The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 19, 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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Wednesday, March 19, 1941
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LYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT v&weo A owo v ^vr, xr^r,o^ c ,., „.„ • a—u * ' m ' • f » ^«X THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER'OP NORTHBART ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOLUME XXXVIII—NO. 2. Blytheville Dally News BlytheviHe Courier BlythevUl* Herald Mississippi Valley Leafier BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, WttDNHSDAY, MARCH it). I'.Ml iiitqry Objectives in Salonika Administration Plans Tc Supplant Arms Aid To British With Food WASHINGTON, March 19 .UP) —The World War slogan— -Food Will Win the War"—was revived today wiih administration plans to use American farm surpluses to fill Britain's larder and to implement diplomatic pressure on countries leaning toward ihe axis. But the agriculture department has premised that the new pro-, o-s»m inn be a .sharp contrast coi World War days when fanners and the public generally were asked to plant crops on all available space. 'The pest-war contraction of markets resulted in an agriculture collapse from which farmers are .still seeking to emerge. President Roosevelt disclosed yesterday thai he has assigned Secretary of Agriculture Claude R. Wickard and Surgeon General Thomas Parran. just returned from London, to set up a program of food-aid for Britain. Their work chiefly will consist of arranging types and schedules of shipments'. The agriculture department revealed that much of British food needs will be met from already ioi-ge surpluses and that only frac- ti<-nal changes will be made from 1940 plantings of major crops. These, it was said, will provide ample aid for Britain without re-j ducing surpluses below a "safe margin of reserve." Major acreages anticipated by the agriculture department are: wheat, U3.408.000 acres aeainst 62,- !VWalp<; Fr one rnr ~ „ • . ^ . n " » t'^*- 1 "-'C^ l -*-V-oll .395,000 acres m 1940; corn. 87.656.000 acres against 88,156.000 in 1WO: oats., 37.102.000 acres against 36;J37.OOJl (• and • - tobacco/.;, • 1404.000 acres against 1,427.000. Such production is expected to furnish not only ample food for Great Britain but to leave enough of a surplus to supply food for any other nations willing to hold out against the axis. _ mothei uuu aaugnter nucidied together during bombing attack by Italian planes. wo Forces In Army Maneuvers In Louisiana Will Tola! 350,000 MEMPHIS, March H). (UP)— fKs and how to stop them probably will be featured in the Autumn war games in the Sauine Rive i- urea of LouLsiami wheij itp- pioxhnatdy 350.000 U'oops of ! the second and ihird United States annie.s go into action, Colonel Rob- McBride of the- second army headquarters said today. McBride said that every plum*, tank, sun and trained man of the two armies would seek action. 7he number of draftees participating in the maneuvers, however, will be comparatively small, he said, pointing out that mostly well trained troops would be sent into action. 'The purpose, of the war games." McBride said, "is to learn the results of our technique, to find out Many Killed When Nazi Bombs Hit English Town; British Near t! End Of Campaign In Ethiopia """••"*•• Ju • • ..... ,.-—. , .. . . ... ^fc flaws, tu Lt'.st our training Pood sent to nations who join in fighting aggression will come, as will that for Britain, under the 57,000,000.000 lend-lease appropriation bill, which has a $1.350.- CCO.OCO kern for agricultural and industrial commodities. Promises of American food, either through loans or available -sas Chapters Planning to .Attend. Convention- . methods and our weapons. Few 01 the draftees have been in service long enough as yet to becomtf thoroughly trained soldiers ready for action." Asked whether blitzkrieg war methods would be tried out Mo Bride said. By Diiitod |»ivss Groat Rrii.jiiu's hard hilling- Imperial Army today smashed another prop from under Boniio Mussolini's Kast. AlVk:;m empire hv cap- turiiitf the key lOthiomn or :oe Doctrine Should Work Eurotte. Nazi Source 'Hie capture puts BrHish forces within 70 miles of the railroad which links Addis Abnba. the tthi- oplan capital, witli die soft, const' ai Djibouti, French Somaliliuui, Once the Urltlsh cut thai, railroad—the only link the Italians have with the outside world except by air— (he fall of the capital presumably will be only u matter of time. At the same time them wore indications that, a final assault, upon Keren, the mountain fortress of Eritrea is in progress and tlmi British soon may smash through the .estimated -10,000 Frt.sclst defenders and so tec Asmara, capital of Eritrea. If the British succeed in .boating down Italian resistance in Eritrea where it appears the Italians have concentrated the cream of their regular and colonial troops, further BKKUN, Mmvh ll). (UP)- SOUITO suit! today that if "some An authorized" ticrmaii to think LONDON, March 19. (UP) —German planes concentrated their attack during the iiight. on Hull, the famous fishing town of the northeast roast, and look a large toll in killed and wounded. : : ; squads were .still digging H . ' -M , n . gg nt\ jtre al war with us UKMI wo ci.trtainly will not, hinder J llto . thl! rums of homes this morn- Bncle said, "in all probability, yes. resistance would bo hopelVss However, you can't expect an army The British have th7,• commander to tell hh opponents what he intends to do." McBride did not know wha^new weapons, if any. would be tested. He refused to estimate how many tank* and planes would be used because "we may borrow equipment First Of A Series Of I iahu i tr °5 ? Lher Uniled 3latcii fi i wi r\ ucitcb WI LlgniSjand place them in action in a Now Operating At High- tion to our own equipment." Troops will go to lifculslana from /lU^Jr.rs .'T 5 .:^h?. second ,,9.rv.l ..tjjrd — army areas. It is unlikely, McBride -Keservations are being made for- For the first time in Blytheville's said - thac Lh l. ( wo forces—usually ine session 01 the state convention i history the city had a traffic signal i desi *nated a.s red nnd blue armies aridi- of the American Association of University Women to be held here Saturday. March 29. and renresen- taUv« from » eh of the 15 chap- are expe to be present. !->• Ti| ft* relief funds, is being used £"\ e , B!un il naen ' Mrs. James Hill Jr., president of the local branch, stated today. Chapters in the state are at Momlcello. Arkadelphia, Clarksville Fpyettevllle. Fort Smith, comvay' Little Rock. Texarkana, Hot Springs. Jonesboro, BlytheviHe, El Dorado, Russellville.' light working today. The- light was installed at the I intersection of Main and Division streets yesterday and was placed in operation on <i 17-hour daily —would be divided equally. The commanding officers, he a.s a diplomatic weapon in other countries under the .shadow of axis pressure. Mr. Roosevelt mentioned the possibility of food for Spain, obviously in thai connection. But one of the first nations to benefit from America's granary is in neither category. It is Finland, which lo.st valuable territory to Special efforts have been made to obtain outstanding speakers to appear before the delegates at the one day meeting Ralph B. Jones, ci Fort Smith. State Commissioner of Education, and Dean Margaret Justin of Kansas State College at Manhattan. and a national .schedule lare yesterday afternoon , , Twelve additional traffic signal : W lights have been ordered by the city and probably will e availale tor use in the near future. Police Chief Ed Rice said plans include placing lights at .si>: intersections on Main street, at Franklin. First, Second, Third. Fourth and Fifth streets; two at the intersections of Seventh and Eighth on Chickasitwba and another at probably will decide to give one side a numerical superiority. The war games will .start about- Sept. if> and probably last two War Games For Camp Robinson LITTLE ROCK, March 19. (UP) —Cam)) Joseph T. Robinson will be the .site for Summer war games from August 11 10 August 30. by the 33rd and 35th divisions of the Fourth and Walnut near the post- i Seeoucl u - s - Army. it. was an- office. Other sites have not been, 110 " nceci lod;) >',-. -, T -, ~ r „ _! 01 v 1 1 * f 1 % r\ 11 c o y .selected. The two lights on Chlckasawba, Russia a year ago and now is injA.A.U.W. officer not yet announced j near tne scn o°i- will operate only when school is beginning or closing, in the mornings, at noon and .serious need ol assistance. Secretary of Commerce Jesse H. Jones announced that another S5.00C.OOO of Export-Import Bank funds have been loaned to Fin- for fcocl purchases. The |atv.' to speak. At the morning .session at the Church. Mr. Jones will discuss needed changes in the educational system of Arkansas, recent acts of the legisla- money will ce made available soon.| ture pe rta i nill g w education and Ihe work of the advisorv committee on education which was appointed by " kins. Total Damage lo Property Of Robbins Brothers was serving his third year as principal of the Port Smith Junior High School. He has been connected wnh the Fort Smith school for the past 13 years and prior to Mm was with the Bethel Station in Greene County and at Piiraeould. He has also served for a number of years as Extension Instructor at Fort Smith tor the University of OSCEOLA. Ark.. Mar. 19.—Earl Arkansas and for the past" five and Guy Robbins. prominent Os- | yours has served on the Universitv ceola grocery merchants suffered jof Arkansas summer faculty " a loss of approximately S'JOO'J when „ their combined double garage ser- ~ e 0!ds the B> s - degree from vants quarters and storage 'room . Morge . Peabod V Col ^Se at Nash- was destroyed by fire at 8 n.in ves-! f . Ml S ' cic - ree ^oni the terdav. A new car belonging" toi , f u » ivej ; sit >\ A former presi- Guv Robbins was destroyed ' l !* nl . of chc Al>ka ««as Education The Earl Robbins home caught ifn^^v r ?•* ^ been ficlivo fire, resulting in approximately '"'" *? *"* ? tne A ^nsas Edu- S1000 damage to it. Awning were |° atl0n A ^ lat10 ^burned and all windows broken j Dean Justin will speak at the by heat in the Guy Robbins home, luncheon .session at the Hotel No- toys including sleds. ] Dle - s ^ e ^ with the home eco- in the afternoons. The lights were purchased r.t -Memphis recently after a, group of men. including Mayor W. Marion Williams. City Attorney Roy Nelson Sheriff Hale Jackson, former City Alderman E. R. Jackson and Governor Homer Ad- Mr - Ril '. e - conferred with Memphis j city onicials who were discarding Commissioner Jones as rru> ttm,-- Il^, 1 "' 1 ^ Il yhts and installing new cf his selection to the state office. UBhLs Ol a di ''' crent Parallel parking may be used on Main street when the liyhts are installed, in order to avoid congestion. Other changes in traffic regulation are expected later, with the Sixty thousand soldiers will take| part in the games during August and will go from there to ihe Sn- bine river area in Louisiana for army maneuvers with the Second and Third Armies immediately afterward. The 35th division at Cam]) Robinson nnd the 33rd division nt Camp Forrest in Tennessee will have the railroad irom Addis Abnba to Djibouti under air bombardment and the plight 01 the Italians in the Ethiopian capital surrounded by hundreds of miles of Ill-developed country ieeminy with hostile or semi-hostile Ethiopian natives — mnny of them eager for revenge— already has given .some cause for alarm. The bulk of white Italian colonists, it. is believed, -have ./been sent, to Eritrea where African natives are 'more civilized and docile and less prone to bloody vengeance than ihe warlike Ethiopians. Tiie dramatic events in Alrica provided a bnckdrop for the complex movements in the Balkans where the Germans and British arc jockeying feverously for position with Yugoslavia—the only remaining neutral of the area—the center of the struggle. Events in Yugoslavia were so clouded by conflicting claims that it was difficult to determine- the actual status beyond the apparent effort or the Yugoslavs to work out the best possible bargain with Germany. Tho Nnxl inforumni added wlih Hiiphasi.s, however: "We will lot no oiu> dictate to us a.s to whether wu arc uclimlly at war or not." The source was askod for reac- itons to statement.s from the Unit- t'd Sink's and a rent Britain that America is now "actively in thi- war" a.s a result of passage of tho lond-lea.se bill and whether in view of developments Japan's obligations to Gin-many undt-r ihe u-l-uower nlllnnet! would now come Into effect. "Whether the United this ns-slstanco from States constitutes or ooe.s not con.stlt.ute an act of war depends entirely on the vnliie we Submarines Could Operate Without 'Mother' Ships, Navy Men Say WASHINGTON, March 19. (UP) —German submarines could operate for lantic periods off the At- without "mother" ships, trive to it—and thai Is precisely, nil," ho said. ! mmi1 Circes said today. Asked whether Gormany still I GL>rmnn i' Ls known to recognizes the Monroe Doctrine, the informant said that such recognition had never been inlrl down formally under International law. "However, nummni.s stitUMwmts by i. he fuehrer mid Foreign Minister Joachim Von Rlbbentrop nnd other leading German .statesmen recojinlzinu the doctrine have the •same value for n.s. It must be em- Uhnsised, however, that we i-c«iml (he doctrine as working two ways —11' wo recognize it for America, America muse vocognUoJt, for Europe. "tt Is a natural corrcalary that if we kt-ep our fingers off United States u(lairs they will not meddle in Europe, if tht'y ilo nut rueognJue tin's corri'itlary then we must pro- u>cl ourselvo.s." have .submarines of 7-10 and 712 tons, nnd is believed to have built sonifi between UOO and 1,500 tons. A .submarine commimder, It was pointed out, need not rely only on the fuel he took from his base" but could take the fuel of •ships before sinking them. Submarines have auxiliaries ciiplured to the bnlln.st tunics which nrc flooded with water in .submorjdn^. These could bo u.sed to carry fuel. Other devices an- available'to mnke the vessels to submerge It Is possible." one tuivnl officer .said, for n .sub- mnriiu-- with a normal cruising range of 3.500 miles to expand ILs range to 15,000 miles by storing fuel In its extra ballast, tanks. _ ! ing in search of victims, and pass- liu? stimulants to those who were alive but still buried. .' ; The attack opened as usual with ti shower of incendiary bombs. and relny.s of planes which followed'! for hours dropped explosive bombs, u.sinij fires ns targets. ;< Fire fifth tors, Including volunteers, worked throughout the -'raid which lasted for tunny hours, Ignoring the constant danger from, the bombs which fell about them. Property damage us well as the toll of life was heavy; A theatre, u dance hall, a hospital, a printing works nnd a drug store were ftmonjj buildings hit. ...;:>• in another northeast coast. town, a single bomb demolished a row of simill homes. Two persons were killed outright and many burlecTln Uiu ruins, "X London had Us longest air' raid alarm period this year, Several persons were killed when bombs wrecked more than a dozen ho toes: in two districts. i,':; Most of the many plan as which Hew over London, however, apparently were on their way to Kijll and other points along the north- oust coast. ;~ There were nuisance raids at other points. The nir and home security ministries- said In a communique that the Germans cnused.,..a .- EOESIS flT Mrs. McCord Is Burned i At Shawneetown, 1!!. Mr.s. Bftif: McCord, 70. mother i oi Mrs B. M. Miller of Blythe- [ number of "points." "Damage "was ' - not heavy and casualtiesnverelight ;it nil these points, it was said." - firav ::r:^'. damaged many homes at Mull lii Q heavy ruid. The fires were all put out by daylight, the ministries said, and it, was believed that tho casualty toll would net prove "unduly" heaw. - : , Tlit: ministries snid, that many German bombers flew over trtst, jioutheasl mid southern England including London but that no real attack developed in these areus though bombs were dropped at '.ft Stock Prices Informal Program Given ^S Z* | At .Annual Affair' Al I Hotel Noble Las! Niphl A. T. & T. Am. Tobacco »i her homo at Shnw- 111., lust Tluu.sdiiy. it was learned here- today, Mrs. Miller returned irom Sluuv- UH.s week utter funeral held Saturday. McCord lived with her ' ho re about .six yean; uijo for a tour-month period."she had i lived in [IliiHiLs Mrs. Louisiana Tribunal To Act On Amendment 101 7-8 U8 1-2 Anaconda Copper 245- Humorous .stunts in which members were, the object of jokes feat- stage a sham battle here wartime conditions. under Baby Born In Station Is Named For Railroad Bethlehem Steel Chrysler Cities Service Coca-Cola General Electric General Motors International Harvester Montgomery Ward ... N". Y. Central North Am. Aviation Packard nftt-r II!.. June 5, 1870. born at New Hnvon, BATON ROUGE. La.. March 19. uli her lii'tM < UPj—Gov. Sam Jones today Textile Mills Forced To Pay Wage Difference .Radio ured the nnmm! Ladles' Night Ban- 783-8,c|uet of the BlytheviHe Lions Club 05 1-2 hust wight In the Blue Room nt 4 1-2 j Hotel Noble. The aiiuir was :\t- 100 1-2 j tended by 130, including members •'» I of the club, their wives and friends. M with Lion President Edyar Borum •18 1-1 pve.siding. 3G 3-4 The program was strictly In- 12 5-8 formal, the only "serious" (ulk be- i ljf! S»m payin» $17i>.7-Hi.3a in back 15 MXIR made by Don Sutherland who i WaROs to utnploy»«H a.s the result of '•i 3--1 outlined briefly the work of ti u > | !Hig.\tion loading to Hit? enforce- 38 1-4 vroup dudn« the past year and '•• tnt ' nl of I)lt: '*>- i«nd a half cent looked to the state .supreme court for approval of his reorganization amendment which the district court here declared unconstitutional. Confident the high tribunal would uphold his comprehensive plan for reorganising; and central- BiRMfNGHAM, Ala.. March 19. Mug .state government operations, i UP)— Textile mill.s in Alabama, j -Jones described the legal attack Louisiana and Mississippi have I by a group of local citizens as one of "political, .selfish and spiteful motives." Checks for the needy. Confederate pensions and public welfare PETERBOROUGH. En B . lUP)-'Republic SteeV ."".' A baby girl born in a waiting-room Soconv Vacuum at Peterborough North Station has been christened Eleanor—L.N.E.R.. ^i' in ihe in- services may be held up pending Amis, regional further court action, the governor Eastern Railway) forerunner. -London North The name helpful at her birth. American Wai-ships On Cruise To Australia Will Be Welcomed A quantity of tricycles and other articles left department of the college from the Christmas stock of the i atuj is also A.A.U.W. director of the Robbins Comuanv was destroyed, j Southwest Central section. along with all the clothing and ! •—personal belongings of Sammie Hooks, negro porter at the store nnd homes of the two brothers. The two brick homes of the brothers are on adjoining lots at the southern city limits and in j the section recently taken into the , city but which has not yet had ' fire hydrants installed. The Osce- j ola Fire Departnient responded to j tho call but had only the 80-gallon auxiliary tank with which to fight the flames. They returned to town once . for the second tank of water. The loss was partially covered by Insurance. Livestock EAST ST. LOUIS. 111.. March 19 ''UP)—Hogs. 10000-9500 Top. 795 170-230 IDS., 775-790 140-160 IDS.. 700-760 Bulk sows. 625-725 Cattle. 2550-1050 Steers. 950-1000 Slaughter steers. 750-1400 Yearlings and heifers. 850-1075 Slaughter heifers, 700-1175 Beef cows, 625-725 Cutters and, low cutters, 450-600 CANBERRA. Australia. March I 1 . UP»—Australia prepared an er riusiti.v'tic welcome today to ai naval .squadron of t\v-. cruiser? and five destroyer* due at Svdney tomorrow on whrr r s officially described as a training crui.se. Announcement of the visit came while two light cruisers and rive rVsiroyer.s of the United States Pacific fleet were about to cou- .hide r. visi! to Auckland, N. Z., -.cross th? Tasman sea. Pailiameni voted to adjourn tomorrow whop, it W as 'informed icuncement. plan* had been mnde o give the visi Urn- navy men the •eecioni of tht.- city of Sydney and -• entertain rhern lavi.siily durinc; heir stay of three days. • x !i members of the government will join in the welcome. At Auckland, and due to leave '^day. were the light cruisers 0 coklyn and Savannah nnd the de.stroyer.s Case. Shaw, Commings and Tucker, which mnke up the Sixth Destroyer Division. Members of the government retarded the visit of" the United Studebaker Standard Oil of N. J. Texas Corp U. S. Steel who presented the new members hourly minimum 19 1-4 and Kiie.sts. du.stry. Robert T. 9 _ ; Awards, Golden Cloves. Scrambl-1 Director of the wa^c-hour division. I stild. adding that "it is a shameful ( G 3-8 od Eggs and Bingo were the titles ' f '-p:i'-tmeni ul labor, announced '. thing that the hate- which . in- 35 3-8 fn'ven various comical stum.s wiilch '- (J day. ; 7j^|j flames n few selfish politicians 35 1-2 formed the principal portion of the! Tn(V firms had paid 30 cents an should bring, suffering to the "in- 57 1-8, program which followed the din- ! hoiir - ll ™ previous legal minimum, ' nocent many." He'also said the •tier. At the conclusion of these! ;inc! nad contested Uie 2 and a half "will of the people expressed at New York Cotton features the members and miests! ctMU increase, which was effective .danced. Mar. May July Oct. Dec. Jan. ! Selections by fhe Mixed Enscm- prev.! blc of Blytheville High School, a open high low close close i cjlol '«l group directed by Miss Nan- 1069 1074 1073 107-1 1089 ! nie clark Smith, entertained the 1081 i S»'o«p early in the program. An- 1078 ; other musical attraction was the ', accordian solos presented by Joe [ Evrord. Members of the program com• mlttee for the affair were: Jesse I Taylor. Max B. Reid. W. J. Pollard. Taylor and Farmer October 25. IDU9. 1082 1033 1072 1072 1071 1087 1088 1081 1079 107G 1080 1081 1072 1072 1071 1087 1084 1077 1077 1076 105.0 10G7 Fire At Aircraft Factory the polls must not bs balked , by the use of technicalities." •••"" District Judge James D. Womack ruled that the amendment had not I been put before the electorate ! properly and also illegally included ! too many subjects. Philosophy Club Argues But Women Still Win New Orleans chat the heavy cruisers Chicago States warships as extraordinarily and Portland and the destroyers' significant of developments in re- Ciark. Cassin. Conyngham. Downes; cent months in the Pacific, and ns and Reid, which make up the {evidence of United State.s deter- Fifth Destroyer Division, would! n'lination to aid the British etn- arnve at Sydney, so that cabinet ministers and members of parliament mwiu join in the welcome to the American fleet. A full day's holiday was ordered for Sydney school children. News of the impending arrival had been kept a close secret but within a few hours of the an- phv in defeating Nazism. "The visit is most inspiring," said Acting Prime Minister A. W. Fadden. "Australia welcomes the representatives' of the nation which, through its leader President Rccsevelt, has plainly declared to the world that it Ls our friend in this- war." Mar. May , J uly Oct. Dec. Jan. gue.sts were present..— ,,« v .Active compacts bear- open high low close close • ing the club emblem as souvenirs 1076 1031 1077 1077 1070; . 1037 1095 1087 1091 1086 I ™ S 1SS 1SS i^ 3 'Philadelphia Navy Yard 1087 1082 1082 1073 j To Have Twin Drydocks 1075 1074 1081 1074 1078 1071 May Sept, Chicago Wheat Open High Low Close 881-8 891-8 881-8 883-4 853-4 871-4 853-4 86 5-S May Sept. Chicago Corn Open High Low Close , 645-8 655-8 643-8 651-4 . 665-8 653-8 641-4 65 PHILADELPHIA • UP) ~ C on - •struction oi a new drydock. a twin to one already under construction, ha.s been authorized at the Philadelphia Nnvy Yards. two approximately , ,T™,» ~ PROVIDENCE. R. I. (UP)—An BUFFALO. N. Y.. March 19 (UP) objector in the all-male Provi-Fire broke out today in a unit - (» ence College Philosophy Club ar- of the SI2.000.000 Curtis Wright <_aied that women were "illogical aircraft, factory under construction jn.-ldious. inconsistent, irritating, here. j intolerable. Intricate, irrelevant and The fire was described by a immaterial. workman as an "electrical flre".! Another club member remarked*. He .said the Buffalo department' "Mnvbe so. but they're inviting and aid was sought because chemical j irresistible!" tire fighters were not available; from the nearby suburban firej stations. i A company spokesman said the flre was confined to a nearly com- pletedI _ engineering office^ building j ULY THEV!U,E-Fair and wann- ! er tonight. Lowest 36. Thursday partly cloudy and warmer. High- U. S. WEATHER FORECAST that il u ' ould ^eado other pans :' of the plant. He said the flre apparently originated in cartons of will measure 150 by 1.100 feet and will lar tons. Between 500 and 700 workmen will be employed on each! In England, books about World of the new structures and work is: War I still are being published at expected, to be completed in 1942. ' the rate of 500 a year. est 60. MEMPHIS— Pair and warmer to? arlll be canable of handling the! T' V'"*', 1J " 6< " f>lcw '" ^f^""*." 4 MEMPHI— Pair and warmer o? ar«est .ships, even thoie of 60,000 ec ?, tr ; cal equipment awaiting in- 1 n , ?ht> Loxve?t temperature -40. stauation. jTluirsday. mostly cloudy and warm- skilled ! - I er. Highest 64. Light rain ThurH- day. ARKANSAS—Partly cloudy ana warmer tonight a"nd Thursday, v .'

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