The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 10, 1944 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Save Wasfc Paper! It h va/uaW, ,„ the Waf „,„„ ^ Boy VOL. XIJ—NO. 71 -UTB TTasie rapor, it i« valuable to the War ffhrtl The Boy Scouts wi'H coHoct your Scrap Paper S f d BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ™ ^"^ANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND BODTHEABT U uwW * "" ? ? ^ • . — . lie Dally Newa Blythcvlllo Herald Dlytheville Courier Mississippi VoJley I/mder THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST AIUCANBA8 AND^obTHEABT UUMOtJW H1AT1110V1LLE, ARKANSAS, SATUJiDAY. JUNK 10, 10-14 SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS ^_ ^_ ^••^^^^fc. ' ~ ~ ~ —— — ""iuim uvi-juva JPiVfl uaiNTH AMERICAN COLUMN NEARING CHERBOURG Allied Chiefs Meet Aboard Wnr^hin _ _ . • • • ... . . ,. A[|ied CJniefs Meet Aboard Warship i &>»*• r .,^jg>ii!a»r-r, ^ar^ " •—-.-.—— -.. -• Allied chiefs meet aboard H. M. S. Apnolo off the invasion bcaclic*. Gen. m, e i,t LLsenlunu, miral Ramsey, left, and Gen. .Montgomery, right. (British Admiralty official pl.oio via U. a Radiotclqihoto from NEA Telepho(o) tc, Ad TODAY'S WAR ANALYSIS— Allies Must Seize Ports In France Quickly By JAMES HAUI'EU United 1'rcss Staff Writer The ficklu French 1 weather temporarily has favored the Germans. The skies arc clearing today, hut yesterday low-hanging .clouds kept llioitsancls of Allied rikincs pinned lo • Lheir Bntish fields. MafHhar'RcJmmc!'wa's given-a full clay in 'which to gather his forces free of either tactical or strategic bombardment. More impdiiaiit, bud weather temporarily slowed the cross-Channel flow of supplies to the fighting men And it probably shrank the number of reinforcements that could jlin nnnl'nil uif*. fli^i 1 ,,-,.,„[, I ,i._ n packed into the beachheads. All this underlines one important »— fact, Before very long, (lie Allies must lake a port so they can channel supplies and soldiers across the choppy channel regardless of the weather. The job of getting those men, machines, food and bullets into the beachheads is probably the most important aspect of the operation to date. For tlie Allies are righting time as well as the Germans. They must build up their forces as quickly as possible in order to meet the inevitable enemy counter-offensive. Even now, Marshal Rommel is holding his forces in check until lie thinks the Allies arc weary, short on men and supplies and over-extended. Then, lie hopes to send his battering ram rolling to the sea. Small IJo.-ils iVeccss:ir.v Tims, the Allies, as quickly as possible, must build up their beachhead reserves of men, ammunition, weapons, gasoline and food. Yesterday's French collaborationist ,a^weather didn't help matters any. For '" the Allies now are sending in reinforcements and equipment by glider and small boat. Great ocean-going liners may lake supplies part-way across the channel. But flat-bottom landing .craft, capable of nudging into the shallows,- must cover the rest of the distance. High seas and winds keep gliders in their hangars and small boats away from the beaches. The Allies proved at Anzio that they can supply 150,000 men without a large port. But they suffered heavily in doing it. And, even so, 150,000 men won't conquer France. We probably have as many men in the beachheads as there are people in Atlanta, Ga., or Albany, N. Y. Those men must lw fed. clothed, and provided wilh medical c.-ire. And, unlike the populace of Albany and Atlanta, they must hc provided with every imaginable kind of fighting equipment. Hence, as soon as possible, the Allies must pinch o/T the Cherbourg peninsula with its great port. Plenty of I'&rls in '17 In the last war, Britain and the United States maintained three nnd one-half million men in France. But they had to use every available port to do 1C. And they had lo construct enormous new dock facilities at Brest, Bordeaux and St. Na/aire. 'iiNor were they troubled by German 'Tharbor demolitions or the possibility of enemy air assaults on their in Sicily; Bari, Tirindlsi, Naples and Salerno in Italy; Gran, Casablanca and Algiers in North Africa. 'Ami they'll have to have every harbor they can get their hands on In France. Cherbourg, with its six-squurc- mlle roadstead and mile of (,«ays may be the First harbor to fail. And Allied forces at Caen are only 30 miles from Lc Havre, the principal Allied supply port in the last war When one or both of those cities fall, the now of supplies may :is- sumc the proportions of a gianl river. Britain nnd America needed nil Ihis vast dock space in the last war despite the fact that they got much of their equipment on tlie spot from the French. Now, when even greater armies may be needed to defeat Germany, when every scrap of equipment must be shipped In where there Is no large organic French army on the spot, the Allies, more than ever, need a port to receive reinforcements ft'id supplies. They had Syracuse and Augusta Clubs Here Plan Joint Session Monday at Noon An cntluisiaslic send-off on the opening day of the Filth War Ixjan Drive is scheduled when members ol ihc Lions, Rotary, and Kiwanis clubs, and the Junior Chamber of Commerce meet in a joint session at 12:15 o'clock at Hotel Noble Monday- Speakers at the affair will include local civic leaders and Bond Drive Chairmen. Organization plans lor the drive, in which Sl.000,000 is to lie raised in North Mississippi Comity, will lie completed in a meeting at 1 o'clock tomorrow afternoon at the City Hall. Hayti Officer Back From South Pacific CARUTHERSVILLE, Mo., June - ••••• 10-Maj. William T. Nelhcry Jr., son relieve the of Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Nethery of I>" 111 lielp. Hayti, has returned to this country The committee claims that the after 19 months in the South Pa- °O's are now doing work similar to cific as a fighter command supply | tll!lt done in the old Civilian Con- officer He is being reprocessed; scrvation Corps, and, it ROCS on a through a Redistribution Station recent request for workers to be as- nt r. M t' nm ]' Beach. Fla. (signed to hospitals in the District Cpi. bd Adams lias sent his par- of Columbia, was denied bv Sclcc- ents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Adams live Service. Selective Service, incidentally, is in charge of all conscientious objectors camps. Headquarters just said that "no men are available" Food Prospects Called Best Yet Farmers To Harvest Largest Wheat Crop, Government Predicts WASHINGTON, June 10 (U!'> — The Agriculture Department Iire- diels thai our food crop this summer will be the best'yet. | i ,., ... vl lv , JJIUILT 1" J ^(II. 11 ) ti.\Ut|ll J942. It looks as if our fanners will harvest the largest wheat crop in history. Tlie manpower problem is the. biggest worry'for'farmers. In areas season. - . In the South, cotton planters are Filth Advances, But Too Slowly To Catch Nazis Allied Troops Reach Tuscanio, 50 Miles Northwest Of Rome ALLIED I! E A D Q U A RT E RS, Home, June 10 (UP) — The Firth Army has made a H-mlle advance lo Tuscania, CO miles northwest of Home. The Fifth Army pursuit Is described as rapid, but nevertheless, it has not been .ible to cntcli up with any major part of the NaxI 14th Army, even though the German retreat icmains disorganized: I lie Fifth also lias taken Vllertia and Tarcjninln, Over the eastern end of the llnl- lan front, British forces In the Adriatic sector have made further gains, but here (he enemy's withdrawal is more moderate. The nrilish w on Orsogim, 12 miles Inland from the Adriatic, town that was once .th e anchor of Ihc German trans-Italy line. The Nav.ls gave up Orsogim without a fight, even though it has natural defenses. The Naxl s apparently won't make any kind of n stand until the nrltlsti cross the Pcscara river to the north. Allied planes slill are raklnR enemy roads of retreat and last rtlghl Ihe British bombed the port of Trieste. '. 'I lie new Italian cabinet in Rome had an informal sc.ssion today frith Premier Ivnnoc Bonocnl. The cabinet discussed tlie sclct lion ' of. unrter-sccretaric', Ihp minister of communications rran ccsco Ccrabola, said the members r , . — ' hoped they did not have to swear Crop prospects are .said to be allegiance lo Crown prince iSv better than. In any corresponding-, bert,'-He said the cabinet •member'; ?9 C « /'lei- llilKL A" yCarSf CMel>l "!!' C " nrefcrred-'to a <ieeFa?al oi o, J942. It look., „, If „„, r,,,.,.,,,,, allegiance to the nation, adding' "Tills may -be contrary to classic protocol, but tlmt Is the way it the. should be in order not to comprom- — ,* — i~ J •-. '-•.•i"*i.>. in ni'cas isc the present cabincl wiih atu p near booming, war plants, there arc links of Fascism " few to work oii farms except old men and boys. Early hay crops arc termed excellent. A good-sired barley crop also Is forecast and oats n . ' ' ~ output probably will bo "near av- K6C6IVP ( nrriQ erage." The outlook for corn seems vt -^ cl vc ^UFUb only fair because of tlie late plant,- Normandy Beachheads Joined C^fdl • • * * * * « ... In Labor Survey Two thousand labor survey cards --- — -^uui^.j ..WLI.UII |jLdiLvt;i^ Hie AV.U LiLuuhiiiKi jiiunr survcv cards watching with interest the progress were in;illcri last week to farm on' iLndmo a m r i ?>nkhoad's c ° Uo » cr " lol ' s "' Mississippi County in at, amendment in Congress, effort lo determine the present la- Tins measure, which would link lro r conditions existing In this conn- textile prices with cotton parity, | ty, and the additional labor needed was passed in the Senate j-estcrdny^for Kill cotton harvesting. The sr 111 ampnrimnnt tr, n-if. KUI io vnv is holm, r^,,,*!,,^.,., ,... . as an amendment to the bill to extend the OPA. A similar measure comes before (he House today with another bil to extend price-control, administration leader. 1 ; have attacked the cotton clause as an entering wedge in a plan to wreck tlie price contro in a plan to wreck the price control program. They say it would ad< some 350 million dollars annually lo the consumer cost of cotton goods. Claim Objectors Not Being Used Needed !n Hospitals Instead Of Forestry, Committee Charges WASHINGTON, June 10. <UP)A Civil Liberties Union Committee charged that 3000 conscientious objectors are Mug kept In forestry camps when they could be used to relieve the severe shortage of hos- ... t.llv, 4V4I.T. ULIUV flUWI city, a Japanese rifle as .. Ir of action hc has seen In the South Pacific. He also sent samples of New Zealand money Petty Officer 1-C Charles Hol- res o- lensed has telegraphed his mother, Mrs. Ivs Hollciised of near this city, that hc has arrived In the States from service in the Hawaii arca. Livestock ST. LOUIS NATIONAL STOCKYARDS—Livestock (WPA): Hog receipts 1,000 head, ail salable. Top price $13.70. 180-270 iwunds 13,70. Sows 10.90. Cattle 200 head, all salable. Calves none. Bulks for week mixed yearlings and heifers W.cW-Ifi.Ofl. Cows S.50-u.50. Gunners and cutters 0,259,25, when the request was received. On the labor front, there are indications that the long dispute between the United Mine Workers and the southern coal producers is nearing an end. The union announced that two bituminous operators have signed union contracts. However, a spokesman for tlio operators says many are still not ready U> sign. The disagreement centers around tlie question of overtime travel pay A lawsuit to decide this issue now is pending. Concerning travel, civilians have received one of the strongest .stay- at-home orders yet, from ttefcns-'! Transportation Chief Monroe Jchn- ,vey is being conducted by A. C. -Owens, farm labor assistant. Importance of the survey was stressed lodiiy by County Agent Keith Bllbrcy, who urgcu fanners to return their cards soon so that an estimate of the labor condition In Mississippi County may foe accurately determined. Recently the United states Armv decreased the number of war prisoners to be used In this slate for farm labor from 9500 to 4500. Memphis Woman Dies Mrs. Ncna Mac Rushing, mother imu ^ertnan lorccs i of Pete Rushing of Blytheville, died hind and Romania. Thursday night at Memphis 91. ""•' ' Joseph's Hospital after a long Illness. She was 53. Mrs. Hushing operated a barber shop in Memphis for a number of years. Born in Meridian. Miss., she moved lo Memphis 22 years ago. She leaves two other sons, three sisters, and two brothers. Nazis Who "Had Enough' German prl.scncvs. nuns uprated, stand amidst- grou,* of Canadian .soldlc,, on the French caul (Offichl Cl """,""" i' 1 '" 1 " *l« Signal Corp, lin diolelcptol,, fro,,, NKA Tolcplmto. Used Passenger Cars Will Be Late Bulletins Under Price Control July 10 V V. ...--'^ ' -%~..^ '••;-,.'• •' * Reds Attacking, .... . ., , ---- Administrator — {Ill used i)(iHRcii(fci' curs under price July' 10. Hi} sUso cHtablishcil specific pi-ices _mocicls al levels-which prevailed lust, January' Howies said the used cai ceilings Will t|lscoitr«ue hoarding of auto- rnobllis and protect the public, Iiom fiiithct increases In used cur priqes Ho said these price* have 80iip,ii|i an iivcuigc of 20 per cent in Inn last jcar and a half and w i>er ccntr lit Mo nml Tine Half years. nowlcs set . ii|i s|icclllo dollars and-cenls prices at tlie Jnnuavy, 1044, level., for nljout COOO models of 2:1 .makes manufactured from HOT through 1D42. All sellers, both private Individuals and dealers, are covered by General Offensive On Kareiian Isthmus Not Yet Confirmed LONDON, June 10. (UP)—A com- munique Irani Finland says Ihc Russians liavc opened a general olTcn- sive on Ihe Knrcllait Isthmus connecting ' southeast Finland with northern Russia. The report lias not been confirmed by tlie Soviets. But tlie Ocrmnn DNB news agency !ms broadcast u Finnish communique acknowledging that Red Army made small gains In the early fighting. Tlie enemy broadcast said the offensive was opened early yesterday morning with violent artillery lire nnd strong aerial attacks at several points on the Isthmus. The details covered only early phases,' but ndrt- cd thnl the buttle Is continuing. Also German In origin Is a rcpor:, of fighting behind the northern sector of the eastern front. The Munis say bands of guerrillas were repulsed by German troops ami Latvian police units, and 850 Soviet prisoners were captured. The latest Soviet communique doer, not mention either area. In fact the only activity mciilloiicd Is continued small scale attacks by Hussion and German lorccs in southeast I'o- , e the new program, It does not, however, apply, to used trucks, which are under a separate price regulation. "In some sections of tlie country," Bowles snld, "used cnrs three years old bring today two or Ilirco tlmcB more than similar cars brought before the war." , He added that the fact that automobile prices have continued lo rise causes hardship for many a Person who needs a car to go to work. Tluil applies to those who live on more or less fixed Incomes, th 0 white collar worker, Die school teacher and the civil employee. . Red army troops occupied another hclffht, the fourth this iwpk, north of lasl in Romania, killing 200 Germans and capturing GO others. German infantrymen, stipiwrlcd by tanks, broke Into a settlement Flier Missing StafT Scrgt. Carmcl R. Ciune, netnber of a bomber crew, who has been missing In action over Austria since Mtvy 24. Sergeant Clunc, the son of Mr. and Mrs. J. Ben Clunc, has been In Italy since February. , northwest of Tarnopol, but we driven out with the loss of 10 tanks. And Russian airmen ngnln hit German shipping oil the north const of Norway, sinking five Nazi vessels including two patrol ships. Guardsmen To Return From Camp Robinson Members of Company K of the Arkansas State Guard will return tomorrow, tired but wiser, alter attending n week's training encampment at Camp Robinson. They learned that Ihe hard ground makes a comfortable bed after one has marched five miles with full field equipment and worked problems until midnight. One nlghf* problems included command |v>sl exercises, scouting and natroling missions. In one [temoiulrntlon Guardsmen saw how far an observed could spot a cigarette glare In the night, Ijow noise "put's the finger" on scoiils and palrol groups. They tackled a compass problem In which each group of Guardsmen were given nzinuitli readings nnd using compasses, stumbled and crawled in the dark on the courses assigned. The group attended a class on traffic control and movement of :onvoys. been dealt enemy bases from Trnk Painting the clomo of the national U.S. Fliers Bag Jap Destroyers Four Warships Sunk And Another Damaged Off Dutch New Guinea By Unilccl 1'rcss American bombers, In extensive raids throughout the Pacific, have sunk four destroyers and damaged another In a Japanese task force off northwestern Dutch New Guinea. Tlie Japanese warships were intercepted by Mitchell medium bombers 10 miles east of niak Island, where American forces recently captured an air base less than flOO miles from tlie Philippines, Only one enemy destroyer and one cruiser escaped from the task force. Smashing air blows have also in the Carolines cast to the Mar- ihalls. It Is revealed that American Liberators from the central and south Pacific delivered a double attack on Tmk on Wednesday. In Asia, the Japanese have bc- ,. in counter attacks in the Imphal area In India. British troops, driving southward on the Kohlma- Impbal highway, are encountering enemy offensive action for the first time in more than a week. In northern Burma, Allied troops continue their slow penetration of Myltkyina. Meanwhile Lieutenant . , - , , „ ?T. r , nl issph.?"."*'.' 1 * '««*» oc- New York Cotton - cupied Pinhoml in the Mogaung valley. Stltwcll's aerial forces In China liavc made new attacks along the upper Yangtsc ' river and in the South china sea, where they have _ ...lit* .n,,i, wiivki; uiyy lltvvu "i-v. sunk a large enemy freighter and Dec. severely damaged a 2700 ton ves >cl. capltcl the last time the iob wts? f one In 1&9 cost $303,906, Including I July Chicago Ry« ,, the labor and materials. sept, open high low close pr.cl. 105tt I07K 104-S I05',4 X0«4 , 10S 106H 104% 105V4 105% ALUM) lIKADQUAItTKUS, Naples, .lunn 10 (Ul'j—llniuli- «'iiri-ylii B Li|;litnlni!« allne.kcd tlic "imly ncinninlns nil rclliicry In Ihn I'loc.sll area" «f |{«- niiiniii I'ciilny. This is nnnouiio- cil officially, y.imiqii, jimr, to (in*)—TIIC Swiss newspaper 1,'n Snl.wd . re- [inrts. ctriing Allied nnval (or- nmllons »rh cruising In Ciirsl- tttrt iind .Siircilnbii waters. I lie report •,»>>( tlir dcrmans mt convinced .ii lancllnir In Hit south of lunicc Is Imminent', LONDON, June in (Up) — American forces havo captured Trcvlercs, ah nl it ,,| na ro || cs WCHt of-lliiycux, :u-ranlli]g to an nnntiuiicciiicnl from supreme liM(lt(iiiirtcrs of tlio Allied Ex- pccllllnmiry Forces, The Riiiimiiii'cincnl stilil ad- VRTOIIIB American p:Utnls on Iho Cherbourg iivnlniiil.i cross«•<! tlifi Carontnn-Slc Mcro- KRllsr.-Valcignes ruad at a number of places. RUPRKAIG HKAIKIUAU- TKRS,. Allied K«pcrlitionary FOHCKS, Juno 10 (UP) — An Allied announcement says Allied forces in norlhcrn France have advanced along the cnllnc front loilay. ( AI.I.IKl) SUPREME IIEAH- (HIAUTKUS, Juno 10 (UP)—The Alllrs are using air liases on French .soli for tlie first lime since Ihn bailie of France In 1910. .This has been officially announced. LONDON, .)imc 10 (1)5')— Allied headquarters announced Mwl llio first \vcnimlcil to hc evacuated by air from Allied iH'iirhlitMils on the Chcrhfliittr peninsula In franre arrived ill Eiifilaml early loilay. Caruthorsville Pool Will Open Tomorrow CAUUTHEflSVll.LE, MO., June I0-Thc CaruthersvlHc municipal AwimmliiK poo] will open for the 1014 seiiran Sunday, JIIJID 11, with .1. E. Brown, grade school principal, In charge. New York Stocks Amcr Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler Coca Cola Gen Electric Motors Montgomery Ward Y Central fill Harvester . . North Am Aviation Republic Steel Radio .................... . Socony Vacuum ...... ____ 123-4 Studcbakcr ............... is Standard of N J ......... 663-4 Tc.xas Corp .............. 463-8 Packard ................. 51-4 U S Steel ................ 52 5-8 GO 25 53 as 5-8 117 3..] 37 01 1-4 M 3-4 17 1-8 75 1-S 73-1 17 1-8 9 3.4 Mar. May July Oct. open . 1009 . 1075 2116 2052 2025 high 2004 1981 2123 2055 203? low close pr.cl. 1397 2003 1993 1075 1978 1970 2115 2120 2114 2049 2052 2045 2034 2027 2021 N. 0. Cotton Mar. May July Oct. Dec. 2004 1983 2133 2057 2033 2007 2000 2005 1995 1983 1818 1981 1972 2137 2131 2135 2128 2057 2050 20M 2045 2034 2029 2032 2024 Allies Baffle Along 60-Mile Unbroken Front But Nazi Resistance Grows Ever stronger; Weather Favors Foe ALLIED UBADQUAU- TKRS, London, Juno 10 (UP) —Tlio Allies hnvc strengthened Uicif hold in Normandy! 1).V linking their beachheads. American tmiks and- infiin- trynicn have made a drn- miilic junction with the British west of IJuyciix. This givca Iho Allies an unbrokoii front stretching Hourly CO miles. A war coiic.spoticlent says (hat In one Junction, a battalion of veteran American Infantry lurrivcd Jn.rt In the nick of time to mve Welsh troops who were In n ciillcnl •situation In the fncc of German attacks. Oilier American trc'jps to the northwest have driven to within 17 miles of the vital Piqnch port of Cherbourg A 'Stockholm dispatch to 11 landoti newspaper goes further and claims that a column of American .soldiers Is onlv ten miles fioni Oiicrbnurg However Hits rcinit Is wllhoiit confirmation from the AlllLs. i Hut one American column hat cnl.a patli one third of the way iiorpsi the i narrow neck of the Cherbourg Peninsula. , lulfny Captured /' And sill) othci Amerlciui tio'oj)'! to.-.lhi) cast havo tnkcn tile costal nlrwgholri of Islgny, six njlle.s 'east of Cnrctitnn. • ' • liy eapturlne Islgny the Americans have tlglitencd their siege arc mound Caicntan, tlie hliiBc of the Qcinmn defenses. The German riMl/o says LT.-s, forces have Inimch- cd a major attack In Ilia Cnrentan areaj Ucutenanl General Omar Urad- Icy, commander of the Aineilcan forces In France, says he is Bath- fled with the progress of the cnm- piilgn so fnr. . The British and Canadians east of the .American forces have nmrclicd steadily ahead to capture Ste. Croix, henrly seven miles so'.ith- cn.st of Bnyeux. Tlie Canadians are meeting particularly filrlons German resistance. Front dispatches say the Germans cut Into the Canadian lines In two nllncks with tnnfcs. But llic Canadians reenlncd all the lost ground within two hours. Germans Reinforced . Actually, the Germans consUmtly nro probing Into Allied 'lines •'rill aloii(; the front. Nazi resistance .Is moimttng. Tlie enemy is sending more nhd more rclntorccincnts to the front. American fighter pilots tack from missions today say they saw the roads behind the front clogged with long Gcrjiinn supply convoys. And the British radio says the Germans are using three Panzer divisions In the Caen Hrcn alone. The Allies are reinforcing their beachheads as well. And both the Allied nnd Nazi communiques today speak of heavy fighting. The Nazi communique claims German constnl guns broke up an Allied attempt to land near Trou- vllle, » French vacation resort near the moil 111 of the Seine river. The enemy claims one Allied warship was sunk In this operation.,^ ParaUoops Take Toll A war correspondent somewhere In France says U. S. paratroops have captured and killed thousands of German troops, including crack paratroops who Imd fought In Africa, iind Italy. • Another field dispatch says the Americans. have captured nearly 3000 German prisoners. Still another front report says General Montgomery, leader of the Allied assault forces, is with his .troops in France. ' In the air, the Allied offensive lias picked up again. By daylight a fleet of 1000 American heavy bombers and fighters struck at many German airfields behind liie lines, and other targets of every variety. Last night, the heavyweights of the RAF Ignored stormy weather lo slash at the Nazi forward airdromes. Mosqullo bombers raided Berlin. Weather ARKANSAS—Considerable cloudiness this afternoon, tonight and Sunday, A few scattered thuftSer- showers' Sunday .afternoon. Chicago Wheat , open high low close pr.cl. July ..; 158W 169« 1SSH 158U 160 Sept. , 157=4 157S I58W 15SH 157!t

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