The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 14, 1942 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 14, 1942
Page 1
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VOLUME XXXIX—NO. 51. BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPEK OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI Blythevillc Dally News Blytheville Courier BlythcvLlle Herald Mississippi Valley Leader BIATHUVILLE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, MAY M, 11MJ2 SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS I SEft LOSSES OFF AUSTIN SltlP" Big U. S. Bombers Sink Another Enemy Ship and Damage Two Others MELBOURNE, Australia, May 14. (NU>—Gen. Douglas MacAvlhur'.s Flying Fortresses and Catalina- Consoliclatcd bombers, opening a new phase of their offensive, have sunk one Japanese ship, damaged two and smashed 15 Japanese bombing planes in attacks over a 1750 mile front, it was announced today. Defensive fighters, newly arrived from the UniUci States, shot down two and damaged one of a formation of Japanese Navy-O fighters which vainly attempted to raid the Allied airdrome at Port Moresby, New Guinea. U. S. Successes Reported MacArthur announced in a general headquarters communique that his planes had sunk a 3000-ton enemy' invasion ship and obtained direct bomb hits on one of 3000 tons and another of 2000 tons in a punishing raid on Amboina, Japanese naval base 660 miles north of Darwin in the Netherlands East Indies. Bombs were showered on the general harbor area. Pilots saw 1 a wharf burst into flames and it was indicated that extensive damage was done to dock installations, with the possibility that other ships were damaged by near miss blasts or bomb fragments. llnbaul Again Bombed A second fleet of United States and Australian flurs attacked the great enemy invasion base at Ra- baul, in the Bismarck Islands northeast of Australia. They swept over the field to find that the unsuspecting Japanese, apparently believing unfavorable flying weather would keep the Allied fliers home, had left a group of at least 15 great bombing planes on the runway. Within a few seconds demolition and fragmentation bombs were persons falling among them. -, The crews saw three go up in bits, and it seemed unlikely that any of the rest remained serviceable. •;. Jap Fighters Hang Back While Japanese fighters hovered about nervously, apparently fearing .to attack, the Allied bombers plastered, :the Dipping ' in " Rabaul harbor with more bombs and flew home. MacArthur has now divided the invasion zones definitely into those northeast and northwest of Australia. The attack on Amboina opened a new phase of the Allied aerial counter-offensive against Japanese invasion preparations. Amboina or Ambon was one of the two principal Netherlands East Indies naval and air bases.'Japan took it early in the Indies campaign. It lies 660 miles north of Darwin, the Allied north coast Australian base, and 580 miles northeast of Koepang, the great Jap- amsc northwestern invasion base on Timor Island. • Amboina is in a position where it can be a valuable secondary base. Further, it could be used for a Japanese sea-borne attack on Port Moresby. It lies on the direct air line to the Philippines. WASHINGTON, May 14. (UP) —Secretory of W»r Henry L. Siimsoii declared today that there «as a "real danger" of air attack on tltc West Coast and that he was fil:ul that the armed forces there were on the alert against it. He made the stsilenient at si press conference in reply to a request ton comment on the numerous blackouts caused on the West Coast by alarms resulting from the approach of enemy planes. WASHINGTON, May 14. (W) —This Summer's army Held maneuvers will consist of sev- eial operations, each smaller thun the gigantic maneuvers held last year but entailing more concentrated training and field work, the War Department announced today. Each maneuver will be conducted by troops within an army corps instead of having several corps participating in a single vast exercise involving hundreds of thousands of men as was done in 1941, the Department explained. U.S. TO HIRE L IN DEN. T Admiral Robert May Act Independently On Status Of Islands Chinese Combat New Drives As Invaders Gain Momentum; fV _ ^^^ Reds Push Toward Kharkov WASHINGTON, May 14. (UP) — Pierre Laval's efforts to interfere with the United States moves to neutralise Martinique as a potential Axis throat .in the' Western Hemisphere, will be ignored, a responsible source snid today. The United States is not interested in anything Vichy, France says or promises so long as pro- Nazi Laval is in power. The U. S. , is not dealing with Vichy concerning the status of Martinique and the three other small islands of the French Antilles in the cntrunc? of the Caribbean, but with Admi- i Jap Sweep of Burma Puts Pincers on Chungking JAP CONTROLLED AREAS MILES 500 WASHINGTON, May 11. (UP) —President Manuel Quezon of the Philippines prepared today to set up his government in exile in Washington, the first refugee government to be established in the United States. Quezon arrived yesterday from Ausliulia with his wife and three children anil several Philippine officials. Earthquake Kills 60 In Ecuador GUAYAQUIL, Ecuador. May 14. (UB)—A violent earthquake rocked Guayaquil and surrounding territory last night, killing at least GO persons smashing three large buildings • and disrupting electric and communications lines over the metropolitan area. The temblor lasted one minute in Guayaquil, a city of 06,000 in WASHINGTON, May 14. (UP)—French war vessels ut Martinique are being immobilized as one of the results of negotiations bcinff conducted there, it was learned today on hip-h authority. The conversations at Martinique arc hcin? continued and it was emphasized in official quarters that the United States is not dealing with the Vichy I'overnincnt on the Martinique issues. Immobilization of the French war vessels was arranged through cooperation between French and American naval officers and other officials there. The most important of the vessels is the aircraft carrier Beam which fled to Martinique following the collapse of of France. l.ASHIO MANOALAY, BURMA INDOCHINA FORMOSA REINFORCED JAPS L Chinese Cut Enemy Communication Lines But Japs Drive Forward HANOI PHILIPPINES China Sea Southwestern Ecuador. Heaviest damage was observed in the downtown area where the three rein-forced-concrete buildings were wrecked. -A four-story building at the intersection of Pinchincha and Sucre streets tumbled within 10 seconds after the first shock. The quake was followed by numerous fires throughout the damaged area, but most of the blazes were soon brought under control. The civilian population rushed widly through the streets for several moments after the first shock. First reports indicated several statues of historical value were ra-1 Georges Robert, the French high commissioner, who on one previous occasion acted independently of Vichy. No Note to Vichy An official source said that since no United States note had sent to Vichy, therefore, nothing from Vichy on the subject of Martinique was desired. Tin's was apropos to a United Press Vichy dispatch that Laval had sent the United States a note agreeing to promise that no French warship would be used against the United Nations, that three French warships in Martinique harbor would be neutralized, but refusing to hand French merchant-ships there over to the United States. The fact that President Roosevelt sent an admiral and a diplomat to Martinique last Saturday showed that no interference from Vichy was desired. There has been no hint of a change in policy since then. M-in '-nows how conquest of British Burma puts Japanese in position to move against free China's capital at Chungking from two directions. Main obstacle is Chinese army that has stood oft Japs for more than four years. War Must Not Destroy Schools'(J(||| Of Nation, Adkins Tells Grou CONWAY, Ark., May 14 (UP)— CIov. Homer M. Adkins, j speaking at "Founder's Day" at Arkansas Teachers ColIt'Kc j n 11 pyij ps here declared today that education must go on despite the • - i- world "conflict. >- - •'- Fletcher I p; FOR ... conflict. "The schools of our nation are the arsenals oi democracy and they must not be a war casualty," he said. "Our young men and women oi r tomorrow must he educated during this trying period and because many homes will be i>r 1_ -» hrnk-on hv Ihn conflict, tile cllltViW R tlcac! Ui we In This County broken by the conflict, the duty)! Rnsso.ll Phillips. Dlytheville, hm; named chnlrman of Chlekti- i Di.strlct JUKI R. M. Fletcher, CHUNGKING, China, May M. (UP)—Rein forced Japanese troops have occupied Tachai, northeast of Lung- ling, and are fighting Chinese i'oivos at Tengchung, 00 miles inside I he border where they are trying to force a crossing of the SulwcMm Rlveiv an nrmy communique wild today. Chinese units were reported to have cut Jiipuncsi. 1 communications lines at three pulnts In the Burma- China flRhllnft. but reinforcements readied the Japanese In China and they drove relentlessly for positions In western Yunnan Province. ruclmR back. £ Drive Onllmics shuttered lines. After laklnu Tachul, the com- munique said, the Japanese continued their drive toward LIWIR- mushti. Th? Chinese Inflicted heavy losses on the enemy In heavy fluhtlnR, the communique ucldecl. The Burma Floud crosses the Sul- ween Fllver at Tenoning and the Chinese were making u desperate effort Lo check the invaders at this point, although an army .spokesman said they were fighting under extreme difficulties and thai the city was endangered. Liiiinuhcil From Lui»«liii(C The attack was believed to have been launched from HinglluR, f>0 miles above the border on the Burma Road. A .simultaneous drive wus believed developing against Yunychnntg. 200 miles north of the border. A spokesman said Chinese military quarters were fearing a new Japanese attack in Cheklung province. He .said a Japanese nircraft "carrier with-30 planes "recently a'p- pcared InlHangchow Bay. The Central News Agency re ported thaO 30.000 Japanese troop hud launched a v major offensive DUTERJFEE Timoshenko's Assault Troops Claim Nazis Suffer 4t Enormous Losses' MOSCOW, May 14. (UP) —llussian shock troops have broken through the first line or German defenses before Kharkov and are hotly 'pursuing the retreating enemy, special dispatches from the front; said today. . Launching a major offensive against the key city of the southern front, the Red Army men under Marshal Semyon Tlmoshenko ripped Into the German lines in a ferocious frontal attack, a dispatch Lo the army newspaper Red Star reported, and sent the enemy reeling buck, seeking to reform d lines. /"Nightmare" Battle 'On ,lhc Crimean front, 3'20 miles to Uic- south, massed Russians and C.ermnns fought a nightmare but- tle under sky-blackening swarns of •Stormovlk and Stuka dive bombing planes Uv the Korch Peninsula. ; •Stubborn fighting continued throughout the night in the Peninsula. Moscow's noon communique •\lrl, as the Germans sought des- orately to break their lines. Russia announced the attack on lame-scared, bomb-shattered Khar- cov, Russia's fourth city and in- ustrlal capital of the Ukraine, In i communique which admitted that n the Kerch peninsula, at the •iistorn ond of the Crimea, the orces of Lieut. Gen: D. T. Koslov icid retired to new positions before superior German numbers. Reds Inflict Losses Tt wa« emphasised that the Russians had retreated In good order and had Inflicted enormous losses Details Not Discussed The state department declined to comment on the details of the Martinique discussions as revealed in Vichy. There was no confir- Proud Of Navy Sons, She Offers Another destroyed. Cities in interior Ecuador mati j 0n O f the reports that the reported less-violent shocks. Jury May Receive Murder Case Today Book cases and filing cabinets* in the United Press Bureau toppled over and the electric lighLs temporarily failed. Equipment for re- eiving and sending news, was not amaged and service soon was re- tored. 'Earthquakes are not uncommon long the western coast of South America. On May 23, 1940, 350 Dersons were killed at Callao, Lima .nd Chorrillos, Chile. On Jan. 24. 939. a quake incentral Chile killed '5.GOO and caused property des- ruction estimated at $50,000,000. TOCCOA, Ga.. May 14. (UP) — The case of Jack Labaume em- ploye of the Letourneau construction company charged with the murder of a business associate, is expected to go to a jury late today. As Labaume's trial opened yesterday, he testified that he shot and killed Charles Peterson, construction foreman of the Letourneau firm, because he was jealous of the attentions Peterson was showing loward his wife. Speaking in a low, almost inaudible voice, Labaume told how on April 15 he killed Peterson wounded Mrs. Labaume and thei wounded himself in a suicide attempt. The shooting occurred a Peterson's home. Terrell To Entertain Kiwanians Next Week Livestock United States had demanded that French tankers and other merchant shipping at Martinique be turned over to this government. The question mark at the moment appeared to be the genial, tractable Robert, who apparently reported the first American proposals to Vichy. Whether Robert intends to be bound by Vichy's counter-proposals was not clear. The United States considers Robert a man of honor and if he pledged his word on an agreement it would be as acceptable as the assurances given previously by Marshal Henri Philippe Petain. FAST ST. LOUIS. Til.. May M. UP)—Hogs—12,000-11.500 salable. Tops. 14.00. a80-250 Ibs.. 13.90-13.95. 140-160 Ibs., 12.75-13.(50. Bulk sows. 13.25-13.G5. Cattle, 2600. SI. steers. 10.00-15.25 Mixed yearl.. heifers, 11.00-13.00. SI. heifers, 9J50-14.00. Stocker, feeder steers, 9.25-13.50. Coleman Barnett Safe; Sends Greetings Home Coleman Barnett. serving with the U. S. Navy, has notified his mother. Mrs. Mary Barnett of Cootcr, that he is well and safe. Previously believed lost when his .ship was sunk in the Atlantic. Barnett succeeded in sending Mother's Day greetings home, but was unable to state his whereabouts. Mrs. Fern Lemmons of Manila has notified Lieut. II. D. Bra.dshaw, navy recruiting officer for Arkansas, that she gladly will give her five sons to the navy, if necessary. She lias three sons in the navy. A fourth died in naval service. "I have only one more son, nnrt it grieves me because he is not old enough to join the navy," she wrote the recruiting; officer yesterday. "I know I do not need to say I am proud ol my sons." The three sons in service arc Clarence E. and HHe l>j' nn Sago, and their half-brother, Ted Lcmnions. A fourth son, Lloyd A. Sapo, enlisted at a California recruiting station recently, lie notified his mother. of starting the next generation on .O:-m.lii, has bnm named chairman the right path fulls on the schools of the Osceola District of he and teachers" Mississippi County drive for the ' The 'governor told his audience Nn»y Relief Society which IK scek- of -soon-to-be U-nchcrs" that times Inn $3-1.000 in Arkansas It has been have changed, making it necessary (announced by Edward L. Wrlgh that people work or play in groups |ol l-^llc . Rock, state chairman in order to combnt the influence i to1 ' Uu - r]nvCl r>r iho Hir-tnimxnin* »nrl Mint, in- 1 The natlonw 'of the dictatorships and that in clividunlisrn is a thing of the past, , . . tionwide campaign if; to , $5,000,000 to help the Navy We must pull together to win Relief care for needy wives, child this war and after the conflict is rcn «ml dose relatives of the men over it will take more teamwork In tin: Navy, Mimncs and Const to reconstruct our nation," he Guard. The society which was or- Monclay In Chcklang territory. on<.,. the ... r 9b°fc-like v 3j3erman^.JahQcJc^ tr6oj>3 . JJiVuT 'a^Knc'ea woorfenly "HirP-* /? the face of point "blank ~lire from^ ^ Russian machine suns and the added. Aid. In Registration The following women were volunteer workers- who helped with the filing of the application cards for the War Ration Book: Mrs. G. M. Taylor, Mrs. C. G. Redman, Mrs. Allen Walton. Mrs. Henry Humphreys, Mrs. James Hill, Jr., Mrs. M. A. Isaacs. Mr.s. Harry Haincs. Mrs. W. J. Wundcrlich, Mrs. Lloyd Wise. Mrs. Bob Porter, and Mrs. Grecnwcll. A mencan ganl/cd in 1820 was originally for relief of families of men killed in action but has been enlarged l.o assure that dependent relatives of men in the sea services shall not suffer hardship if it can be prevented. Tt operates through outright grants, by regular payments while nerd continues and by loans without interest Mr. Wright explained. President Roosevelt is honorary chairman of t.hc society and Clarcnro Dillon of Now York City heads the National Citizens Com- mit.t.oo. Local chairmen have cmpha.siy.ed that. I ho nonls will bo. raised by 'voluntary subscriptions and benefits. State headquarters have been With Conspiring To Control Dyestuft Market WASHINGTON, May 14. <UP>Eight corporations and 20 of their 0 p Pnor i f ,i 717 Pyramid Building, officers includinti Lammot, Dupnnt 1,5(tip Rock. Chocks should be made of Wilmington, DC! wcrr indicted [);t y a i,| f . | 0 t hc Navy Relief .Society. today on charges of engaging in a, | Mr \vri»ht ha,s announced that, world wide conspiracy to suppress C0 nt.ributions mailed direct to competition and monopolize thc'. S (, n t,o lioiidquarters will be credited Hargrove, Awaitinc; Murder Trial, Talks Little Kiwanians will be guests of Jimmic Terrell for a fish fry Wednesday night near the dip. one mile south of Barficld. The invitation was extended at, yesterday's luncheon meetin? of the Kiwanis Club at the Hotel Noble. Because of the fish fry. next Wednesday's luncheon meeting will be cancelled. yesterday's program led by L. S. Bcnish was a club sing featuring a quartet. E. E. Sharp of New Madrid, Mo., first president of the New Madrid Kiwanis club, was the only guest, Masons Meet Tonight Chickasawba Lodge. No. 134, F. and A. M.. will meet in regular communication tonight at 7:30 o'clock. B. J. Allen, worshipful master. invited nil attend. visiting Masons to In an interview with a Courier News'reporter yesterday. Ben Hargrove, who will go on trial for his life May 18 for the double slaying in March of his wife and Police Officer Dick Potter, refused to comment on the case. Standing at the bars of thc big "bull pen" on thc third floor of the county jail. Hargrov.? was making thc mast of the brief moments that visiting hours regulations permitted him to talk with his mother. Mrs. D. L. Hargrove. Neatly dressed, there was nothing about his appearance to lend credence to recurring reports that despondency inr$ anxiety have wreaked a heavy oil on his physical condition. Normally rather .slender, he seems to have lost lil.dc weight since being jailed. A noticeable nervous tension underlies his outward calm, but there is no indication that is of an extreme nature. TJcasant Rut Not "Talkative Known by his acquaintances f».s a mild, quict-spokon and courtoour sort- of fellow. Hargrove was pleasant but reticent throughout the course of the interview. "I can' afford to say anything now," wa. his only reply to all questions relating to the crime. This was in keeping with the attitude he has taken ever since the night he shot md killed Policeman Dick Potter, iO, and his estranged wife. Mrs. .illian Wilson Hargrove. 2G, whom e was threatening with a gun at local beauty shop when the of- iccr went to an^.ver a call for help nade at Mrs. Hargrove's request. He has previously asserted that Hargrove's affection for his mother was noticeable throughout the interview. Although she walked around to the other side of the cell while he wns being questioned. his gaze never left her. People who know him say that his love for his mother- has always been a he remembers nothing about the dominant factor in his life. Cer- manufacture and sale of dycstuffs. the Justice Department announced today. The indictment charging violation of the Shrrman Act was handed down by the Federal Grand Jury at Trenton. N. J. Five American firms were indicted— E. I. Dupont Denemours and Company, Allied Chemical and Dye Corporation. American Cyanamid Company, General Aniline and Film Corporation and General Dycstuff Corporation. The three other firms all are and contmllrd by members to the quota of the county from whirh the contribution originates. •The magnificent work the seamen are doing in the Coral Sea sounds our call to contribute." Mr. Wricbt said this week. "They are sacrifiring much. For those who givo all, we must give as much as we can. Any contribution, no matter how small, comes direct from our hearts and shows these men our loyalty and our gratitude for their protection of us. Make vour contribution today." C I Certificates Issued To Permit Purchase Of Tires, Tubes, Auto A lotnl of 40 certificates for new tire.s. tubes, retreads^,"and one new automobile have brtun issued by local RnUoning Bonrd 47-N {••Incc May 6, it wus announced today. Those receiving retread certificates for passenger Llros include Dr. Kirk T. Moslcy, one tire; Lnne'.s Taxi, one; Ney Hunt, four; R. L. Stockctt, two; Carl ton Smith, three. Retreads for trucks were granted l,o Henry Toliver, five tires; and Ark-Mo Gin Co. of Calumet, six. Certificates for new truck tires were issued to Alphla M. Tucker two tire.s; C. C. Lrmgston. one. New tractor tiro certificates were given to Lee Wilson & Co. of Ar- morcl, three tire,s and two tubes b. M. Mp.lonc of Tomato, one; Max Wal.son of Armqrel, two; and C. C Wells of Dell. one. Dr. Kirk T. Moslcy was grantee the right to buy two new passen ger tire.s. E. A. Sl.acy of Dell will be nl lowed to purchase one new pas scngcr automobile. famous Russian artillery. The communique denied Gorman statements that the peninsula battl«> had ended, that It had resulted . In a German victory arid^ that the Germans had captured great numbers of prisoners, tanks and guns. Asserting that these claims were completely false, the Communique aald thc Russian withdrawal was effected for strategic" reasons and In good order. Battlr Just Beginning There was every Indication that the battle; in its seventh day. was just ih. v its opening phase and that thc Russians" had fallen back: on one of a scries of increasingly formidable defense positions as they retreated toward Kerch and ic four-mile strait which separates ic Crimea from the Russian .Cau- asus and its rich oil fields. The battle was one of almost un- qualled ferocity even in this icrciless war. Scores of thousands f men. thousands of planes, •jousands rtf tanks Including new Russian giants and triple-turreted American tanks v/ere fighting on a tragedy and officers, in discussing the case, have commented on the fact that he has been consistently silent on everything having any- bearing on either the slaying" or the forthcoming i,rial. He has never, for example, given any reason for the trouble which he had with his wife prior to the slaying. He claims that he has no idea why she sought a divorce. Nor, has he ever given tainly. when she is around, he has eyes for no one else. Despite his courtesy during questioning. it was plain that his answers wore given absent-mindedly and that he was anxious to get back to her side. Stale Will Ask Death The nature of Hargrove's defense remains uncertain. Since the report Trom his sanit.v hearing showed of the Swiss Consortium. All have plants and offices in this country. ront of only a few miles. Dispatches from the front in-, dirated v that Timoshenko's armjr inri hit the strong German lines before Kharkov with the force of a plant trip hammer and the nirinight Russian command com- nunique asserted it had advanced successfully. Delegate Reports On Lions Convention a reason for the killing of Potter, "No psychosis." no ef- who was trying to arrest him when i fort will be mnrie by Howard Mays. shot down by a bullet from Hargrove \s eun. Satisfied With Treatment The prisoner remained polite at all times when interviewed yesterday, and answered commonplace ouestions readily, if indifferently. counsel for defense, to prove his client insane. However, since it, was announced that JudKC G. E. Keck had approved an application to allow a deposition to be taken from the records of a hospital in which an uncle of the defendant At the re«ul;»r weekly meeting of the Lions Club at Hotel Noble Tuesday. Harvey Morris, only dele- eatc to the .state convention at Harrison, gave a report on his trip. Pins awarded by Lions International were presented to 19 local members of the club who maintained perfect nirords during the fall and Spring attendance contests which ran for 32 straight weeks. When asked how he was being i was supposedly treated for a nerv- trcatcd, he replied, "all right, but of course it's not like home." He spoke of the heat and mustered a grin when he said. "I'l bet this place is hot during the Summer months!" ous disease, it may be that the defense will phnd temporary insanity. One thing seems to be certain, however, and that is that the state will not yield in its attempt to win a death verdict. Rites Held At Steele For William Ferrell, 42 Funrctl .-erviccs for William iHilh Ferrell. 42. of Stcelc. who George Doyle of Osceola. received n telegram from Congressman E. C. Gathings in Washington informing him that he had been recommended for the position of postmaster in the Osceola Postoffice. Mr. Doyle was superintendent of the Osceola public schools for 12 years and, since 1935. has been sccrctaiy and treasurer for the Federal Land Bank organization in ... Mississippi County. He is also the past four years, will report w, nhairman of the South Mississippi Credit Manacier Her Will Begin Training Tommio Tipton. who has been credit and collection manager of (lie local office of C. T. T. for Lit Me Rock May 20 for Officers TraininR School. Mrs. Tipton find daughters, Mar- County Red Cross. Mr. Doyle is a graduate of Southeast State Teachers College l.ha Jane and Tomnn'e Ann. will a t cape Girardeau, Mo. go to New Madrid, Mo., to be with died Sunday after an illness of I hrr parents until Mr. Tipton com- FPVTnil months, were held ycsler- j plctcs his training and they aro rlny :ifirrnorm at the Stcelc Bap- able to join him. list Chnrfh with the Rev. .J. W. Cunnhmhnm officiating. Burial was in ML Zion Cemetery. New York Cotton Fiirviv>r> include his foster parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Carter; two brothers. Charles and Monroe j Mar Frnrll; and n sister. Mrs. Maude! . all of Steele. New Orleans Cotton Uuly I Oct. Dec Jan Chicago Corn prev. Mar May July May July- open high low close close Qct 86->'» 86 T * 86 86b 87! 6 ^ Dec 89% 89 ft 887! 89 90 jjan pre.v. open liten low clase. close 2020 2024 2019 2023b 2021 1923 1027 1920 I922b 1923b 194!) inf>3 1047 1950 1948 1994 2000 1993 1997 1994 2007 2011 2003 20G9 2006 2000 2011b 2008b prev. opeti high low clo'-e clor-c 1999 2003 1996 2002 201'0 1917 1922 1917 1923 1921 1946 19.SO 1944 194R 1947 1974 1977 1971 1975 197Ji 1983 1988 1983 1985 1084 1988 1990 1938 1990 1989 Chicago Wheat prev. open hieh low close close May. 121 Vi 121 Vj 121 121 121% Chicago Soybeans prev. open high low close close May. 18lb 18lb 183^b July. 185 li 185% 183 »s 134 186 Ms U. Si WEATHER FORECAST ARKANSAS— Thundershowers 13 the east and south portions this afternoon and in the east portion tonight. Cooler .in. the east and south and considerably cooler in the northwest portion tonight. and thunderstorms this afternoon. Cooler late this nfternoon and to- July. 124% 124% 1231* 123 Vi 124% night.

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