The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 18, 1951 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, September 18, 1951
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER Of NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND 6OOTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLVII—NO. 154 Blythevill* Dally N«w» Blytheville Courier Mississippi Valley Leader Blythevllle Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1951 TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE GMTM NATO Delays Debate On Greece, Turkey OTTAWA, Sept, 18. (AP)—The Atlantic OouncH reportedly decided today to suspend debate, presumably lor 24 hours, on the American proposal to admit Greece ami Turkey to lull membership In Die North Atlantic Treaty Organization. An official Informant said Denmark requested the delay in order to obtain instructions from Copenhagen government on whether to vote for or against the United States, Norway also had requested nst ructions. Some sharp SWEEPING UP SIGHT FUNDS—Members of Blytheville's LJOIIS Club try out some of the 2,000 brooms they are going to peddle from door to door Thursday night In a fund raising campaign for the sight conservation program. Left to right, Winford Wyatt, James Terry, Worth Holder, Toler Buchanan and Prank Nelson demonstrate the club's wares. Assembly Line Urged for Atom. WASHINGTON, Sept. 18. (AP>—Senator McMahon (D-Conn) called today for all-out mass production of atomic weapons to equip a mighty atomic Army, Navy and Ail* Force. He said emphasis on atomic rather than conventional armaments would save U. S. taxpayers §30,000,000,000 a year. The" chairman of the Senate-^--House Atomic Energy Committee declared in a preparedfecnate address that all-out mass production could bring the cost of an A-bomb down to less than that of a tank. He urged that this country spend $6,000,000,000 a year to equip an atomic Army. Navy and Air Force he said could guarantee American security by making it impossible for Russia to attack the free world. H» said that only $750,000,000 actually was paid out of the treasury for, the atomic program in the year ending l^st. June 30. "Dollar", for dollar,". McMahon declared, "."atomic deterring power . .la actually' hundreds of times cheaper LI'-L".'. T*^, ,\Ti r> f nmic weapon can adduce, at a cosb, of twenty or '•^B'iy dollars, the same explosive force which costs literally thousands 3lind Aid Project Set for Thursday Lions Club to Sell Brooms Constructed By Sightless Workers Blytheville Lions win start a door-Lo-door broom sale Thursday night to raise funds for the club's sight of dollars to prodtlce by ordinary means. . "Money spent upon the atomic bomb could pulverize a dozen enemy war plants at no more expense than destroying a single plant with TNT—and this says nothing of the fact that one plane can deliver one A-bomb as against the huge armadas needed to deliver am equivalent cargo of block-busters. :; Legion Plans Tri-Dlstrict Meeting Here Delegates of American Legion posts from the Legion's fourth, fifth and seventh districts will converg on Blytheville Sunday for a join meeting of the three districts Memorial Auditorium on North Sec <te Street. ^The tri-district meeting Is sched uled to start with registration at I H.m. Church services will folio reg istralion and the business ses sion will get underway at 1:3 p.m. Lunch will be served at noon i the Dud Cason post's hut which next door to the auditorium. Th tri-district meeting will be the official kickoff for the 1951 membership drive. The drive itself will start Monday throughout the state. Listed among the speakers for the meeting are Joe Hearne Jr., of Washington D. a, D. T. Hargraves of Helena. Seventh District commander; Jack Pryor of Pocahonta-s, Fourth District commander; and Leonard Moody' of Marianna. national committceman. 3 Persons Die n Oil Explosion 20 Hurl- at Refinery As Lashing 1 Flames Envelop Workers WOOD RIVER, 111., Sept, 18. (<Fj— A terrible explosion rocked the big Shell OU CO.^T,**^**, ilw Jgrht killing 13$ About 20 p^ifofcTWf,, erlously. ^s&i'jWte-") The explosion .occurred at one of he refinery's large oil cracking tints where a special night crew was. working. Panic broke out as flame, 1 ; lashed out from the explosion and enVel-" oped workers. f Four bodies were recovered soon after the blast. Seven other men died at hospitals a few hours later. " I saw men k nocked to the ground," Willie Burchell, 47, of East Alton, 111., a boilermaker's helper, said. "They were screaming and begging for help, running with their clothes afire." Sides Down Pip* Burchell was atop a pumphouse, 20 feet above the ground. There were four or five explosions beneath him. Blocked by flames, he reached safety by sliding down eight-inch pipe to the grounc where flames licked at his Jegs as he leaped. One of the dead at the scene was listed as Henry Lamb, 43, Alton, a Sc« EXPLOSION on Page 3 conservation program, The brooms are purchased from the Workshop for the Blind in Little Rock and the profits from the sale are used by the Blytheville club to purchase glasses for needy children. Winford Wyatt is chairman of the sale which will continue through Friday and Saturday. The sale Thursday night will follow a supper meeting of the club- Some 80 members of the organization will canvass the . town; Mr. Wyatt said. Last year the Blytheville club purchased nearly so pairs of glasses at a cost of over §500. A large sum contributed toward the pur- Center for located in Little Rock. criticism of the American proposition ran through the morning debate, but indications were an governments—except for the two Scandinavian—would support the proposal when it came to a vote. Moreover United States officials appeared wholly confident that in the end Denmark and Norway also would go along and the council before ending its Ottawa session Thursd a y woul d vot e lor their admission. Two Seek Instruction Denmark and Norway had asked their home governments for instructions last night, according to diplo malic informants, and needed mon time for final action. Danish Foreign Minister Ole Bjorn Kraft is reported to have told the council this morning that he was unable at the moment to declare his position, Britain, The Netherlands and France spoke in favor of the propo sal at that time. Today's speaker: in the closed meeting were describee as considerably more -critical. All to "Co Alonif" Despite the criticism, however, 11 was understood that all the speakers except the Scandinavians expressed willingness to go along with the idea—or as some of the objec tors have put it: not to stand in the way of what the majority of the council wants, U. S. Secretary of State Deal AcheEon put the exacted proposal formally before night It was promptly supported by British Foreign Secretary Herbert Morrison. Foreign Minister Robert Schuma n of Prance a nd Netherlands Foreign Minister Dirk U. Stikker. The session adjourned with other lembers of the council still to be leard from today. But diplomats -ssunied the formal presentation of he proposal, plus the support giver t by three of the foreign mlnis- ers, provided ample basis for requests for instructions by Lange and Kraft. Inside Today's Courier News . . . Meet Blytheville High School's new librarian . . . Page 7 . . . Chicks stress defense for Poplar Bluff game , . . Page 6. . . . Stanley Steamer wins ancient auto race . . , Page Z. , , . Yanks gain In American League; Cards play Dodgers tonight . . . Faye 6. .. . 5,000 II. 8. troops In figure in atomic test* . . . Page 3. Dug-ln Enemy Stops UN Surprise Attack Doughboys Fight All Day i In Unsuccessful Assault V. S. EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea, Sept, 18. (AP)—An Allied armored force with infantry support auuchecl a surprise attack on the dormant western front at dawn today. It was stopped by firmly clug-in Reds. The Allied doughboys and tank crews fought all dny in the mud and a steady drlnzle in their unsuccessful effort to gain a hill mass west of Chonvon. Chorwon is the southeastern point of the Reels 1 old Iron Triangle troop assembly nrea. The town Is 18 mites north of Parallel 38. . The Reds held grimly to bunkers and trenches on the hill mass. Communist mortar and artillery fire, anti-tank guns and mines helped check the Allied thrust. About 400 to 500 Red troops were due in on the hills as the tank col unm surged up a road in a surprise attack on the Communists from the rear. Allied Infantrymen hit the slopes from the south at the same time. They reached a spot only a few yards from the crest of one hill but were forced back by enemy fire UN to Contact Reds On 'New Violation' . TOKYO, Sept. 18. (API—Tlie Communists tonight, charged four Allied soldiers had invaded the Ka&song neutral zone. The Reds demanded '51 Fair Exhibits Face Booth Space Shortage Northeast Arkansas Fair officials began scrambling around for •nore booth room today as construction of exhibits for the fair, which Industry Leaders Group to Meet Again on Friday The Industry Leaders Confer ence which recently completed Lwo-day session under the auspice of the State and Blytheville Cham bers of Commerce will be reconven ed Friday. Weather Arkansas forecast: Fair this afternoon, tonight and Wednesday. A lit- WARMF.R tic warmer this afternoon and Wednesday, Missouri forecast: Fair with HtUe temperature change tonight; Wednesday increasing cloudiness anc slightly warmer; low tonight 50-55 high Wednesday 80-85. Minimum this morning—SO. Maximum yesterday—80. Sunsel today—fi:03. Sunrise tomorrow—5:46. Precipitation 24 hours to 1 «.m , —none. Tolal since Jan. 1—34.62. Mean tem\>eralu]e ^midway be- lv.ren high and low>— fi5. Normal mean temperature lor September—"J4.2. This Date Last Year Minimum this morning—6«. Maximum yesterday—90. Precipitation January 1 to this d>U lust year—S2 56. J NEW MANAGER — Paul C. Hughes has been named manager of the 300,000-bushel soybean elevator being built here by the farm e rs Soy bea n Corporation, John W. Gaud!!], agent for the firm, announced this morning. Mr. Hughes, a native of Gillette. Ark., has been employed for the last Tour years by the American Soybean Association and has traveled through the "bean belt" working with farmers to improve soybean farming. The corporation hopes to be able to accept oeans for storage by Oct. 10. although all of the six tau'is will the council last I a meeting of liaison officers Wednesday "to settle this matter." The United Nations command replied that its rep rose tita lives wouli go to the meeting at 9 a.m., Wed nesday, (6 p.m. Tuesday CSTi. The meeting place will-he Pan munjom, six miles cast of Knesong site of the suspended truce talks. The Communist note asserted tha "four of your military personnel entered both Kaesong's neutral .zon and Pnnmunjoin at 2:30 Tuesclti Tternoon, a dispatch from Munsu rtid, ^ .vr-Officer. Is Requested "We request your liaison office o come to Paiirminjom at 0900 hour oniorrow to settle this matter," tl; ~ecl note said. A release earlier from headtjuar crs of the Supreme Allied Con zander, Gen. Matthew B. RJdgwa aid tha neds made the charge radio contact with the United Na ions command ndvnnce liencJquiu ers in Korea. It gave the numbi E soldiers as three, instead of foil 'here were no details of the allege ncident. The announcement by Ridgway icadquarters carne as a surprise :orresponrients in Tokyo. The usu Src CEASEFIRE on Pajpe ipcns next week, got under way, -R. - E. Blaylock..secretary of Ihe4 irssissipTiF County Ftir Association," aid this morning that the 1951 fair •111 have the largest-number of ex- ibits in. the history'of the event. Mr. Blaylock said all the space i the exhibit buildings at Walker Park has been rese rve d and that eservations for booth space are still oming in, "The women's exhibit building is till and running over," Mr. Blayock said. "We're going to have to put up booths in the kitchen and he rest room lobby in order to.have enough space. "Last year we had only five ex- ibits in that building. Already this year we have reservations for 14,' Ir. Blaylock said. Swine Entries Overflow Spare The fair secretary said all the pig pens in the livestock building lave been reserved and that the excessive number of entries in the pig show will necessitate the erection of a tent outside the building to house the animals. All booth space m the Commercial Building has been reserved with more reservations expected. The same applies to the Negro Exhibit Building, Mr. Blaylock said. Construction of exhibit booths be gan today and will continue througl the week. Deadline for the construe tion of the booths Is next Monday night. Mr. Blaylock said Sept. 26, the second day of the five-day fair, has he en designated Band Day. High School and college bands from Northeast Arkansas, Southeast Missouri and Western Tennessee have been invited to attend the fair that day. The day's activities will include a parade through the business district in the afternoon and a mass con t\ meeting of the group's steering! not be completed by (hat time. • cert by all bands that night. ^Courier News Photo > N. O. Cotton Open Hizh Low Close' 3516 3of6 3495 3499 | Oct committee, which is headed by No- Die Gill, yesterday adopted a tentative plan for setting up a speakers bureau. Function of the bureau, the com-. mittee agreed, would be to take! advantage of opportunities to ex- | Ocl plain the workings of the capital-! Dec 3524 3525 istlc system. ' j Mar 3543 3543 A number of program types will'May 3545 354.G be submitted to (he group by Ihe —• steering committee when the lor- j Leachville Discovers Progress mer meets at Hotel Noble Friday j noon. I A speaker training course also is! to be discussed at Friday's session, I New York Cotton Open High Low Close 3527 3527 3500 3500 Water Company Revises Billing Meters to Be Read Every Other Month Instead of Monthly Blytheville Water Company today changed over from a monthly to a bi-monthly system of reading residential water meters and sending statements. , Clyde W. Kapp, manager of the utility, said the change was made In an attempt to keep operating casts from rising. He cited the likelihood that one-cent post cards, which the company uses for billing will be Increased hi cost to two cents. (A bill to increase mailing charges, Including post cards. Is now in the Senate.) The water Company said that henceforth residential meters west of the Frisco tracks will be read in September, November, January March, May and July. Residential meters lociUcd east of these tracks will be read In October December, February, April, June and August. All residential statements sent out after October wil nclude two months' water con sumption and payment will be dm before the 12th of the month fol lowing the meter reading, the utility said. Commercial meters, however, wil continue to be read monthly ant statements sent on the same basis Mr, Kapp explained that the bi monthly system of meter readini and billing will not affect the min imum charges as.se.ssed consumers The minimum Is $1-50 for the firs 1.000 gallons consumed per month Hereafter, he said, consumers wi id the slippery condition of the Hslde. Fire Bomb Hurled American and South African ijhler pilots hurled fire bombs on ie height in an- effort to dislodge ic Recis. Heavy Allied artillery ami or tar fire was poured on the Com- unisL foxlsoles. Then the Doughboys tried again hey met with no better luck as the hiucse defenders rushed in re- EaccmciUs from nearby hilltop no- itions. Elsewhere along the Western •out, Allied patrols probed bcyonc \e United Nations line with little nemy contact. One hill southwes f Chorwon was occupied agalixs o opposition. Sharp local clashes flared aloni ie mountainous eastern Korei arfront Tucstl ay. Teak Has 5-Mile View Allied troops captured one peal ith a five mile view Into enem; erritory. They won the commanding heigh ftei' n savage three-hour hand-to iand fight against bitterly reslstin Reds. The hard - righting United Na ions forces swept nearly three mile Tuesday in the general area of th loith-sonth Soyang River. Eight Army sources diti not pinpoint Iocs .Ion of the peak. The Allies, using bayonets an lame-throwers, have advanced 12 t 15 miles northward in two wave of tough hill fighting in caster Koren. The first limited offensive atlac gnu In mid-August from an A lied line that then wns 20 to 2 miles deep in North Korea. Thi drive carried four to seven mill in two weeks. U cost the Reds the punchbowl assembly aren. Allies Jtcgroup The Allies halted for regrouping, then shoved off on a second limited offensive Sept. 9. .> . t The continuing fresh drive hns earned die AHies nortlnvard nbout eight miles In fighting that has matched in savagery anything yet seen in the Korean War. A frontline officer In the Soyang River Valley said "we are pretty sure we have knocckd out about two North Korean divisions on this sector alone." Ills estimate covered only one section of the eastern Iront. Equally heavy fighting raged on several other sectors. Elsewhere on the eastern front, Sre WAK on P.tpc 3 Mother and Son, 7, lay Deadly Checker same in 'Gat Chamber' LONDON. Sept. 18, (>Fj—Tha itory of how a- young mother played her seven-year-old son a deadly game of checkers in a gas- fllled room was unfolded at an .nmicst today. Coroner P. B. Skcels found that Mrs. Dorothy White. 34, kept her son's attention by playing the game until both died In the kitchen of their home. Friends said she had been despondent because of a nervous breakdown. The jury returned a verdict of suicide and murder. Hal Mclntyre's Band Booked To Play at Cotton Ball Oct. 5 Hal MclnLyre, a charter member if the original Glenn Milter bund, will play for the National Cotton 3 icking Contest's Cotton Hall, Oct. It was announced today. Louis Lynch and Brycc Layson, co-chairmen of the Junior Chamber of Commerce dance committee, said Ihcy have received Mclntyre's sign- i-d contract and pointed out that his hppearance will bring the biggest "name" band in the 12-year history of the contest. It also gives the contest two of the nation's foremost entertainers in their respective fields as Ernest Tubb, Grand Ole Opry folk music star, had previously been secured for afternoon mid night appearances. Mclntyre, who plays saxophone, will bring 15 musicians In addition to himself. Ernie Bernhart and Sunny Gnle are featured vocalists' with the band which played in the Palladium at Hollywood, Hotel Commodore 1n New York, Hotel Sherman In Chi- tiom will be on S3]c on Dr after cago and the Paramount, and*^. l at , K irby's Main and Broad- Iran's Premier Shakes Cabinet To Aid Oil Stand Internal Opposition And British Pressure Mount for Mossadegh TEHRAN, Iran, Sept. 18. (API- Prime Minister fvfohammed Afossa- degh was reported today to be shaking up his cabinet to strengthen hll Nationalist government against Internal political opposition and economic pressure from Britain. Finance Minister Mohammed AU Varcstl has submitted his resignation .informed sources said. He has been reported increasingly critical of Mossadegh's financial policies 1u the light of Iran's loss of oil revenues. Varestl, who headed the Iranian delegation in the unsuccessful talkj with Britain's representative, Rich- nrd Slokes, supported the national- Izntion by Iran of the Anglo-Iranian Oil company holdings, but pppcwt -\Vj5?»f!?Bb!5' policy of getting )qiis,-- '' with the British regardless of." th'o economic consequences^ Shifts Are in Wind Deputy Prime Minister Hossein Fatemi said cabinet, shifts are In,, the wind, but that new mimstem would not be presented to the shah before Saturday. The cabinet has been meeting on how to deal with British economic pressure. The government already is striking back by placing severe restrictions on the British Bank of Iran and the Middle East, second largest. British enterprise in Iran after the now nationalized Anglo- Iranian Oil Company. The British Bank Is banned from further dealings here in foreign exchange, and all government-owned entcrorlses, actories and insurance companies will be instructed to withdraw their iccounts from the bank. Hal Mrlntv PemiscotX-Ray Drive Planned $2,500 to Be Sought To Set Up Program Strand theaters In New York. Dancing will begin at 9 p.m. In 'Excellent' Rating Won at Camp by City's Guard Unit An "excellent" rating for activities during recent field training exercises at Camp Polk. La., was received here yesterday by Company M, Blytheville unit of the 153rd Infantry Regiment ot the 39th National Guard Division. The company B nd Die regiment received a commendation from Brig. Gen. Joseph A. Redding, commanding general of the division, for "enthusiastic and wholehearted participation 'In the administrative and training program of the camp." The unit went to Camp Polk for a two-week training period «arlj in I August,. 3502 3506lDec 3535 3535 3510 3510 be billed S3 (plus six cents sale 3523 3528 \ Mar 3547 3548 3523 3527|Ux) foi the initial 2.000 gallons [ the Main" Exhibit Building at Walk 3525 3527' May 3516 3516 3489 3439 j used every two months. j cr Park. Tickets and table rcserva- 1916 Ordinances Temporarily Delay Program 1. Employ legal counsel to accomplish the purpose herein set forth (civic improvement) including the revision and rewriting of ordinances, necessary for a Bj CLAUDE E. SPARKS (Courier News Staff Writer) (Srcond in a Series) LEACHVILLE. sept. 18. - Having: tern, sidewalk construction nnd the decided that Leachville should shed! removal and renovalicn of ancient Icily of the second cla-ss including 'if necessary increases In privilege taxes commensurate with present requirements. '•Leachvilie I 2. Provide for and call an election at an early date for the purpose or electing nlficers to serve until the next regular election as provided for by law. Approved unaniniovi-siy by the ordinances dating back to 1916 were, impeding such projects as bringing the city up to second class status, installation of a sanitary sewer sys- Its "horse-and-buggy" existence,j and unsightly buildings. Chamber of Commerce President H.| Thcrclorc. the Chamber ap- H. Howard enlisted the full support j proached the city council with a of the Chamber In entering the Ar- j resolution stating . . . "Leachville kansas Community Development! now stands at the crossroads in 1 *- —' J —' ""*" '«•"* Conwst and took the proposition directly to tl}e people. •For once," Mr. Howard relates, growth and development" . . . many worthwhile projects) . . . have been and are being retarded "public spirit was Ignited and all of] hccau.se o! the lack of legal coun- «achvllle turned mil to help Ue- ] .sel In the preparation o[ necessary i chamber, the resolution nlso velop civic lethargy into a program ordinances . . . and it appears that signed by the following citizens and lor community improvement." further effort is without hope un- taxpayers: T. W. Haslett. B. W The citizens formulated a pro- .... gram for Us drive and several plans for civic Improvement were put into the legislative pot-boiler. However, progress was »)ow as further effort is without hope unless such changes arc made forthwith ... BE IT RESOLVED THAT: The mayor and city council be requested and directed to lake the steps to: request and Max B. Reid of Blytheville was employed as city attorney. The second point was carried out Sept. 11 when a new slate of city officials was moved Into office by a special election. New officials are Mayor W. A. t Rccordei | Chrysler (Bill) Dew, incumbent Donald Wheeler, Incumbent Marshal H. C. Shiblcy and Alderman:""' „":""' ^t ,,, ir-< t t, r-..i_ .,,,,:..U,,,T Wor-. UCtl MOlOrS C. W. Keith, Louis Weinbcrg. Ver- CARUTHERSVILLE. Sept. IB— Pemiscot County residents are belli? asked to contribute half of the So.COO needed to establish a permanent routine chest x-ray program it the new pemiscot County Memorial Hospital at Haytl. Pemiscot County's Tuberculosis Association will put up S2.5CO for the program provided an equal amount is raised by public subscription. Dr. S. B. BrcrhiT, lio!\rl of Ihe county Health Department. 'aid this morning. The Tuberculosis Asiociation and the Health Department, co-sponsors of the program, hope to raise the money in a concentrated 10-day drive through the various civic, social and community organizations i the county. Dr. Beechcr said Mrs. Morrell DeRci;;n of Caruthersi ills is presidem ol the Peniircot County "'ubfrctilosis Association. . The proposed i>io:_:rani \vouK1 [;ro- ] vide for a chest x-r.iy o! all patients |i>dniillcrt to the hi)^j:!,ii -in other WASHINGTON. Sept. 18 r,\p, _ ' f ection.s of the n;itiOn." Dr Bccchcr President Truman loday nominated j "Plained, "it has born found that Herbert R. Asklns ol Phoenix. Ariz . ! admifMon x-rays in hospitals do 'to be assistant secretary of the Na- <hsc-l«se nioirah unsuspected cases I of tuberculosis to make the pro- jgiam more than worthwhile." j "Thc.sc cases, once they are j known, can be so administered to j prevent spreading the disease to ] others." the doctor continued. i Additional technical x-ray equip- 1 tuent to supplement that already 48 3--T available at the hospital is needed 55 1-8: fen '.he program and the S5.000 fimd 71 5-8 i- to provide that equipment. Dr. needier .said. N'either hospital nor ia\ funds aie available fo: this pmpoie. according to D:'. Beecher. way store. Askins Named' to Navy vy. New York Stocks A T and T Amcr Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel 159 61 Coca-Cola Gen Electric Montgomery Ward non Lucas. Ben Reid. R. U Love- "•"""£• ••"' lady and Dclmar Wilson. ' Having cared for the le^nt a pec of the program. Leaclivillc now s about organizing its workers into Prince. June Hcnrtrirk.son. Dorothy St€«d, Mrs. Bill Cruse, Mrs. Roy Thomas, Mrs. J. D. Wells. Mrs. Perry DeFrie-s nnrt Mrs Ernest Glide. Hit council compiled with tliisj concerted drive for nc k and! financing of Its overall project -ambitiously placing ihe £oal for improvement at one-half million Tut Harvester Republic steel Radio . Socony Vacuum . SU:dci)atier Standard of N J Texas Corp 107 K3 5-3 51 1-2 7-1 3-8 ia 5-8 .14 .1-8 l>U(nu.-b Scars . U S Steel .\i:«l»> | Suu. Puc. .N M! 35 1-< 23 3-8 *?}•> B7 1-2 N'ov 58 7-8: Jan 65 3-4: Mar 41 I-S May « 1-1 .July Soybeans Itish 271'.. 274'-, Low 280'? .'66 \ 272 274 '•.• Cloie 281 269'i 272'i 274'i 276't 277 U

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