The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 25, 1941 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, February 25, 1941
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JTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOLUME XXXV11—NO. 292. Blytheville Daily News Blvtheville Courier Blytheville Herald Mississippi Vulley Leader BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1011 SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Bill Leaders Hope For Passage By This Saturday WASHINGTON, Feb. 25. (UP)—Democratic leaders after a long conference with President Roosevelt said today they. \\GYO. still driving f or senate passage of the British | aid bill by Saturday despite opposition threats to filibuster' against any speed up in senate procedure. Ob-airman Wn!u»r P. George 1 ,*Democrat, Georgia, of the senate i foreign re-la lions committee, and | pilot of the bill in the senate. Democratic leader Alben \V. Barkley, of Kentucky, Vice President Henry A. Wallace, Speaker Sam Ray bum, and House Democratic leader John W. McCormack of Massachusetts conferred for approximately 90 minutes with Mr. Roosevelt. "We hope to get through by Saturday," Barkley .said, "but oi' course we can'i be .sure of it. I haven't- seen any evidence of a filibuster." Open threats by opposing sena- Battle Dress For 'Chute Troops LiOP, TROUBLES I Production of National Defense Materials Delayed By Disputes tors to filibuster have been directed thus far against suggestions by Barkley to hold longer senate sessions to speed up action rather than against the bill itself. Barkley said he hoped the senate would begin consideration of amendments on Thursday. Labor By United Press disputes delayed protlur- Tells Senate That Hitler Victory Would End Free Enterpri tion of national defense materials at 16 plants today and a strike of 60.000 steel workers was threatened in eastern mills. Negotiations were adjourned in the strike of 7.800 United Automobile workers (CIO) at the Milwaukee, Wis.. plant, of the Allls- Chalmers Manufacturing Co. after a union mass meeting voted to support the negotiating committee's demand for "union security" and paraded with a coffin labeled "here lies the Allis-Chalmers anti-union policy." U. S. Conciliator James P. Holmes and Thomas Burns of the office of production management left the union-company conferences Fuse Burns On Balkan Powder Keg; British Bombs Answer Hitler ise New "jump suits" for members of the 501st parachut? battalion at Fort Bennin^, Ga., are made In one piece of heavy, snag-proof olive-drab with zipper-cloned pockets. Specially designed jumping boots haw inner soles of spouse rubber.—NEA telephoio. Search For Two Lost War Planes PITER TO to report to OPM officials at wash-1 Arrested For Drunken inton. Holmes said the negotiations'™ .. \ " WASHINGTON, Feb. 25. (UP)— Sen. Jamas E. Murray, D., Mont., called for prompt enactment of the British-aid bill today-, asserting that a Hitler victory would mean the end of free enterprise and lead to establishment of totalitarianism, communism or socialism in the United States. "There can be no peace for our own country if Hitler wins, because his system is at war with ours and we will eventually clash." he said. Murray's speech \yas prepared for'.delivery 1n the "senate at noon. He was joined by Sen. W. Warren Barbsur. P.. M. J.. in another speech prepared for delivery this afternoon, in urging that everything possible be done to help Great Britain survive. Their speeches—the first this week by supporters of the bill— came as opposition leaders conceded that they could not. defeat the bill and as administration leaders prepared to discuss with President Roosevelt attempts that will be made to amend it. would not be resumed until he receives further instructions from! the government officials. Burns had come to Milwaukee for the conferences when company and union officials became engaged in a dispute over interpretation of an agreement reached at Washington under direction of the OPM officials. The strike, involving defense contracts totaling 540.000,000, has been in progress since Jan. 22. mm \ m BUSES Victim Of Fall Was Approval of Two Measures To Extend Naval Facilities Is Expected WASHINGTON, Feb. 25. (UP) — Two bills to authorize expansion of naval bases and shore facilities j come up for consideration today in Former Local Resident A former Blytheville resident rhe house and before the senate naval affairs committee. Immediate approval of both Is expected. Involving authorizations for expenditures of $84,902.833 and $245,plunged 60 feet from an oil rig 2 28,500. respectively, the bills are catwalk to the floor of a derrick | Lwo un j ts lu a Ie gi a i at i ve program and was killed at Eakersiield, Gal., | to f u i n u ^quests mads by the last week, it was learned here to- { administration since Jan. 'l for : day. ! more than $15.500,000.000 in cash The man was James Earl Miller, j Hnc j contractual authority to speed 3G, nephew of Rox Chism of Blythe- , u> c preparedness drive, ville. He left here 'in 1919 after coming here from Tennessee. His father. Joe G. Miller, now lives Driving Near Scene of Accident on Highway 61 Marvin Tipton, Memphis, was fined S100 in Municipal Court here today after pleading innocent to u charge of driving while under the influence of alcohol, a charge resulting from a near-accident on North Highway 61 early last Saturday morning. Tipton was arrested by State Policeman Eddie B. David after he failed to heed warnings of flares, automobile lights and flashlights to halt at the .scene of an accident a-niile-north of Brytheviile in which a truck and an automobile were wrecked. Claude P. Cooper represented the defendant; Graham S'jdbury. deputy prosecutor, the state. Judge Doyle Henderson dismissed a charge of .parking on the highway filed by David against George Sanders, St. Louis negro whose truck was struck by an automobile driven by Charles Sinkey; local barber and professional wrestler, In the above accident. The negro was fined $5 for drlv- ] ing without proper lights. Sinkey said his automobile struck the truck as it was parked on the highway without lights and an on-! coming traileix truck blinded him so that- he was unable to see the negro's truck until lie was too close to avert the accident. Four persons _ SAN DIEGO, Col., Feb. 25. (UP) — The navy announced early today that two scout bombers, with a pilot and radio man aboard each, have bsen missing for "several hours." Reports of "an explosion' at sea reached the sheriff's office shortly before the navy's announcement. A destroyer and a coast guard cutter were immediately dispatched to search the area off Carlsbad, north of San Diego. The sheriff's office said unidentified persons also had seen flares dropping into the ocean between Carlsbad and Enciuitas. Officers at North Island ,'navM Former El Dorado Man Elected President At Organization Meeting Here AN'KARA. Turkey. Fob. 25. (UP)—Foreign Secretary Anthony lOtlru ami (lenoral Sir John Dill, imperial chief of stall', hastened toward Ankara tonight as some. Turkish sources suggested that Adolf 11 it lor may be preparing to occupy "(lie. entire continent" on a ' pretext of thwarting British ofionsivc operations in Europe. The fuse on the Balkan powder key WHS burning mid the* world watched anxiously to seq whether it would liiwlo out iiRiiln or C-HUSI; ,\ general explosion In Southeastern Europe. Sutw reported thixt General Clrlofl'enbern—who Is suld lo hiive coord hmtod I ho German urmy, nuvy and nlr force action for the drive on the 1 lowlands hist Spring—hud arrived In Rumania. Other Gorman stall' oflicer.s said to have lukon over the entire resort of Tcluun Koriii, 43 1 '- miles from So flu as a ba.si; of operations in Buluuriu, A United Press stall correspondent wiis told the Germans ^hnd not taken over the resort town, (but he was refused permission U go .SL-C for himself. From Budapest came news Urn German road building experts have begun Intensive overhauling of thf Bnlgiirlnn road system to facllltaU troop movements. The German >vere said to be concentnUlng oi lorth-and-soulh roads toward th Turkish nnd Greek frontiers. Adding io the- general nervous ness was one of the war's . ,. si&tion/saicV the planes were lifnt bombers, which normally carry a pilot and a radio man each. The crew members were not Immediately 'identified. It was believed the planes were Bob Porter. 31-year-old manager of Universal Credit Co.'s Blythe- vilte of lice, will guide the "freshman year" destinies of the newly organized Blytheville Junior Chamber of Commerce. Porter, who came here more than a year ago from El Dorado after serving In the Jaycee organization there, was named to head 1 local f>roun of 65 civic-minded young men who became chnrfer members of the organization her*, last nlglit. He will head a :nlne- maii beard of directors In his official capacity a.s president. Other officers named were Jack O'Keefe. employed by High fill Cotton Co.. vice president; James Roy, associated with Reid and Evrard, is approximately 30 miles up coast from the air station on North Island and maneuvers are frequently held in that- area. Oceanside police said two youths reported having'seen a'plane power dive into the surf. They said they had seen flares on trie water, and scon other planes came over, dropping flares. Navy officials declined to com- 311 police and sheriff's re- War Bulletins LONDON', Feb. 25. (UP) — Air Minister Sir Ai'dillmlil Si lu'lnlr claimed today that IflOO Itnlian pliiiM-g—Ju'iir the fust line air strength wllh u'ltlrh Italy entered (he war— had been destroyed in. tin- war theater. RP.RUN, Feb. 25. (tJP)—H was asserted officially iodity lliaf German sinkings of "en- uny" shipping in tJ.e twn preceding iluys totaled '/iSil.OUO tons Instead ul' tin' :>17,0'10 tons uti- iMJuuml hy Adolf HHler .yesterday. H was "aid that now reports had increased the total. 'I'lie oifleial news agency said U hail liccn learned belatedly that the "Gmmm Mediterranean air force 1 ' al lacked a convoy on" the North African coast Sunday'. It sank a -1.000 ton transport and made a direct hit on a tr»,U)fl ton transport whteh 1) ni'.s I Into Mttmcs and reummed stationary, the agency said. LONDON, Feb. 25. (UP) — 1'rime Minister Winston Churchill has informed the. Japanese foreign minister that there eitn lie no compromise or parley In I he Kuropuan war, it was announct'd In the House ol" Commons today. mysteries—whore is Great Britain' famous army of the Nile that elms ed the Italians out of En stern Lib ya? Tliere hasn't been a slngl hint .since the army occupied Ben nzi. If it Is driving for Tripo the push Is being made in astounding secrecy. Cairo hasn't said so. Neither has Rome. Some military experts suggested that perhaps it has been transferred to Salonika to defend Greece against a stab from Germany, but there hasn't even been a rumor to this effect. , Eden, Dill and General Sir James Marshal Com wall who has completed extensive stall talks and Inspection of Turkey's fortifications In Thrace, arrived by airplane late today at Aclana, near the Turkish- Syrian frontier. They Immediately boarded a special train for Ankara were injured slightly in the acci- i dent. . The officer of the day .said unless the planes were found by dawn, u large searching force would be sent out. ights were attorneys, secretary, und George and are due here at 10 a. m. to- iBuster) Cross, employed by Ar- morrow, kansas-Missouri Power Corp., treasurer, eleced to one-year terms of office. Five members of the board of directors—the four officers will complete the beard—include Toler Buchanan, Max Logan, Jack Robinson, Kay Francis and Herman Carlton. All were elected for one yenr. in Compton, Cal Mr. Miller's body was badly crushed and he died In a hospital soon after falling from the rig on a Shell Oil Co. drilling lease, It was learned. Stock Prices Measures to cover this vast amount either have been enacted already or are now pending . in congress. The total already is greater than the expenditures and Direct commitments of the last congress. The senate group will hear Ad- miiTil Bon Morreell, chief of the navy's bureau of yards and docks, on the larger of the two bills. Already passed by the house, it would Hold Services Today For Steele Resident The group met to hear reports of a constitutional committee' and to elect officers. The constitution was adopted after reading, and dls- UD to aid • CUSSl0n ' anc * a nominating com- the searching destroyer and coast i . mtttce ' a re " forl ""| s s ''. pp ' en ! e "' (; .' 1 . *"«'•• *««"* -e «..»- XS~ X* " C0 '' bC! ° pered by a drizzling rain- ; . ° j It was decided to place annual \ dues at $9. Initiation fee wa.s set at $4.75, which includes the first j quarterly payment of annual dues J. E. Lunsforcl Announces Candidacy As Alderman From Ward Three The Courier News today was authorized, to announce the candidacy of J. E. Lunsforri for reelection as alderman from the third ward. In announcing his candidacy Mr, Acting Prime Minister Says Australia Will Meet Any Challenge SYDNEY, Australia, Feb. 25. (UP 1 *—Acting Prime. Minister A. W. Fad clem finlcV todny thai Avis- trull a was fully prepared to defend herself and warned that "the further south certain people move the further north Australia will move." "I" do not want to be an alarmist." Ffidden said, "but thn war has moved so swiftly that the government would be foolish not to be prepared for the necessity of protecting Australia." Minister of External Affairs P. Stewart expressed the belief that there wore no problems in the l-'a- elf'lc region that were not capable of adjustment through negotiation. Stewart denied that Australia was adopting an aggressive policy by su-tiding troops U> Singapore iv; had bo en charged by Japan. "The 'Japanese government last I year threw over Us chance of i reaching friendly accommodations with thp British Empire and entered a pact with our enemies," Stewart said. "No explanation can whittle thai, fact away." LONDON, Feb. 25. (UP)— Britain, retorting to .Adolf. Hitler's threat of merciless submarine warfare, blasted the German U-boat base -at Brest tor hours during the nigh I in one of its great airplane raid? of the war. > Royal Air Force planes took"off * | only a few hours after Hitler, had made his speech to raid Brest for the 41st time since the Germana" established themselves there -and l.he fourth time in as-many nights.'Kaid One of Heaviest , ^ Aviation quarters reported • that- thc raid WHS one of the heaviest and most concentrated of the war. Brest, at the southern end of the Invasion coast. Is at the tip, of Prance's Brittany peninsula which juts out into the sea 140 miles south of Plymouth to separate the English Channel and the Bay of 'BJscay. :'..'V.--^.' Germany is reported to be'.rrialfc- Uiji an increasing use of it as ^ base and concentration p^>int* for submarines which are to operate in the spring campaign. 'C Well .informed quarters asserted that Britain had been preparing for months tor German submarine warfare on an unprecedented scale and was ready for It. ••' : " 'Calls Speech "Bluster", ^4; Newspapers, deriding Adolf illtf. ler's speech yesterday as "beer cellar bluster," expressed confidence In the ability of the royal navy, ^ backed by the Royal Air Forci&;"tO ; meet and beat the submarine attack; the fuehrer promised, •' > Behind this -confidence lay:'^he- belief that new secret detector.- ap-?" paratus would strengthen the navy, in combating CT-boats. .. pr New ships of the compact, effl-. cient corvette type are joining i-thc. fleet constantly and so are - other, types. Some of the arriving. American planes are being used on ocean patrols to watch' 1 for submarines and German planes. • . - ; : The hope.-that the United'States woukl send more destroyers was expressed by the newspaper, The Leonidas Polk Thomason, 74, well-known Steele, Mo., resident who had lived there and at New Survey community for the last 45 Safety signs Krutv/ bridge, A i /II /if RrifIftP\ and $2 - 50 mra for la P el button,' Lum- ford said: "If I am re-elected n.t, u> mi/oi suhscrlptlon to -p u ture" maga- alderman from the third ward I . i p ' acc were "death zinc published by the United \ shall continue to give careful con- trap" States Junior Chamber of Com- j sldcratlon and study to all of the merce, etc. A. T. & T Am. Tobacco Anaconda Copper Bethlehem Steel Chrysler Cities Service Coca-Cola Gen'l Electric Gen'l Motors Inr'l Harvester 161 1-4 69 1-2 23 7-8 80 authorise 1 development of years." died at his home at 10 j Norc} > Highway 61, by the Amer!-, jnycecs will hold their next, \ attention." o'do,-k last night. ca " Le - I0n of Blytheville today. > Mr. Thomasoii served as a justice affairs of the city that come to my Chicago Wheat open high low close May 831-2 R3 5-8 823-3 83 Sept. 791-4 791-4 777-8 787-8 of the peace at Virginia township naval for 12 -V ears and air base facilities at Guam and Samoa, western Pacific isles whose fortification long has been cpposed by Japan. It also would G6 1-2 authorize construction of bases or. 4 3-3 sites acquired from Great Britain. Q -1 9 y i-^| 32 1-2 44 49 Funeral services will be held at i he Methodist church in Holland, Mo., at 2 p.m. tomorrow, conducted by Rev. N. D. DePricst of Luxora- Interment will be at Mount Zion Cemetery at Steele. The Legion now is planning -.cent- of rnanv serious and fatal Enter Sixth Day Without A Fire Mont. Ward .............. 37 1-8 New York Central ........ 127-8 N. Am. Aviation .......... 141-4 Blythevllle's fire apparatus and Packard .................. 2 7-8 j j-j re fighters rested today for the Phillips ................... 36 1-4 j . s i xlri straight day without .receiving regular meeting Monday night at ^L'he many friends of Mr. Luns- Hotel Noble und will meet each , 01 . ci t - col t | nil lhc ,. ecorcl hc nas an alderman merits the consideration of the voters go to the polls April 1. . . , , It wa.s staled. will be invited, is planned accidents. Meanwhile, a .safety campaign' , to keep death off the'highways inj President land near here continued today as Senior Chamber of Commerce told. Survivors include the wife. Mrs. j st . 1te police and city officers J the group--of which he also be-; Leonn Thomason; three sons, John | n - ac ked down on reckless drivers.'came * member last night—that, W. and Ray Thomason, both of j 5pee ders and persons driving au-| tho elder group had invited ln( -; Pascola. Mo., and Albert Thomason, i i<;mobile.s under lhe influence ofijaycees to have a representatives;^ A Direct Hit' late in March. James Terry New York Cotton .. ., , gtcele: a brother, J. M. Thomason, liquor. Two persons were fined; , lL eacll senior Chamber board! l '^ ' Voth. Texas, and several grand heavily yesterday in Municipal foi-j mCt , Un ^ nnd a dvlsed the i?roups Of . t children and great grandchildren, i chunk driving, and another man i ; . co-'r^r " Hanna Funeral Home charge. is inU™ assessed $100 today for an] that the senior group would I esirlv Saturday morning violation.! operate fully with the Jaycces. Jan- prev. high low close close 1039 1042 1038 1041 1034 1037 1040 1030 1039 1034 1030 1035 1029 1032 1028 995 999 988 994 991 994 990 0*13 990 989 992 981 981 988 98G Radio 41-8 Republic Steel 19 1-4 Socony Vacuum 85-8 Studebaker 61-2 34 1-8 a fire alarm. • The last fire reported was a call to an automobile last Thursday morning when wiring on a cigaret Who's To Be Mayor Of power Gulch? Only Time Will Tell Chicago Corn St'd of N. J 34 l -8 lighter shorted out and caused i Texas Corp 35 3-4 thc car to fm W jth smoke. ! U. S. Sieel 59 1-2 Grass fire alarms have been less j prevalent than usual at this time BY FREDERICK C. OTHMAN ,ol Sunset Boulevard and yelled: i "Yen Corporation These 20th cciUury boy, shoo tin' irons. He'ssupposed of lhe year, despite | tively dry month. a com para - OOWER *-<tii.. reu. ^o. men of Gowcr Gulch who earn: ... !„,:•« March 1< is election day »n May •Sent. open high 61 1-2 61 1-2 601-4 61 low 61 60 close | so 1-41 Governor's Sinking up to S75 u day, depending on! Gower Gulch, with horse opera - ~ --- «--'- jo Wild Livestock I how good thev are at pinking In-j stars from Gene Autry to wua under the r, i 'ciiuns in Lhe movies, fought for Bill Elliott already getting their until a few rund l nothing today over who's going to] ballots into the box on Brewer sj Black ^Jack^ Bill Passes House Today! 1 - touches seldom bother the .scores of horsemen who lounge on the curb in the costume* of a century ago, waiting for casting office calls. The Gulch wa.s progressing Tine under the leadership of Evans, months back, when in keep Vm from hurtin' themselves. But what does he do? He leans against the lamp post out front, and preens himself for the tourists. A fine mayor he Ls, the lazy old coyote." That made Mayor Evans mad. mavcr. Hogs 12,000 Top 785 170-230 Ibs. 770-780 140-160 Ibs 675-725 Bulk Sows 640-690 Cattle—3800 Slaughter Steers 750-1400 Slaughter Heifers 700-1200 i bar. Dee Gascoigne, who can fall Gentleman Jack Evans N whose oft a galloping horse with nary a i hish-heelcd boots and whiskers i brui.se. is keeper of the ballots. He s LITTLE ROCK, Feb. 25- (UP)- ! have been i andmarks hereabouts | tcrrowrtl a machine gun from a Governor Homer M. Adkins sink- | for the last 22 rg finall nQi j neighboring movie studio, to keep! ing fund bill to provide a S3.500.000 j R0 mad at Rube Da lrov his oppo-1 the vote inviolate. Rhootnron safeguard against default in his' nfn \t, h e rcfunding program passed the dcor O f Ed Brewer's saloon. nSm O ' u [ lhe front! Gower Gulch is at Sunset boulevard and Gower street, in the cen- . house today 79-0. and wps sent "The dirty, three-legged coyote." ter of Hollywood, and in the midst i immediately to the- senate. '! gnmted Evans. "TryiiV to set his- -of perhaps a dozen quickie nnn ! The senate was expected to ; self up in my job. The ens-cell, j factories, specializing in horse op- I amend the bill today, correcting a , crack, pot. I won't say one word ! eras. Across the street are the i ultra-modern headquarters of the Ward pulled out his| While the boys ducked behind the and put a bullet j bar, like they do for pay when 1 ' they're acting in the movies. Gentleman Jack went after his oppo-' nent. I "Whnr's my gun?" cried the mayor, slapping his empty holster. through the head of John rPizem Tyke, killing him deader'n a piutc Black Jack beat the rap. when his pals testified Pizen pulled a knife, and he's back acting in the movies again. " Tain't the point," technical defect discovered by ! agin him. The vote'll teil. Ths Romans developed stone Senator Rowell last week. It prob . , Dalroy, whose whiskers are even Columbia Broadcasting arch bridges, some of which still ably will be brought up for final more magnificent than Evans 1 , | Around the corner are are extant, passage in the senate tomorrow, picked himself from the pavement [ acres of the Columbia Rube Dalroy. "That shootln' gave the Gu'ch a bad name. Th 1 sight- seeln' busses even slow down when they go by and th 1 folks take a 1 Icok at us murderous cowboys. Whose fault is that? It's Evans 1 . If he's mayor of the Gulch, then "Tic's net a coyote," gasped Rube; insisted Dalroy. as a high-heeled boot land- j ed on the seat of his pants. "He's j a murderous coyote." The denizens of the Gulch are serious. Unless there are a lot of [ horse operas in the making when March 17 arrives, electic/, day in Gower Gulch is likely to make the News Chi'oniela. •;;'Our. v: heed^of-eitra,^surface craft fr'oni/Americii is' urgent,".-It sahl- "She can do as no.greater, service than to supply us with yet more destroyers. The war could be lost./ In our Atlantic approaches: during the next few months.'' t ,-. . i:r Reports Vesl rocket Subs ;Ten dftys ago Information reached reliable non-British ; sources here that Germany was engaged in mass output of vest pocket submarines for the spring carnpafgn winch Hitler announced yesterday. Informants say they are of less than 100 tons displacement. • One source reported that some-were as small as 40 to 50 tons. These subf marines, it Is reported, are being turned out by the conveyor bait system. Only between t\yo and three weeks Is needed to produce one und they can be transported by railroad. Germany took over the design for them trom Italy and improved U. It Is assumed here that both Germany and Italy are making them. According to some estimates the submarines may be loosed in thousands to Impede the flow of war materials from the United Stales and Britain's sea borne commerce generally. They would be operated in swarms around the British Isles including the Irish Sea and Atlantic Ocean approaches, because tiieif radius of action is small. They would be based on ports in occupied territory. " ";•; Mrs. Lula Haney Dies At Her Home Early Today Mrs. Lulu Haney. 45, a Blytheville resident for 25 years,. died at 6 a-m. today at her home here. Funeral services will be held at 10 -a.m. tomorrow at the home, conducted by Hev. H. J. Kleindienst. Burial will be in Maple Grove Cemetery. " J Survivors include the husband, Charles Haney: two sons, Richard and P. T. Haney, both of foe home; her mother, Mrs. John Lauer, Paragould; a brother. Alvis Taylor .Osceola. and three sisters, Mrs. Ed Jones, Brinkley; Mrs. Allfe Ellis, St. Louis. . Mo-, and Mrs. Louise Moore. Paragould. Cobb Funeral Home is in charge. ii nes mayor ui uiu \juiv*«> n»k.«i v>v/..w» ^*,~... he's got to keep bullets out of the | tourists blink. U. S. WEATHER FORECAST BLYTHEVILLE—Partly cloudy .to* cloudy and continued cold tonight and Wednesday. Lowest temperature tonight 24. Highest Wednesday 38. •; This Royal Air Force pilot, re- i MEMPHIS—Partly cloudy W- cuperating from wounds at a j ni^ht. Lowest 30. Wednesday, hospital "somewhere in Eng- | cloudy followed by snow or rain land," didn't duck in time to j in the -afternoon or at .n'Snj* miss a' snowball thrown by a ; Highest temperature Wednesday 40. fellow convalescent. Outdoor j ARKANSAS -^ouoy to P«Uy activities are prescribed for men j cloudy. Continued cold tonight ana almost ready for discharge. [Wednesday. "

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