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

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, June 1, 1942
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOLUME XXXIX Blytheville Daily News BIytheviiie Courier Blytheville Herald Mississippi Valley Leader BLYTHEVILLB, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, JUNE ], 1942 SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS bKITISH T CATCH RAF Bombs Leave Cologne in Flames Arnold Promises That U.S. Airmen Will Soon Join The Battle I By United Press The great German industrial city of Cologne .still is burning today —-symbol of the fate in store for Nazi Germany. RAF pilots, checking up on the mightiest air attack ever made, could not iee the devastation because of the heavy pall of smoke. But, beneath the dense smoke they knew that much of Cologne 3/360 lay in ruins—shattered by toils of bombs. The German radio admits that the center of Cologne is devastated. And the British say it's just a sample of what Germany can ex pect this Summer. American air chief. Lieut. Gen. Arnold, promises that American air strength soon will join the battle. Arnold foresees an air offensive which the enemy can not meet, defeat or survive—one battering Germany until Hitler's military power is broken. Nazis in Weak Reply In the face of Britain's record- breaking assault on Germany with 15CO planes, the Nazis have made a weak reply in a reprisal attack on the cathedral city of Canterbury. Many old buildings—buildings which for centuries have figured in English history — were wrecked by bombs or gutted by fire. But British officials do not re-,• .• veal w!>etner-:,thc jnagnLSlcent Canterbury" Cathedral — almost eight centuries old—was damaged. Tills undoubtedly was one of the Nazis main objectives, the British say and hence they feel it would give the enemy important informatio? to disclose whether they damaged it or not. Allied air leaders now foresee the day when an average of one- thousand plane.s will bomb Germany every night. This would involve sending as many as 5.00C planes on some nights, because of expected interruptions caused by the weather. Weather Brings Respite In fact, it was the weather alone that spared Germany another heavy blasting last night. For authoritative sources reveal that the RAF had another mighty fleet assembled for an attack, when weather forced a change in plans. The task of putting: an average of 1,000 nlancs into the air every night will be a colossal one. And British newspapers point out that ground crews alone for this force will run to 360.000 to 400.000 men. operating from 120 mammoth airdromes. But British Air Marshal A. T. Harris voices belief that once the thousand a night figure is. reached, the war will be half won. The British press is playing up his statement that, if the Allies could put 1.000 planes a night over Germany this Summer, it would mean the end of the war by this Fall. But American General Arnold makes it plain that the Allies arc not counting on complete victory by bombing alone. Says Arnold: "Past experience has proved time and again that we must have a balanced force of ground, sea anc air commands with the fullest cooperation among all three for victory." Pair Held In Slaying At Steele Robert Nail McNeill, 18, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. McNeill, city, and an employe at the air base site here, was slain at Steele, Mo., Saturday night after a fight with Willis Ray Cross, 28, who works at the Weaver Coal Company there. At an inquest held by Coroner J. V. Moore of Hayti. after the slaying, a coroner's jury reached a verdict early Sunday morning of "death as the result of a blow on the head and a bullet through the temple and recommend that Parker Hopgood of Steele, and Cross be held in jail without bail and charged with first degree murder." The verdict came after the jury, having decided to continue the inquest until this morning, elected to finish the hearing when important new evidence became available. Cross had already admitted that he "_ shot McNeill after their fight, but Dick Wallace of Steele. introduced sensational note into the case vhen he testified that Hopgood vas previously thought to be hold- ng a police officer at the time, •cached McNeill before Cross did and hit him with an axe as he ay behind a hedge in a yard near he Steeie Cotton gin. Testimony of most of the witnesses at the inquest was both contradictory and confusing. In act, no two witnesses agreed upon •ill points. Night Marshal Brown jvho was the first person to be neard by the coroner's jury, assert- issing .In Philippines Lieut. Hugh A. Tistudt Jr. Jap 'Sneak' At Sydney Is Foiled By United Press Australian depth clmrucs have blasted away what may have been ( o Jap attempt to sprlnp a Pearl Brazilian Ship Sunk By Sub Harbor raid on the blj.j port of ' J Sydney. Throe midget submarines, manned by Jap suicide crews, brazenly steered up the main port channel in plain view of scores of ferryboat passengers. i " Which Had Queer Painting On Side But British Capture Aide To Commander; Both Armies Suffer CAIRO, Egypt, June 1. (UP)—Col. Gen. Erwin Rommel today succeeded in extricating the badly battered spearhead of his Axis tank forces from a British trap in the Libyan desert south of El Gazala after the capture of his second in command by the British. Rommel withdrew his German-Italian armored units westward back from Britain's coastal stronghold of Tobruk which had been his objective after taking a heavy batter- Ry Uiiltod PrOfl» Another merchantman, a Brazil- The sawed off .submeriilblo.s man- inn freighter, has gone down bu- to damage one .small harbor lore the repealed blows of Axis boat before defense units swung .submarines In the waters south into action. The Jap craft were .of the United .Stutcs. plastered with depth charges. Ami it is almost certain Hint they were sunk. It was the Japs' first attempt, to Official casually lists made public tcday by the Navy Department include ihe names of t\vo young Ensign Hen II. Levy >lr. officers from this area. First Lieut. | n(jl ifi cc j Ensign Levy's father, B. Hugh A. Tistadt Jr., U. S. Marine } H Levy of Blytheville, that the Corp.s. of Carutheisvillc, and En- V01IIU , naval 0 [j icP1 . wus musing sign Benjamin H. Levy Jr., U. S. J aflor participating in battles in Naval Reserve, of Blytheville. Both i Lhc Manila nrca w! , crft he i nm ied were lislcci as missing after .serving engagements in the Philippines. the clay before war .started with Japan. He was graduated from Lieut. Tistadt has been promoted : Annapolis last year and attended to captain, according to word re-1 torpedo school at Newport, R. I., ceivccl here from Caruthersville. j before being sent to the Far East. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. ! Hc visited here en route to the Hugh A. Tistadt of Caruthersville | west Coast. and was moved i'rcm China to the Philippines just before the out- The fate of both officers is not known, the Navy Department point- break of the war. Hc fought in| cc i ou t. until it can be definitely the Bataan engagements and later j learned whether they are dead d that he had learned that 'there 'moved to Corrcgidor where lie j wounded or are prisoners they will i»« trouble, in the vicinity of the presumably was captured be carried on Navy record as cotton gin at Steele. He said. that he immediately went there and found Chief of Police Henry Lovelace and several other men looking had participated in a fight which had taken place shortly before that. Officer Brown stated that a few moments later, he saw Cross, who had a gun in his hand. According to the policeman, someone urged Cross to give up his pistol an he refused, saying "If anyone tries to take it, I'll kill him." Says Victim Under Gin The officer said that a little later /IcNeill was found under the cotton in. Brown asserted that he took harge of McNeill and was trying o get him away and out of rouble, though he had not placed- n'm under arrest. Hc told the jury hat he took the Blytheville boy o a nearby car and placed him in he front seat. The night marshal said that iross came to the car with the pistol still in his' hand just as VIcNeill seated himself. Brown said hat he stepped between Cross and McNeill, who apparently hart lot seen the other man come up. The officer asserted that he stepped toward Cros-, with the intention: of taking the latter's gun, but was The Navy Department recently [ "missing; That mtifcen eight vessels revealed over the weekend to have been lost—most of them In tho gulf of Mexico or the Caribbean. bring the war to the populous j The Dm/Allan ship was attacked horcs of southeastern Australia, [south of Haiti. The submarine hnci rid it was a miserable failure. n grotesque design on its conning Some observers suspect the »t- tower—a Boat's head with a rose ack may have been Dart of a 1 "* lls mouth. Survivors said they operation which .somehow! believed It was Italian. And the ship's master reported that the U-boat' was painted freshly—no alBiw of rust, thus adding to rumors thai, the Axis submarine may huvc have a base in the Carrlbbean area. Six Lives Lost Six seamen were lost In the sink- IK. Forty-five were rescued. The swelling total of Gulf slnk- ngs had led to new anti-sub- Arkamas Miners Win Court Appeal LITTLE ROCK. Ark.. June 1. (UP)—The State Supreme Court today uphold the right of Arkansas coal minors to receive pay- U C c C \] mcnts under the 1(139 Workmen's . O. JUpreme LOUR IN ears Compensation Act determined on a asis of amounts received under nion contracts instead of on a nsis of annual rate of pny scale vhich docs not take into consider- tion the seasonal closing of mines md resultant unemployment of nincrs. . The court affirmed seven of nine ;ases appealed from Logan and Sebastian counties, in which pay- nent hnd been fixed on n basis of inion contracts. Two cases, in which compensation was claimed "or men who had worked under ,'arying rates of pay. were modified and remanded because average weekly earnings had not been cor- iiisfired. Either that or it hasn't vet developed. Following a ccml'er- :ncc between General Mac Arthur ind Prime Minister ,Cui'tin, it is said that naval experts believe the three .submarines can be salvaged. Far to the north. Allied plane.s' ;irc continuing their endless blast- Ing at invasion bases. This time ihc targets were Dill, in Portuguese Timor; Koepang. in Dutch Timor, and Lac, on the north coast ol New Guinea. The Timor raids were made under cover of night. Allied bombers struck at the Kocpnng airdrome. And at Dili, bombs were scattered over the wharf area. A communique says poor visibility prevented the pilots from' determining just how much damage .they did. The New Guinea''attack was curried on I .just before dawn. Runways and docks were peppered witl bombs, and fires were set in adjoining buildings. End Of Term But Will Not Adjourn Now WASHINGTON. June 1. (UP) — The Supreme Court nears the end of its 1941-1942 term today—a term which was marked by far reaching decisions on labor rights and social reform. The tribunal was expected to adjourn today until October. But because of a crowded docket of pending cases, another .session was scheduled for next Monday. A re-capitulation .shows the Supreme Court ruled that a state had the right to interfere in a labor dispute concerning interstate commerce under its police powers. Maritime workers were : told that a sit down strike aboard «^ht tnd hcTd "by" Scr ' Hop-' ft b ™ u "7,^. " testified. McNeill jumped out of the car and started .running. Crass ran after him and fired several shots at the fleeing McNeill. When asked by the coroner how many shots- were fired during the cha,sc, Drov;n replied three. Hid Behind Hedge The policeman stated that McNeill then entered a vard and flung, himself behind a hedge. By this time, said the night marshal he had freed himself from Hopgood. taken up the chase, and was only about 50 yards behind the two men. He asserted that, Cross entered, the yard after McNeill. walked up wa.< judged illegal. The federal government, was conceded the right to regulnto a business within a state if it was necessary to make interstate controb effective. And the supreme court, durinq the current term held that the Federal Power Commission couk fix rates for gas companies. Other decisions allowed the us of detecbiphoncs and wire tapping in criminal investigations. A contempt of court decision against. Ih Los Ancrelos Time;; wns set nsiri in a decision hailed prntectin? constitutional guarantees of frr rectly computed. All miners involved in the test- cases were members of the United Mine Workers and were under union contracts. Old Pi ne Tree May Be Source Oi Future Tires MIAMI, 1. fUPi— To para- narinc measures In vlnxico has Joined WAR BULLETINS LONDON, Juno 1. (UP}— The British Press Association reports Unit American pilots took iwrt in the big raid ou Olognc. U is presumed, they .were It Ls iirc.sumcd they w«rc American RiiRle pilots, volunteers with the UAF. LITTLi; ROCK, June I. .(Ill 1 ) Governor Homer M. Adkins will illscuss "Giisoliw! K:i- ilcnlnu" In a talk ovor a stutfc- whl« radio network from 9:30 to 10 o'clock tonight. Mnp from British guns and bomb- Ing lanes which left the desert wastes strewn with wrecked and crippled tanks. . British Middle East headquarters announced that Gen. Ludwig Crucwell, 50-year-old second in command to Rommel, was a prisoner after the shooting down of . a •cconnalsance plane in which ho was surveying the battle front.: Rommell was said in front line advices reaching Cairo this afternoon to be consolidating his forces In new positions in the area of two gaps in the British mine field line Negro Woman Admits Killing Negro Found Here, Officer^ Declare that area the Unltcc States in ordering a dlmout along ,he liulf. And thp waters of the \1exiran river Panuco arc being strolled against U-boats. In the United States, shipbuilder .ire making [inllnnt efforts to over come submarine sinkings by in creasing ship construction. The Oregon shipbuilding ..coin ptvny,, wl)l.. driver .a . "../ ton 'Liberty : fi'blghter today—48 days after its keel was laid. It Ls another record for the yard. U-Boats Gaining 1 But merchant shipping seems to be going down faster than It can be built. Yesterday, It was announced that three American and one Norwegian merchantmen were sunk in tho gulf of Mexico. Two American vessels went down within sight of each other, despite the gallant, but unsuccessful, battle waged by the gun crew aboard one of them. Another was torpedoed in the Atlantic. Its survivors were directed to Cuba by the U-boat commander. Cormack Stanfield Beaten On Highway Cormack Stanfield. of Blytheville. is in a serious condition today as the result of a blow on the head by an unidentified person early Sunday morning. 9jUmfield was found leaning against a post near I .. .. . .. ,,. Davis' Store on Highway 61 early glj " there according to the off»*r. w • * / >iT-**-4 Tt*o E- t h r*t ^ r^irr»n r«~i o H r*r» t /"\v Sunday by Clarence Garrison. Jack f King and W. H. Garrett of Burdette. His head was bloody and lying, and fired one shot. When he reached McNeill. Brown testified, the boy was apparently dead. Then, he .s.iid, Cross handed over his gun and said. "I did what I started to do. I'm ready to go." The night marshal told the jury that ho then look Cross to the flatter's house. Cross nut awav his Usive profits from the Bethlehem Shipbuilding Company during the first World War. he was in a dazed condition. He was taken to Blytheville Hospital where he was given treatment and police officers were called. Deputy Sheriffs Raymond Bomar and Don Haley, who answered the call, learned that Stanfield had suffered a blow on the head, but the latter was still too dazed to give them detailed information. After receiving treatment, he was dismissed from the hospital and officers expected/- to question him further today. V. S. WEATHER FORECAST BLYTHEVILLE—Little change in temperature today and; tonight. ARKANSAS— Little temperature change tonight. \ and wa,s then taken to a doctor to have his injured eye treated: Parker Hopgood. the next witness called, said he went to the cotton gin when he heard there was trouble there. He asserted that he engaged in scuffle with his brother while there and seized another man when he arose, with-! out knowing who the mail was. He said that he did not sec McNeill or the car. At one time in his testimony hr. a-sscrtert that he went home before McNeill was put in the car. Another time he asserted that ho went home afterwards. When the coroner pointed out the discrepancy in his testimony, he replied that he had never seen the car or McNeill. < Police Chief Thslifics Chief of Police Henry Lovelace was the next witness called to testify. He told the jury that he had received a telephone call from Brown's Dance Hall to the effect (Continued on page 3) Georgia Candidate Plans To Hitch-Hike ATLANTA. Ga.. Junr 1. (UP) — Attorney Gmeral Ellis Arnall. candidate for governor of Georgia, announces lie will make a hitchhiking and hus-ridirm campaign. Hc revealed that, ho arrived at. his state capital office today by that route from Ncwnan and 5u; had a few biting? to say about present. Governor Ta!ni<ulK n . Tn connection with Talmadge's recent tour in a state patrol car. this is what Arnall remarked—and plira.se nn old song—You may down the old pine tree, and hau it away to the mill, to make sonr tires of pine for that old ca of mine. That's what the government may bn singing if it. decider thn Gustav Weber really has .somethm in his synthetic rubber. Weber, an industrial chemist, say he can turn the gum of Uie southern pine into high quality rubber at less than 32 cents a pound He's offered his discovery to the government. And the war production board Ls looking it over. Weber also discovered—in his experiments—a. new material he calls "transitas." He soys experiments prove thai, it, is a hard, light and tough as aluminum alloy. And he predicts pre-fabricated war planes can IIP mode from it. The gray-haired chemist started working on the synthetic rubber in the Ia*t wnr. But tumbling rub- bo r prices nt the end of the war mac him stop his experiments. Ho .started again when this war broke- out. Rosalec Harris. 33. negro woman, admitted to local police officers yesterday afternoon that she had killed Mose McMillen, negro, whose body was found last, Thursday in his lodgings back of Lang-; ston-Wroten Company. The woman, who had been living in the liou.se with McMillen, disappeared a week ago Sunday. Officers said that when McMlllen's body was found lust Thursday there wcrr indications that he had been dead for several days. Local authorities had been looking for the woman for questioning since discovery of the body. She was picked up near Cooler yesterday afternoon by Deputy Sheriff Dcwey Kin Icy of Holland and brought, to Blythevilk: where she War Co f respondent Say; Axis Leaders Dividec Over frying Raids NEW YORK. June 1. (UP) — The Nazi high command is dividec on the issue of toke nalr raids 01 America's east-coast cities. One clique, says United Pres Correspondent Frederich C. Oech was questioned by Chief Deputy sner. favors such attacks as ai Sheriff John Reinmiller, Chief of! effective weapon. But, says Occh Police Bcrryman, and other offi- MU -'' wno lias J»sl returned from cers. Berlin, another "group argues that The officers said she admitted *« ch ralds on] y wouki uultc Luc to them that she and McMillen had Amorican People more firmly. CHUNGKING, June 1. (UP) A Chinese cfliiimuniquc reveals (hnl (he .Japanese have begun a new offensive—cast of Canton. Three columns of enemy troops arc driving northward dcspUo Ihe fierce resistance of Chinese forces. Out ut China's back door, reports Chungking 1 , Jap reiij- foreements have been inlnv- ecp(ctl in the Lungling aeetor of Yunnan province. LONDON, June L (UP) — Refugee Czech sources report Unit 87 more persons, 17 of them women, were executed between Sunday mum arid Monday noon for the attempted assassination of Ueinhurd llcy- drich. WASHINGTON. June 1. (UP) Lust month, G15 million dollars marched into the Treasury Tor the purehnse of war honds— 15 million dollars above the quota. But this month the folks will have to di£ still deeper. Tho quota for June has been set at 800 million dollars. And in July, the ff overnir « cn t is virtually goht£ to ask the public to turn its poekets inside out to purchase one billion dollars worth of bonds. extending south from El Gazala on the coast to Blr Hacheim on the British left Hank. It appeared that Rommel, pulf linn back his advanced forces to escape annihilation behind the British line southwest of Tobrtik: has succeeded in getting most* of his tanks and armored cars back to the Irregular line, although perhaps In prcparattlon for a new strong drive eastward. Rommel's extrication of his Pan- /.cr forces through the two gaps in the British forward position meant that he had completely failed In his efforts to smash through to the British rear areas and imperil the ehtlre.i defense system of Lieut. Gen. .NeU ; M: Ritchie's Eighth ImperiaLAjmy, ' it . •was said. By making his way back through^! gaps Rommel escaped what might have been a major .defeat that would have -wrecked : hLs chances ot driving eastward toward f heavy losses have by the fact that many of his armqr-v ed forces which still :nn£'y .-remaia| ; | east of the British mine fields -are cut off from communication with tho rear without sources of supply;] He still has large reserves to west of the mine field li ever, but British military^ said that he will .have quickly because of the hea\ ing his forces are takii British guns and bombin British losses in the de! tic were described as large,! though not so great as those of| Rommel. NEW DELHI, June 1. (UP) — Martial law was proclaimed at noon today by British authorities for the Si ml area of northern Bombay. The action is said to have been taken because of "increasing outrages" by tribesmen. LONDON, June I. fUP) — The Germans report that the former Kulgarian war minister has been executed in Sofia. According to Berlin, General Vladimir Zaimpff ad five others were condemned for spying on behalf of the Russians. trouble at the hitter's lodgings late Sunday night and that she hit, him on the head with with a metal file. No charges have been filed n.s yet, and officers wvid. Oechsner reports that Germany intends to make a desperate at- n hi-irk" n'nri I trm » )l '° Crush Rllssla Uli ' S SUm " a DUCK ano ( mof Rut h(J sjyys thfl( th(J nvcra ,, c German now feels thnt even success in Russia will fail to achieve thn total victory Hitler once promised Livestock investigation continues. Stock Prices Rut. Oechsner warns that Germany is not in a surrendering monri. He .says that, whether from sheer desperation.or from an ac- A -p £, .p -[,5 3_RJtiinl heliof that, they cnn win. the Amer TO!);UTO •;;! "i-4 i Nnzis are ready to fight like wild- Ann'. " Copper' .'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. :>A ]-8J ( ' ats OM an V front that, now exists Beth. Steel Chrysler .. . , Cera Cola 70 3-4 ! tremendous striking power. 3.4 i or opcn.s up. And. says tho United (JO 3-4 ! Prr; ~- s observer, they still retain Gen. Elncln The German people themselves, Gen Molor.s % i-' 1 !™^ Oechsner, arc not ready to MoiH. W;m! ....'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. 2n5-.'M"' w up ' Thcv>rc in R to ° rir(1 P- "I haven't the opportunity to dn.sh around the .sta'r in :'. state highway patrol car bought with tax money and frequently driven by an official paid S.n.000 a year. Nor would I do so if I had* the opportunitv." Chicago Wheat prev. open high io\v close close July. 118''-, ii8\ iifiv 116-% 119 Sept . 121% 12K-; 119U 119li 121% Trading Dull Today NEW YORK. June 1. (UP) — Thi.s was blnr Monday on tho ex- change*—l.rndins; wns dull and al- mr.st everything wer.t rlov;n. Stocks worn irrngular. with the steel shares leu nine; the way. Bonds ai.so were down. Cotton futures worr off as much as a dollar a bale. Wheat closed a.s much as two and-a-half cents lower and corn was off more than a cent a bushel. July Sept. Chicago Corn prev. open high low close close 87 l i 87 1 ; 89 li 89% 86'i 86 Vi 87',A N. Y. Central 7 Int. Harvester 443-4 N. Am. Aviation in 1-4 Republic Steel .. Radio Socony Vacuum Standard of N. J. Texas Corp Packard U. S. Steel 14 3 ;uui the huge blood-cost to date has to be justified now by »n attempt at final victory. Oechsner says total Nazi casualties on the Russian front, admittedly arc onn million. 600-tho\isand dead. Yet Hogs, Jfi.000. Top. 1430. 180-250 Ibs.. 1425-1430. 140-160 ibs., 1325-1400. Bulk sows. 1340-1390. Cattle, 5300. SI. steers. 1050-1500. Si. Heifers. 075-1400. Stockcr & Feeder Steers, 9251350. Beef Cows, 000-1000. Canncrs & Cutters. 650-875. FBI Agents Decline ^ Comment On Possibility Of Sabotage WALNUT RIDGE, Ark., June 1.- A coal car. loaded with five true* consigned to the Army at 5 Francisco was found burning, 5:15 o'clock Sunday morning on side track 50 yards from the railroad station here. Two of the trucks were heavil^ damaged, if not destroyed, the other three were damaged, were shipped knocked down wood crates. FBI agents, investigating thei fire, declined to confirm or denj authoritative reports that a broker wine bottle that had containec gasoline was found in the car. The car was sidetracked h Saturday from a Missouri Pacific train when it developed a hot box New York Cotton Mar. May July Oct. Dec. Jan. prev open high lo^v close close 1960 I960 1936 1941 1961. 1969 1069 1950 1951 1971 1901 1901 1876 1884 1902 1929 1929 1904 1910 1930 1943 1943 1920 1924 1945 1945b 1929 1950 33 1-4 45 3-8 Directors To Meet Board of Directors. Chickasawba Chapter, of the American Red Cross, will meet tomorrow at 7:30 o'clock in the office of the chairman, Kendall Berry, for the monthly business session, it, was an- 88 7 /s 89% nounced today. 34 ".fl i Ironpx homo on lortve are .said to be fired with a grim determination to plunge on and try to crush Rus.sip.n military power in one supreme effort. Oechsner says there are definited evidences of internal friction. Sabotage and go-slow resistance is on the increase. Tension between the Naxi ,SS troops and the regular army is growing. The strain between the Gestapo and Air Ministry continues. But, Oechsner phasizcs, no big internal crackup may be predicted -within the immediate future. New Orleans Cotton prev. open high low close close Mar. 1980 1980 1959 !963b 1981 May 1987 1987 1972 1973b 1991b July 1900 1900 1878 1882 1898 Oct. Dec. Jan. 1968b 1951b 1969b 1949 1949 1928 1931 1949 1964 1964 1941 1946 1965 Oklahoma Ships Goobers HOLDENVILLE. Okla. (UP) — Holdenville, state peanut center, has shipped 1,500,000 pounds of nuts this year. Mobile Shipyard Launches Destroyei MOBILE. Ala., June 1. (UP)The Destroyer Capps—the firs fighting ship to be launched on I Gulf of Mexico since the Civil Wa: —is undergoing final touches today. The Capps. also the first de stroyer ever launched sideways, wa launched at the Gulf Shipbuildin; Corporation yards in Mobile yes terday. It was christened by Mrs Charles Gaines Stokes. (Mississippi* "Outstanding Mother of 1942." In conjunction with the launch ing of the Capps. the Alabam Drydock and Shipbuilding Com pany yesterday launched th Liberty freighter Thomas Heywarc The freighter is named for th North and South Carolina leade of Revolutionary days who was als a signer of the Declaration of In dependence. Chicago Soybeans To make a medium tank. 25,000 open high low close cloi separate pieces are used. Of these, July. 178*- 178^,. 176% .116 179 s ) 5000 tvre different. Oct.. 172& 172& 171% 171% IT*

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