The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 13, 1950 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, April 13, 1950
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COURIER NEWS DOMINANT NKWWAVm O* NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOOTHZABT MTSSOOTH TOL. ILVl— NO. 18 Blytberill* D*U? »•** Blytbevlll* Herald BLYTHB'VILLE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, APRIL 13, I960 TWENTY PAGES COPDE« FIVK CENTS Truman Again Blasts Senator McCarthy inCommunist Hunt; •$ • •' r ' ' • Questions Possibility of Libel Retort Is Answer To Late Charges Made by Taft Plane Cabin 7 in Baltic WASHINGTON, April 13 (AP)—In a new blast at Senator McCarthy, President Truman today questioned whethet it is possible to libel the Wisconsin Republican. Mr. Truman's remarks came at a news conference when he was asked about a recent statement by .Senator Taft (R.Ohio). Taft had said the President libeled 'McCarthy by cracking at Key West, Fla., recently that McCarthy was the Kremlin's biggest asset In the United States. "Do you think that's possible?" Truman fired back at. his County-Wide Cotton Week Plant Move Ahead— CompetLtiofilsO nutted From. Fashion. Show Blytheville'i cotton style »ho«, which will climax local activities during counly-wld* Cotton Week May 1-7, will not involve competition for queen of Blytheville's Nation»| Cotton Picking Contest, R. D. Hughes, Jr., Junior Chamber o{ Commerce chairman of the show, announced Use Direct Quotation* And he said It was all right to use direct quotations. Mr. Truman went on to say he hadn't read all that Taft had said; that he doesn't read all the political columns of all the people running for re-election. Taft made his statement about Mr. Truman, McCarthy and libel in a column he distributes to Ohio newspapers. . ...•.;',". : Tftft is- lip for, re-election this year, Mr. Truman noted. He added that he thinks th3 Ohio senator is" interested in something • else H couple of years from now.'.; The Ohio senator Is frequently mentioned as a possible GOP Presidential candidate in 1952.' Mr. Truman's original blast at McCarthy was in defending the State Department from the senator'* charges .that it harbors Com- mwiiste and. their sympathizers. New WUtienT A Senate foreign relations i> tcday. *Mr. Hughes said members of the committee decided late yesterday to omit competition for con- esl queen. Sanford Shelton, jaycee Cotton picking contest chairman, said that Miss Blytheville of 1B50. who will be named after A summer beauty pageant, will reign as queen of the contest. x Time Not Set Time of the Blytheville fashion show has not yet been set. However, committee members, after conferring with .Osceola leaders in Cotton week activities, were of the opinion that It wlll.be in late afternoon of May. 6 following o>- ceola's parade which will bring an end to activities there. Mr. Hughes said that efforts will be made, through the. eo-op^rition of cotton Week committees In other communities, to obtain .representatives from every town In th* county in the - fashion ' *how, which will feature cotton clothes. Other towns which have scheduled ilyle shows include Osceola. and Dell. Other Styk Shout Planned Dell's Cotton Week chairman, R. B. Crawford, announced yesterday that his committee has scheduled a style show and Osceola is expected to stage Its show on May 1. Tentative plans drawn by Oe- ceola's committee, which is headed by Ben P. Butler, call for an event each day of the week-long recognition of cotton products which is due to be inaugurated with a dance on May 1, ?he county's Cotton Week is being sponsored by the Mississippi County Farm Bureau in co-operation with the National Cotton Council. ' H: F. Ohlendorl is heading th« event in the county as president of the county l»arm Bureau. Truman Claims Credit For Prosperity in U. S WASHINGTON, April 1J. (If)— President Truman said today the United States is more prosperous than in any postwar period in its hk- lory. He said he mt«ids to take credit for it * ,H* :»aid, too, there has been a gradual improvement in the world wide ^situation since 19« which he ^n and next week* is ttinony from Ijouis Bi i OomTnuntat leader who ^i« affiliation with the psrty ** Ther« are report* thAt another witness, also 'de'scribed as" a 'former Communist, may be called. • The furor* created by those phar- (•* wa# heightened, yesterday. by a clash between "Chairman Tydlngs <D-Md) and Senator Lodge - (R- MMW) Trw disput* erupted when Tyd- 1 ing* i said he was holding up the appointment of Frederick Ajer, Jr, of William, Mass, a* an assistant nn the* ihquiry group's staff Lodge h«d 'suggested: Ayer for the Job i ~* Late Buyers Of City Togs Face Penalty Motorists and truck owners who have failed thus far to purchase 1950 city vehicle licenses are facing the prospect of paying double • for v the tags. . ^ City officials say the delinquent license buyers will be the target ot a_iheck by police to see who Is A^drivinf without current Ugs. ^Wr. These motorists and truck owners will have (o pay $10 for their 1950 city license tags. The drive on unlicensed vehicles will begin In a few days, thus giving the delinquent owners a final period in which to purchase the licenses without penalty. Cily officials said they believe yme truck owners may be cqn- fused by the. different requirements for city and state tags. State truck tags must be purchased by July 31 of each year but deadline for the city tags remains Jan. 31. Fleeman e-Election Manila Businessman, Planter Announces < For Legislative Post * C. Fleeinan of M«nil» : .;,tod»y formally announced hU e&ndld*cy for re-electkm HA state repreapnt*^ tive ' for ; Post No 4 of Mississippi County, subject, 1o the Democratic primaries this .summer.' President of MerchanU »nd Planters Bank in Manila, Mr. FIee r man haa 'extensive business and farming interests In and around Manila. During his tenure as representative. Mr. Fleeman has served on various committees including aeronautics, legislative . efficiency, banks and banking, public health and practice of medicine, revenue and taxation, roads and highways and rules. "In the past I have endeavored to serve and represent capably the people of Mississippi County In i fair and Impartial manner. I eam< estly solicit the ; support and influence of every voter in the county,' Mf. Fleeman stated In his an nounccment. . ; ' • • •- • —Courier News Photo J^ SIGNS OF THE TIMES—One of the early blows struck In Mississippi County in what looms as; a hot gubernatorial race this year is this sign on a fcravelroad east of Blythevllle. Bearing the touch of R professional sign painter ralhcr than that of just a side-road canrpaigner, this sign Is located on that part of Stat« Highway 151 known as Promised Land Road. The road itself,has been In a rough condition for the past year, but work on .smoothing it has started recently. E described" as the worst period since the last war ended. '-Ill bir fust Whit* House news conference in more than a month, Mr, ; Truman also: Ordered.Grand Jury 1. Said he had ordered federal and. Jilry .action against crime .ekets on a nationwide scale. 3.'Listed.. the Brannan; plan as te'.':answer, to the farm surplus problem; He said this is not a nlltlca!I Issue since it would benefit ir fanners. Trie President's discussion of the economic situation was set off by question whether the first five ears ms President are hardest, tr; Tnimah observed his fifth an- ityersary In office yesterday. The ' President .agreed the first five years had been rather difficult, but that the country Is still on'iti ieet. Man People Work He said more people are at work than in any other country, despite the fact there is some unemployment. .The country has a prosperous setup, he continued. If Wall Street reports can be believed. Parrtters are better off than ever before except the top point of 1948. he said, adding he can't see anything 'serious the matter with the country ; as a whole. Mr. Truman said he disagrees with some parts of the press who he said contend there would have been prosperity even If a moron was on the job as President. He declared that the president can take credit and that is what he proposes to do. Frisco Railroad Pays Top Tax Bill of $40,952.03 to County The Frisco Railroad yeslerdaj^pald' Its county ?nd city tuxes— $40,952.03. Representing the largest single tax payment made in Ihe county, the sum was paid to Sheriff William Bnrryman of Blytheville, who also is ex-ofEicio tax collector .for, Mississippi County. - ; The Frisco-Railroad Is listed as the county's biggest taxpayer and Its assessed valnsition lojw the $1,000,000 mark. .Total assessment against ,the railroad's equipment, real estate, rolling stock and track right-of-way is $1,098,682, according to County AviriUor P, E. Cooley. Part of the a&sessmcnt is made hy the. county while some.items like right-of-way are assessed by the Public Service Commission. : : ; .: - '• ''''•','. 'More than three-fourths of the total taxes paid by the railroad go ' for schools—$31,108.0-1, Next largest assessment Is for the fivermill county general tax and amounLv.to $5,493.41. Payment of the three-mill county road tax adds $3,296,05 to the railroad's tax bill. Taxes levied by cities and towns through which-the Fri.sco T K tracks run amounted to $662,22 and levies paid, to drainage district* on the same basis totaled $392.31. Russians Link Plane Incidents Pravda Claims Ship They Fired Upon It Missing Privateer Hy Eddy Gllmar* MOSCOW. April 13. (AP) —Pravda declared today the United Slates is trying to cover up the fact that the U. S. Navy patrol plane missing in the Baltic is the same one that the Russians say flew over Latvia Saturday. Pravda said "spies" in the plane "got a iroper lesson." There Is no doubt that the Russians look uiwn the missing plane as the one they charge exchanged ire with a Soviet plane before disappearing over the Baltic. Pravda said the plane .violated Soviet ;errltory and "engaged in a pursuit of knowledge over Soviet territory." Connected Today (Until today no . Russian statements had connected the Incidents of the missing, plane and the reported exchange of fire south of Ijepnya. Latvia. The original Soviet prolest was issued three days after Ihe alleged .shooting took place, and two days after a widely publicized search began for the missing plane. The sequence naturally led to speculation in the west whether the Russians before they Issued their Tuesday prolest had some Inkling f \vhnt had happened to the mlss- ig plane.) (American official* have express;! the fenr that the Navy plane •liich they said was unarmed, was Isablcd by gunfire and crashed In he Baltic. Plane Wu Unarmed They insisted that the plane, •hlch was en route from Frankfurt Germany to Copenhagen, Denmark, •as totally unarmed and had been rderert to stny away from .Soviet errltory.1 Declaring thai It, Is an:"lndlsput- iblc thesis" that no one dares cross tate - boundaries Without approval (hat state, the editorial said failure to observe «il» rule Is 'nothl.ng more than a malicious dotation of state sovereignty and nternnttonal law." "This rude conduct by American spies encountered a necessary remise," by Soviet planes guarding the rontlers of Russia, prayda declared, adding that the "bfawn-faced ndivldunls received the necessary :e.sson and were forced to depart and go home." Uncfe Sam Narrow* Operations of Farm Support ON Price* WASHINGTON, April H. W>— Tile government narrowed the IleM ol its farm prlc* support operations today by announcing ft will no longer maintain a floor under the market for chickens and turkeys. The commitment ko support hogs expired March 31, but 8«c- relary Brannau has said a new commitment will be made when and If Congress approves an ad- mlnlstrallou request for »n additional »2,000,000,OQO In price support funds. At the present time, eggs snd dairy products are the only livestock being supported. FEPC Not Dead, Truman Claims President Soys Measure Will Be Pushed in Senate Weother Arkansas forecast: Partly cloudy north and central, cloudy extreme south, cooler this afternoon and tonight. Temperatures 24-28 extreme north and •,32 central portion tonight. Friday partly clouds' and cool. Missonri fore' cast: F^ir tonight snd Friday, continued cold tonight; Trash Pick-Up Service Offered by City During 'CleanUp, PaintUp Week' Blylhcvillc residents were reminded today by Mayor Doyle Henderson that the . city Is. cooperating with "Clean Up, Paint Up. Fix Up Week" activities by collecting trash resulting from spring house and yard-cleaning work. Mayor Henderson said the city's garbage trucks will pick .up »11 rubbish and junk discarded during the clean-up drive, and Msked that it be placed along alleys to facilitate the pick-up. "Clean Up. Paint Up. Tbt Wp Week" is being sponsored by the Blytheville Junior Ch>mb*r of Commerce. COLO low tonight 25-30; high Friday 56 southeast. Minimum this morning—32. Maximum yesterday—63. Sunset today—6:31. Sunrise tomorrow—5:30. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a.m. today—none. Total since Jan. 1—24.31. Mean temperature (midway between hi^h and low)—47.5. Normal mean for April—61. This Dale La*t Vear •Minimum this morning—W. Maximum >eslerd»y—M. k Precipitation Jan. 1 to this date; New York Stocks 1:30 p.m. Quotations: AT*T 156 1-8 Amer Tobacco 69 1-2 Anaconda "Copper 295-8 Beth Steel 36 3-8 Chrysler 68 1-2 Coca Cola ...1521-2 Gen Electric 46 7-8 Gen Motors 81 Montgomery Ward 55 1-4 NY Central 14 1-4 Int Harvester 26 National Distillers 23 1-2 Republic Steel 26 7-8 Radio 20 Socony Vacuum n 5-8 Sttidebelter 305-8 Standard ot N J 12 1-2 Ttxas Corp 661-8 J C Penney 58 3-8 U S Steel 32 1-2 Cori/f/iersv/7/e Woman Bound, Gagged by Thief; $200 Stolen CARUTHERSVnJJi Mo., April 13.—A woman grocery store operator was bound and gagged at her home here last night by * burglar who robbed her of about I20O and some coetume Jewelry but overlooked real Jewelry of considerably greater value. 'Mrs. Fern Malin, operator of the Grocery here, was the burglar who entered West End victim of her home on Ferguson Avenue. The money stolen from here was the day's receipts from 'ier store. Mrs. Malin outwitted the burglar by sliping a diamond ring off her finger and l*ylnf on it wbilc bt was tying* h«r : The burglar was In her home when the arrived betaccn I *ad 9 o'clock. He gained entrance by breaking a window and unlocking It. Sheriffs Deputies Jack Kelley and W. R. James and City Officer Eulus SUnllll, who Investigated the robbery, s«M the burglar cut tt!c r pone lines In two places. Mn. Malta worked tooae and e*ll- rt • officer*. from the horn* of a neighbor, Howard Cunningham Six Itm itaeu in UK bou». Dewey Assumes Mediator's Role New York Governor , Asks Co-Operation On Foreign Policy PRINCETON, N. J., April 13. (/T) —Gov. Thomas E. Dewcy assumed the role of political conciliator today in an attempt to pull Democrats and Republicans together for a "genuine bl-partisan" foreign policy. He asked President Truman to give the GOP a real chance to help in the Cold War, and chided fellow Republicans. The former Republican Presidential candidate made his proposal last night at a Princeton University lecture. Strengthened* 1'Eanninjc Dewcy listed strengthened bl-par- tisan planning as the nation's number-one need In the Cold War. He said It required "a radical Improvement In the attitude of both the Democratic national administration and sections of the Republican Party." He said he taw improvement In the appointment of Republican John Poster Dulles as consultant to Secretary of State Dean Acheson. GOP leaders Cautioned He cautioned GOP leaders that to any sincere offer of bi-partlsan ship, the Republicans must re spend." Dewey's proposal dominated a 10 point program he suggested as th best way to win the Cold War. In the nine other points he asked the nation: 1. End a trend to Isolationism 2. Not expect miracle cures b telephone calls to Stalin. 3. Reject the notion that war Inevllablel • t. Strengthen Its Intelligence «r vice. 5. Expand American pvopagsrvd abroad. •. S. Decide what It wants. .1. Promote European federation '. Agree on a F1«r East policy. ». Develop th« world's backward area*. But the- major danger, Dtwey "Id, U do-nothlneoes*. County Gets $725,636 in School Aid Mississippi "County today received the second largest apportionment of the W.362,192 the Arkansas Education Department mailed yesterday as slate aid for teachers salaries and school transportation. Disbursing of these payments cans that 80 per cent of the aid unties will receive In the 19-10- fiscal year have been sent out. ate education officials said in ittle Rock. Of the total, $2578.066 wax for eachers salary assistance. Addl- onal payments will be made before me 30, when the current fiscal ear ends. Mississippi County received $98,>9 in teachers salary aid anc 26.S67 for transportation aid. Pu- iski County led Mississippi Coun- y In salary aid with $187,535 but ecclved about $1,800 less In trans- rortatlon aid. Spellers to Vie For County Title Winner of Contest Tomorrow Will Go . To Mid-South B«« Mississippi County's entrant In the :Mid-South Spelling Bee «t Memphis will be selected tomorrow at Ihe county elimination sp ice to" be conducted at the Court House In Blythevllle. Competitors /or the title of Mississippi County's champion speller will rcRistcr at 0:30 a.m. tomorrow, nnd the spell-down Is to begin »t 10:15 a.m. John Maycs. county school supervisor, said that there had been no Indication as to the number that would compete for the title, but that In previous years there har" been from 20 to SO contenders. Bobby Williams, winner for the past two years in Mississippi County, Is Ineligible this year since he Is a ninth grade student, and entrants must noL be past the eighth grade In school or over 16 yean old Bobby was 11 when he won his first county spelling champion ship, and was 12 last year when hi won. He was a student at Dyes. School. The Mid-South Bee will be con ducted April 38 nt Tech High Schoo at Memphis, under sponsorship o the Memphis Press Sclmltnr. WASHINGTON, April 13. President Truman said today tlmt fair employment practices legislation will be pushed even though It has been put behind a foreign aid bill In the Senate. Mr. Truman told his news conference that foreign aid was given priority because funds for the foreign program should be includec In a cnlcli-all appropriation bill In the House, R'epubllcans have accused the ad ministration of stalling on a Pal Employment Practices Commission (FEPC) bill. "Political poppycock." was th reply of. Senate Democratic Leade Lucas (III). Administration The Illinois senator told reporter the administration I«: serious aboi enacting anti-Job dlsorhnlnatlo legislation and that It can be don If the Republicans will help whe the' time comei. He spoke out after the senate HepubUcan policy committee yesterday demanded Immediate consideration: of-;» FEPC bill. . Primary elections are to be held May 2 In Florida and Alabama. Lucas liald In announcing the postponement of FEPC legislation two days ago that the primarlen were not the cause. Sooth Oppo*f. The measure- l« bitterly opposed by most southern senators, A Dixie filibuster against it la taken for granted. Lucas aaid Democratic leaders decided on a delay after President Truman had told the Illinois senator he thought a $3,37,2,450,000 foreign aid bill was the most important legislation now pending. Lucas set no time for calling up he FEPC hill but he said action > It will be sought a* quickly as When the time comes, he said, he lopex the Republicans will give as much cooperation to smashing a Ilihuster as "they now are giving o the political aspect* of the leg- slatlon." German Steamer Reports 'Object' Search Croft Move To Swedish Island; Hopes Are Boosted 'COPENHAGEN, April 13. (AI')—A new.report of possible plniifi wreckage in Ihe Rjiltic sent U. S. scnrch craffc off the Swedish Island of Oe- laml today in their hunt for n Navy patrol plane missing since Saturday with' 10 men aboard. The first officer aboard tha German steamer Juno said lie saw what looked like an nir- 1 plane cabin floating in the Baltic at the southern tip of Oeland, which' lies off the oast of Sweden across the Baltic from Latvia. U. S. officials in charge of .he search at Copenhagen said MIC'plane was already over ,he area. Others were dh'ected to concentrate their efforts here. The new clue coincided' with ths first hint from Lhc Russians thi\t hey consider the missing Navy plnnc with 10 men aboard to be the same ona fired at by Soviet fighter planes Saturday when Mercury Taket Plunge To the freezing Mark; More Cold on the Way People who made early preparations for a balmy spring got a rude Jllrprl.se In the early hour* of this morning when the mercury took an unsea-sonal plunge. It dipped to a low of 32 degrees here early this morning and many early risers reported seeing sklrn Ice on standing water. Highest temperature here yesterday was 63 degrees. And more cold weather seemed to be on the docket for tonight. Ths weather bureau forecast called for minimum temperature* of from 24 to 38 degrees In Korth Arkansas. claimed a U.S. B-29 .typo plane flew over LaU'la. Moscow said.that tho Incident occurred near Lepaya, Oclnnd Island Is due west of Le- paya, BCIOSS the Baltic. • "Violated Frontier" American authorities have; e*. |)re.=.serl fenf that Soviet'fire caused the Navy plane to crash; into ths Baltic. The official Communist Party newspaper Pravda declared the missing Navy .plane ("violated' the Soviet frontier" and engnged In attempted espionage over Russian ter- 1 ritory. l < r The Germari ship, which renort!- ed ajgtylrtg the debris off Oelind had'no" radio" and It* report w«i- delayed -'until it', made port thli morning al Oernskocldsvlk fai Pforthern'Sweden.' The reiwrt stirred new hope hi US. Air Force ' li'en'dquArtere;. »* WlMhadcn. Where gloom had been felt at chancss of finding any of the plane 1 * survivors. Oiflcers had given up their attempts to find what had ben described yesterday a* a. life raft off the Danish Wand of Bornholm, which 'Hi* noithewA of Oeland. The semi-official Swedish »ew« agency T. T. snld Bernhard Hevm>, first officer, reported that h« heard sound* of engine* while on duty •* 4 a.m". Monday. Early In the"aft*F- i^oon he found what he believed to be parts of ah aircraft cabin float- Ing near the ship. • Nnte of Pefshnfewn : The first not* of pessimism in ttis five-day March came from OapV D'Jack Kllnger, Franklin, Pa.'; di r rector of tha search. "Our hopes aren't too high," k* ild headquarter* at.Wiesbaden. Hut he put IS planes Into, the air ver the sea at noon, with *6mB .nging near Latvia, where ths 8e« PI.ANF. <m Page H Nosh 'Rambler' To Be Shown Friday Soybeans May July Nov Open. High Lnw 369*1 271',i 268 167'.i 26S 264 >i 21)5 206 JD3- v i 265 '.1 204 »•; Memphian Urges Unified Effort by Farmer, Businessman to Work Out Farm Problems "In Uie South, the businessman's I prosperity depends directly on the prosperity of the farmer and it Is the businwisman's place to help the farmer work out his agricultural problems." Martin Zook, director of tlie Agriculture Department ot the Memphis Chamber of Commerce, told Blytheville Kiwanians and their farmer (rutwls yesterday. Speaking at th* Kiwanis Club's annual "Farmer's Day" luncheon In Hotel Noble at noon yesterday, Mr. Zook lo)d of some of the problems facing agriculture In Mississippi County and the Delta nrca today. Approximately S5 Klwanl.ins and their guests attended the luncheon. Mr. Zoolc used M hit theme "Too PeV Farmers", and said that, , in )>!s opinion, thl* wa» th« biggest facing agriculture today. , Ne«i Smart Farmers llw KMrtal boy la the family needs to be the farmer of the next generation," he said. "He mast be agronomist, have a knowledge of soils, an entomologist, know something about planto and. In most cases, he must know a good deal about livestock and he must be a mechanical engineer. And on top of all thU knowledge, he must be a kind of expert on economics "Because we overlook this fact and send the «miCrlest boy off to the city, we now reap the harvest of too few good farmers." Mr. Sook defined a "good farmer" as one that geU.lhc most out of hU land, his labor.'Of tlie millions of farms In the nation, some 600,000 are producing over half of the nation's , »<sric;uUure because bt what he termed M "Inefficient farmers." > » Hie Jo» lie 4*IUj«o Inefficient termers w :hofie who farm even though they detest farming, those who clinj only to the best money crops am are quick to get out when the prlc starts to fall, and those farmer who do not respond to the educa tional efforts of county agents anc farm organizations. "You have to love the land to b good farmer. If you raise caltl you have to love the cattle r If yo are a crop farmer you have to kno' the crop you are going to produci There are too many farmers tha don't, and about all we can do to get them doing something else If we don't solve this problem soon it's going to be pushed right bac In our face., •• . "The cotton farmers ot the dclti can utlltw thi« labor for, amon other thlngi, finishing out celt and other--livestock and producin S«c FJJUCU M FH« 1« Marking Nash Motors entry in the w-prlccd automobile field, the cw Rambler custom convertible /111 go on display In Blvthevllle to- lorrow at Shelton Motor Co., 215 South Second. It Is the first model In a new eric.? which supplements but docs iot replace any of the other Nash ines. The manufacturers say It will •e priced "below the lowest of to- ay's five-passenger convertibles." The fabric top slides along built- n tracks on steel rails framing the op of the side windows and can bo stopped In any Intermediate open position. Because the side window 'ramps and these rails are stationary, new safety features are claimed. The Rambler has "a 100-inch whcetbase and Its overall length is 176 Inches. It Is powered by an 82- lorsepower, six-cylinder engine. Seven body colors, four upholstery combinations and two roof colors are available. • Body styles'of the Rambler eventually will Include the convertible, station wagon, two-door sedan and other models. N. O. Cotton May July Oct. Dec. Mar. Open High Low 1:30 . 3214 3219 3214 32IS . 3236 3M7 3232 3133 . 3075 3075 3071 3073 . 3655 3056 3051 3053 . 3056 3056 3055 30C5 New York Cotton; Open High Low-1:30 May 3250 3251 3247 3250 July 3268 3268 3264 3»T Oct. aces 308S sow SOBI Dec , 3085 3066 3059 3061 Mv M» MM 90(0 MO |<V ,-' ;> t %'V,. . rj'/J" 1 . v \ ^•4'^fteHj-fV.' " • - ,

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