The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 13, 1943 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, May 13, 1943
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VOLUME XL—NO. 49. BlythevlUe Daily News Blyttievllltf BJytlievllle Courier - - . . LE COURIER NEWS NEWSPAPER OF NOBygA 8T AJJKANBAB AND SOUTHEAST MI88OPHI General Devers In London KLYTHBVILl.B.-ARKANSAS.'THUUSDAY, MAY I,, London to succeed U. Gen. Frank M. Andrews as U. S. Air' Command^ In' European (Healer H Gen. Jacob L. never, is shown, right. cxchangi,, s a few words with' Lord Louis Mbun^attcC^nt 3f Biilamx famed Commandos. (NEA radlo-tclephoid 1 . : .' , F.D.R. Asks More Funds For Housing WASHINGTON, May 13, (Tjp)_ President Rooscvell is asking Congress for $400,000,000 more lo build homes for war workers. The fund would be in addition to the $1,200,000,000 authorized in tlie Lanhnm Act for defense housing. The President, in letters lo Vice-president Wallace and House Speaker Rnyburn, s'nys more than n million war workers wilt mavc to war production areas during the 1944 fiscal 'year. The President says the government will get back a substantial portion of the $400 000,000 increase He saj s it \\ ill be returned in the form ot rents during the war and afteiwirds Mr Roosevelt urges the earliest consideration of his request, and adds The cost to the war effort in death and blood and treasure If riecent and sufficient shelter were not prodded for those ,*ho produce would be greatt-bejondjcalculation Accommodatifiris Needed For Relatives Of Cadets Who Wiil_Graduate As the free housing Bureau of (lie Chamber of Commerce again seeks bedrooms for relatives and fiancees of this month's graduating class of, Blytheville'-Army Air Field, proof that many 'appreciate the hospitality of Blylhcville people is evidenced here 'hi a letter received here. Miss Ruth K. Oiicllottc, who came nil the way from Springfield, Mass., to pin the silver wings on her brother's chest after -he was com- .missioned a second; lieutenant, wrote the Chamberpot Commerce a "thank you" note. •> "The home whcrp:i stayed was arranged for me through your organization and my hostess was Mrs. G. W. Dillahunty. I want you to know that .Mrs. Dillahunty was lovely to me and my slay very pleasant and T want tu thank you for assisting my brother to find me a place to stay.- I met several other people whose situation was similar to mine and who were amav.ed at tho hospitality received. You may be sure that we all came away feeling that we had experienced true southern hospitality. I am sure you know that this good work is really appreciated by most of the iwople benefit- ted." , • More : than 30,,bedrooms ' already are needed to graduate JVfay 28 with some rooms needed for three or four days and others for a week or 10 days. ^. Persons having rooms lo offer were asked to call 2213 for registration. '< Negro Youth Held On Murder Charge Trouble over a gir| is said to have been tho reason for the slaying ot a Negro youth early Sunday in Osceola. Oshon Butler, 16. died almost Instantly after having been stabbed by another Negro, Robcrt'/T. Ward, n, at a Negro cafe operated by Arthur Woods. . Ward, charged •.'with murder, has been held to Circuit Court and is in tlie county Jail at Osceola. Witnc-sscs told officers that apparently few words,were exchanged between the two youths before Ward drew his knife and stabbed Bullei in the windpipe but It U said that they previously had argued over a girl. Butler lived on the R. o. Bryan farm near Osceola. Today's War Commentary Blows At Japan May Conic Through Biinu«,;Glnha By THOMAS J. DONOIIUC ' : ' : > < ' : of United Press '.', ' There is uvery reason lo believe that, iii iibout six motiilui or less, Japan will he in ti iiosiLion similar to-tlml of Gcr- Jjiatiy today. The fall of Tunisia to ou V - victorious armies has placed us on the road to Tokyo just jis surely"ais ''we are on the road to Berlin. The mcumn^of virlobaj war" has nevei been more clear than .it is how. •} ...;. ,'•''.' It would be wise, however, in considering (lie current 'Roosevelt- Churchill conference and the MacArthur-Halsey parleys, not to expect any sensational developments .against Japan's home islands iii the Immediate future. Great offensives take time to mount an'i it's not likely that the strategy against the heart of-Japan, which Is being devised right now, will be translated into action much' before late,Autumn. ; »: It is probable, of course, that pre- liminary;steps'to''TJ ; "'J a a'f :; EaiU;rh offensive will be • taken'"long''tefore then. We:.can ^expcct.^ejirly 'A'dlccf action against Japan's' bases in the Aleutians'.to'give us springboards for later attacks ' against' Japan's Kurile Islands and Tokyo itself. And we also can'look for American occupation of other Jnr>-held islands in the Southwest Pacific and possible large-scale, naval and air action. But the main offensive against Japan itself will come, In all probability, through Burma and china, although that doesn't detract one whit from the strategic importance of the Southwest Pacific: Rainy Scasnn In liurma Right now, however' Burma is in the grip of the rainy season—a' yearly phenomenon that turns lii'e Burmese jungles into impassable quaginircs. The rainy season fast usually from May until around the end of October, precluding any large scale land -fighting during that period. Burma's west coast and Iho land approaches from India are Jiot likely to be chosen again by the Al- lies'as the scene of their main'ns- sault. General WavelPs current ex- • pcriencc in his ill-fated coastal drive toward Akyab is a case in among tho islands 'of'. the , Soiilh Seas. Here Is a Var of attrition, a constant ; wearing process in which the main battle-fleets of each-side have not yet come" to grips on an all-out scale. .', '- -, / / That is .lhe>..signiricanceV6f-'the conference between. Admiral Halsey, the South Pacific, commander, and General ,Mj>6Art,bur, 'the'chief of the Southwes^' Pacific cprhrrtiind. It indicates strongly; *th'at'.''tlie ..two commands will,cooperate.even,more closely than heretbfOre. Apa;-.ii,' fe not , may --ur, ma soon emerge'"??' £hf r supre'me:bom- maiirier for.' tile- whole, r i'rea'... We know .thai. 'our., naval strongtliVh&s liec-n greatly, incl'eass'd In tlie South Pacific ' -botljii: quaJii^liveiy' " and quaiitiUUivcly: '.'Ahfl.ithe 'MacArthur- Halscy ' confereHces ' arc interpreted as a sign that: our forces' \n~, th,at area may be about to challphge the Jap fleet and : i'alr forces to 'a 'decisive showdowfirt.iv •••''• ; .'",'.'.''" Al any rate, vBe v can rest assured (hat our war.',aga'lnst 'Japah- will not be iifgleclMl-^liile we 'are. beating Hitler 'aiid'-his.emplre to' death in Europe. '•_,',,"'' '''.'•'. : ."•.''.'"%' "' Tcnhc ssec rn -Takes point. For it seems- that the British and Colonials, thwarted by terrain and weather, will he ejected "from Burma again as tlie Japs have them pinned back close to the rugged Indian frontier That leaves the Indian Ocean approach as the most logical. Ari assault by sea in the region of Rangoon and the delta of the Ir- rnwaddy probably will be chosen by the Allied high command. This is where the Tunisian victory fils in with Par Eastern strategy. Clearance of the Mediterranean will release a goodly number of ships for the Allies—both warships ni.id cargo vessels. The British Mediterranean fleet might- soon be sent into thn . Bay of Bengal, now that we have won air domination over the Mediterranean by virtue of clearing the entire southern shore. In addition, thousands of tons of vital war supplies will be able lo pass through the Mediterranean to the Ceylon and other fndian bases from which a ssu attack, on Burma could be launched. Shori-Cul Reopened The biggest and most Impartnn? long-range result of the Tunisian victory was the re-opening of that Mediterranean short-cut lo the global battlcfronts. Prime Minister Churclilli and President Roosevelt undoubtedly arc seeking lo exploit that fact right now In order that a sharply Increased flow of supplies can be rammed through to the Al lied Far "—•-- .. Over Site ' f,;<ind ! Equipment At Cgiruthersvillc •' • ' — LJ__. : '' " ! ( '.• ' ' . CAnUTHEn.S\>itLE,.^ Mo'.,' May 13.— Caruthersville was .'assure;!: a new canning "factory 'with announcement Wednesday of the conclusion of a deal whereby Die Parker Canning Company of Martin, /renn., took over the', location sits and part of the equipment of the old, Craddock Canning Company, operated here last year by Charles Craddock, now hi the armed forces. • ' ! Tlie new plant will employ frnm 125 to 175 workers during the tomato packing season, and acreage is now being contracted up to 350 acres to run the plant this season. Following tomatoes, the plant will can soybeans, with approximately 160,000 cases : of beans to be canned. New equipment, features of the new plant, according to Harold Parker, plant operator, will Ire a "filler" capable of filling and canning 200 cans per minute In comparison with the 100-pcr-mInutc capacity of the former plant. Closed retort cooking methods and short-lime cooling and labeling processes are .also new,','. features the new plant will Introduce • The weekly payroll will run from $1800 to $2600, plant officials estimate, depending on the size of crew, necessary .to. handle the crop Following canning. of lomaloes 'and soybeans, the company' "plans to can other crops n«xt ; sprlng such H lh= ncc- essary wea]x>ns of war and other Chicago Wheat open high law close pr cl. July . 142;i 143 Ul'tJ 141»i 142 : i Sep. . 143!S 143M 141« 142 143K Japan must begin, China is like a devitalized giant, resisting as best she can w-itli R dogged hope -that some day soon the armies and tools of her allies will reach her In tiie volume site needs. Yet, such as the nature of this war across the Pacific that Allied strategy in the South and Southwest will be just as important as any land and sea offensive against Burma. The'bulk of Japan's sea |X>wcr— the key to her strength and to her empire—is concentrated Lioni Hear Glee Club The High School Qlec club, under the direction of Miss Carolyn Haley, entertained mimbers of the Lions Club, with tm-ee numbers I Tuesday when the group held Hi regular weekly luncheon . meetlnn nl Hotel Noble. - : • First Lieut, r Ack-,Finlcy .Robi "son, a former jjnemt>cr and now In the Army at Macftn, oa., sp okc informally,' . : , ,., ,, >,,,,. Another guest jvn.s He'r'b'ert shin- -pcn of Osceola.'^ '-' , p '.i.V'..:'l- Govcinor Mobilizes Civil Military and Disaster Relief Facilities LITTLE ROCK; May .13. ••'(UP'j*- A mighty crest of . flood walci moved down ' Mm Arknwn.s 'rlvci today, sweeping over l«vees..-an< Inundating' fnrm hinds.'nlveffr-ll- les have tiern put.oil the 'M ' from Foil Smith to Pine Bluff. Civil, military, niiil dlwistcr.relief facilities have been mobilized • U fight Ihe high water mid nlUmpl to keep damage and loss of life lo n minimum, ; ; •;, Governor Adkliw -hns asked, fo nnd'received the lactUiles ' of M I'CKliricnt of .engineers from "Ciimi Clalboi'iie. La., for 'work In'-'the Pine niutr vicinity. In u tclesrnn lo MnJ. Ocn. Richard Donovan ol Hie Elghtli Service command ' ttl Dallas, Adkins asfcrlwl. tlmt tin stale Is exiicilcnciiiij the v.'oid flood In history. He askrd thn troops , be made available . fr'on mllllnry camps In the state. ' The poudln? waters crumblefi'lh levec.s all tilon;,' the river coins, and lowland risldcnU; retreated li higher'ground, Inking as much (• their belongings as ixisslble. .Soinj estimates placed the refugee flgttrt nl 5COO families. , Virluiilly all highways nenr. tin river and its tributaries arc clasi'c or ; under Vntcr. All tlio mujoi cast-west roads between UtUi Rock nnd the western border'nrt. cut nt one or more planes.' '- ••Diver, crests predicted by the <U S. Engineers are: Oxark 37.5 feet or lilglier-lhc gunge went under; Dardanelles 3' feel tomorrow; Morrlltdn 32 feet on the 15th; Little Rock 30'feel on the IClh; I'inc BlnfT 34'to 35 feet Monday, . i ' White River crest predictions art, -Newport 34 feet tomorrow 1 Georgetown 31 feet the IBtlr Clar cnrion 32-33 feel tlic 22nd. Approximately 50 blocks, of ^eastern Little Hock were flooded but evacuation Is proceeding smoothly nnd without undue confusion.- Big Lake To Crest Tuesday or Wednesday; Only Low •Areas Affected Only a few farmers whose lands are Inside [lie Si? Lake levee are expected to he affected by.the rising water with the'crest to'rcncii big Lake by Tuesday or Wednesday, It .WB'S announced ' today by C. G. ncdmaii. engineer of drainage District 17. ..Crest is expected to be reached at,.two feet .above flood stage, or 12 feet at the Big Lake bfldcc, 14 miles west of here, which will be nbout the same crest readied March 26-29. . . :t is possible that a small amount of -land' without levee protection will be ; covered In water for a short time but lio families will moyc out as the ' ; w«tcr will only spread over the low ground for a small depth, it has been polnicel out by engineers. Flood stage nt the bridge is very low so tho fact llwi the crest »•» exceed flood stage does'not menr. there is any danger, It has been pointed out. 1 The crest Is expected lo be reached today at KcnncU, Mo., at 15 feel to cause the crest at Dig Lake .by the middle of next week pending no more heavy rains. The farm lands'expected to get the water arc planted and whclh cr or not tho crop will he damaged can not be determined, but it Is believed the damage will not be extensive and Hint only a small area will be affected, II whs said. Chemical Warfare Topic Of Kiwarnij Club Speaker First Lieut, Raymond E. Cobble of Dlylhevlllc Army Air Field was Elicit speaker for the Klwanls Club weekly luncheon meeting yesterday at Hotel Noble. Liculcnanl Cobble gave a resume of the chemical warfare phase of the Army, explaining the peculiar and various types O f gas used in war. He also told of the possible new types of gas which might be used hy enemy countries and explained our defense against them and displayed exhibits of Army charts and gas masks used by the Army in protection agaihst gas. The Junior High School Olec Club, tinder the direction of Mrs. Lanler Reed and accompanied by Mrs. F. B. Joyner, sang a selection. Earthquake Felt Here If you awoke suddenly at 2:31 o'clock this morning, It was the result of nothing you ate for supper, u was an earthquake. The tremor, which awakened many residents of this section, ap r parendy did no harm, so far as could be learned today. SINGLE COPIES', PiyE'CENT^/J 1 ^ 13 Axis Generals, 180,000 : • .• ' • ~"~ ~~ ~~~~ • ^^—™ __ ^B HM^BIBI •i^^r' ^WVM Bombs Blasting Path For Invasion^ Gets 2000 Tons Of Explosives; Day Raiders Cross Channel Allied Conferences Indicate •Offensive Strategy In Pacific •HIM...- !'' l !"", f * '''W" /.ones of operation tempi Ise the cri- ""'"* "VS. ,!!°*,. l *..! c ,' lr °:. l> '«'!'<> °cca>. from Australia lly llnltrd I'ITSK 'Hie bl« ulr offensive promised Hitler Is underway, to blast an 'nviislon path' for the Allied ar- niov. . • The heaviest raids of the war .''p tidim carried oul ac.alnst tlie fortress Hiller bulll In Europe, '.Nrnrly 2(100 tons of bombs woi'o Iroppcd on nulslnirg ln.st night. And today, waves upon waves of icnvy boinbers. , medium .liDinlwra nml fighters are ' crossing' the Illume) In.a steady slrciipi'. Anti-aircraft fire nnd heavy explosions were heard In (lib vicinity of Boulogne, Franco, ' During tho night, Britain's bl|;- gcsl- bqnibciK dropped ti second load—nearly 2000 tons-on tho Im- porlmil. steel, railway and waterway, center ot Uulsbmg, in western ,Cicni)nnv, - Tho Air Ministry says that the bomb tonnage was the hcnvlcsi of the .wi\r. ' The raiders over DuMmr? cpn- cr-ntrtttcd their entire bomb loud 'in an area of targels live miles square, The rnld has been compared to Unit against Cologno a year ago The Air Ministry says that the Uulsbtirg bomb load was heavier Ihan^ tlie 1500 tons cascaded on Thirty-four R AF bobbers arc reported mining. after the 1000 mile round Irip. -..""" 'Yoo-Hoo' Incident Revived By Senator WASHINGTON, Mi\y 13-<UI>)_ Tho famous army "yoo-hoo" Incident has been revived to confront: Licnl: Gen; Ben Lear on throve of'his retirement.^, ... . '. ; .'????-? e 'l* t .§' 1 ''' 1 J. ol( i('ig up confirm- million of tour's retirement pay because Sen. dark of Missouri sMll smoulders at- the -punishment, 1 the'general ordered for a" group of soldiers three.years-ago. ' Clark reconstructed the •' "yoo- hoo'-' episode for 1 'the Senate — rc- inlling the counter-march ordered by the general because .the soldiers waved nt pretty girls on a jolfjCour.se. ; Sen. Clark said thousands of jallons of gasoline were wasted n the march from Memphis to 1 Utle Rock. . '-..'• Besides, the senator added, the iiniishnicnl was ordered more because the boys laughed when the senernl commanded the trucks to halt although he , was dressed In clvies. • '-._.•• •.- • . And furthrmor, Clark • said, the general .was piny Ing' golf on the Sabbath.. Hospital Facilities Here , Checked By State Worker . A check survey of hospital facilities in .Blytheville has been completed here this week by the Slnlc Health Department as a part of the emergency medical survey being made bccnu.sc of war coiuil-' lion.s. Mrs. Clyde Barr, consultant nurse of the stale department, checked the .survey. The number of hospihil beds available for any emergency which might arise, such as disaster, rpl-. demic or care of wounded service men, is being checked throughout the .state and nation, along wllh racllllies for Increasing Hie number of beds If necessary. Johnson Rites Held Funeral services were held this iflernoon for S»m Picke/w Johnson, 69, well known fanner, who (lied suddenly Tuesday 'morning al Ills home seven miles south of Blylhcvtlle. The Ftev. James A. Ovcrholser, parlor of Flrat Presbyterian Church, conducted the rites at Cobb Funeral Home. Burial was made al Elimvood ;cnietcry with these pallbearers: Prcd Warren, E. V. Trend way, H. C. Cook, J., c. Boggcs, Sam C. Dwens, Dr. H. A. Taylor, Chester Caldwcll and n. c. Bryan of Osceola. 'Allied war Iii (he shifting from a holding aotlon lo one of driving the Jiipu back lo Iliclr iKiiiieliind. 'I'he plniinlng boards are spread om 1/ofoio . our leaders, both in Washingto , on (| in btitllefronls. . At lhDcapllal,.l'TOl(leiil Rnoavcll < 1'aclllo Ocean from Australia .. . _< ~—- • , • tho 'ctoorsioja »f .iiiimn,. inivc Haul 01 Axis Leaders In-, lit llll nrl t'fillniul ImvA • . v —-" -— -•• £ . . nut al an advimcod base. I'urposM.No Krtrtl They make no secret of the; p'ur- iwses of their meeting— In fuel, spokesmen for them frankly ', Cn- coumucil newsmen lo n|iccnlnlo on offcnslvn oiicrntlons which mlghl and lYIme'Minister Churchill "aro j result'. This probiibly has co.mnulnx Iholr White lloii.so con- /.•iKiilftoniice-fLl. da fals ference.s-.whldi uro believed to center on pluns for u mnjor offensive this Full to throw tho Jups'out of lluvnm lUKl'oixm tho buck door of China, from India. And thus, Mac-Arthur dr finitely Imve some co- oi'dlnu'ted offensive lit inltid—mul ti;coi\d thiit thi< two lenders .wiint u flood of speclilntlon on wlmt it mlRht IMI to rcneh the cars of tha „,,., ."V """ """ >""••>• "»K"i i«i 10 rcne i he cars of tha *Hh a push throltRli OUInu lo the cncmy-confiisbHj ||, 0 L k , £ 101151 '" " """ '"•'"'such' an exle,HHint they won't know where to expect Die blow. H'.s also understood Hint in any offensive', venture, MacAHhur would bj lop-commander. However, the: only fresh news of •""•''"- 1 " 1 1"" 11 "'Allied mjiiyny (Q,\ a ,, comcs f rom Mil for today, nut it was postponed 1 the Navy, lu Wiishliigton A com- for ,1 n'crk-pre.iuniably to ttlvc the iniiiilque iinnoimces Hint Amci lean resident nnd Mr Churchill ,noro medh.m Wmters rnlllcd Ksk, inic lo complete Iho Plnns before I the' Aletilluns » H nln ycsicrday-thc •coiisl, to put our planc.i wllhl'n •ixunlilng dlslanco.to Tokyo. Dulay Wur Cuuncll 1 ,As yd,' however, Ilicso plans np- INirciUly have hot occn moulded Into concrete' form, A meeting ot thu I'nciric Win- courtcll had been plan Out In Ihn Pacific, tho two men tonljeo (1 lso raided Mundu anil >• 10 nrc iioniDlnndUK the entire Vila In the Solomons Miinds IMKI Allied war theater outside ot China Bullalc M,,,,,| (m ,j K " ' ' and llurina, held n scries of con- eiioi'tlmid groim,'I'licv fcrancca. General . MacArlhur nnd fires ami iil'KnlHii, !„„,,„,„., „„. Admiral Halscy,, whose combined .siroyq!-.SOUK urouiiil enemy pUiiies New York Stock* Amcr Tobacco 561-8 Anaconda Copper 285-8 nelh Steel 63 5-8 hryslcr 73 3-4 ien Electric 37 Ocn Motors 51 5-8 Montgomery Ward 42 3-* < Y Central 18 3-4 :nt Harvester C6 1-8 Republic Steel n 3-8 Standard of N J 56 1-1 Texa.s Corp '..'. 50 S Steel 55 1-4 Seek To Disrupt German Supply Lirics; Planes Hit Nazi Airdromes ; By United- 1'rtss- .Soviet filers: arc; stepping up their attacks against : German' supply lines bringing nnoiv'-a'nd equipment to, the .fronts., . , carrlo 'doiit; 11)^1)6"' lionets Rector. Lmcc --plane fofiniitloii.s, includihR dive bombers, attacked cammUnl- catlo'ii an<r rnl).'centers In the area. And other Russian.planes 'pouiuled German airdromes. Ground lighting on the Donets front also .is growing more Intense. .Soviet (orces filled ,4flO of the enemy and-took an linjwriniil height In one sector. Al. another point, the Soviets forced the Oer- miins from a town. ' . ' Ilcnvy fighting Is contlnuini; In the • Kuban area -northeast, of No- vorossLsk, And'the intcst Russlun communl{|un says sharp clashes nrc In proarels around IxnhiKrttd. Caruthersyille Stores . ' Adopt Wednesday Closing OAUUTifERSVILLE, Mo., May 13 —Caruther.sYlJip', inci^hanUi Inaugurated Wednesday afternoon clewing here yesterday).with about fifteen firms closlrifr.^Thc city-wide .closing drive was »bi»hdoiicd last week by the Junior tjrmmbcr of Commerce, •will) eight firiris refused to close, causing other firms In similar lines to "back down". More firms today Indlcated'stlipyj'would Join In the closing next week, Including loan agencies, jttcery stores and meat markets. Towns In this section now clcrfnt; otin' afternoon each week on city-wide scales Include Stcclc, Hnyll, 1'orlngcylllc, New Madrid and BlythcvlllP, Ark. PemUcot Legion To Send Cigarettes CAnUTHEftSVILLE, Mo., May 13.—I'emiscot County post No. 88 of American Legion will phrchn.se and tend 20,000 cigarettes to members of the Armed Forces nghllmr, In New Guinea, according to an- iicuncctncnt Wednesday by I'o.u Commander James M. Reeves, They will licar a label showing thnt they were sent by Ihe Pcmiscol Counly Post. Harry E. Maltourc, Caruthcrs- vllle, and Jack Dowdy, Slcele, were re-elected to Ihe Fair Hoard for another term. Speakers al the meeting Included County Agent M. D. Ambnrgey and o. 'E. Jfook- er, chairman ot the Pcmlscot County Draft Board. Commander lieevcs also announced , that state Legion Commander Perry Comp- lon would probably visit tho Pcml- .scot county Post tho first Monday in June. New York Cotton May Chicago Rye 'open high low close pr.cl. 'ury . 89 88 88 88's 89H Sep. . 91 !1 6114 89;i 89?S .fll',4 open high low close pr.el 1950 1955 1043 1945 1950 2017 2020 2011 2014 SOlfl July . 1«9. 1994 1835 1989 1990 0;t. . 19«7 1972 1»«0 1967 1966 Dec. . 1953 1950 1047 1953 1953 New Orleans Cotton open high low close pr.cl. Mel). . 1880 1984 1972 1976 1980 May , 2fH8 2051 2041 2047 2042 July . 2021 2025 »14 2018 2018 Oct. . 1998 2003 1»0 199« 1999 Dec. . 1985 19*9 J978 1983 1985 Arkansas Briefs .'". ' ]l' . __ . I.ITTI.li HOCK, May 1,1 (UI-) — Vocullonal IMiicalloii Dlrco tiir I'riMl rt. Snillli of the l)r- liarlnic.it (if Kduratlun 'sii» ArkunsiiH luis bmi 'ulliillcil an' arldllluiiHl J'yO.llun to buhl (..nurses In vncalloiial asrlciilturi) and ruru! «:ir priiiluutiiin tluilllm. . Two thoiis;inil UM ronrM's arc 'Ming cimdndcil in Arkaii- sa<r rrnohlnK more Ili^n r>U,0(IO adult farmers, - : GqullimciU for >12D ; canning j*rho«lii has bcf h orrtrKd. Siiitth wyV-U Is. hiijrfd 'th>f 5,fl«l,itKI adrtltlonal cmis ( ,r inn,) „,))) (,,, .canned byi'jftrluiiwui.' fariii .pc n . •pie under ihe 'pronrnte, ' WALNUT lllDfin, May n <W)— C'arl- Wrlitht; an fm . Plnyce «f the , VViilnui .Wage Army Air Field, was fouiirt de»d tin Hlphway 67 abriut ojie, mile tram 'Ihe'. entrance lo llir airport. '.._ ., A kroner's Jury rcporlcil tliut Wrljlil was ili-ail l r nm Injuries received whrn utrutk hy mi niitnmolilln hy .soinrixic tin. knowh to (bp Jury. I.ITTI.K HOCK, May III (IIP! —Thn OfllrR ai'iFrlm-Mhlnb- irallnii has ailnouncrrt thnt ccnls-jirr-pouiii) cclHrijt ( ir!, T , 'or sptclflc ruts and nudes of hecf, veal, lamb anrt , miitlon Mill go. Into cfTcrl next Monday. Itclallcr.i will be required lo pnst Rriidej of meal (liry display In llirlr.«|«re« ufd.ta'neg- rcpili- (hn varliius j(r;idcs in lli^lr rlfspl,i>», as (tie Spcclflo prlrcs hnvc l«tu set' on five pradrs «r mr»e. I'rlce ' iiitmlnlijtralnr Krowii says lli^ nrw prices represent « reduction In musl rrnst.% of from nm to three' cents. dudes Italian Chief,' General Mese' , " Hy United l'r«4, , i ,Tlio Allied victory In TunWn is KcoinlPg more itnincMlve with every now announcemtnl,, $ , Here's the t>ox score m of Ihlo Tall Task Thhtecn AxLi generals In our linnrts, Including the • Nazi com'/ nimuler Col, ocn. Von Arnlm and Iho Italian : Chief General Messc. We've ta,kcn mire than 150,000 pi honors—they've been coming In RO fnit an accurate count Uilm- IKWSlblC. / And the booty seized from tho dcfentei) Axlx armies Includes more, than 1250 tanks. , ,, All In all, the Axis Is csthnatcil to have lost about Cfxr.OOO men i" tho entire African war- •, '' Our Ship' l,«um l.lthl' , Purt of tlio box score compiled at Allied headquarters shows that more thun' u million gross tins of Allies merchnnt shlpplnij wab sent to Noith Africa between lust Nov 8 nnd Mny 8 And only -slightly more than two per cent of 'll v,m destroyed by 'enemy action, principally tmbmnrfncA. And the, the .slntlstic.s aren't in yet This Alll*s lire .still compiling the stora, A\f,cw "sti-figgllng, troops arc cllniiiiii.ti) little mountain hiding places on C«pc Bern Potilmiila nnd aic tioliig rounded up to Join llicli beaten cotnrndes behind ))(irl>- cd »lrc prison pciii, Anil Alllee( Irooiw yo coralllna a foiv mmo wlm limnngcd lo reach Islands juil' off Cape Bon or trying getaways by sen lo Sicily. ' j Rrnlm Bin rrlte i Of course, the biggest military. name, bugged was Nazi General von Arnlm, Allied troopi , found him waiting resignedly at, moun- l?ln headquarters near the riot- \ torn ot the Cap Bon > peninsula ' HrltMi ' General Alexander > asked him to'slaii un unconditional sur^*' ^± it f \t^ ~*- ?-«iit// i ,*i' * **, , i rtnner and ' pelb clejlr oyl mlno fields He bunged one .fist Into an o|«n piilm onct refused So they look him a^iiy to British hcnd- (Hiattefs r[ear Tunis. ' f ^. ,Tli« box score of the Tunisian victory wll) itredit the .Brltlsli Hlghth Army with obtaining thn surrentter of Itnllan General Mcs-m. Ho *»s pinned in the hills north of raifidavillp. But he steadfastly refused, to surrender to any but the British 8th So a patrj] from • Iho fllh went up to let him bur- rcndcr, He aayc up after Mussolini ordered all Italian troops to stop filing. Alexander Gets CreditV Mciio's deference lo the British Bth was not the only tribute It received General Elsenhower s.iys H was General "Alexander's sleeper-play strategy that .resulted hi tlic victory. Elsenhower;says Alexander fool- crt the Germans Into believing their old,nemesis—The ElghtV -l would tariy the ball for the'final chive from tho Southern TiuUs sector Instead, Alexander shifted three'Eighth Arniy rtlvlslops'to"ttfe sector west of Tunis to Join the Biltish First Army and got behind • the Niuis ' . This Ktntish lady h*» (o be on hef tots—but high abotfe the •. gt-ound on «tilta-^as she fixes ; poles Mid guiding wire* for the ; Hop crop. One misUKe {md'she's! > 'considered a Bop. TIUJIEIES Czechoslovakia Awaits Re^ turn Of Democracy, Leader Tells Solons WASHINGTON, May « (UP)— President Bcncs of Czechoslovakia declares his country will return to the democratic way of life and the Idt-als of peaceful iritrnatlonai collaboration after Ihe war. nencs flddrc'vicd the senate today after an overnight stay at the Wlilte House. He reminded the Senators that his country had received her'democratic ideals from'the United States, and maintained them in tlie midst of Racist neighbors. And he declared that, when Hitler began to- make demands of Czechoslovakia, Ihey should have been rejected—even at. the cost .of war. ".-,;,.,.-' ' ; . ., ..:• Said Bchos,- "We were ready, ))Ut the Western powers were not." , And, he' added, "by the sacrifice of our country, Europe, and the world gained a year's lime to prepare for the coming onslaught.": Benes painted g ;dark picture-.of his country under the Nazi 'yoke. He said, "Czechoslovaks ', at home see. their country being converted into an arsenal for against the United Nations.. Many," he declixrr ed, "are no* working u forced laborers in Germany. Those Rho resist »re executed In masses or tortured in prison* camps", "But," added the Czech preslden.1, "the memory of the martyred.Ul- lage of Udice forbids us over to relax Jn the struggle now being waged.,against -the power, of eUl and darkness."- • i- «

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