The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 10, 1951 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 10, 1951
Page 1
Start Free Trial

BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS VOL. XLVII—NO. 121 Streamliner, Jroop Train Hit Head-On 12 Killed, 60 Hurt, in Swamp In Louisiana SIMMESPORT, .La., Aug. 10. (AP)—A head-on crash of a Kansas City Southern streamliner and a 300-Marine troop train today killed at least 12 persons and injured 60 or more, state police reported. None of the dead were Identified immediately, the state police report said. The bodies were en route to nearby Morganza, La. Tile wreck occurred about 7 a.m in a desolate swamp area 60 miles northwest of Baton Rouge. La, State police detailed 100 officers to the scone where communications were crippled by [he wreck. Telephone lines paralleling th railroad .were knocked down and only deatl Ajiessages could be telephoned oul " the area. Casualty reports varied widelj but a Kansas City Southern em- ploye at the scene verified the state police report that the known death toll was 12 persons. Several of the cars ana both die sel engines caught fire after the smashup. A passenger on tin Southern Belle said Marines told him three or four officers wer trapped in a burning car. Thn first report of state police placed the number of known dead at tour. At 10 a.m. (CST) polio raised this number to five with the reported death of an unidentified child bystander. Other unofficial and unconfirm *d reports placed the death toil a i much higher figure. Communi cations were limited to death mes sages from the scene. Details o the number of casualties fluctuated wildly except for the state polici report. The trains crashed togethe »bqiit'7 ajji. (CST) today in a des Plat* swampland about €0 mile northwest of Baton Rouge. Reports from the scene said injured have been removed to hos- j? i.'j k... ofrV^Sinies-'-rfq, vr-'fio' K ' *?i Aowns, maljjng an accurate co'ilii •more difficult. ':•'•'• The ^passenger tram was southbound "eri .route to New Orleans. The troop train was north-bound en route to Sail. Diego, Caiif. The passenger train was the Southern Belle operated by the Louisiana and Arkansas Railway, a subsidiary of Kansas City Southern. The Kansas city Southern office at Alexandria, La., fifty miles northwest of the scene, said at midmorning that some of the cars were still burning from the fire started by the wrecked dlesel engines. L. W. Graves, a passenger on the Southern Belle, said the first car back of (he troop train engine burned completely and Marines said three or four of their officers were never rescued. Graves said the accident occurred shortly after 7 a.m. but help could not be notified until one of the passengers or trainmen walked See TRAIN WRECK on Page 10 Blythevilte Dally Ne« BlyUieville Courier Mississippi Valley Leader Blythevill* Herald THE DOMINANT KEWBPAPER Of KCHmgAgT ARKAK1A« AND 8OOTHBAST UIBSOORt BLYTHEVIU.E, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, AUGUST 10, 1951 TEN PAGEB SINGLE COPIES FIYB CENT* Cease-Fire Delegates Silently Sit for Two Hours: 'Reds Firm' •Courier News Photo MAN KILLED THIS MORNING—M. J. Wright was thrown from this pick-up truck and killed at 9 this morning when he lost control of the vehicle and was struck by a 25-ton trailer transport. The accident happened on Highway 61 about six miles south of BiythevUle * * # * * * Missco Highways Prove Most Dangerous in 6-Months Time 11 Persons Die in Traffic Mishaps in First Half of 1951; Non-Fatal Accidents Total 80 Mississippi County highways were Ihe most dangerous in UK slele during the first six months of the year, according to a report from the Arkansas Slate Police released this morning. Eleven persons were killed in traffic accidents In the county durine the first half of 1951 and there were 80 other highway accidents in the same period, the report, said. Enemy Refuses to Talk About Anything Except Parallel Buffer Zone U. N. ADVANCE HEADQUARTERS, Korea, Aug. 10. (AP)—Deadlocked United Nations and Communist truce negotiating delegations sat for two hours and n minutes in dead silence today, each waiting for the other to change his 45 position. The unprecedented silence precipitated, the United Nations' w was I thing except a buffer zone located command said, when the Communists refused to talk about auy- Crittenden County had the same number of traffic fatalities as Mississippi County but they had only 74 non-fatal accidents. Over the state. 171 persons were killed on the highways, an increase of 10 per cent over the same period last year. The report said that most of the accidents were during the daytime in clear, dry weather and on straight sections of the highways. Saturday was the most dangerous day with Sunday running a close second. Fifteen Recorded "None" Fifteen ot the states' 75 counties did not record a single traffic death during the January to June period, ^ f , _ . Tyronzan Dodges Dog, Killed in Truck Crash A Tyronza man was killed this morning as he lost control ot his pick-up truck and was hit by a 25 ton trailer transport after he bail tried to dodge a dog on Highway 01 about six miles south of Blytheville, Deputy Sheriff Holland Aiken, investigating oflicer, said. A technical charge of involuntary manslaughter was placed against the driver of the transport, C. R. Martin of Birmingham, Ala. He was released on $500 bond. Britain, Iran Take First Step Toward Oil Peace TEHRAN, Iran, Aug. 10. Wj—Britain and Iran have reached their irst specific step toward breaking the deadlock which has shut or! the low of oil from the world's biggest refinery at Abadan. British and Iranian negotiators yesterday approved a committee .o work out a system of receipts to be signed by today. leather Arkansas (precast: Partly cloudy thics afternoon, tonight and Satur- NOT SO WARM day. Widely scattered thundershowers in the north and central portions, ^ot quite so warm In the northeast portion this afternoon and tonight. Arkansas Cotton Area Forecast: Partly cloudy with widely scattered thundershowers in North and Central portions for the five days Friday afternoon to Wednesday afternoon. Precipitation light to locally moderate witri widely scattered thundershowers. Temperatures will average two to five degrees above the seasonal average • Mornfag humidity will be in the IQi's and wind will be light except during thundershowers. Missouri forecast: Considerable cloudiness through Saturday with few local showers extreme south this afternoon and scattered thun- dcrshowcrs over most of state tonight or Saturday morning-, a little warmer this afternoon liltle change in temperature Saturday low tonight 60's north. 65-70 south portion; high Saturday 88-93. Minimum this morning—70. Maximum yesterday—99. Sunset today—6:54. Sunrise tomorrow—5:17. Precipitation 24 hours to 1 a.m —.98. , Total since Jan. 1—31.38. Mean- temperature (midway be twcen high and low)—34.5. Normal mean temperature fo: August—80.2. Tills Dale I.asl Year Minimum this morning—69. ' Maximum yesterday—81. Precipitation January J to date last year—47.96. iUcd-lrr.SEK; t accidents n Mississippi County were: George Bodak, 23, of Osceola. killed at Evadale on Feb. 12. J. C. Cullom, 31, of Wilson, died March 24 of injuries 1 received Marcli' 17 near Osceola. Benney Wayne Johnson. 6. of Manila, killed April 1 at Manila. Carrie Mae Holllnger. 5, of Lux- orn. killed at Luxora April I. Dock Netterdill, 65, Luxora Negro, killed near Luxora April 9. Samrnie Carter, 6, of Blytheville, killed In Blytheville April 23. Mrs. P. O. McClain, 44, of Leachvillc, killed near joiner June 2. Betty Jo McClain, 10, of Leachville, killed near Joiner June 2. George Bear, 42, Joiner Negro. killed near Joiner June 4. Billy Crumpton, 11, of Wilson, killed near Wilson Jujie 23. Mrs. A. B. Wilson. 32. of Hoi- comb, Mo., killed near Leachville June 27. Two traffic fatalities in July and one this morning brings the Mississippi County tola! to 14 for the year Hearing Waived By Man Accused In Shooting Case W. A. Farley of the shelford community, waived preliminary hearing in Municipal Court in Osceola this morning on a charge o: assault with intent to kill and wa; ordered held to await circuit Cour action 3ond was set at $3,000. Farley is charged with shooting Lamar Freels four times with a 22 caliber rifle July 29 after ordering Freels to leave his property. Freels was shot twice in the chest, once in the arm and once in the hand. He was released from Methodist Hospital in Memphi last week. Joiner Sergeant Wins Bronze Star A Joiner sergeant nas been awarded the Bronze Star with "V for valor and has received the Pur pie Heart and three promotions in rank during a year's service Korea. Sgt. 1st Class Morris R. C. Wat Ker, son of Mrs. T. L. Parham Joiner, got Ihe Bronze Star fo safely removing a group of woundec American soldiers who were unde enemy mortar and small arms fire the citation read. He was wounded July 9, but de tails of the injury were not known by his family. ^^ ^ Soybeans Sep . N'ov . Jan . this j Mar . I May . High 2.83',, 2.11 2.13'i Low 2.83 ',i 2.63'i 2.11 2.73' Clos 2 88 2.10 2J2 Education Minister Harim San- abi of the Ir fosed the-move, .fter Britain's nation •ialist Sir Donald Ferguson'' eSrpiiin- d how his own Labor government lad applied the principles of na- .ioiia.llza.tiou. Ferguson was appointed on the eceipts board, along with AH Sha- regan of Iran and a representative 'f the Anglo-Iranian Oil Company -the $1,400.000,000 firm whose hold- ngs Iran has nationalized. The question of receipts caused Osceola Selects 'Play' Tract Recreation Site Picked by Group A .site for Osceola's proposed recreation center has been chosen and he committee in charge of the pro- ect. is preparing to take a 60-day option on the tract. James E. Hyatt, chairman of the committee stated that location of :he site cannot be revealed pending the completion of negotiations. Plans for the recreation program include the construction of a swimming pool and the establishing of a playground and a supervised play program for the youth of the city. Mr. Hyatt also named four new- members to the recreation program committee. They are Steve Ralph, Ed Sitnmona, Donald WerU and Frank Sanders. Mr. Hyatt stated that he has contacted officials of several other communities to get ideas on the new park. "From plans and ideas," he said, "we will he able to map our own ideas and plans." the British-owned company to order its tanker captains to stay away from -Abadan. When the- storage tanks ashore were filled, the huge refinery was forced to shut down for lack of further storage space. Receipts Wanted Iran wanted the captains to sign receipts saying the oil purchasers must pay the Iranian National Oil Company. The British objected lo Anglo-Iranian—more than half of which is owned by the British gov- crnmeiit—was not yet settled. The fact that the discussions have reached even the stage of studying tanker receipts underscores comments by both sides that considerable progress is being made slnre the negotiations were reopened. Tlie committee is U> meet tomor- iw. Britain's Chief Negotiator. Richard R. Stokes, lord privy seal, called on Premier Mohammed Mos- "Its our policy to carry' the drivers into court when death occurs a traffic accident and let ttie court decide the circumstances," A. G. Part low, prosecuting attorney, said. The dog was found dead on the shoulder of the highway about where the pick-up began its swerve, Deputy Aiken said. M. J. Wright, 34, was thrown 33 feet from h£s pick-up, which was hit near the right rear tire. The transport had skidded 87 feet before striking the pick-up, Deputy Aiken said. Mr. Wright was the only occupant of the pick-up and C. R. Martin of Birmingham, Ala., was the driver and only occupant of the transport, Mr. Wright was driving north and the transport was going south at the time of the accident The pick-up was t arouiid.b; — not "Apparently Mr. Wright hit (he shoulder, lost control ot his truck when he attempted to dodge'a dog on" the highway. His car swunj across the highway and was hit by the big truck." Deputy Aiken said. Two Witness Crash Mr. and Mrs. Murlow Thorn o Honolulu, Hawaii, were witnesses to the accident which occurred abou 9 o'clock this morning. They wen in a car behind the transport truck Mr. Wright had been driving fo: the Truck-A-Wny Company In Fan tiac. Mich., for the past year. Hi was back in Tyronza visiting hi brothers, W. .E. Wright and Charle Wright, and was to return to Mich igan this week. He leaves on* other brother James L. Wright of the Navy. sedcgh yesterday. Neither would dis-1 Citizens Funeral Home of Wes close the details of their long talk. Memphis ta in charge of arrange Stokes is to see Shah Mohammed! ments, which have not been com Reza Pahlevl tomorrow. pie Led. Showers Relieve Sun-Parched Missco Crops and Citizens Showers brought nearly an inch of badly needed rainfall to most o Mississippi County last night, giving temporary relief to the munty' sun-parched crops and citizens. R. E. Bla.vlock, official weather observer for this area, reported this morning that last night's rainfall was gauaged at ,98 of an inch. It wa the first rainfall of any appreciable amount since July 28. Jets Bomb, Strafe Pyongyang A A Posts U. S. 8TH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea. Aug. 10. WV-Forty-five American Thunderjets roared over Pyongyang today, bombing and strafing anti-aircraft positions in the Red Korean capital. Marin lighter pilots reported they destroyed a command post near the capital. here they want it. Vice Adm. C. Turner Joy, chief .N. delegate, proposed several al- crnatlves to break the deadlock. 'hen he waited for North Korean t. Gen. Nam II. head of the Red clceation to reply. Nam said nothing. For 131 minutes, nobody spoke. "The air was full of electricity, aid Brig. Gen. William P. Nuckols, fficial U.N. command spokesman. He said General Nam fidgeted In ervous embarrassment, smoked igarcls incessantly, drummed on lie green-lopped conference table vith his fingers or his cfsnrct llghl- r. and glanced repeatedly at his I'rlst watch. Notts Ececl»ed Occasionally he received notes rom staff officers behind him. But ic said nothing. The other four Communist geu- rals held occasional whispered con- erence most of the time Nuckols aid, they remained impassive. Admiral Joy sat calmly, Nuckols iafd, "writing notes In a detached iort ol fashion. 1 Joy appeared patient; sometimes bored, Nuckols said. Joy filially broke the silence. When negotiations resumed afl- • a five-day break, U.N. delegates oifered a series of alternatives tended to break the disagreement over where to end the shooting war, The Communists turned all U.N. proposals down. The five consider anything except zone back along the . Silence ,Use4 ' The Red spokesman even resorted U) more than two hours of Al- ienee in an effort to gain his point, U.N. communique said. The armistice talks appeared to be at their most critical point since they began & month ago today. The U.N. communique indicated the tension ridden conference might .be ncaring t\ breaking point. The Allies described the position Sc« CKASE-FIKK on P»i« 10 Soviets Tighten Iron Curtain on Red Poland Cultural Split Made By Officials; U.S. Closes Research Office WASHINGTON. Aug. 10. (AP) State Department officials said today Russia undoubtedly is tightening the iron curtain around Com- e Red generals refused to anything except^* Buffer 4 Mules, Coif Die In Barn Blaze Fire, caused by a bolt of lightning, destroyed a large barn on the E. O. Adams State Line Farm around 9 o'clock last night. Four mules and a calf that acre housed In the barn and a |ar?c quantity of hay and corn stored there, were also destroyed in the blaze. Mrs. Adams said this morning that (he barn "burned in about 10 minutes" and neighbors who rushed to the scene were unable to get the animals out of the blazing barn. She stated that the mules, calf and corn belonged to R. L. Rogers, who lives on the Adams' farm. W. R. Jackson, assistant county agent, said this morning that the rains were fairly general in North Mississippi County. Tlie only area unheard from at noon was Lcach- vllle. he said. Practically all other communities reported sonic rainfall. Last night's rainfall brought the year's precipitation total to this arta to 31.38 inches. 100 Mark r.Iijjcd The temperature In Blytheville yesterday, for the first time in three days.'failed to make the 100 degree ' mark. HiEh yesterday, according to Mr. Blayiock was 90 degrees. Last night's minimum reading was a comfortable 10 degrees. The U. 3. Weather Bureau in Lit- tle Rock reported this morning-that most 'ol the state was affected by last night's rains. The most rainfall was reported at Danville where 2.11 Inches were guagcd. Two Reach 100 The temperature failed to break the 100 degree mark anywhere in the state ycserday. Hot Springs and Morrilton reported even 100 read- Ings for the stale's highest. The coolest aniximum reading was 87 degrees at Fayettcville. That city also reported the lowest minimum— G6 degrees. The Weather Bureau forecast partly cloudy skies for the state this afternoon, tonight and tomorrow with widely scattered thundershowers in the north and central portions. Osceola to Begin Street Paving All Gravel Slated For Blackropping Soon, Butler Say* Work on (he blacktopping of all gravel streets In Osceola Is expected to begin within four to six weeks, according to Ben F. Butler. Osceola mayor. Mr. Butler said yesterday tbat tbe Ben Hogan Construction Company of Little Rock has been awarded the contract (or the work. The construction work and awarding of the contract was approved by the O.sceola City Council at Us meeting Wednesday night. Motorcycle Officer Approved The council also voted to add a motorcycle officer to the Osceola police force. A motorcycle will be purchased (or ihc purpose in the near future and applications are now being accepted for the motorcycle patrolman job. In other action the council approved the laying of sewer lines In the Watson subdivision arid work on thus project is expected to begin within two or three weeks, Mr Butler said. The council also pledged ils support to the city's recreation program wlilch is now being formulated. The council is scheduled to convene again Monday night to discuss other Hems of busine.-s. munlst Poland, lilts opinion underscored a department announcement last night that tlie Polish government had ordered an end to all American cultural activities In Poland, and that "there was no alternative bill to comply with this request." In retaliation, and within a matter of hours after receiving word of Warsaw's action, the American gov eminent ordered the Polish research anrt information service at Ne« York closed today at the latest. In announcing these developments. State Department Press Officer Michael .1. McDcrmott specifically linked them to: (A) a recent visit to tlie Polish capital by Soviet Deputy Premier Vyacheslav Malotof, and (B) a message earlier this week to President Truman from "the Soviet president, Nikoall Shvernllt. , •„ Poles Are W»rned Molotov, in a speech, warned the Polish people against "Titoism"— breaking away from Soviet domination in (he manner of Hie communist Yugoslavian government Marshal Tito. Shvefnik, in his letter to Mr Truman, declared his government', interest in promoting peace am friendship between peoples. Truman In Answer Letter Sliortly before the Stale Depart mcnt announced the cultural break with Poland, President Truman hac told his news conference that wi would answer Shvernik's letter. Bu lie said he was not encouraged bj this letter in hit hopes for ulti mately attaining permanent pcaci in the world. Mr. Truman said he had notei "with special Interest" a statemen by Shvcrnik "that the Soviet gov ernment places no barriers in th path of the intercourse of the So viet people with the people or olhe countries." Vigorous Troops-to-Europe Battle Renewed Navy to Complete High Command on Aug. 16 WASHINGTON. Aug. 10. [IPr- The Navy will complete Its new high command Aug. 16, when Adm. William M. Fechtpler lakes over as chief of naval operations. Fcchtclnr's nomination to Ihe post l- l' ea vacant *>>' <he death ot Admiral v lFomst p - Sherman, was confirmed » « a ='v - an, was 3.17 2.7»»fi.i»»4 yesterday by the Senate. WASHISGTON. Aus. 10. M"! A warning by Senator Connally (D- Tcx) that the U. S. may have to send more than six divisions to the Atlantic Pact army has intensified the bitter troops-to-Europe battle. Tbe issue which had congress tied in knots earlier this year underwent a strong revival yesterday on both sides of the capitol. In passing a 856,062.405,890 money bill to finance the military establishment for the fiscal year fyio House declined by ft vote of 131 to 84 to pul a six-division lid on U.S. contributions to the Europeaii' defense army. Connally's remarks, made at a lnc«> conference, indicated that he ' may ba concerned over th« posst- bility of a similar Senate test. His 750.000—cleared the House Foreign '"- '--' warning brought critical response from several Republican Senators. Senate Checked Dispute The Senate checked its earlier controversy over troops for Europe in » resolution which said "it Is the sense" of the Senate that only four U.S. divisions. . . In addition lo Ihe two already there . . .'should be sent to Europe. However, this is not legally binding on the President as comnian- der-in-chlef. Connally, chairman of Ihe Senate Armed Services Committee wound up joint hearings on the administration's 13,500.000 foreiiin air bill. A similar bill—but cut to J7.848,- Affairs Committee last night by a 20 to 0 vote. It Is slated for rules committee clearance next Monday, House debate starting Wednesday and House action by the end of Ihc week. The committee bill. t651.2.iO.OOO less lhan President Truman requested for military and economic assistance to non-Communist areas of the world, calls for direction of the program by a chief with cabmtt rank ouutde the State Department. While Ihc fund cut In the House measure was less than some administration leaders had expected. Ihcy lilc!d other committee-voted changes even less. Semo to Choose Maid of Cotton At 8 p.m. Today Southeast Missouri's Maid of Cot Ion contest will be held at 8 to night at the Joy Theater in llayt Eight' girls arc entered In the con test and the winner will be Mis souri's official representative in th Maid of Cotton contest held I Memphis. The Haytl Lions Club is spon soring the Missouri contest will present a minstrel show dur ing the evening's program. Judges for the contest are thre people connected with the Maid < Cotton program and the cotton tr dustry. Dr. Condon Resigns Job WASHINGTON, Aug. 10. 01V—D Edward U. Condon resigned today as director of Ihc National Bureau of Standards. He said: Other fighters and bombers con- nued round-the-clock attacks on highways and rail lines. Night lots reported "an unusually large ovement" along the highways, hey estimated they spotted 2,4"oo otor vehicles traveling to and oui the front. Highway attacks were carried out v tbe Fifth Air Force, wliich loiiiucd 238 combat sorties Friday brousti rain swept skies. Unctcrcast was EO heavy 12 super- orl.s flew by radar Friday after- oon continuing the B-29 attack on twt Korean rail yards. Today's attack was on 20-track irds near Hwangju. Yesterday -'23s. escorted by Australian meter. jets, rained 100 tons of explosives ' two yards. Flak caused some amage to the attacking planes, ut all returned. Ilcd Jets Return Thursdays air action was marked y the return of Red jets to Korea. Opposing jets clashed three times. One American HF-80 reconnais- ance Jet was slightly 'damaged 'hen four Red Jets jumped it. No thcr damage was reported. In other encounters F-86 Sabrs :ls turned back 24 Red Mig-15« hat were -gunning for a flight of \mcrlcan B-29s, and four •hooting star Jets fought a brief ngogemcnt, with eight Migs. „ Clouds and rains held U.N. air ** ction to 415 Forties Thursday. */ Rains limited ground action. U.N. Storms Hill U.N. troops stormed one strategic ill in eastern Korea. But. they 'ere thrown off another high ridge hey have, fought foJKWK! — J or .weeks. '^££,'3 Allies made no aftickalli west. But'Red troops laMcha I small probes of their nostjy at night. Heaviest action was north of Inje n tlie eastern front. Here jagged Korean mountains rise 3.000 and ,000 feet. An Allied unit tried to gain one of these crests, more than 3.000 feet ligb. It ran into savage resistance "rom North Koreans, who were sup- lorted by fire from nearby hills. The attack began at 7:30 a.m. and asted until 6:45 p.m.,-.when Ihe attacking force withdrew and broke off action . longer afford to accept the severe [ financial sacrific involved." $135 Is Added To Flood Fund Report from Dell Ups Tofaf to $911 A report of $135 from John Stevens, Jr.. of Dell brought the Mood relief fund of the Red Cross Chickasawba District chapter to S9I1.75 today. Campaign chairman E. J. Cure pointed out again that formal solicitations, will not be made. Money should be sent, he said, to the Red Cross chapter houso on North Second Street. "We also want to cncouiiige some dollar contributors." Mr. Cure said. "Although most of the contributions have been for $5. or thereabout.?, we don't want smaller contributors to pass up the opportunity to help homeless families." Mr Stevens' report listed the fol- Icwing contributions: Five dollars Irom Merrill O^borne, Mr.s W. A. Whistle. Glenn Cook. John Stevens, Jr., U S. Blankenship. Jack Lewis. D. W. Crantord, C. A. Armstrong. Doc Wrlborn. Eel Hardin. Cobe Bowers and O. E. Honeycult; Ten dollars from E M. Woodard, J. M. Stevens. C'liarici Rcse. M. P. Brownlee. J. H. Brinn. Earl Majers and Noble Gill: and S3 from Tyncr Ladner'aud $2 irom Bob Henderson Blylhevillc contributors listed to- New York Stocks A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda. Copper Beth steel . Chrysler Coca-Cola Gen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward K V Ccnual Int Harvester . J. C. Penney . Republic Steel . Radio Socony Vacuum Studebaker Standard ot N J Texas Corp Sears . .U S Steel 'Sou Pac 157 7-8 62 1-4 45 1-8 50 1-4 70 3-8 108 5-8 51 7-8 50 70 1-4. 18 3-8 Mi>v 3:! 1-8 I Jul-v 6f> 7-8 40 7-8 21 3-1 34 3-8 26 3-4 | day include S5 from Mr. anrt Mrs. Hut;h Whitsiu, Charles Brosdnn, Sicj:bert Jiedel and Richard Jiedel, and an anonymous donor. S10 from ! Mr. and Mr.;. E R. Jackson and I S2.50 from James Gardner. N. O. Cotton i Oct j Dec Mar Open Hizh 3454 3475 3453 34S6 3466 3477 3458 -3472 3420 3435 Lo\v Clo?e 3449 3463 3447 3452 34.« 3464 3454 3460 3418 3422 New York Cotton 69 1-4 Oct 50 5-8j Dec 53 3-41 Mar 41 May 64 1-4 I July Open Hish . 3474 3485 . 3473 3479 . 3470 3483 . 3463 3478 . 3431 344.4 Lo\v Cli\se 3453 3473 3457 34S1 .H.S7 3463 345.5 34S7 34!3 3435

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free