to-work order issued by John L. Lewis. And they're making no -secret of their feeling that they've been "sold out." I'redicts Trouble A UMW official In Ohio warns there will be considerable dilll- culty in getting any of the men back Into the pits. The union nmn says the workers just won't work for the operators, and he say.s that government operation of the mines since May 1st lias been Just a joke. Say.s the official: "We've got. In convince the men that tlic government- is actually running the mines." Coal Administrator Tckos hns given the miners one hint, at his eard.s. He, says government control of the mines will have to continue longer than had been anticipated. Icke.s meets today ivilli Die coal operators—who also aren't, too happy about the situation. Like the miners, the operators claim Ickes' settlement of the coal strike was n defq^l. for them. Arffeal In President Another dissatisfied pnrty is (he War Labor Board. Today board members went to tlic White House and demanded that President Roosevelt force the miners to accept the WLB's version of a soft coal contract. And President Roosevelt has announced flatly that lie docs not accept the UMW's October 31st deadline' for the new truce. The President added that he was trying to mine coal, and that was what lie would keep on doing.: : Mf. Roosevelt also broke his si- ..lence on- the Srjiitii^Connally anti -strikch bill-and said :'lie would take EomV jifllnii.511.>£e. measure before ft; automatically becomes law .tonight at midnight. But he didn't say whether lie woukl sign it or veto It. Public May Be Hit And it looks as if the general public is also going to join the chorus of complaint. Ickes has announced that the stoppage probably will cause coal to be rationed next winter.' In West Virginia, the greatest coal .producer in the nation, more than 50 mines are idle. And in this stale the. miners charge that the President, the War Labor Board awl (he coal operators have entered into a conspiracy to block pay raises. UMW delegates in Alabama voted unanimously to return to work last night. But the miners refused tp obey their orders today. Alabama miners again stayed away from their jobs. In Pennsylvania increasing numbers of the state's soft coal miners are going back to the pits, but most of the 80.000 hard coal diggers have voted lo stay out. One UMW carter in Pennsylvania says: "John u Lewis is through playing the big shot at our expense." Behind this background of charges and countercharges steel production is being hit. Blast furnaces already have been closed down in Pennsylvania and Alabama, and steel companies predict more shut-downs if all the minors don't get together and resume full operations at once. Bill (he mine workers want :o know where the government stands. Chinese infantrymen hug ihelr zig-zag trenches as n Chinese shell explodes in llic background. Those crack mills under aslulc native officers are holding the Japs from making ndvnnur.s Into Cliliie.se Icrrl- tory on the central sector of the Salween front. (Passed by censor. Photo by Frank Cnncollnrc of Acme Newspictnrcs, Inc., for war picture pool from NI5A lelcpliolo). Constant Raids By Yank Fliers Keep Enemy Upset In Solomons lly Hulled I'rcss Tlic Japanese arc .jittery aliotit llic Solomons, siiiri!.. Amoi-ican airniun aim to keep them Dial w»y. Amcrinm Negro and White Soldier. bombers and loriwdo pliuiOH have atlactal three points in the Solomons and have .started lij'u.s al ;ill |)oint.s. Liberators have .swept over Kahili and Bnka—al each ml of noiiKiiinvillc island in Uic noiilient Solomons—and blasted tlie enemy plane runways. Fires were .started near the runways in bivouac areas. And dive bombers and torpedo Clash; Authorities Re sort To Tear Gas FlIMMIB HIS 10 _ ays Congress Will Have lo Accept Rcs|X)iisil)ility For Inflation Terrific New RAF Assault Smashes City Of Wuppertal Allies Blast Balkans Base Rites Held Today For George Bunch Funeral services for George Bunch, well known farm owner who died suddenly yesterday morning, were held this afternoon following arrival of Ins only son, Hildreri Bunch, early today from Urbana, III, where ho attends school. The Rev. D. G. Hindman, pastor of the Yarbro Methodist Church, conducted the rites at Cobb Funeral Home, with burial at Elmwood Cemetery. Pallbearers were Mayfield Lloyd, Norman Bunch, Edward Bunch. Paul Abbott, Lemuel -Willis, Billy Chapman, Gerald Wheeler and Honey Lambert. Mr. Bunch, who was 55. suffered a heart atlack a short time after arising at his Ynrbro home. Livestock ST, LOUIS NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. June 25. <UP)— Hogs 12 000; salable 11.000; top 14.05- 180280 Ibs. 14; 140-160 Ibs. 13.15-13,65; sows 13.10-13.35. Catle 1,100; salable 509. Calves 400 all salable. Slaughter steers 11.50-16.50; slaughter heifers 10.5015.50; stocker and feeder steers 11-15.65; canncrs and cutters C.50- 10; cows 10.25-11.50. Two Local Entries Take Cash, Ribbons At Para• gould Horse Show Two' of C. G Smith's horses are buck at their. 1101112 'Windcr'fnerc", on Highway Cl South, after having won two prizes in the horse show Tuesday night at Paragould. Cash prizes and ribbons went to Fashion Allen's Jim Busier King for second honors in the two year old walking horse class, and to Allen's Allure for third honors in the colts and j'earlings class. The Semo Stables of Carulhers- ville, Mo., was the only other winner from Ellis immediate section. Show Girl, owned by Paul Rallies of Cjiriitbersville, won first place in the junior walking horse, and Dark Fancy, ownrd by the same sportsmen, won first place in the two year old walking horse class. Mr. Smith entered three horses; Noble Gill filtered one and C. II. Whistle entered three. Magnolia Farms of Memphis won six first places out of 15 the show attended by about 2C;0 persons. Tin. Can Collection Planned Tomorrow R. A. Nelson, chairman of the Tin Salvage Campaign here, today reminded housewives that the regular monthly can collection will be made tomorrow and urged that they cooperate by placing all old tin cans they have In sacks, boxes or any other containers and leaving them on the street curb where Boy Scouts find city trucks will pick them up. "it is desired that the labels be removed and the cans washed and flattened lo facilitate handling." Mr. Nelson said, "but regardless of whether Ihcy are properly prepared, we must have them." Tin will be reclaimed from the old cans and will be used for filal war pin-poses. It was pointed out. Prior to the war, America imported practically all of it.s lin and now must depend on existing stocks for war manufacturing needs. Medical Discharge Granted A. C. Bunch 25 (U.iM—iitottng between and whit; soldiers broke out Ifist night in San Luis Obispo. It was planes, protected by Wildcat fi'ghi-j"" lloui ' before military police and er planes, have carried out a heavy clvlll a» police got the fighting under control—and then they had to HFC tcur gns. The commanding officer of the raid on Munda which is ISO miles north of Guadalcanal. The Jap •tnciimpmcnt was set nfirc. None of our planes was lost on any or the raids. South Pacific spokesman says Tokyo radio reports the Americans tiave landed in llic Upper Solomons. The broadcasl indicates tlie Sons of the. Rising Sun arc "pretty nervous" and recent bombings aren't helping their state of mind any./ ••.•.:;., In Burr.'a,.tj"ir:-! ; envy ant! medium 1 bcmbers have ! once more Bone after Jap railroads at several points. Low ctaiclr prevented th: American pilots from knowing the exact extent of the damage done by their bombs. Reiwrls from Cbunt|kiny say the enemy is building a new network of railroads in Shantung Province to b2 used in gelthuj supplies to Japanese righting in China. Incidentally, the .Chinese deny reports that a supply convoy lias been sent to Cliinn across Tibet. A Chinese spokesman says there arc no plans to use the supply route across the Himalayas as wns reported yesterday. He explains this route has been used to some extent by private individuals but it takes nine pack animals for each ton transported and China could only : hopo to get a maximum of 2000 Ions of goods'yearly by this trail. In land righting in China, a Chinese unit has recaptured a town In --astern Honan Province and Is headed for another point. One hundred Japs were killer). High wau Commission To Observe New Law LITTLE ROCK, June 25 I UP)— The Arkansas Highway Commission has acccplcd provisions of the new budget control and prepurchasc authority law following a conference with State comptroller J. Bryan Sims, Chairman J. H. Grain has indicated lhat the 'Commission would ask Attorney General Guy Williams lor an official ruling on prc- ' purchase rulings. The act requires scaled bids after a notice is published by the buying agency from three to 30 days before contracts are awarded It.v lUillnl I'lvs-i , Pir: Idem Huosovt'll strongly dis- ppnnos of Ihc move In Congress o appoint a food c/ar. The I'lTsidcnt says (his |SMK> of liming one man lo control Joml u Ices, rationing mid related inai- ers Is ii rrd herring. And he cni]ihiisi/-r.s Hull Ilii' real liiestlon before Congress and the Amvi'lrnn people Is —nro you lor nllallon or nol? COIIBIOMS. ho says, will luive lo iraijit 11)0 per mil responsibility f II pr-rmlls a uin-away Inlla- lonitry .sohvil lo develop. Talks In IS'i'wsniL'ii Tiic Prt'sldenl made his views clear al a nrwti cmifercuce. He posed this (|ucslion; Hup- wliiB (he AitKi'l (iiiljrh'l were mado food c/ar. Jusl how wonl'l he gel the food to tin: people ill Iho present rust? Hill there are people on rjnpilul Illll. said the i'rosfdi'til, wiio don't want lo get llic lond lo Ihe rcopk at present «>sl. Tliey want lo lake the brakes off prlrc.s so that ill-Ices will fu\t up the surplus purchasing power; One of those people on Capitol Illll lo whom the I'reslil™! re- ferred—Kcnulor Clark of Missouri —charges today Mini .Sccrclary of C'rinunerco Jesse Jones could lie Impeached for what Clark lormod un exhibition of Indi'i-enl lobbying In the hulls of Congress. Clurk is sponsor of an amendment to ri'iiciil Ihal fi-i:tli>n of (ho 19-12 price stithlli/alion under whlrh „ , OPA iiiiinijimilrfl the subsidy roll_SAN ^UIS ( 01)ISPO. Calif., June bm . k ,,, o , 4 rnm. lie complained lhat "" Jones has tried (o dissuade Congress from adopting this legislation. Two ucniot.Tiit.s defended Jours. Aliibama £<>|on 'Sbucl'.rd' Acting Deujocrallc Leader l.lstei Hill, of Alabama, said: "I am shocked thai the scnalni from Ml.'.sotirl would cull this Indecent lobbying." And Senator Murdock of Dial bid Clark: "Any cabinet member who hat lufoiinatlon i pertinent (o legislation should certainly furnish 11 Is lo Ihe Senate." , ...^Incidentally Clark pi-edicts in ".'".... rV\rlrj!>V for. ,his propose( amendment. '' ' Hul New York Cily's Mayor JiGiwrdlfi .say.s that unless Congress supports the OPA roll-back subsidy program, food conlrol Is .joing lo big down and plenty of Iroublc will break loose In this country. fjiOniirdlii find President Phillip Murray ol I lie CIO spake lo a newly-Conned House bloc, whose avowed purpose is to prolccl consumer. nearby camp lias ordered all military traffic into the city stopped. Tlie rioting began about 9:30 In the evening when several white officers -told some Negro soldiers to leave a bar and return to camp. Th? Negroes left but fights broke out on the streets between Ihcin and other white soldiers. They were quickly joined by civilians', nyd several p-rsops, were slruck by- flj"i ing bottles, windows of tlic cafe and nearby stores were smashed. Late Bulletins WASHINGTON, Junr 25 (IU'1—1'icsidcnl Itonscvclt today vctiicil Hie Anti.-sliikr bill, bill the Senate immediately wiled in make tlic bill law <li-- H'Ut; bis.lirntests. If Ilie Honrn al.sn vofe.1 hjr * two-lhirils majority In nviirrldc tlic vtlo, the inrasurc Itcrimics l.-ui. The Senate vole lo override was 5(1 In 25. NEW YORK, June 25 (tll'l — A Gorman alien wlm admitted cbaiiBiug: ninucv fur one of 'Ihe Na/.i saboteurs lamlrd on Long Island from a U-bnal was sentenced t» 18 years in prison lo- d.ly. HP is Helmut l.rincr, a ;M- ycar-old gardener of Astoria. I.i'incr clianj;cil tlin ninncy for ICdward ,|o)in Kcrliiip, who w;»s e.vmitnl nidi (In: oilier salio- Iciirs al Washiugtiiu. Forrest's Grandson Possibly A Prisoner LONDON, June 25. fUC'J— Itrfe. Gen. Nathan Bedford Forrest may have parachuted to safety aflcr Ills pane was shot dawn In the Rieal American rail on Kiel June 1 3th. The Brcat-grandstjn of the famed Civil War cavalry officer of tlic same nairc was ridhiR as an observer In one of Uic lead plnnrs. Allhonijh he is listed ofnciallj .is mi?sinR. a fellow ail-man rcpi.ns \<njo uiiuii; iumiiici*> are awaruco i«N-Mj:ii, a LOJIOW airman rcpi.ris if Ihe expenditure is between $200 he saw eight parachutes Mossom- and $500. Arkansas Potatoes Are Accumulating LITTLE ROCK, June 25 (UP)—. Waldo Fraxicr of tho Furm Bureau urges the Arkansas Ing oul aCter Forrest's plane slipped downward. If the general and his com- panbns reached Ihc ground. U is n.'siimcd ihcy were made prisoner*by tlio N'a/is. The rust General Forrest, of Confederate fame, still Is quoted .by military experts because of his Today's War Commentary German Plans May OH For (Now Kussian Drive lly THOMAS J, I1ONO1UIF. ol Itnllvil l'i.-»« One I'ould iiliiuitil lu'liovo Hint (In! Cici'nmiui liuvu ctnti- inillwl lhn»s(MVO,H In a pui'dy dcfoiuiivi! slrnloiry on tlio Unssiim front wvru il nol for two si^iiilU'iiiil 1'iiclot'K. Tlio lii-Hl, is llic I'liorminis i-on«Mi trillion (if (ionium troop s(i'(>ni;Ui on llic cimlnil rronl .soiilliwoKl of Moscow. Tlio >tliiT is Hie xuniriHiiiK ttoriiil jili'di^Mi llio liunnaiiH hiivc .iiuslnrud in llic sunn; nrcii. II Is cfilhnutod Ihal some »7 CUT- • , •iinii divisions are Jimmied UK" .liv Orcl-llryansk bulgo. wllh great masses of aruuir. In Unit same scc- lor, liasslnii rcpuria sny, tlie Germans have siimc lOOtt liombers, HWl fighters and Kill) reserve. : )laiies. H Is strange Ihal there- shouhl in 1 such a Ireiiie.ndous urray ol Clurninn si length In a ilnnle scc- loi 1 of I tie eiisle.ru front If (he Nu'd'.i contemplate nothing more than holding war In thai region. Parllculiirly al Ihls time It Is odd thai 1101} Ooiimin lightors should K concenlriilud In lltn Ore.l-llry- an.sk bulge when they are so oirciy to stem the greal Allied alr ofleiislve In the west, May Hi: Axis Trlckr-ry Tiicre Is soinetniug unsoemly in Na/.i slatoiiuuiUs niciinlly that Kiiropi; Is il vast lorlrrMi, Unit fill Ciriiimnys elforLs will bu dcvolnd lo defense. It Is possible tiial the Nuzis delllicralely are delaying tiie. slart ol ijielr luird grcai olicusive in Kiissla JIBI lo creali.' Hie Im- iircsslon Unit they have abandoned the. Idea, Kvery big Uerman |»[sh In tins war lias been preceded by an iittcmpl lo throw the, prospiictlve• ojiponunl off (junrd. So there is no ceason lo bi<ii«vit Unit Cicrinan Inlentlons rcgardlntt sla nrc any different. In their recent dcleat-s, the Clcr- innus have learned (iojne vnlunblo lessons about tne niipllciillon of Nazis Lose 28 Planes To Soviets Itv (lulteil rrrsrt The liveliest action on the Illis- ian fronts reported today apjH'ars o be In (hi! iiir. The lU'd air force tins knocked sa pncniy pliuies mil ill llic nklos In two diiy.s of flghtlnii. '1'liu mid-day HovleL coimnunuui: says in Oormnn plimcfl were shot down In raids near Leningrad on iiixl four muii.' In nn unldenllfled sector. Five more planes wer; destroyed when Niiv.l raiders iillemplcd 1 Lo penetrate flehlcr detenses before a ilu.sslan iilnlroiDO, Noils of Urn ciifliny planes readied the objective. Soviet gioiunl troops pushed hack anolher Nn/,1 slul) In the Llsiclmnsk ot llic Donets Rlvor front. Somn oth.'r Himrrlng action wns nlrpowcr teiiined wiin ground operations, tanks hi Tiiu Genurms hud expected to until ,/iilj* by Virtue of Scrviccg Held Today For Mrs. Mollic Calvcrl, Victim Of Accident Mrs. Mollic Calvcrl, whose hip was fractured In a fall Saturday, died yrslcrday afternoon at Bly- Iheville Hospital. She was 73. The accidenl occun'cd at her Gosnell home aiul she was removed to the hospital Monday aflcr her condition became s?rious. A member of a pioneer family of Gosnell. she long had lived In that community. Funeral services were held this aft: moon at Gosnell Baptist Church hold llielr sliorl.lcompncL lines, miUiiul- ly defensible -positions and iiiomitiilnons terrain, From the German point ol view, Ihe Allies were confronted with it treiiiciHloii.s- ui)dertnklti« In trying lo blast Ihe Axis armies off the Tunisian lip. Yet. when IMC big Allied push opened, It smashed through all op- rt!|inrlc<l near Leningrad , mid HclKorod urea. in almost Incredible secret, ol course, piisltlun wllh rapidity. Tlic was Uic iimsslvc use of planes to blast an actual palh through Ihc German defenses and enable Iho tanks and Itifnnlry lo gel through. The Allied armies used their planes almosl exclusively on a com- parallvely narrow seclor of tile fronl and kept hammering Ihls one spot until 11 gnvc? way. I'nrcc OlsiHirsed In contrast, tho Germans In Russia, during the pasl two offensives, struck along a very broad irout with tlic result that (heir striking force was so dispersed Unit It lost . Mcaliwhllc the Soviet government vowed lo CMicl the last ounce of 1-JviuiBe for the lntc.it and most vicious nlroclty aol atlributcd to tile Gerinans. A special Soviet coinnils,sloii hns reported the Nazis poisoned one thoiisiuid In u haspltal unit tortured and shot 2« civilians- lu khnrkov 1'rovlilce. . ''••'<.• ••';•••:..' /1'Jio nniiy iio«-spnj)er r , Red Sli\f, wrote— "When the order comes, wo shall get nl Ihe G-rrnian's tlnont, We know everyllilun— we remember nverythlng— and wo shall novor fot't'cl anyllilns." From Wiishlngtou the Russian people li:ard their fondest hopes expressed by the President ol die United Btnlcs. finld Mr. Roosevelt — "My desire for a second front In EurO|x> Is as strong as Unit of the j>:oplc ol Russia." Heart' Of Industrial Gei- many Is Pounded For Sixlh Consecutive Night lly Ilnltrd I'rcss The cicrnmn city 'of Wiippcrlar— by all delcrmlnabtc standards— hits vlrliiiilly been knocked oul of tho war iis » military factor. A S!M- nble port Ion of the cl^ was 'devastated by the flAP lar.t niontli, ' and yesterday n tremendous find of lirlialn's bluBesl bombers undertook to finish Die job. AIIOBclher about 300fl tons of homlis were droppeil on Wuppcrlal — aono ions of death and destruction. The now IniKCl.s were Import- nil. Wupperitil Is — or was— tho home ot groat chemical works, roller bonrlnii plnnls. tcxllle rae- lorlcs iviul assorted Industries HAF l.mr.t 3,1 I'lanes Tlilrly-tln-cc. IlrltLsh bombers were lost In the liilcsl iissiiull. nut sbmo of Ihcsc wcrci sacrificed on diversionary raids on other tarscir In (he Hulir valley. This Is .Ihe ilxtli stralxhl.uliiht of dcvaslaiinij allack on the Ruhr. And Mils afternoon, American planes carilnd anotlier bit! raid oa imdtsclosod taruols In northwest- Germany, . ". - .', , ElBhtpon of our bombers f(il!e(| •o rcliim, .lint II Is announced thai,' Ihe Americans shot down many German flijhler planes. The Yiuik ollols |)lnycd hide-' and seek ,wi|lV Ihe Clerinnns 'In 'thick cloiid.s '! mid on .Ihelr return they said conditions were about the worst Ihcy had flown In. '.'•'• '•'•'• The words bljucst and ' rccoril are geltlng f|iillc commonplace for Allied atr fiKsuuUs^ Ycstflrday, 'otirj of Ihe Krcute.'it sweeps of the war was carried, ou( ,' lh X ; dnyllgia.'ov'or WMlcrn" Europe. . ' - - -' : • Illl t'wisUl Areas •"- .'"'' •More tlmn o'M 'planes covered 'a wide strntch of . : the coastal . area from Holland: to llic .qllerixiurg 3cnlnsul(i ; !.7,li| •.•.FrArlccp dronplnr; e 1 tiomb's Tor'''Hltler,' nna shoot-'' Youth Is Injured At Swimming Pool Turning Ills nnklc cnu'scd Clmrles Trlmin, 12-year-old win of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Trlmm, lo fracture Ills rlglil hip In two [ilnccs Inst nlghl hi u full nt the Walker I'nrk pool. He had starlcd down the concrete slops loading Into the pool Us maximum effectiveness, misslnn „,,„,,', j ' (( , ,, k| , \ „ rlf.TAnvnc tllnfn an t'\lf-\r i.inl .,« ...... L, ..«.*. ..*,v, •..», ,1)0 lold his parents. Removed to niythcvllle Hospital, his hip wn.s placed In n cast this by 111.- Rev. O. J. Chasliiln. pastor of First Baptist Church. Burial was at Maple Grove Cemetery. She is survived by seven sons. Sherman. IJd, Charles, l.uclan, Alfonzo. Ivan and Worxlrow Calvcrl. all of Gosnnll; two brothers, Tom Perdue of Blythcvllle and Henry f':rdne of [irngg Cily, Mo., and one Flstcr. Mrs. Hell Wiles of Jnncsboro. Holt Funeral Home was in charge. defenses were so inlck and so concentrated almost everywhere that the German offensives spent lliem- scvcs before llicy could achieve a knockout. Now, il seems, the Germans arc adopting the proved Allied technique. They are massing their aerial strength on one narrow sector—the Orel Salient—where their armies already arc In position tor the supreme assault. Any day, perhaps, the Germans suddenly may unleash a massive 'aerial bombnrdmnit upon the Kussian lines facing Orel. If they do, rrazler has wired War Food Ad- Wen; York Cotton A. C. Bunch, who has been sln- tioned in the i" at Fort F. E. and was later sent to' California". , -._ ,„..„, „„, ,, has b;en granted a medical dis- ministrator Chester Davis asking charge nnd will arrive home Sun-,him to require agencies of the ,y- , , Agriculture Department to fulfill Ho is the son of Mr. and Mrs. A.'price nnd purchasing commitments B. Bunch of Yarbro and will assist i made to Arkansas potnlo growers his father, in farming. llc says that potatoes arc piling I u; urir j'rv »P al nearly all shipping po;nts. J. W. Wilford Dies J. W. Wilford, father of the Rev. S. I!. Wilford, paslor of the first Methodist Church here, died this morning at 5 o'clock at a hospital In Mayfield, Ky. Funeral services will be Saturday 2:30 p. m. al Bunicls chapel Church, with Ihe Byrns Funeral Home In charge. The Rev. s. B. Wilford and his family have been at the bedside of his falhsr for Ihe pn.sl week and were with.him when he died. They arc expected lo return tomorrow night.' ' ' Mch. May ! Julv Dec. open high low close pr.cl . 10GO 1961 1950 1956 . 1048 19-18 1937 1042 . 2047 204S 2042 2049 . 2000 2003 1991 1999 . 1981 1983 1D72 1976 Weather 1938 1945 2043 1937 1979 began his career as a cavalry officer. But Farrcsl has been an Air Force officer for some years, and recently lie arrived in England to take command of an Eighth All- Force combal wing. At 38 years of age. he was onr^ of the youngest generals in American Army. Ihe Tiic maximum Innpcraturc here New Orleans Cotton open high low close pr.cl. Mch. . 1989 1990 1!)81 1935 1939 May . 197ii 1976 1988 19f,9b 1973 July . 2075 2078 2072 2078 207(1 . 2028 2030 2020 2024 '2024 » 2012 2009 2007 2006 Dec. Chicafto Wheat was night 73, clear. 94 ' open hloh rinse mlninuil » last July . 142H 144% 1421S 144' Cotton I'i Content Pictured i School Booklet. The National Cotlon ricking Conlcst. slagcd in Blylhcvllie each year, is Jlic subject of a photograph shown In » supplement of Ihe Modern-Life speller booklet Issued for Ihe schools of Arkansas which was written by Supt. I). C. IlwllnRs of the Cras-sctt Public Schools. The photograph shows a starting of the 1942 contest the I Sep. . 14254 141% 142H 144% 142|&' 1'lcklng Contest. site adjacent lo Walker Park and Mississippi County Fiar Grounds. Designed lo teach spelling and also to engender devotion to lh^ higher Interests of Arkansas aurl loyalty to I Us past, prcfpnt and future. Hie writer Is receiving !he enthuslasllc commendations of his fellow superintendents and teachers, il Is said. Although the booklet Is of special interest to Arkansas. It is being .shown In oilier stales lo fui- Iher publicize the Notional Collon Ing down, 12. Nazi; pli«n& .._ In soutiiorn Euroire, Allied iilr- mcn .have til rued their attention to tho Dnlkans wllh a heavy raid in the- Salonika area ot Greece, Tho ratlin' objective wins inn alr-- -.Irome, anil II wns left a wreck: Aincrlcan Mbcralors curried 1 out the attack— some 1100 miles up and back. This raid Is most inlcr- as Salonika l»! the Southern gateway lo tho Biilkmis nnd wns- a Rrcnl Allied -port in the- World War. \ v ' . ' ' . The ilssaiilt on the Salonika' base was llic longest (light ..of inc war by Amorli.-an planes In the Middle East Command. And 11 marks Ihe first lime American boiiiljcfs hit Greek soil since raiding Crcle lasl February. Curiously, no tighter opposition wn.s eitcoimterecl. 'Hie 'Axis heeded whatever It hrji lo cope with 3M United ;sial«s bombers' and fighters hitting -Sardinia about the same. time. Smashed Vital Targets ThRso new rrom Norlh .. Afrlon. They concentrated on rail largcls, morning, (•mid. condition Is very The Trlmm family lives al 2209 Chickasuwbn. 18 From Board A Accepted In Army Selectees accepted from Draft Hoard A of Blylhevlllc recently for service In the Army were: Pat L. one may be sure Hint Ihc third Milliard. Maurice W. Sanders, Iler- Cierman offensive of llic war Is man A. Hoffman, Waller K. Smith, | W. T. Pillow, Harold A. Mcdlln. Don H. WJlhcim, Allon B. liny, Carl M. Hood. Hllcy II. Shanks, James N. Parks, Harold P, Doyle, Charles R. Moore, L. K. (Stafford, George N. Cowan, -flerfhal A. Trotter, Herbert K. Oraham and Pete C. Taylor. 'I'hey arc being sent lo various factories • and airfields i ' shf|V- under way. Gen. Von Khijjp, who commands the powerful German armies of Ihe cculer, would liavc as lib; objective the splitting of Ihe Russian Army groups of llic center and soulh. He probably would strike north and cast, heading for the maw of railroad lines that run laterally behind Ihe Russian front from Moscow to the Caucasus imil the Industries behind the Urals. Tnc task of German General Von Kucchler in llic norlh and Gen. Von Mann.steln in Ihe soulh would be lo right n containing fiction and hold open the center for Von Kluge to deliver his crusher. Mlghl Cul Lines To Soulh Once Von Kludge and his armies smashed (heir way lo £kopln, southeast ol Moscow, ho would have reached the farthest point of the Nazi advance In 1041. And from there, he need only advance another 35 or 40 miles to lake Ryazan, across the Oka Uivcr and sever all communications bet',%-ccn Moscow and the southern front. II must be borne in mind that from the Nnx.l bulge al Ore! to Hie Oka lilver southcn.it of Moscow, It's only about 115 miles—not tar in considering tlic vast expanse of the Russian front. Hitler's avowed aim of destroying the Red Army would be close lo realization should Von Klugc's armies ever reach the Oka and beyond the Ryaan sector. For such a camps after Uobinson. induction al Camp Chicago Rye July . Sep. open high close prcl. 07',- D9'.i 9714 07 M. 9D!i 05'.I 07 ingly weaken Ihose of Ihe norlh while those of the center were bc- tii[> destroyed by a concentrated planc-pnmer-lnfanlry assault. Of course, this all theorizing. The Russians themselves are aware of the potentialities of the situation and have taken steps to meet it. A tremendous antl-alrcr.ifl defense has been creeled Ir. tho Moscow sector and the Russians claim they could hurl back as many as 3,000 bombers should such an armada evei attempt lo obliterate Moscow. Furthermore, it may well be Hint before Von Klugc ever can get going on an offensive, the Red Army llscIC will be on Iho move. A nus- flan offensive rlghl now would completely erase Hlllcr's hopes of starling a third offensive in Russia this year — and probably for the duration. One side or the oilier plng, And the opposition proved stlffer. Twenty Interferum planes, 10 of them • German- Mcsscrsch- mltts, were shot down.' Ahptliijr was destroyed by British . planes bombing Industrial targets in Ca- (anla, Sicily, Wednesday night.' " Nine Allied planes were lost, lij Ihe new operations. . , .' . The epidemic of Allied bombin!; Is reported taking n loll even greater than the induslrial .objectives they're aimed rd.. . . . ' A Swiss newspaper soys casual- lies In western and northwestern Germany far exceed losses on' various rtghllng fronls. This consequence of Ihe aerial offensive Is supported by report,'! that Hitler Is Hearing the bottom of his manpower supply. Germany Is raid lo have called up for military service men 47 to 49 years old. And n Stockholm newspaper says children, the aged and the Invalid have been ordered evacuated from weslcni Germany. The evacuation decree tls said to come from Robert Ley, head of the Nazi labor front. The dispatch says the move results from numerous civilian casualties phis Ley's portcntlous warn- in™ in saying "Tlie scale of Allied air offensive is likely to increase." New fork Stocks A T Si T ................ 154 . Amer Tobacco ............. 60 1-4 development would Isolate "ie lied I very probably will move before forces of Ihe soulh and correspond- many .nore days. Anaconda Copper 23 1-3 Beth Slcel 64 1-4 Chrysler 83 1-3 Coca Cola 108 1-2 Gen Electric 38 3-4 Gen Motors 55 3-8 Montgomery Ward 471-2 N. Y Central 17 3-4 73 3-4 11 7-S 18 1-8 11 3-jl Vacuum 13 5-8 12 1-2 57 1-1 51 3-S. : 4 3,li 57 Inl Harvester ...... North Am Aviation Republic Steel Radio Socony Studcbskcr Standard of N J Texas Corp Packard . ....... U S Steel

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

Try it free