The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 26, 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 26, 1941
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™«TOMMANTNEWSPAPIBOPHOOTWUl CT 'A B «»o«.™. m J!!!~'~^~. A IJJj ? f O VOLUME XXXV111—NO. 8. BROADWAY Hy WALTER WlNCHELi, BMheville Daily News Blytheville Courier ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI Blythevillp Herald Mississippi Valley Leader BMTMKVILLE, ARKANSAS. WKDNKSDAY, MARCH 20, 19-11 Notes of an Innocent Bystannei THE FIRST NIGHTS:" "Native Son" and "My Fair Ladies," booked to open, scurried to dryrtock for a final overhauling, and that left the week barren. . . . The only show- shop excitement was the beginning of a bailie between managers and authors. The producers' want 10 crack the alleged monopoly of the Dramatists' Guild, The playwrights are counter-attacking on th<> League of New York Tlieaiers, the managers' outfit. Top authors like Lindsay, Orouse, Abbott, ei al, are tear- Ing up their membership tickets in the League. Tlie inside is that it will wind, up in a terrific theater booking fight, too. ... If Lillian Hellman's "Watch on the Rhine" is as worthy as her previous writings, she is a cinch for the prizes, Critics' and Pulitzer. Top candidates right now are "Claudia" and "Flight to the West" "The Corn Is Green" has no competition to lick to cop the bum.ing for ih P best Job from overseas. * 4. , THE MAGIC LANTERNS: Robert Montgomery and Ingrid Bergman are trapped in one of those "what's-the-use?" tales called "Rage in Heaven." It's a dainty little dish about lunacy, homicide and jealousy—and how's your insanity coming? . . . "Pools of Desire"'is another deadpan effort to show off book larnin'. The title is, nineteen- slxteeny, but the tale's about Freudian fripperies, by gum! It needs a few big, rich $4.40 dreams like Gertie Lawrence is having in her psychoanalytical siesta uptown. • . . "The Monster and the Girl" is a clinical tip on how LO switch a man's brain to a gorilla, in case Defense Plans May Call For 0,000 Planes WASHINGTON. March 26. (UP)—Defense officials are working on schedules envisioning production of 80,000 Manes for the United States and Great Britain by the sum- ner of 191:',. These planes would im-lnde the :*W,000 now on order. This was disclosed in amhoriia-*- ive defense quarters todav Hoo.seveU. prepared 10 sign the $7.000.000,000 war-aid appropriation bill which will free'n flood of new armament, orders for Britain and perhaps other axis foes. The bill was flown to the President in lhe Gulf of Mexicc by commercial and military planes. Although congress has disposed of the last pending British-aid measure, controversy over its effects continued with renewed discussion cf the possibility that this country may convoy war supplies to Britain. " | "The Roosevelt administration Strikers Wait For Show - Down BETHLEHEM. Pa.. March 20. <UP>--ItK picket line smashed by Tenting on the Old Flood Grounds acting < ^' ihur H ' Jlim ^ s Oruammg Com- m " CP early tochiy or(ierod il sincn iiiv ivuunt:v<jiL H-UnmiiMiiiUUi: i ,, ~ — already is bringing the war right I |° h ^f; ' "™L "L L, 1 ?. 8 . 1 . 1 ' 1 "* B ? th : to our shores by opening up our'" '"" """ "" shipyards for repair, of belligerent vessels." charged Sen. Bennett C. Clark, D.. Mo. "The next thing you're wondering what to do on < will be a demand for convoys and your day off. . . . Then there's ' then an American expeditionary " . Man-Made Monster," with Lon Chaney Jr. going crazy with his late pop's makeup box. • '» * •* TYPEWRITER RIBBONS: Qtive r Wendell Holmes 1 : Sin lias manv- force. Things are moving very rapidly." Btu Sen. Claude Pepper. D., Pin., an administration stalwart, doubted that the convoy Question would come up soon. He expressed con — —**--»*WW . »—'•** t 1 Ifcl^ HiClii > ' t " WW W» J . A **_ 1 , • f^4 W.TtlCA* *- V-t * tools, but a lie Is the handle which f Science that American war mate- fits them all Guy Kibbe's: A. good conscience is a continual hrisimas. Sax Rohmer's: A smile 30 years his junior. Mark Twain's; Flattery is on enemy. but also -a pleasure. . E. B. White's: She was full of "interest silently compounding. . . . George Jean '...NSthajrt's: He. spouts it out like -/a . .Gliiriamau.. sprinkling: wash. rials will »ei to Britain "despite Hitler's threats." The 80.000-plane program, official* said, undoubtedly would entail further marked expansion in aircraft production facilities. Of the 33.000 planes now on order. 19,000 -are for the United States and 14,000 for the British. " The !end r )ease : appropriation contains lehem Steel Corporation plant pending a show-down on their "constitutional rights." | A force of 150 suite policemen. ' 18 of them on horseback, roamed the area of the six main gates ol the .sprawling plant, forbidding anyone 10 loiter. There had been no specific order against picketing but the police permitted no one near the plant gates. Inside, an estimated 8.000 of the plant's normal force of 2LOGO workers continued producing national defcn.se - . . R P. A.'s: "She was suffering I |«nds for 10.000 more for the Brit- I Vfim ID ! 1 dil *^ »»nlN *i ~e-r, * * C H I*% n. ¥ li i -\ c-ii ti.«y-\*-J i N f. k ; —._ S~*\. 1 _ ».' *»T:I from fallen archness child's definition: My memorv is the thing i forget with. . *. . Anon's: You add nothing to your height by .standing on your dignity. . - - Arnold Bennett's: A cause i such as loving your country) may be Inconvenient, but it is 'magni- Defense Chief WiJ- Hani S. Knudsen. who believes this counfry can produce twice as nuicii as Germany when it gets .started, expect this program can be completed by mid-summer 1942. Strike Director Howard T. Cur- tihs told a strikers' muss meeting early today: "We must carry on quietly in che next iM hours. We should' not go near the gates of the plants, particularly in any numbers ,AU. the .military'_re.sGm i ee.s .of the state are' on the "verge of entering this dispute and if that should there would be u-rriblf .slaughter.'' Well-informed defense officials - 0 t n u&44i - revealed that Britain's original ficent. It's like high shoes or cham- { lv ^'-Hid requests totaled approxi- pagne—one must be prepared to' : " :Uel - v S15.000.GOO.OOO. informed suffer for it. Victor Hugo's: Strong and bitter words indicate a \veakcause. . . . Robert Quillen's: The middle class is the one that will starve because it Isn't rich enough to provide for old age or Lhat this country could not super impose :• program of that magni- muionai de- in ° 0< ?-. contrDl dam P™Ject on the White river near list of requirements down S9.GGO.OOO.COO. Dc-ren.se authorities poor enough to be fed by the^Gov-j ihen cut it down LO the S7.000.000.- ernment. . . , Christopher Mor-1 ^ Oi) figure .submitted to congress. ley's: The Ten Commandments are | not really commandments. They are valuable suggestions. . . . Ann Hampstead Branch's: God wove a web of loveliness, of clouds and stars and birds. But made not anything at all so beautiful as words.' n tut: cAiMiu^ imuunai tie-j prcgmni, the" British pareri|Governor Plans To Hold i .^ » .-» i k.» « i t ! >L. ..-. V_, _ ! ^^ »V»" J. f^ i s_i Conference Before Signing Other Biils Craighead Man Dies Of Burns LITTLE ROCK. March 26. —Governor Homer Adkins today voted two more appropriation bills and said he would hold conferences on three olhei.s before signing them. vetoed included, one for a side street at L 33250 for pavin i the Deaf Mute School in Little Rock and $2500 for the negro a^ri- cultural school at Brinkley. An ap- TEST CXSE Bethlehem Steel Strike May Be Put Before New Mediation Group WASHINGTON. March 26. <UP> —Labor department officials said today that the new defense labor mediation board would be given a "test" case— probably the Bethlehem steel strike— late this week or early next. The outcome of that case, and those that follow, it was predicted probably will determine the disposition of anti-strike legislation Henciley died a few minutes ai- as a private institution Halifax Warns ffitler Could Strike Defenseless America NEW YORK, March ,0. ^T^^T^m^ .aid la.t m,ht tha, Adolf H.ler- won in Europe and Ainca ho could attack U» , me n7 continent "before it had time to arm in .df-defen,,." " AmC " Cfll> The British ambassador address-* _ __ ed the Pilgrims of the United States. His speech wa.s carried by the three major broadcasting companies. Asserting that ; Hitler's immediate aim was "permanent enslavement" of Europe, he added: "But German ambitions do not itop at Europe. Already Hitler is scheming to overrun great tracts of Africa and Asia. "Across what have now become Lhe Straits of Dakar uho South j Atlantic between Africa and Bra- i zil) the invader of Africa, if he '. .ould once establish undisputed Resident Of City For 36 ; ^ Will Be Buried Here Tomorrow X.....V. v..,, ...j»,.j,j i»iiuin^uLi;i.i -i* .mastery of Europe, could swiftly I , , ry R ' Tfl schncr, 64, resl- .->niin/-.n MM/.*-. ,,™,,. r „»<„ ..,•,.,_' i dent of Blvtlievillo fm- »w. >™,.i on pounce upon your Latin neighbors co the south,. "The American continent, standing challenge to German do- for the past 3G mination, could be attacked before it had time to arm in self-defense. "In any cose the doors of trade Europe, Asia and Africa would (years and wife of the late J A | Taschner. died at 7:40 o'clock las' ' night at Blytheville Hospital. Requiem high muss will bo held at 10 a.m. tomorrow at the Churcl of the Immaculate Conception of which Mrs. Tascnner wn? live member. pendin congress. If the te:- hi.s wife, also burned in th<- atui * not emia ed to a state ap- Ma-^. had given birth to a dau^ii'- ; PropHation. ier. who died shortlv after she was' University of Arkansas officials born. " , were invited to confer with Adkins The couple were burned early i tomorrow regarding an appropria- ytsterday when an oil stove ex- tion lor In ^ institution The < r ov- !:i.-:d-d and set fire to their homc-.i^rnor also is scheduled to confer y0 "!' grcat rei "f°rcement I heir small yon. Grady Leon, also; wi:h heads of the state police and' 11 ' C ' sl>s ' suffered burns. Mrs. Henciley \vasj health departments in regard 10 in a critical condition but her son] appropriations for them ivu.s improving. ! '__ Missing School Girl Is Returned To Home fcT 162 l-il Helen Dclk. 14-year-old daugh- fobacco 68 1-2 ter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Dclk "of Anaconda Copper 24 U21 Blytheville. was back home loriav Fiiill:riirfrs inchuk- Roy Little, f-crgo Oish. J. B. Clinic. Eddie aynn. Jo;; L. Ham by nnd Felix Stock Prices Am beard succeeds in settling iLs first Belhl ehem Steel cases expeditiously. officials pre- Chr - v " sler -• • dieted pending legislation would be cilies Service dropped; otherwise it may b& pushed Ccc:i Cola Jl \ "-»—-• ««»" ^- nx-mmme to speedy enactment w'ith admin-' General Elect-ric 32 3-4 j Louis police and returned istration approval. j General Motors ... - - i -.. .-- . Some members of congress, how- i Im ' Harvester • ever, have announced that they i Mont go tn ery Wa would seek anti-strike laws regard- N Y Cenlral 76 3-4 after running away last Thursday. 63 3-4 I The girl was found in St. Louis 4 3-8 yesterday by the family, ctilef Deputy John F. Reinmiller and Si. 42 5-8 | She left home after beinir rcpri- 4? 1-2 {nianded at school Thursdav. and less of the mediation board's action. Continuing defense-labor hearings, the house judiciary committee Racno North Am Aviation Packard our ability to win this race." Oil Stove Fire Causes Damage To Corey House -T, i-^,, — ..^wi uiui.-,uM\. <uiu i pirc tnal apparently started from 37 5-8 wrote a sister in Memphis that she 1 an oil stov c while the family was '" " " """ working in a cafe in East St.i aw;l . v Irom home al H:30 o'clock be '.-losed to it except on t.»rms laid ' '°. mcmber - Th ^ servli-es will b clown by Germany." ! «J»«»cLed by the Rev. j. j. Thorn p Halifax said that Hitler in the j 5 next few months would -put forth his greatest effort" to cut Great Britain off from the o:>ean-borne "on which our war effort of Survivors Include the mother. r.-s. John Gelltr. Toledo. O.; eU$ht "In the next few critical months." daughters. MLss Margaret Tayh- he added, "it will be a race be- j ner. Mrs. Terra Lane and '\lrs i ween the mounting total ol our ; Joe Keuter. all of Blytheville • Mrs shipping losses and the increase in i John Wa^non, Jeffcr.sonville' Ind'- the defensive weapons ihiit will} Mrs. Carl Bass. Dyess; Mr.s' E \ reduce them below the danger Myer, Memphis; Mrs. C. M/Choate Ievel> Helena. Ark., and Mr.s. Emmeti "I have no doubt, with the help j McCutchen. Salem. Ark.; a .sister that you will be able to give, of j Mis s Annie Gellcr. Toledo; two - t - :1; - •- ' '• '• -brothers. John and Charles Gelier. both of Toledo, and 13 grand children. Holt Funeral Home'is in charge. 7 ^ ^ r ^ .. 'rir (means Cotton 12 7-8 called Earl p. Meigs of the office of production management to testify today. Meigs testified lasi week thai strikes in key Industries have bren delaying defense. Chairman Mary T. Norton, D.. N- J., of the house labor committee, warned labor in a statement that strikes may alienate public sympathy because "the average j American believes the safety of I America comes first." Some strike-,' may be justified, she said, but "there is no justification in the methods pursued." Republic Steel Socony Vacuum . Studebaker Standard Oil N J 14, I~O| " ..—.--.^.^ «, t u C<* I C III Oi»*>L QL.f* ~ ' ---_ ,.* *, *.*,isu *.s \_, tvui* ^ 14 i-fjj Louis. 111., giving her address. Aftcr i lasl "teht damaged the home of | ": ar 2 7-8 East St. Louis police failed to find I Mr - and M™- Charles Corey, 112 j " Is j- v 38 1-8) such an address, the girl was found | Wost Davi - s - in the largest single I )L ul • 4 I_ 8 jin St. Louis at the identical ad- j fire -toss of the year here. ' ^ ct . _ _ .1 ^?i-oci- . . ! DCC. 1 1-0 , 18 3 . 4 dress. 8 3-4 6 1-8 Texas Corp 36 u S Steel 57 35 1-4 girl, a ninth-grade student, said today that she "was glad 10 he Fire Chief Roy Head estimated ; r ' damage to the house and furniture at $2.000. The blaxe was extinguish Prev. Open High Low Close Close . 1060 1067 1060 1067 1051 . 1080 1085 1080 1085 1081 . 1077 1081 1078 1080 1076 . 1064 1071 1064 1070 1064 . 1064 1073 1064 1071 10S1 . 1063 1068 1063 1064 1058 , ' o-"»- •- ••- •»»• v«-i«wu. *«n. i^a/.u wito trAkiUpgUioii* nome^and wouldn't run away e d by firemen before it destroyed agaln- • the house, but the .structure was New York Cotton Mar. May Jul. Oct. Dec. both living end. dead.. Jan, Ancient Egyptians worshiped the Prev. Open High Low Close Close Livestock Hogs 6500 Top 795 170-230 Ibs 775-790 140-160 Ibs 700-760 Bulk sows 675-725 Cattle 2500 1066 1070 1056 1070 1066' 1084 1090 1084 1089 1084j 1082 1087 1GS2 x085 1080 Steers 935-1100 S !2? 1072 107<7 107 ° SI. Steers 8001070 1077 1070 1074 1066 Butcher 1064 1070""-"'* ' .outwier SI. ' 87S j completely ablaze when firemen were called. Firemen were just, leaving the ( scene of another blase that rer , suited in $50 damage to a garage } at the rear • of 415 West Eighth [street, when the alarm sounded for the more serious fire. The garage alarm'came in at 11:30 o'clock. A minor grass fire at 4:45 o'clock yesterday afternoon at 1017 Holly was extinguished without damage, after it threatened - a- garage. U. S. WEATHER FORECAST^ BLYTH EVILF,E — Cloudy and •^lightly warmer tonight. Lowest 42. Thursday rain. Highest 50 MEMPHIS—Cloudy, followed by- vain late tonight and Thursday. Not quite so cold tonight. Lowest •J4. Highest Thursday 64. • ARKANSAS —Cloudy, occasional rains Thursday and in the west and central portions tonight. Testimony In Case Against Wallace Miller Given In Osceola Court OSCEO1.A, Ark., Murch l!G.— .Spectators who packed ihi' court room at yesterday's session of Circuit Court here hoard testimony In tho trinl of Wallace Miller. Jo'luer furnu'r, chtuwd \ v llh murder In the slaying of Lc-c Burks. »oj{ro who lived on the iionu-e Moore plantation on Island 27. The ncKW wa.s slain ubout midnight on December y n.s Miller and three i-ompiuilon.s, Oneil Llndlcy. { Thomas Urowti and Jiimnlo Stravcr ' allegedly wore returning from the island. In their depositions given to .sheriff's deputies soon after the killing. Lindlcy and Brown testified thai the negro made u move toward his hip and .swore at Miller; .since that time they made n second .statement refuting the original saying thai Miller had Instructed them to testify a.s they did. In •their testimony on the witness stand, both stuck close to their second statement. Efforts to find Struvcr for this term of court huvc proved unsuccessful. Miller was put through Matsuoka Now In Berlin; Hints At Important Event two hours of Questioning and cross- ciucstionlnR- by Marcus Pcltz, prosecuting attorney, late Tuesday. The trend of hl.s testimony was self-defense, claiming that the ne- gro stopped hi.s party between the Island nnd the lovee and Indicated he migh* enter the truck, that, his three companions fled, nnd that he fired as the -negro came around the rear of his truck. .Ivy and Nailllntf. counsellor the defense;"Introduced Lex p., Nicholson of Whitton. L. P. Bowclcn. Wood row M'usick and Gus McClen- tlon of 'Joiner, prominent citizens of the south end of the. county nfi character witnesses. A Mil-prise anylr was Introduced "s ail evidence WH.S concluded, raising the question us to whether tho '-•rime may not linve been across the boundary line of Tennessee which is .said to he In that vicinity of the chute, in the remaining •nlniite.s of time n surveyor could not. be obtained, thtrefon? Judye Killouuli adjourned until Wednesday morning when a srvcyor could be summoned to give a definite opinion. Jurors In the ca.se are E. S. ':rihfleld, Nathan Wehiborg, C. B. Driver, R. M. Cox. Charles Mont- •'omcry. Le Rov Owen. Rny Mann. T. J. Peteer, E'mmett Wilson. Robert Crews. R. H. Whitti.-n and lalph Perfiuson. Stuclenls And Other Patriots Protest Government joining A\xis ^ BELGRADE. March liG. (UP) — Students di'mon.strated repeatedly in Belgrade streets today in pro- lost against JiiKo.slnvln'.s udhcrenco to the Axis pact. Police were busy n\K\iln K outbreaks and halted many of them belorii they could get underway Several high school'students were arrested, Tho demonstrations got, under way ubout noon and continued to break out for several hours'there- after. Youngsters from one Belgrade l,iluh -school ^managed to hold ft brief protest rally before police Interfered. Then they fried to join other students assembled nt a park for another demonstration, but police iiction prevented them from carrying out their plan. Many of the demonstrators were youngsters ol 15 nnd 16. fteports received here said that, last night poUce dispersed, a yroup of youths nt Siirajervo.".They, too, were demonslrutlny against tho pact. Tlie university at Uubjauu wns closed uftcr a demonstration there yesterday had spread to the streets. Heavy forces of police armed with machine gun.s nnd tear ua.s bomb; guarded Belgrade n.s the premier nntl foreign minister returned from Vlenmi where they mnde Jugoslavia u sutellte of the Axis. Many well-to-do citizens -sent their tnmilies to the country In IV.'iir of im explosion. Demonstrations wore reported Enroute to Berlin, Matsuoka talked with German, Italian and Japanese newspapermen. He told them that. Japan has no ciaim on thft United States hut he advised Anierlcn to watch carefully what occurs during his visits to Berlin n ml Rome. Foreign Minister Joachim Von RibU>ntrop welcomed Matsuoka at the decorated station and rode with him by automobile to the Bclli'vue Palace. Thousands of mon and women released from factories and business houses at -2 p.m. lined the route from Anhalt- er station to the palace where Matsuoka will stay. "We want nothing from America ns -rind we leave them alone," Matsuokn said. "They should follow that example and leave us in through the Serb area and report', filtered In of tiyht.s between police and ahRry demonstrators who denounced the government for agreeing to cooperate with Germany in an attack on Greece by permitting war materials to pmss through the country. Soldiers joined lu .some demonstrations, demanding thnt they be .sent to the frontier to fight, any German troops who mlf-ht seek to enter Jugoslav territory • l [l was reported In diplomatic Billy Archie Meharg, 20-year-old! quarters that the cabinet which 'M.vthcville resident, enlisted in the; took the country into the Axis .soon Enlist In Army, Navy United Stato.s Navy tit, Memphis yesterday. Paul K. Mllbrodt. 19, Stcele. Mo.. Hilislcd in tlu' Arrny. Chicago Corn May Sept. open fi5 1-8 653-8 hh,'h fi6 661-4 low 65 653-8 close (36 156 Chicago Wheat 'would be replaced by one of greati.-r .strength to net In the future. The first real dash to reveal public nnger came nt ;i town in ih< : t center of Serbia whore n big crowd j gathered In iho principal street , carrying old .Serb war bunner.s and ' brokt- throusfh po'ice cordons. } DemoiLstrutions started sponin- | neously ut many tou'iu? a.s .soon ns j the news was made public that the j paci had been signed. open May 89 Sept. Bti 1-2 close- 89 5-8' Annually, more than a million pounds of steel urn consumed in 873-8 ment. tho manufacture of equip- Navy Seeks To Place Blame in Asiu, "Perhaps -I shnll do something hen-. Americans must wait nnd ace whether T undertake -something. In Europe." MiiLsuokn described events since the Japanese Invasion of : Manchuria in- 1931 und his defense of the Japanese course ' before the League .of Nations at Geneva. "1 returned to Tokyo from Geneva (in 1.932) in full knowledge that England and America would eternally oppose Japanese reconr structlon lu the Far East. There?fore our place Ls ulone at Ocr- mmiy'.s side." he snld. "I have remained of that opinion and therefore I fought, until the ,,ttu-ee-.power -pact - ; \?a.s perfected." • .-... . At Posen nnd other stations en- route to Berlin from Moscow, unt- r ormccl Nn'zi organizations welcomed Maunioka. At Poson he left. 'he truin briefly and Inspected 'Tltler youth groups. Germans Demand 'Exchange Of Large Stores With Unoccupied Zone By United Press Grent Britain today cut her menc ration to the lowest level of the war nnd tightened her belt for the battle of the Atlantic In which food mny be the vital factor. The British action coincided •vith the revelation from Vichy of the terms upon which Germans iigrecd to release to the unoccupied xono French food stores previously earmarked for use by the Reich army of occupation. Th? German action had been ontrastod publiclv by Vice Premier Admiral Jean Francois Darlan as more generous than the British who maintained a blockade of For Tragic Death Of Woman PENSACOLA, Flu.. March 26 mercy', threw her hands over her •UP)—The navy today attempts to head and started running, while MX rt>:;;wiis,bility for the death of the rest of us either .scattered or (Mrs. Robert Phillins. mother of fell to the ground." Ard said, (six who was decapitated yesterday. "The plane hit her and then it when a naval training plane swoop-, was gone." ed down on a group of turnip, Ard said the plane went off to ^old workers near Robertsdale.i the ea.st and then circled back over , AIa - the scene before disappearing in I Held by authorities at the naval; the direction of Pensacola. which air station here as suspected oe-! is 28 miles ea.st of Robert.sdale. ' cupants of the "hit-and-run" plane j Alabama patrolmen reported that i were Ensign J. C. Thompson and' apparently the plane nearly | student pilot Paul Brown. The'wrecked after striking Mrs. Phil-j navy refused to elaborate on lips. The tail skid dragged for! This story was told on Deputy charges against the two fliers pend- j some distance along the ground Sheriff Jess Horner today: ing the formal investigation. and a part of the tail assembly was A divorce petition filed by a ' woman against her husband was Today it became known that Germany j s allowing the shipment from occupied to unoccupied France of 800.000 tons of wheat, SOO.OOU tons of potatoes, and 200.000 tons of sugar. But in return occupied France must, ship to the occupied zone large food supplies from what were described as its "surplus" stocks. These shipments Include 600.000 pigs and calves. 190,000 head of •L-iutle. 565.000 sheep. 36,000 tons of tablf; oil, 100.000 tons ol sale, t'O.GOO tons of vegetables. 8.0DO tons "f cheese and 1,700.000 litres of •vine. Vichy explained that a large portion of ihese supplies were to be oioughi over from North Africa. What the British reaction would be to this revelation was not Infant Summoned In Divorce Through Error Fellow-workers of Mrs. Phillips, knocked off—providing the flrst «»i»«u 05 «m^ l4C i mwu»uu w»» jWho saved themselves from the clue that the plane was a military filed in error against the name of dipping plane by falling fiat on the craft. ! iV -----" tion. tonight, wound, were the chief witnesses Sheriff W. R. Stuart of Baldwin for the inquiry. One, Sam Ard, county, who also investigated, said ... told Alabama j he wag withholding any state action highway patrolmen who Investigat-! "until r see what the government ed that the plane "swooped down does." . The sheriff charged that the plane "apparently was dived at the workers to frighten them." on us just like I've seen them do In moving pictures." "Mrs. Phillips cried 'Lord have the 11-months-old son of the man and woman. When the deputy sheriff went to serve a summons on the person he supposed was the husband, he found that he >'as subpoenaing the child. He returned to the offlce to obtain a new summons. ,,•;.. . •„

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