The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 27, 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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Thursday, March 27, 1941
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VOLUME XXXVI1L—NO <) Blytheville Daily News Blytheville Herald !..'_. . _____ Blytheville Courier Mississippi Valley Leader THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHS , n ^fLVl i^*™^'*'*' 1 *> * •" T f O ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI K, AKKAN8AS, THURSDAY, MAKCII 27, 1011 SINGLE COPIES FIVE" CENTS' BROADWAY Hy WAI.TKR WINCHKU, 'flu: Private 1'ajM'rs of u Cub Reporter IKV1X S. COtm, in this years version of his autobiography.' gels pretty persnk-ki'ty ab'oui 'uxUv/'.s reporters. The columnists, however, :ire his great, big 11 version . Irvin insists tho columnists are not accurate and .so forth ... So what happens? ... So Harry H'ansen, the book critic, decided to give Cobb a little lesson in accuracy . . . Cobb. it appears, relates how. in Belgium in nji^ }jj s life was threatened . . . He goes on, for several Dick Tracy pages, to tell how n ferocious German major pulled a gun on him, menacing him worse than KarlofT could Here is Hansen's cold water: "The actual incident was trivial. The officer was a sergeant, and Cobb's life was never in danger. T saw it, and often marveled at the international episode Cobb made of it." OSWALD MARSHALL heard Roosevelt Signs Appropriation To Aid Britain HlvXSON. March rM<n AU ,'? W' US - S - " < U '•-' ras ' rlem Knos '- velt t'"".'- siKiu'il ilu- S7 000 000 of -Lllm,;' 1 ' •I 1 ' 1 '"''''''' 1 " 11 ' '"''-"" " H llli " '""^ ' in London About the two Germans who met in Paree, and Carl said to Fritz: "Have you a gute job here?" "Yah," Fritz fritz'd, "I hav e a vorry gute job. I zit on top of da ' da Eifl'e] Towah undt I vatch for English to vave da white flag!' "Iss it gute pay?" queried Carl. "Not much," said Fritz, -but iclds for life!" THE CCLVUM'S 1. Eiinson recently planed in from Hollywood making his Initial flight . . " . He tried, however, to impress his friends who were taking- him to the airport by telling them that flying was old stuff to him When they got to the airport Eiin- son said to an attendant: 'Tm taking the American Mercury. What TRACK does thai leave on?" COLUMBIA'S SHORT - W A V E listening post heard this from England . . ;>. it is the best illustra- -tion of-Kiiissin's position-In the war . . . It; was memo'd to Churchill by a returned diplomat from Moscow, to wit: "A report, came in to the Kremlin which read: 'Nine British planes destroyed. Nine German planes shot down' . . . Stalin looked at It, nibbed his hands and smiled. "'Good,' he drooled. 'That's eighteen planes for us; " HP .signed the huge money hm a.s soon :>,s it was delivered to him aboard the presidential ynch:. Pc- :omae which is cruising "in southern waters off the Florida coast. A military plane brought it .„ 'lie yacht this morning. His signature released the monev for the Agamic arms program which turns America into an "arsenal for democracy." Already defense officials are working on schedules looking for-1 ward to the output of 80.000 planes [ by the Summer of 1943. great fleets j -f merchant ships and armaments, j the quantity of which exceeded the imagination only a few months ago. The appropriation bill went through congress in record time and was given overwhelming support even from factions that fought the lend-lea.se authority measure so bitterly. Le ^ Decides Baseball Idea ^"J Here Not Practical A proposal for an American Le- •ioifsponsored Ijaseball entry to To Work With President's Liaison Committee Under Lend-lease Law WASHINGTON. March '27. (UP) —Administration of the lend-lease law has been entrusted to Harry L. Hopkins and the president's liaison committee' of war. navy and treasury department represen- laiives, a well-informed administration official revealed today. This official said administration of the law would work this way: Hopkins. President Roo.sie veil's confidant, will be designated lend- lease administrator and will make major decisions after consultation with the president. The liaison committee, created by the president 18 months ago to clear foreign arms purchases here, lOUp will carry out policy determined by 1 nn inier-depart- four cabinet offi- ers—the secretaries of state, war, navy and treasury. In the past the committee has gone to Secretary of the Treasury Henry Morgen T Aid Means Nothing Unless Goods Gel There, World War Hero Says WASHINGTON. Mmvh T,. (UP-Col. William J. Donovan, who recently returned from Europe as the iidininLsiniiion's unofficial observer^ last, ni^ht implied (| u - iHH-d o! American convoy.-; for war sup- ples to UriiHin mid suid she American people must deddi whether (hoy arc liver i.ho Koods." In u radio speech broadcast by the three major networks, Donovan •said the $7.000,000.000 war-aid program would "mean nothing in winning the war" unless American supplies reiu-h iheir destination; material nou- are being sent to the bottom because of the "thinness ol protection" against Cit-rmsm sub- airplanes, mines nnd Serb Patriots Seize Gbverment, Seat Boy King As Nation's Ruler And May Repudiate Pact With Nazis now to de- marines, raiders. Churchill Predicts Thai New Leaders Will /Repudiate Axis Pact LONDON. March '11. tUPi-- Primo Minister Winston Churchill icday pledwd io Ju^oslavin the lull support ol the Brlllsli empire and .said he lu-licvod Umt, country's new ieadors would rrpudime tin- Axis puct jttid defend Jugoslavia's troniiers u^nlnst a«;jn,'s.sion. 'Budapest reported that British mecimniml fortes had been .sn-n on the Greek side of the Jugoslav trout ier at a town in the Vurdar River vollev.M . Vimvl! o 7 rom power UK —A Jugoslav coup d'otal '(M-nmont that sitfmnl tJio pliu.v<l in tlio saddle a pro- nil" from ( ij m ,. i: (lo)lU( . t -,, ,., , , .ws r ,K><l throuKli of Iho drUm , Vv, , 'H-curml l.ss_llmn .|« hours altor n pad w , J or a™m,,,,V a ( V o •/ "ll- is an essential part of German tactics to throttle the American supply," he suid. -We have got to make up our minds what we j "k'nrly this mornjny," Churchill are going to do about it." l' olfi " Conservative pnriy nvlly, "This question must be answered j " J "Koslavln found it's soul.'A revolution hn.s taken place at Bcl^rude and the mlnistm who signed away the honor and freedom of their country un- reported to be under nrrest." Churchill now. Arc we prepared to take the chance? For there chance. YESTERDAY'S NEW S P A P E It carried a report that since hi.s return to Rome from the Albanian front (where he directed his armies into added defeats; Mussolini sustained n nervous breakdown, in which he suffers from insomnia because 01' n "persecution complex." ALEXANDER M A K K E V O15SEKVES: "Mebbe the 111 Duce will know better than to Mussolin—the next time." We hear his chin has retreated six inches! SENATOR WHEELER radio audience that the Lend- Lease Bill had become law and, therefore, should be respected by all Americans . . . Then lie went on to cell us what a vicious instrument it. is ... The Senator's \vea.s- eling reminds us of the Milquetoast character who \vas asked toy his girl) how he liked her new hat. "It's lovely," he told her. "but can I help it if I've got the kind of eyesight thai distorts everything?" JOE RETCILHAX, the orchestra man, offers the one about Herr Goebbels, who was interviewing a German journalist who applied for an editorial job on one of the Nazi- controlled newspapers in Berlin - . . "What," asked Goebbels. "are your views on our government and its policies?" "Well," started the reporter "I think—" "Then," interrupted Beagle Puss, "1 can't use you." OZZIE NELSON" hn.s one .loout them, too ... it deals with the two Nazis in Berlin who were reading their newspapers and gloating over "how terrible' 'things were in the United States . . . "Why." said one, "tings iss so bad idd says here in da pay-pas dot Roosevelt is hiring men for a dollah a year!" "Iss dot zo?" gasped the other. "Dot's even less dan ve get!" THE FIRST NEW YORK newspaperman t? be drafted (at least we haven't heard of any others) is Dick Leahy, a reporter for the lepresent Blytheville in the. North- tnau Jr - for decisions on purchases.' cnst Arkansas League this Summon — '—, / has been abandoned, it was announced today by G. R Carter commander of the Dud Cason post Member* of the post, voted to abandon the proposal at their regular meeting at the Legion hut, "After n very Direful survey wo found it would be practically impossible to make baseball ' self- bupporcin- here and we did not-- . ., hnd quite enough interest at this! UsCCola Court Decides It particular time to justify our : ng ahead with the project." Mi- Carter said. "We found thai to put the •^round in shape and to replace- rhe light poles would be Imprac- huiled UH; dramatic coup in Belgrade find said he bo- tieved the United States us wtli us Britain would aid the new Jugo- slav repiino in [\gluinsi Nnxi domination. There i.s u. danger, and whatever we do we must recognize that the danger of attack exists." Americiuis, he said, have no choice "as to whether or not we will be ottnc-ked" although "some men in this country" believe a move by the A.xLs could be avoided by avoiding any provocation. "That choice is Hitler's; and he has already made it—not for Europe only, but for Africa and Asia and the world." he said. "Our choice Ls to choose whe.ther or not we will resist. And to choo.se in time: while resistance is still possible; while other.s are still alive to stand beside us." Donovan, leader of the World ! War "Fighting 60th" of New York and an assistant chief of .staff of the AEP, was sent on his European mission by Sec rotary of the Navy Frank Knox and Secretary of War Henry L. Slimson, presumably with the approval of President | Judges and clerks for the E OFPIC IN CIT! ELEGTIM Voters To Decide On Mayor, Aldermen And Pension For Firemen ' mu- \l 7 * }' " r *"" J " ltil L ' IC: 'M-M'Juvui ui 1\0 Jurisdiction in) Roosevelt with whom he conferred (nlciptl election here next Tuesdav Island Slaying last week. ticnl with a limited OSCEOLA. Mnrch 27.—The case amount ot Ol Wallace Miller, Joiner merchant capital." he added. |who was tried on a charge of mur- Blytheville'.s entry wa.s sought ider in connection with the fatal by league officials more than a [shooting of Lee Burks, negro living month ago when President, Joe I on Island 37. was dismissed in -.ertig of Paragould offered this j Circuit Court here yesterday for c-ity a league franchise under the j hick of jurisdiction sponsorship of the St. Louis Car-; :Iin:-ils. This would have been in I the form of a working agreement! j under which the Cards would have paid the local club $2500 and jwere announced today by George i VV. Bnrham, W. H, Frnxlef and .!o<! (Chapin, Mississippi county election commissioners. They include: | Ward 1 —<"Ji;dnes> Byron Morse, j W. O. Guerin and Louis Lendennu 1 ; ; «alternate L. Guard with nuip was led by Jugoslav* li-iuliM-s. most of them Serbs who ion« have opposed uny dealings with Gerinuny. in Hie t-itrly hours of morning after many demonstrations and riots in rising tension through the country, those leaders acted.' They uviv reported to have forml the resignation of Prince fteuenf. Paul iind his (wo associate regents and the uovcrnmeni heads. Premier DrayLshn Cvetkovttch and Foreign Minister Alexander Cincar-Markovitch, all of them closely associated in carrying out the Jugoslav nd- hm-nco to the Axis. According to some report, Paul Hud from the country and the premier nnd foreign minister won; in-rested, in their place aru.se a new government. Peter. 17 years old and only a few months away from hl.v 18th birthday when he readies legal majority, was proclaimed king In his own right and thy regency that had existed since his .father was .slain by 'a- gunman on the streets or Marseille In September 11KM was decreed ill tin end. The premiership was taken by General Dusan-Simovich, lender of Jugoslav's air corps, possibly "the most aggressive of tho army lenders who opposed dealings with Clur- uuiny. Bnckiny up Dusan-Simovlch was a strong cabinet '{JinL represented every cli.'infiu of Jugoslavia's national life, it inchidcd the two Serb cabinet ministers who last, week mill the government in protest Hfiiiinst signing the Axis pact and many of the other members representing the powerful Serb agrarian party whose leader left his post as- Jugoslav minister to Moscow to hurry back to Belgrade. Oscar Bailey. J. and H. E. LaShot. would have provided a full roster of player^ and manager. ing Jack Grossman, Joiner merchant, and forcing him to drive them to near Trumann, were given .suspended -sentences of 10 years in Most of a $3500 rund required to insure operating expenses and _ i the penitentiary. (Clerksi Dixie Crawford and Virgil Williams; (alternate derks. John Dean and E. P. Pry. T t p M r - ~ | Ward 2— "Judges) Oscar Fcndlrr Users Tor [New n'OZen Clarence Wilson and W. J. Wunderlich; <alternate judges> Fred Warren, A. A. Hale and W. D. McClurkin. (Clerks) Charles Rnv Food Compartments Herman Crass, who now operates Newcomb and C. G. Rodman: Reuben DL'ke, negro living on the i a grocery and market at the cor- Jtmiate clerks) L. T. Moore. Sr.. and as tho club's guarantee" of sala-, iLowrflnce P lanlft tion at. Driver, was j " er _ of J Iam :mci -1st streets across rie.s. etc.. had been pledged amon» ; gimi 10 yen local fans, but incidental expenses r sollin » several such a.s those mentioned by Mr. | from tne Lowrance field. years for stealing and from ine Rice-Siix garment, fac- ?ral sacks of sovbeans lory * Loc3a V announced plans for » i i .^ i . »»• .. _ installing a frozen foods locker Carter and the possibility that the: M - c - D «ncy, negro of Wilson J i '- v<stem in nls -store. club would not prove a financial i was senlei ^ed to two years on a success caused the Legion to vote ! L '* iar 8° of arson. for abandoning the project. - AI. Frederick, from a town in >sm uh Mississippi, was fined $500 .and costs for transporting whiskey x . . sey t\ew Orleans Cotton \ lll ™% h M »ssissi P pi county without The installation will begin a.s soon as 100 patrons sign contracts Henry Humphreys. Etowah Farmer Charged With Offense On Child A 5l-yi'iir 7 old Etovvah farm hand was charged with rape by the county shedil's oil ice loday alter he was arrested and placed in the county jnil at O.sconln in connection with the alleged ot tense against a live-year-old child at Etowah. The man in custody was UiU Field, who wont to Clownh to work alter formerly living at Maiden, Mo. Sheriff Halo Jackson said Uu.- case probably would be fried in War Bulletin* CAIRO, i . Koreit, KuU'wny to Asmara, «':tpUaI of UridvH, 1Vtl d> |{ r il- ish n«p!n- forct-.s today after »»«.- hurd«'M llRhl pul 'up by JliUiun d«-fcmUM's at any point In tin- \viuTiiiv in Xm-th in- l-'usi Africa. AtliM.-lcinn for more thun a month, tsi-ftfsli columns thul »(lviiii<!t:(l I'l-om tl»« north and west of Keren, a n;itni-Jilly sin: UK (IrruiiMivt! position on Krltrciui plutoau, was il<-by some oJ' Italy's finest tntons. ATIFICNS, March '^7. (UI 1 ) — Excited Cirtre.k crowds poured Into Athens streets today to liny newspaper extras telling of .Inao.slaviit's conn d'etat. (Tliis dtsiiittuli was Died by Kl«hanl I). M«;M»lttti, the United Tress stalY correspondent aocredJteil Jo Lt u . liritislt iMlihlle Kast Cominuml at Cairo, lib «!lsp:ileh report I Off (ireek reaed'orj to the .IIIRO- news was Uie first «Ureet received by tin: United In New York tlmt he had h> C.ref-ce, prcsmnably the llritish expeditionary force now in Ui^i country.) KEItLIN, Alarch 27. (Ill*) — lufrnnetl German quarters said today that oti the basis of incomplete reports, it appeared that events in WeJprade constituted :i "miHtary putsch." ISTANIUIL. March 27. (Ul ( ) —Ttirki.sh pnlUical quarters ex- pref.sed belief today that Germany soon would make an attack on Greece and saw lu- ereasinK evidences tliat the attack ml/th( spread to Inclnsle Turkey. New Government At Belgrade Is Given Assurance Of All Aid • WASHINGTON, March 27. (UP) —The United stutes today promised to help the Jugoslav government under the* lcMul-leu.se act In f»n.v right it chooses to make utfnlust aggression. Actng Secretary of state Simmer Welles sent wlonl to tlmt effect to the "newly constituted government at Belgrade. Ho requested the American minister to Jugoslavia, Arthur Lane, to convey the United States' assurance to the government and her informed the Jugoslav minister here of hLs action. - V !'X' Ume also was instructed to teli'" the new Belgrade government that Its formation wu.s welcomed <lh" the United Slates by every liberty loving man nnd woman." . •/',''Wells suid Lane was told ! to r udvi,se the Jugoslav government- Unit in iiccorduncG with terms .'of the leiul-lcase bill, President Roosevelt is enabled in the''interests of' our own national defense to render effective umleral aid to nutlons seeking LO preserve their Identity and integrity against a'ggressldrv Wells' disclosure was ; the first : open admission that the United States had promised aid to Jugo- slavia. Stock Prices Ward :i—(Judges* W. J. Hi B «inson nnd J. W. Solo-i went, then- from mon: .Alternate judge.s. W. r, j Jackson said. Circuit Court here next week. The man hud lived wth the fnm- Nance, j Uy of the girl at Etowah since he , Sheriff Horner. L. G. Nash B. u. Mjithow.s. i Clerks* Joe Whitlcy and Fred Uclchel; ('AUernate clerks* for using the locker.s which arc the f A - G-. Hall and W. L. Wade. Chicago Corn A T ,fc T Am Tobacco Anaconda Copper Bethlehem Steel . Chrysler Cities Service ... Coca Cola General Electric . Gt-ncnil Motors . Int Montgor N Y Central North Am Aviation Packard Phillips Rudio Republic Su'el Soconv Vacuum ... 163 1-8 69 1M n-8 78 M 1-2 4 3-8 07 1-2 32 7-8 43 1-r, 47 1-4 37 1-8 12 7-8 14 3-8 2 3-4 38 1-2 Government Orders Production Started By Uniied Press The federal government today ordered production on national defense orders worth $45,000,000 resumed immediately at tho strikebound Allis-Chalmers manufacturing Co. plant at Milwaukee, Wis.. one of 29 defense Industries plants utlectcd by labor disputes. Navy Secretary Frank Knox and Director General William S. Knud- •sen of the office of production management. Issued the command to officials of the firm and ohe striking United Automobile .Yorkers' iCIO) union after the strike had been in progress C4 days, delaying- navy and army preparedness programs. Company officials said'they would attempt" to reopen the plant Monday; union officials who demanded "union security," called a mass meeting for Saturday to consider the order. a permit. The ca?e of May July Ocf. Dec. Jan. open 1070 1089 1035 1077 1073 1070 low 1071 1096 1093 1084 1081 1076 fln«^p Hnso • , - -•-=-"• ~""'&^4 vm,u ultimo urn n'rr ' Vlth iment to kil1 ' was dlwnissed. 10 u 106(3, Coun 1088 1094 1084 term 1090 1090 1080 i 1077 most modern manner of storing perishable foods, meats, and produce of all kinds. The first unit to be installed will consist ol 151 compannients, each having six cubic feet of storage space capable of holding approximately 250 pounds was adjourned for the! of fro/.en foods. There will be Jim Bordis. ased M r l V l'l wilson ne S r °. charged with" assault, 1073 1070 1082 1080 1076 1070 ! Chicago Wheat drawer and cabinet- Mr. Cross said. type boxes. i With the lockers the users will ! have available a meat cutting China use., the lancelM, a trans-! Mav re n. sea c reat u re . for a food. ' Se.n. Open 39 3-4 875-8 High 891-8 877-8 Low 885-8 Close! 88 3-4! service and alio there will be a Most important, phase of tho i-lection will l>e sclivi.lon of a new mayor to succeed UK- incumbent.. W. Marion Williams, who is not seeking re-i-Ici-tion. Twn men. Tom A. Little and E. R. 'Rabbiti .Jackson, seek the citys highest office. In the aldermans race. J. F. Lunsford seeks re-election in Ward 3, opposed by E. B. Woodson. A special election was called for Tuesday to fill the post of nldcr- man in Ward 3 vacated by resig- Open High Low Close'Standard Oil N .? (Jtil-H (5G5-8 655-8 65 5-8 Texas Corp 655-8 US Steel Junior Safety Patrol Urged At Schools By Kiwanis Club Telegram Dick is from Toledo and once was a press agent for a theater. He also edited a humor m ag . . . After a lot of trying, he finally connected with the New Yorli newspaper a few months ago What a thrill! He wrote numerous features and looked forward to his first New York by-line (signature) on a news event . . . He got it Wednesday of last week A resolution to select on n merit, basis students from high SC hoil and grade school to act as junior police and patrolmen at corners on Chickasawba avenue near the high .school and Central Ward school to supervise the crossing of the street by children was submitted at a luncheon meeting of the. Kiwanis Club yesterday at the Hotel Noble. Percy Wright, chairman of the boys and girls. work committee, submitted the resolution which was approved by the board of directors for execution. The resolution suggests that in addition to sponsoring the move—the very da yhe passed his final ._ v physical examination—and started. ! trolmen, the~*Kiwa on his way .. . . TO Fort »ixS sponsiWe lor the ment to select the police and be of two ily obtainable on this market- Mr. Cross, who for many years operated one of the largest v food .stores in Northeast Arkansas here, was the first Blytheville merchant to install electric refrigeration when he put in such a system in his store in 1913. signs sufficiently large to be easily read advising motorists of the! school zone- The. junior police patrol would be on duty from 8 until 8:30 in the morning; 12 until l at noon: and from 3:15 until 4 in the afternoon and would work under the immediate supervision of the policeman from the city police force who is at the time on duty. Guests of the club were: I. E. Reynolds of Port Worth Tex.; Frank Grigsby; John C. Cox Jr., of St. Louis; M. E. Lanning of Rives, Mo., Infant Buried At North Sawba George Leonard McMlnn, Jr., seven-months-old son of Mr. and Mrs. George McMlnn of Rives, Mo., and residents of Dell until a few weeks ago. died at the home at Rives at noon yesterday. Funeral services were held at North Sawba Cemetery at 2 p. in. today. Survivors include the parents and several brothers and sisters. Hanna Funeral Home was In St. Louis; Fred B. Hanks of Poplar charge Bluff, Mo.; John Gleboff of Tex- ! arkana, Texas; H. Noble Gill of The practical fountain pen was Dell; and c. G. Gillette of Little Rock. invented a little more than 50 years ago. Every Radio Tuner Wi 11 Be Affected By This Shake-U Last Rites Are Held For Steele Man Today Funeral services were held at I p. m. today at Momu Zlor, Ceme- , tery. Steele, Mo., for Claude Staggs. ,. j 126. who died yesterday at his home ["I north of Steele. Survivors include four brothers, Ohe. Jackson. Tenn., Clifton, Ernest, and Shellie. «U of Steele, and n sister. Miss Martha Staggs of Steele. Holt Funeral Home was In charge. 18 7-8 8 7-8 31) 1-2 57 1-2 special order department for get- natlon ° r Mr. Jackson. The post is sought by Rupert Crafton and Du-ight Bentley. Also on the program for the city's electorate is an initiative petition seeking to place In ellcct an ordinance providing tor collection of taxes to pay pensions to I retired firemen, pensions to widows i and minor children of deceased I firemen and deceased retired fire- \ men. j The ordinance would authorize the City Council of Blytheville annually to levy a tax of not more than one mill on the dollar of the assessed value of the real and per- Saturday is "Fladto-Movlng Day" all over the country, and if you have a push-button type radio it's going to cost you Irom SI to $2 to have the buttons re-set bee a use 14 of 15 radio stations in and near Arkansas will hnve now wave lengths beginning Saturday. The reallocaiion of North Amor- station wave lengths is to be with new kilocycle "frequencies sonal property within the city to provide funds with which to pay the pensions. Passage of the. measure requires a majority of votes cas*. wide-scale change In history o! radio. It will affect almost 1.000 of the 1,200 stations In the United States. Canada, Mexico. Cuba. Dominican Republic and Haiti. Change In wave lengths on this universal scale is a part of the mate by a trade magazine. Radio shops will re-set the buttons for a small charge, approxl- mntely $i when taken to the shops and $1.50 when a repairman goes to the home to make the resetting. New wave lengths will be used for the first time on all stations at Satur- bcginning of day morning. Memphis stations' m;w frequencies, with the old wave length frequencies included, are: WREC— 600 (unchanged*; WMC—790. formerly 780; WMPS—1460, formerly 1430. Arkansas stations Involved Include (new lengths first): Little New York Cotton United States' "Good Neighbor" policy. Reallocatlon results from ( ._ .__ .,. four years' Intensive study by engi- j Rock fKLRA) 1*420 "and" neers seeking to halt channel j (KCfHI) 1230 and 1200 j pirating and program conflicts. KLCN of Blytheville, oldest radio station in Arkansas, will be Livestock EAST ST. LOUIS, Til., March 27 (UP)— Hogs 9500 Top 78o 170-230 Ibs.. 775-785 140-160 Ibs.. 690-750 Bulk sows, 670-725 Cattle. 1875-1800 Steers, 1250-1300 Slaughter steers. 800-1325 Butcher yearlings. 875-1000 Slaughter heifers, 725-1175 Beef cows, 625-725 Cutters & low cutters. 450-600 prev. Mar. May July Oct. Dec. Jan. . placed n 1320 kilocycles. The pres- open high low close close ' ent frequency is 1290 kilocycles 1071 1071 1065 1070 1071 I H is estimated that Arkansas 1083 I has 71.000 push-button receivers in 10331 homes and automobiles, approximately 20 per cent of all radios (KARK) 920 nnd 890. Jonesboro (KBTM) 1230 and 1200. Hot Springs U. S. WEATHER FORECAST KLYTHEV1TXE—Fair and colder and j tonight- and Friday. Lowest tem- 1085 1081 1071 1070 1067 1093 10D3 1077 1077 1069 1083 1083 1070 1068 1067 1090 1090 1074 1074 1070 1071 1069'> 10G4 of both types in the state, which total 282,000, according to an esti- (KTHS) 1090 and 10SO and (KWFC) 1340 and 1310. Pine Bluff fKOTN) 1490 and 1500. Port Smith iKFPW) 1400 and 1370. El Dorado (KELD) 1400 and 1370. Texarkana,' XKCMC) 1450 and 1420. Siloam Springs (KUOA) 1290 and 1260. WGN, Chicago, will be on 720 kilocycles. perature tonight 36. Highest Friday 48. MEMPHIS—Fair and colder to- uight and Friday. Lowest temperature tonight- 40, highest Friday 52. ARKANSAS— Fair and cooler in the north and central portions. Light scattered frost in the northwest, anci extreme north portions tonight.

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